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This puper is for sale at the following placer
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Forecast till 8 r. m. Tuesday: For North
ern California—Fair weather, e.\< ept light
rains in the mountains in the southeast por
tion; generally cooler; fog and clouds along
IMBECILITY OR MALIGNITY,
Recently tho Real Estate Exchange of
San Francisco decided to call a State Im
migration Convention, composed of dele
gates from tho various counties of the
State, to consider the general subject of
immigration to the State of California.
The convention was promoted by the n al
estate agents, but to conceal the fact that
its promoters were in the commission
business, it concluded to assume the
phase ofa popular convention. Just what
the convention proposed to convert itself
into after it had met was not clear, but if
it proposed the formation of a Stato Im
migration Association on some new plan,
under an old leadership, it was working
in the direction of a divided effort, and it
appears to be the course of everything
done or proposed for the benefit of Cali
fornia that somebody should rise in a
spirit of antagonism, neutralizing the
good that is proposed by inaugurating
hostilities, dividing counsel and dissipat
It now transpires that tho Immigration
Convention called by the Real Kstate Ex
change was in reality a hostile movement
against the State Board of Trade, and its
purpose in this direction is clearly con
fessed by the President of the new con
cern. The State Board oi Trade is an
immigration agency conducted by pri
vate contributions. The reason why
anybody shouldseek to antagonize it is
past finding out. The promoters of the
porposed convention, however, seem to
think that whatever good is accom
plished b_ T the State Board of Trade
Bhouhl be arrested, because they say it is
in alliance with the Southern Pacific
In a recent interview with a metropol
itan journal, the leader ofthe convention
is quoted as saying to Secretary Maslin,
of the State Board of Trade: "We do not
care to join with you in any effort, for
tho reason that, whether it is a fact or a
sentiment, the suspicion exists through
out tiie State that the State Board of Trade
is too closely allied with tlie railroad to
mako it a public good." Now here is a
superlative fool, who, when tho Southern
Pacific Company proposes to assist in
promoting the welfare of the com
munity, says the suspicion exists
throughout this State that that corpora
tion is engaged in promoting the public
good, and that therefore the work pro
posed must necessarily be a public evil.
Under such leadership as this indicates,
a convention is to be held for the purpose
of preventing the Southern Pacific Com
pany from joining in any effort for the
promotion of the public good. It was
further said in tho interview: "Wo now
intend to work independent of those who
are under corporate influence, and who,
when they oome to San Francisco to at
tend a State Board of Trade meeting,
travel on free passes." This is a very
astonishing indictment, but it indicates a
liberality on the part ofthe Southern Pa
cific Company of which we h a „; n ,, t j,,,.
fore been ad\ ised. it is a matter of pub
lic notoriety that the company has con
tributed S'.iHxi a year cash, and that it ex
pended nearlyfls,ooo on the rolling exhi
bition known as "California on Wheels,"
and it it has given free transportation to
the public-spirited men * ho have carried
forward tlie \, r j effective work ofthe
1. it should be thanked for ad
ditional liberality. If the railroad com
pany had refused to do any of tin se
things, we can understand why some
body might have accused them of parsi
mony, want of public spirit, and charged
the company with being a cormorant and
irbent; butitia scarcely conceiv
itizen of California, interested
and development of the
State, should object to the character of as
sistance which the Southern Pacific ivm
pany has rendered an Immigration
The State Immigration Convention is
to be called for the purpose o_ creating
sions, dividing the effort and
tralizing whatever good may have bean
or may hereafter be accomplished by the
immigration agency known aa the state
Board of Trade.
It has come to a most contemptible
pa--- w ben even the question of inviting
a citizen of some State to mako his r.^i
with us involves recrimination,
contention and controversy.
The dispatch of war vessels to China;
rionsm aa ofthe ssaaolts then upon
foreigners: the demands <>f European
Powers upon tho C2iin.se Government,
ibe ne ' I ■'■" Kmtwrrar ba -
to his chiefs in provinces; his appeal to
Tartar Generals to protect foreigners and
punish their assailants, all indicate a
much graver situation than in this coun
try has been believed to exist. That for
eigners in China are very uneasy is cer
tain; that they distrust the ability ofthe
Imperial Government to maintain order,
as well as its sinceritj', all letters from
China disclose. True, the advices of our
own Government are that the protection
promised will be afforded. Hut these are
not borne out by private advices. The
masses in China are not satisfied that the
Tartar shall rule them; they are jealous
of the influence foreign Governments
have in the Imperial Court; they aro be
ginning to know their strength, and
have gained something, from foreign
contact, of boldness not characteristic of
them. Thero is reason, then, to believe
that the outrages are due to jealousy
of foreign influence and the ambition of
enemies of the Tartar throne, and if this
is true then tho assaults upon European
and American missionaries have more
meaning than we have attributed to
them. We do not believe, as some East
ern journals allege, that the outrages are
due to the restrictive laws imposed upon
Chinese subjects abroad. China has not
at any time manifested a retaliatory
spirit. If she proposed such a policy it
would appear in the form of laws bear
ing with greater severity upon European
and Americans resident in China. It is
more reasonable, as we have said, to be
lieve that the riots against missionaries
are intended to express discontent
among local chieftains with the Imperial
Tartar rub. The greater danger is that
the dynasty will placate the chiefs and
those they lead by manifest unfriendli
ness to foreigners in China. In that ease
we may look for far more danger soon to
menace Europeans and Americans there
than now threatens them.
WHEN tlie President of the United
States said in his speech at Albany, New
York, recently, that one dollar should
'ne as good as another dollar, ho ex
pounded in a few words the anti-free
coinage doctrine. Eighty- live cents worth
of silver cannot he made as good a dollar
as one hundred cents in gold. When he
declared that the people who are most
remote from money centers have the
largest interest in having a dollar worth,
all the time, one hundred cents, lie reiter
ated an economic truth. Not less sound
was the expression of the Chief Execu
tive, as we interpret it, when he added
that when one dollar is not as good as
another, the poorer dollar always does its
lirst duty in paying off tlie wage-earner.
The men who toil and earn by sweat of
brow or of brain, whose hands are hard
or mental faculties are wearied by work
for wages, are of all others most inter
ested in having ever}- dollar an honest
dollar, with the purchasing power of one
as great as that of another, a condition
that under tree silver coinage is impos
An important fact is disclosed by a re
cent Treasury Department report con
cerning immigration to the United Stab s.
to wit: That the professional class, which
embraces musicians, teachers, clergy
men, artists, lawyers, physicians, etc., is
a very inconsiderable proportion, or .056
per cent., ofthe total immigration during
the last ten years. The skilled occupa
tions, thoso engaged in forty or more dif
ferent occupations, and including those
who have acquired trades by careful
training and experience, such as black
smiths, carpenters, coopers, iron-work
ers, machinist-, printers, gardeners.dress
makers, miners, tailors, etc., also make
up a very small proportion of tho total
immigration; they in fact represent but
10.30 per cent, of the whole number of
immigrants. The two classes —profes-
Bional and skilled occupations combined
-—mako but MX3S per cent of the whole
number of immigrants.
Aouict i.Tti:K in the United States fur
nished exports in 1860 to the aggregate
of Bl per cent, of tho total export. In
bis volume had decreased to 74*» per
cent. This is according to the volume
just issued by the Government, entitled
'"Stati.stic.il Abstracts for 1890." This is
8 per cent, of decline in thirty years. At
tliis rate how long will it take for the
point to i>e reached when all agricultural
product tvill be consumed by the home
market—something over 340 years, pencil
and paper will show, litit, in truth, the
best home market is that which is builded
by the greatest exportation of that -we
produce to the greatest advantage in ex
change for foreign products we do not
produce to the beat advantage. That
brings genuine protection, and its better
name [a reciprocity.
Tsusbb is some activity in San Fran
cisco to rescue a Btreet lamp from the
fate of the building it ornamented, and
which is being torn down. The lamp
was once the glass wheel for the Mercan-
Übrary lottery drawing, the only
lottery ever authorized by law in Cali
fornia. It is proposed to save this lain])
and put it in the State Museum as a
historic relic. But why? Do we mani
fest anxiety to put on view other relics of
shame and <\ ii doing? Instead of at
tempting to make The lamp a curiosity
the thing to do is to demolish it and put
as fkr a way from memory as is possible
(•very reminder ofthe infamy with which
the state once branded itself.
MORE immigrants arrived in tho United
. according lal reports just at
band, for the year ending Juno 80th than
in any like period since IS!':. That is to
s;i3* not less than .r >">3,-U<s were landed, or
104,206 more than En tho fiscal year ISW.
Is it not timo to put up the bars a littlo
OvBB eight hundred patents have boon
granted In the United States on electric
Storage batteries, but to-day there is not
• noniie storage battery in existence.
Until we havo much more advanced in
electrical science we shall not be able to
store electrical energy with economy.
A COTTon, cold or sore throat should not
be neglected. Brown^ Bronchial Troches
ap- a simple remedy, and (rive immediate
'. s'ii i only in boxes.
SACRAMEXTO DAILY BECORP-TJlSrioy, TFESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1891.—SIX PAGrES.
WILLING TO FACE IT ALONE.
Only tho Ambulance Surgeon seemed
to Have Plenty of Time.
A bodcarrier had been badly crushed
by the fall of a scaffolding while he was
at work on a tall building in Wall street,
says the New York Tri/.unc. His fellows
had picked him up as tenderly as possible
and had borne him bleeding and dusty to
a shady spot to wait for the ambulance.
It was a long wait for the man in torture,
lor the day was an intensely hot one, and
people were being prostrated by tlie heat
all over the city, and the ambulances had
been on the run all day. An hour is not
a long time for an ambulance to set out
from a hospital, bring back a patient, and
then reach another one, but to those who
watch a man slowly bleeding to death for
want of medical assistance, it seems an
Pug, rough men stood around tho fallen
bodcarrier with tears in their eyes, utter
ing low curses at the tardiness ofthe am
bulance. But the victim of the con
tractor's greed or carelessness whs the
most patient of them all. As the minnt. s
passed along he uttered no word of im
patience, only he looked wistfully on
those around nim. After about half an
hour of this suspense a doctor who was
passing v. as called over. He knelt down
by the man, felt his crushed-in side and
examined his fractured skull. Then he
shook his head and asked softly:
"Has he any lriends among you?"'
''None of us knows him, sir," said tlie
foreman. "He struck me for a job this
morning, and as I was short-handed 1
put him to work without asking him any
"Well, if any of you can get any infor
mation from him about his people you'd
better do so at once. He'll soon become
unconscious and will die, without doubt,
before night, no matter if lifty .unba
lances came after him. Nothing can si\e
him. It's only a question of a few
A tlask of brandy was procured and a
few drops put between the ■utTorer'a lips.
They seemed to revive him, ami he
opened his eyes and looked around, but
to all questions as to his name, ins home,
his parents, his wife, his children, etc.,
he gave no answer.
"vVell, old man," said the foreman at
iast, tenderly, "we can't do nothing at all
for you, the doctor says, though you
know we would if we could. Tiie day is
wearing on and our job must be finished.
'I he ambulance will soOn bo .here, so you
won't take it hard if we leave you now,
will you V"
'Ihe bodcarrier looked up at him
slowly and spoke v. it li a great effort.
"I've got to die, eh?"
"Doctor says so."
"before sundown, my boy."
".Ni> help for it V'
"Well,**" with a long sigh. **yon go on
with your work and I'll go on with my
dyiny and he turned his head—shut his
Touching n Girl to Swim.
In deep water, under the can; of an ex
perienced person, a young girl may be
taught to swan iv a much shorter time
than by practicing in shallow streams,
says a good authority in the Ladies' li. vme
■/■.filial. A rope can be fastened around
her breast in such a manner thai :i v, ill
neitner tighten nor unloose, and if coura
geous enough, she can, thus prepared,
plunge in head iirst. The teacher will
show her the proper way Lo use the arms,
and, finding herself protected by the
rope, she will feel moro faith in the exer
tion made. The aid of the ban 1 i . how
ever, tar I letter than this, as it can he re
linquish! d insensibly. The best method
Of Leaching on this plan i-; lor a jjood
swimmer to carry ihe learner in ti;.' anna
into the water until breast high, laying
her nearly fiat upon it, and supporting
her by placing one hand under the chest,
at tiie game tim< giving instruction as to
the proper motion of hands, arms and
feet, in a few da\ s the handlmay be
gradually withdrawn, and thegirl-swim
mei able to do without it. There nre
so many "don ts" about swimming.
Unlike Punch's, t'.ey ogin alter the a•;
is signed, sealed and delivered, and you
are a fair swimmer. The most important
piece of negative advice Is, Don't ever
lose your presence of mind. With that
you are mistress of the situation, and,
other things not overwhelmingly against
yon, can reach land again.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF _______ by
useol local anesthetic. DR. WELDON,Den
tist, Eighth and J streets.
r . _v 'ATcIiES. Diamonds and Jewelry.
UNCLE IKE'S, 3o:> X .treet. jelO-lni
MATHUSHEK SOLID~~ IRON-FRAME
PIANOS tne hest. First premium State Fair;
also silver medal Mechanics' Fair. Writ, or
call. Everything at Cooper's, G3l J st. JeO-tf
PROPOSALS WILL BE CONSIDERED
hy the board ol City Trusties for rent oi ; ,
building suitable tor office ol City attorney,
udge, Chief of Police, Receiving Hos
pital, r.hee Court and dells for pris
Sail! proposals to be handed to Clerk oi hoard
before *> a. m., MONDAY, Aug. ::i^t.
\V. 1). CiiMSJ; mi:.
au2s-5t President board of Trustees.
Resolution of Intention No. 105.
pEBOLVED, THAT IT LS THE INTEN-
Xl tion of the Board of Trustees of the City
oi Sacramento to order tae following street
work to be done, to wit:
That Oak avenue, in said city, from the east
gutter line of Seventh street to the west gutter
nne uf Eighth stn ct, be Unproved by grading
and paving with granite bracks, consti
curbing and relaying stone cross
sidewalks al the alley crossings,
Tne Recokd-Uniow Is hereby designated as
the newspaper published and circulated in the
City ol Saonunento tn which notice of tbe
adoption of this resolution of intention shad
be published tor a period of ten days as often
as said newspaper shall be issued therein.
Adopted August 24, 1891.
J. D. YOUNG,
Clerk of Hoard of Trustees of Sacramento
b> c. ('. UoiujitTsox, Deputy Chrk.au_o-'.»t
Resolution of Intention No. 100.
ikESOLVED, THAT IT IS THE fNTEN
\. tion of tiie l oard o: Trustee, of the City
ol Sacramento to order the following
work to be dune, to wit:
That D street, in sain city, from the east line
ol Eleventh street to the wesl lineot Twelfth
stna t, and Oram the ■ asl line of Twelfth street
to the we-t line of Thirteenth street, be im
proved by grading and graveling to the offi
cial grade, constructing redwood curbing and
tiUin. behind the same for a width not to ex
ceed eight r. i, et.
The Kkcoki>-I'mon is hereby designated as
the newspaper published and circulated hi the
City Of Sacramento hi whicb notice ol the
adoption of this H> solution of Intention shall
be published tor a period of ten days, as often
as Bald newspaper shall be issued therein.
Adopted August 2 I,ISUI.
.1. D. YOUNG.
Qerk of Board of Trustees of Sacramento City.
By C. C. BoßEßT_o_r, Pepnt. Clerk. au2s-2t
NOTICE OF SALE.
rpHE UNDERSIGNED ADMINIsTKA
JL trix of the estate of Robert Allen, de
ceased, iiy virtue of an order of tbe Superior
Court, dated Angus! L?, 1891, will sell to the
bigbesl bidder the good will. Qxturea, wares,
liquors,cigars, appurtenances and leasehold
interest in the saloon ol said deceased, at
loi_ Seventh stieet, in Sacramento City,
Sealed huls in writing will he received until
\l OUST 28. 1891, by said Administratrix
at her residence, southwest corner of Bei enl b
and H sueets, Sacramento Cal.
MKS. C. E. ALLEN, Administratrix.
Elegant Household Furniture, Fine Piano,
Brussels and Velvet Carpets, Etc
rrrE WILL SELL ox THUBSDAY, au
>> OUST 2Tlh, at 10:30 A. M..at the cie
gant residence of DU. A. E. BRUNE,CORNER
Fourteenth .\_si> k streets, au the
tl can! and costly furniture «f said residence,
embracing the furniture r>f tiiree Parlors,
five Bedrooms, Library, Hails, Dining-room
nnd Kitchen Kr.rniline. lino l'iauo; :;Lo, -ill
theßrtuaels and Velvet Carpets throughout
this elegant roidence. A*-Sale positive.
I). J. SIMMONS A- CO.. Auctioneers.
j au2S -.t centh and .1 vs.
. lactic ffrog. Jc ©0.
® ® Fai
®®®®®®®®®®® J- CWJI
Summer stuffs have passed into oblivion, as
far as the retailer is concerned. Their day is
done, and the people are now properly clamor
ing for NEW GOODS. The largest houses in
the East and also in San Francisco are display
ing the new fabrics, and this is the only house
in Sacramento, as far as we have heard, that
has anything like a respectable assortment at
this early date. This is because we are im
porters. Goods are shipped direct to us from
the foreign manufacturers without any inter
mediate delays, as in the case of goods which
first pass through the jobbers hands. Fash
ionable fabrics with trimmings for the same
are now here in profusion. We invite your
inspection just as earnestly for seeing as for
This morning over FIFTY new styles in
Ladies' and Misses' Jackets and Children's
Cloaks were put into stock. This lot is sup
plementary to several invoices received during
the past ten days. The variety is consequently
even now extremely large and the styles will be
found as delightful as the prices are pleasing.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, Bi_ X St- and 1026 Ninth St.,
___ aratrcnacm *.
LAST CHANCE! °~~
Only a few days more and Our Great Summer and
Reduction Sale will be a thing of the past.
CAN'T LIVE WITHOUT PROFIT FOREVER.
HONEST, RELIABLE AND GOOD-FITTING
®®®®® m m m m Ipr #r
fit 0 * 0 * T * W * E* A* R
At less price than you pay for ill-fitting trash elsewhere.
1 Gl A Fl SPECIAL OFFERINGS If
Which we know will please you. It is well worth your while to
Ladies' French Dongola Shoes, cloth or kid top, neat, square toe, long
vamps, patent leather tip, sizes 2# to 7, widths from AAA to EE.
Other stores consider them a bait at $3 75; our price, $3.
Infants' Patent Leather Foxed Kid-top Shoes, sizes 2y 2 to B, reduced
Child's Spring Heel, the same, sizes 6 to 8, reduced to $1 18.
Tlie Lartest ami Most Reliable Root aud Shoe House in Sacramento,
FTFTIK jQIUNTD lT STREETS.
_T^ OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 8 O'CLOCK. ORDERS FROM TIIE COUNTRY PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.^^S
£• £* £m»i» & _:o,
DOWN-Cubrj and (ilavarc-DOWN
Six Crystal Sauce Plates for $ 18 ' Large Crystal Water Pitchers for 25
One Sugar, l Butter, l spoonhoider and Six Cocoa-handle Knives and Forks for 60
Pitcher, all f55 Six fency China Mush Bowls tor 80
Six Crystal Water Tumblers for 25 Patent Egg-beaters for io
Six Silver Tin Teaspoons for io Pearl Top Lamp Chimneys fori .">
Six Crystal Goblets, on stem, tor 80 Claw Hammers for ' 25
A nice Three-bottle Caster f0r.... 75 Large Meat Platters for
Six Silver Tin Ta sior 15 Large Wash Bowl ajid Pitcher, per nair' l 00
Six beautiful Stem Wine Glasses fbr 85 Deep Oval Meat Dishes for . " 15
Six Royal Ironstone Dinner Plates for... 40 Pressed Tin Dippers for ' 15
A nice Glaas Hand Lamp, complete, 20 Large Pressed Dishpanfor 35
Six Royal Ironstone Caps and Saucers.. 50 Wire Door Screen, per foot. " 2]
roe Chests, all packed and Lined, tor cOO China Plates, band painted for
Rubber Garden Hose,|4 3 ply, per foot.. ? One-burner Gasoline Stove fbr 4 0.)
Two-quart Ice Cream Freesers for 2 :2"i Two-burner Gasoline Stove for 000
Patent Fly-traps for 30 Three-burner Gasoline Stove for 8 00
Tin Slop Palls, fancy colors, for 50 Tack Hammers tor .. 10
A splendid Broom for 23 sho, Brushes for I■,
..-piece Fancy Tea Sets 3 50 Wash Dishes for„.. . 15
Scrub Brushes for 10 Knife Boxes for ..
BirdCoges, In tam-y colors, tor :r> ; Crystal Syrup Pitohers for 1 1
Large Chambers for 50 , Tin Tie Plates for.. 5
One-burner Coal Oil stows lor. 1 00 |
Th<> above is but a sample of th<> prices we are offering at tliis time. Our
shelves are rail of many other bargains. Call and see us before buvlmr else
where, 100 page ILL! srn.VTKD CATALOGUE SENT FREE.
502-504 J Street. Sacramento.
Ladies' Fast Black Cotton Hose, extra
length, 40-gauge, full - finished,
French toe, three pair for $1; -worth
60e a pair.
Ladies' Fast Black Cotton Hose, full-fin
ished, French toe, 25e a pair.
Ladies' Fancy Stripe Hose, fuil-finished,
French toe, reduced to 19c a pair.
Children's Ribbed Fast Black Hose, 12Je
Children's Ribbed Fast Black Hose, full
finished; very elastic, 25c a pair.
Children's Fancy Stripe Lisle Hose, 60c,
70c and SOc a pair, reduced to 26c a
W. I. ORTH, 630 J St.
SACRAMENTO LUMBER CMiFM,j^__i^____»
MAIN OFFICE-Second street. L and M. YARD-Front and it streets. Sacramento.
Stints entente, ©tc.
__CR__ENTO SWIMMING BATHS.
OVEN FROM 0:30 A. M. TO 12fM.; 1 TO
ti P. ii., and from 7 to IO P. X.
Baths reserved exclusively for ladies on
.Mondays and Fridays from '.»to 11 a. v..and
on Wednesdays from ;> to 5 p. n.
Admission for adults, 25c or five tickets for
51; children under 15 years of age hair price;
monthlj commntatlon tickets, s:-; children.
$_ 50. Tub bath., 25c.
Applications ror swimming lessons should
be made to the Superintendent.
The right to refuse ad_alsa.ai_.and to elect
OF VAX _______
BY ORDER OF THE ADMINISTRATRIX
of the Estate of Jull\ r McNE_I_L, de
ceased, we we will sell at publio auction on
Wednesday, August 26th,
At 10:30 o'clock, on the promises,
The Residence of Ihe Late John MeNeill,
Situated on the corner of Eighth and Gstnots. ■
Lot 80x80, with v good residenoe tiiereon.
49" Sale positive, withoul reserve <>r limit
D. J. BIMMO.NS ._ 00., Amtl.meera.
3 Salesrooms, corner Eleventh ana .1 streets,
Consigned by GEN. G. W. BOOTON of Oakland,
TO CLOSE OUT WITHOUT RESERVE.
323 X STREET.
SALES AT 2 O'CLOCK AND 7 O'CLOCK P. M.
W. H. SH ERBURX, Auctioneer.
_____._. & 00.,
A UCTIONEERS, OFFICE, 1002 J STREET,
_\ Sacramento. nuls-tf
THE TAILOR Jfe
MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES l_^y
fit 25 PER CENT LESS
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. IffiS
StITS Mane to order from $20 'hjj
PANTS Hade to order lrom |5 f
FINE TAILORING K9|
AT XODEHATZ PRICES
*_~R_lc_ for Self-Measurement-,^ ffim I
and Samples of Cloth cent free
No. 600 J St., cor. Sixth
T7OR THE INTERIOR OF CALIFORNIA
JT the RECORD-UNION is tbe best toadvol*