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The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, December 31, 1895, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015104/1895-12-31/ed-1/seq-6/

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COLD.
Cold is refreshing in summer but
often terrible in winter.
Cold causes more misery than fire j
that gets beyond all control.
Cold can be insured against as readily
as fire and far more effectively.
Cold should be carefully attended to
when it first makes its appearance.
Cold can be checked and all its evil
consequences avoided if it is taken
promptly and in time.
Cold can be counteracted by a pure
stimulant, and there is only one that is
reliable—Duffy's Pure Malt.
Cold comfort awaits the man or
woman who fails to act upon this sug
gestion whenever a chill makes its ap
pearance.
Cold shoulder and even contempt
should be shown any druggist or grocer
who tries to sell you something which
he says is "just as good." He is deceiv
lng you.
IMPORTANT NOTICE.
Immense reduction for the holidays.
Fine All-wool Business Huitu, $15 to $26/
Fine Clay-wonted and Pique Hulls to ordei
from f2O to $35.
All-wool Overcoats to order, fl2 to $25.
All-wool Tains to order from $4 to $10.
You are patronizing home industry. It la
•asy to sell shoddy goods at low prices, but t
first-class all-wool goods at moderate pncei '
you can obtain only of
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
1016-1018 SEVEXTH BTBBET.
WASTING DISEASES WEAKEN" WOXDEU.
fully because they weaken you slowly, gradu
ally. Do not allow this waste of body to make
you a poor, flabby, immature man.Health, strength
and vigor Is for you whether you be rich or poor.
The Great Hudyan is to be had only from the Hud
eon Medical Institute. This wonderful discovery
was mode by the specialists of the old famous Hud
son Medical Institute. It is the strongest and most
powerful vitalizer made. It is so powerful that it
Is simply wonderful how harmless it is. You can
get It from nowhrre but from the Hudson Medical
Institute. Write for circulars and testimonials.
This extraordinary Bejuvenator is the most
wonderful discovery of the age. It has been en
dorsed by the leading scientific men of Europe and
America.
HUD YAK is purely vegetable.
HI'DYAX stops prematureness of the dis
charge La twenty days. Cures LOST MAX
HOOD, constipation, dizziness, falling sensations,
nervous twitching of the eyes and other parts.
Strengthens, invigorates and tones the entire
system. It is as cheap as any other remedy.
HVDIAX cures debility, nervousness, emis
sions, and develops and restores weak organs.
Pains in the back, losses by day or night stopped
quickly. Over 2,000 private indorsements.
Prematureness means ienpotency in the first
stage. It is a symptom of seminal weakness and
barrenr.pss. It can be stopped in twenty days by
the use of Hudyan. Hudyan costs no more than
any other remedy.
Send for circulars and testimonials.
TAIXTiiD BLOOD-Impure blood due to
serious private disorders carries myriads of sore
producing germs. Then comes sere throat, pimples,
copper colored spots, ulcers in mouth, old sores and
falling hair. You can sa%-e a trip to Hot Springs by
writing for 'Blood Book' to the ol d physicians of the
HUDSON MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
Stockton. Murkrt »nd Ellis St»»,
6A.N" .FRAXCISCO. CAL.
Fcr Eorses, Cauls, Sheep, Legs, Begs,
AND POULTRY.
500 Page Book on Treatment of Animal*
and Chart Sent Free.
Ctkt* I Fevers,Congestions.lpflammatloa
A. A.'( s>plnal Meningitis, Milk Fever.
U.K. — Stniins. Lameness, Khrnmctisia*
CC—Didteroper, Nasal Discharges^
1».U.--Boi> or (.rubs. Worms.
E.E..-t'o'iicb*, lipaves, Pneumonia*
F.F.—Colic or <.ripe«. Hrilracbe.
1..:,. — Minrarriaae. Hemorrhage*.
tl.il.—l rinary and Kidney Diaeasesv
1.1. — Eruptive Dinrnwe*. Mange.
J.K..--Diseases of Digestion, Paralysis*
Single Bottle cover 50 doses). - - ,t;Q
Stable Case, with Specific*. Manual,
veterinary fure Oil and Medicator, 87.00
Jar Veterinary Cure Oil, • - 1.00 :
ScM by Drriffyltu: or t»nt prepaid anjwber* ud In any
■.urtliT en r*<Flpt of pric*.
HI HPBRITV IKD. CO., 11l A 113 WIUIub 81,1.wT.rk.
fj4jgßl eoiceopa *thic fjf?
HKISPECIFIC No.fiO
In qm 30 yrart. Th» od'it ■Qcoetafui remedy fos*
Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness,
snd Prortrstion, fron. overwork or otbsr cautcs.
fl p«r viai. or 6 mil axd !ar«» vi»! powder, for $&.
6»ld by Uroc:'.M«, oi stat poitpa'.d on ttcaipi ol price.
. BCHPMBIB'Ub. Ca.lll4.ll»WlUia»BU.B««JM*.
WEAK MEN
CURED AS IF BY MAGIC.
Victims of Lost Manhood should send at
<«•■ -jf on<-e lor a hook
Sp(*j that explains how
/*^\./fc. 'uli manly vtfOC
i M*~^^m. ** e*sily, quickly
*(&J***t Ja m wrtowd. No man
T-J&ftXJViL suffering from
* J Wi^JlW'^lt weakness can af
lt-*^-\jiXy l-VW l'°rd foifjnorfthis
ff j^^\ t'f^i timely advice. !
/N^V **-T« X'Ai/'■. B(X)k tells how
V- *t^* w*«>fuU strength, de
•elopmont and tone aro Imparted to every
portion of the body. Sent with positive
proofs (sealed) fret to any man on application.
ERIE MEDICAL CO.". BUFFALO.N.Y.
BLOOD POISON
A SPECIALTY! S "
Uary KLOOD I'OISOX pennanentlj
oure<l la 15 to Si days. Yon can be treated vi
home for same price under same guaran
ty. IX you prof *r to come here we will con
tract to pay railroad rareanabotelt)li:s,ancl
nochAW.lf wa^ail to cure If j ou hare taken mer
cury. lodide potash, and still have aches and
ton ins.MucouuVatch.es In mouth. Sore Throat,
Ficupl«s, Copper Colored Hpotf», I'lrer* on
any jartof the body. Hair or Eyebrows falline
cut, It is this MeconUnry BLOOD POISOX
*ie jjnarantce to cure. We sollrtt the ico^t obsti
nate case* and Crsallcnire the world for »
Chhp we canTjotetire. This disease hssalrray*
buill««dth»>t»ki!l of the moat eminent phy-Hi
Clans. •ROO.OOO oa(>ital behind our nnoondt-
iruaraDty. Absolute proof* nent feaied or
».pUc»t!.o. Addr<-»» <Oi»K KKMKDY CO .
£01 flljwonlo Xeuple. taiiACO, ILJm
French Dressmaker
AM) HAIRDRESSER
And dealer In Hair (Joods. MADAM M. 1*
BWILLI^O. 1012 Eighth ittVU
XinrijmTirfl O. Johnston & Co.l
\ rKIW 1 UIU 410 J STREET.
1 * OtlOUte FMOM TM6 OOUHIBT PBOMPTIY FlUE:>~~*i
Pozzoni's Puff Box
the latest thing out. One given vrith each
box ol Powder. Ask for them.
THE WEEKLY UNION —THE BKST
weekly on the coast.
SACRAMENTO DAiTT HECSBD-TOsTSSf. TOEgfcAif, fcl^WßEtt Si, ISOS.
THE NATION'S HONOR.
; Soul-Stirring Address by the Silver-
Tongued Orator.
Hon. Thomas Fitch Suras Up the Ac
counts Between England ami
America In Burniue Words.
The Arizona "Republican" of Decem
ber 28th publishes the following report
of an address delivered at Phoenix by
Hon. Thomas Fitch:
At the evening session the church was
well tilled with the crowd that assem
bled to hear Thomas Fitch's address
upon the subject of "An Arizonian
Abroad."
The noted orator was in his happiest
mood and for the greater portion of his
lecture, in a humorous vein took his
auditors on a veritable Cook's tour
throughout Europe. But, when Eng
land was reached, his patriotic mind
turned to the great question now at
issue and his words were given ap
plause such as rarely comes to a
speaker.
Upon England's aggressions, Mr.
Fitch in part said:
"It is perhaps irrelevant to the topic
of the evening to say just here that the
people of Arizona, in common with their
fellow citizens everywhere, rejoice that
the doctrine which was announced by
i James Monroe in the infancy of this Te
! public, and which was again announced
I by Abraham Lincoln while we were yet
I struggling in the throes of mighty civil
war, has now been reannounced and in
sisted upon in a way that makes every
patriotic American citizen —oi" whatever
politics—proud of Grover Cleveland. It
is the doctrine that from the Rio Grande
to Cape Horn there is no American re
public so poor, so weak, so devoid of
armies, so destitute of ships, so bank
rupt in its treasury, so afraid of its i>p
pressor, so fearful of its fate, but that
it may—for the preservation of its ex
istence and its territorial integrity as
against any European power—com
mand the aid of the treasury and the
armies and the navies of the United
States.
"In defending this position we shall
receive the sympathy of many peoples,
for around the world the morning drum
beat of Britain rolls in the ears of the
nations she has vanquished and the
glint of her bayonets lights the evening
shadows where conquered and unhappy
nations dwell. Her Hag is everywhere
the symbol of unjust rule in the past
and the sign of living oppression in the
present. The woodsman by the bank
of far northern rivers mutters a curse
in French as her troops pass by. The
Maori in the Antipodes remembers her
cruelty and motions in dumb appeal to
his gods against her. The dusky races
of India kneel in their ancient temples
and cry out to their unanswering idols
in the helplessness and hopelessness of
their despair, and among all who
crouch upon the soils she has caused to
be stained with blood and tears, none
hate her with a more passionate hatred
than the Irish people, and none have
greater cause. Well has the good poet
said:
She baa scoured the seas as a spoiler,
Her mart is a robbera den,
"With ti.a wrested 101 lof the toiler
And tlio mortgaged souls of men.
She hath scourged the weak and the lowly
And the just with an irun rod.
She Is drunk with the blood of the holy;
She shall drink of the wrath of God.
"It may not be overlooked that in
dealing with the present controversy
the people of the United States are not
embarrassed with any obligations of
gratitude toward, the British Govern
ment. I know that at occasional ban
quets it has been customary for repre
sentatives of both nations to assure
each other of the brotherly love of the
people of each country toward the
other, and usually both speakers were
lying and both knew it. As a matter of
fact, we remember Lexington and Val
ley Forge, and England has not yet
commenced to erect statues to George
Washington. We remember the wan
ton destruction of the city of Washing
ton, and England has not forgotten the
battle of New Orleans. We remember
that 4'.«i Liverpool merchants outfitted
the cruiser Alabama, and England has
n million memories of the Ala
bama award. We remember how Eng
lish authors and orators and journal
ists for many years derided and de
nounced us concerning the institution
I of slavery, which England originally
! '-st;il'lished among us, and when at
last the hour of struggle came to us,
then Exeter Hall went out of business,
the sympathy shops for the slaves
dosed their doors, the shops for the
sale of arms and munitions of war to
help slavery opened theirs, and British
cruisers under Confederate flags dotted
the Atlantic with the wrecks of our
destroyed merchantmen, and lit the
Ocean with the flames of our
burning whalers. England's aid to
the Confederacy cost N'otth and South
thei two years more Of war, half
a million more liv.es and three thou
sands millions more of money.
"NOT does the South owe England
any good will for such aid, for it was
a sordid, cold-blooded, wicked mo
tive that Impelled Great Britain to
help the Southern Confederacy; and
now that the last disability has been
removed from the last Confederate sol
dier; now that the leaves of the pine
and the palm, the magnolia and the
maple are twined Inseparably in a
n wreath; now that the North and
South are united and keeping one sei
'of books, ail our accounts against
Great Britain will be consolidated and
charged In one sum against our an
cient stepmother.
"And yet I do not look for war us a
result of the present conditions, for
H< nry Laboochere has declared that it
were better that all of British Guiana
and Venezuela should be sunk in the
bottom of the ocean than that there
ild be war between Greed Britain
the CJnlted States, and Lord Rose
bery has said that the boundary ques
i tion ought to be arbitrated, with the
United States as arbitrator. These
men repn - Mt the Liberal party of Bng
! land, and the Queen—to whom we owe
henor for preventing the Trent affair—
the Queen, who on great occasions has
shown her disposition and ability to bo
!thing more than a nominal sover
lid to bo actively for peace. If
his sovereign and the Liberals are both
against Lord Salisbury and he can only
!■< ly upon the Tory party for support,
he may recede from his present posi
tion, or else step down and out and al
low the Liberal party to yield to the
for arbitration. Arbitration
la at hurt the only solution of the prob
lem <ri!>d England must accept it. Bhe
i ■ I disputed boundarit
fore, and can do so with consistency and
mnot with consist-
I ency or honor abandon the Monroe doc
trine.
"At las{ we will be the gainer by what
has occurred, for we will now mi
our navy and coast fortifications to
proper proportions, and the ooastruc
, tion of the Nicaragua Canal by the
United States will be promoted and we
w ill have demonstrated our financial
independence of the world."
DECLARATION OP INDEPENDENCE
Employers Combine Against tho
"Walklag Delegate."
(From the Los Angeles Times.)
Whatever may be the merits or de
merits of the demands made by the
striking tailors in New York, there can
hardly be two opinions among intelli
gent and fair-minded men as to the
justice of the rules and regulations
adopted by the employers, a copy of
which has been posted in each shop, as
related in yesterday's dispatches. These
rules and regulations, which are brief
and to the point, are as follows:
"This shop is open for such'employes
as will suit our work.
".Nil shop chairman or walking dele
gate admitted here.
"Working hours from 7 a. in. to 111
m. and from 1 p. m. to 6 p. m. daily.
"All employes must be at their re
spective places on time.
"Any one ten minutes late shall not
start work before a quarter of a day.
"All hands hired by the day only.
"Payday each Monday.
"The proprietor is the only boss of
this shop and the management is under
his contfbl.
"By order."
Can any reasonable objection be
urged against the above rules? Is
there anything oppressive in them? Do
they contain any provision which can
not conscientiously be accepted by any
self-respecting, honest and industrious
workman?
Those questions admit of but one
honest answer. No reasonable man
can object to the regulations. They
are simply a declaration that the men
who have adopted them propose to
conduct their business as they deem
proper and expedient, within the lim
itations of law and common sense. If
they have not a right to do this, have
they any rights as American citizens
under the Constitution and the laws?
Men who have money invested in a
business enterprise cannot safely con
sign to other hands the management of
such business. Surely, there can be no
more fundamental right than the right
of a man to manage his property as he
deems best, under the sanction of law,
prudence and an intelligent self-inter
est. If ho employ other men, the ques
tion of compensation is a matter to be
adjusted between employer and em
ploye. If the latter does not like the rate
of wages offered, he need not accept
it. If the employer does not feel will
ing to pay the rate of wages demanded
by the workman, it is his right to em
ploy other men, if he can find them, who
are willing to accept the wages he of
fers. There should be no compulsion on
either side. There can be none without
injustice on the one side or the other
without a direct Invasion of that per
sonal liberty which is a precious guar
antee to every citizen living under the
protecting aegis of the Constitution and
laws of the American Republic.
If employers of labor throughout the
land would take a firm stand upon the
platform al>ove denned, there would be
fewer labor strikes, less discontent,
more general employment, and far less
suffering among wage-earners than
now exist.
Not least commendable among the
rules adopted was that excluding
"walking delegates" And ".shop chair
men" from each establishment. These
peripatetic leeches have done more to
embroil workmen and employes in
causeless contests than any other one
cause. If they were shut out from
every factory and workshop in the
country, incalculable benefit to the
great mass of wage-earners would ac
crue. These gentry, who "toil not,
neither do they spin," make their living
by preying upon the industry of their
betters. They have been responsible,
probably, for not less than three
fourths of the labor troubles which
have disturbed the country during the
past few years. The New York em
ployers have acted wisely in shutting
thum out.
Beoovered from the Deep.
The London correspondent of th?
"East Anglian Daily Times" says: Here
is an authentic story of a curious vari
ant of the scriptural injunction, "Cast
thy bread uiion the waters," etc. A
gentleman left England with a large
sum of money as well as letters of credit
upon a round of continental bankers.
It was to be a pilgrimage partly of
pleasure, partly of business. All went
well, and the voyager returned recently,
carrying back several letters of credit
which he did not require, as well as a
good sum of money and valuable
papers. But on reaching his home in
London, what was his chagrin to find
the }'"< k'-tbook containing these valu
abl< B missing. He at once gave notice
to his bankers, who at great expense
stopped by telegraph thf circulation of
the letters of credit. The bank notes
were beyond their recall. To add to
the general misfortune, the traveler's
letter of identification was in the pocket
book, but no news was received of the
missing property, which the owner re
luctantly settled himself to regard as
irretrievably lost. At last, one day the
post brought him a letter from a so
licitor in a French seaport inclosing
th<- missing property, with an explana
tion that it had been drawn up in a net
by a fishing trawler. All the papers
were exactly as they had been left by
their owner. He at once replied to the
solicitor expressing his thanks and in
closing the reward for distribution
among the fishermen, who vowed it
was the besi tisii they had landed for
many a day. The gentleman resnem
!.. red that as the steazn< r was leaving
the i">rt he leaned .>v t .'r the taffrail, and
the presumption le that the book Slippi d
from the breast of his coat and fell un
observed into the sea.
A Spelling Question Settled.
President ]..in<-"in was attracted to
Governor Tod of Ohio <»n iirst m<
him by his name, and took an early oc
casion to say: "l never could under
stand how yon come to spell your name
with <'iily one d. Now, 1 married a
Todd, and she spells her name with two
d's, and I believe Bhe knows how to
spill. "What is your authority for using
only one. Well, drawled Governor
Tod, "my authority f^r it is in part the
fact that God spells hie name with only
one d. :w,A it seems I should be satisfied
if he is." —Argonaut.
.joi>*s Record Broken.
Justice Hawkins, when presiding *at
th>> trial of a jury case, bore with ad
mirable Belf-n stmint a long and some
what irrelevant cross-examination. At
a he seized a sheet of paper and
wrote rapidly tho following memoran
dum which he handed down to one of
his friends at the inner bar: "Prizes
f.T Patience: Mr. Hawkins, 2d Job,
longo proxlmus lntervatl6L" —West-
minster Gazette.
L If you want a sure relief for pains in the back, side, chest, or J*
/ limbs, use an /
\ ■ ■"■" ■ j^ JCISLWi l.
Bear in Mind—Not one of the host of counterfeits and imita- \
P tions is as good as the genuine. *v
VOICE OF THE PRESS.
Expressions From tho Newspapers oj !
Interior California.
Santa Barbara News: Stock gamb
lers and preachers aro supposed to have
about as much in common with each
other as the devil does with the saints.
But curiously enough they are in ca
hoots just now. Both cry for peace at
any price. Leaving out the prechers — i
for it is none of their business in any
sense—we are not at all surprised that
tho rich rascals that have been in part
nership with England in her looting this
country should cry "peace." Just now
it is in the interests of their pockets
to have peace. Tho national cow has
not yet been completely milked. After
that Is accomplished war with all its
horrors may come.
INTEREST RATES.
Vacaville Reporter: There can be
no question but that we shall soon see
a reduction of interest rates in Cali
fornia. Money lenders cannot secure
more than money will earn. In times
past it has been possible to loan money
at remunerative rates, because the bor
rower was able to make the rate of in
terest and something additional. The
times have changed and the rates'of
interest on all agriculture will have to
be made to correspond. Wheat is not a
paying crop. Lower taxes and lower
interest will aid the rancher to make
both ends meet. He can not pay the
high rates current in the past and will
either be obliged to surrender his lands
to the mortgagee, or have a reduction
of interest.
BUT HOW?
Pasadena Star: English authors ap
peal to their American brethren to save
the two countries from war. This is
good; but how is it to be done on our
side alone? By submission and sur
render of national rights? The Brit
ish lion is a very peaceable lion when
he lies down with the lamb inside of
him; but when the lamb wants his
rights he is a horrible Irully. Perhaps
our British brethren had better labor
with their own Government.
ABUSE OF CAPITAL.
Santa Cruz Sentinel: The Colusa
"Sun" says that great combinations of
capital are absolutely necessary to the
rapid development of a country. If the
'\Sun" talks this way much, it will get
itself "severely disliked" by those who
hold that the right thing to do is to hate
capital under all circumstances and
times, and discourage its activity in
promoting industry.—Sacramento Rec
ord-Union.
We remember once on a time how a
New York millionaire came to a Cali
fornia town and paid $25,UU0 for a
home, spending $15,000 in improve
ments thereon within a year; paid $30,
--000 lor overflowed land and $10,000 in
redeeming it from high water and river
freshets; invested $100,000 in a street
railroad located in the town in which
he lived, every dollar of which coin was
paid out right where the work was
done; spent $9,000 of his own private
money in getting up and maintaining a
carnival advertisement of the town;
drew $300,000 from first to last of East
ern capital through a local bank, never
making a dollar out of the community
in which he lived, only to be talked
about by many people around him, to
be ridiculed in print, said print being
sustained in its attacks by many people
who were nightly praying for the in
vestment of capital in their midst, but
who were daily driving capital away by
shooting their mouths off at the goose
; that lays the golden eggs.
Abuse may read rich and racy, but it
Is costly to those who sustain it, al
though it may be a living to its author,
who often has everything to gain and
nothing to lose.
Men of ample means, sensible and mi
l- pendent, have been known to change
their places of residence on account of
spoken and printed abuse.
Capital can never be drawn to a town
or to a county by abusing capitalists,
solely because they are possessed of
wealth, this abuse resulting from mal
ice, hatred, envy, Jealousy and admin
istered by people who deal in tar.
sponges who never yield but always ab
sorb.
TOWN MEETING SYSTEM.
Riverside Press: There is one feat
ure of the much criticised new Constitu
tion of South Carolina that is to be
commended. It provides that the New
England town meeting system may be
established in that State wherever the
people may desire. It w< uld be a good
thing for California if the same feature
were a part of our fundamental law,
and the people allowed to discuss local
issues and act for themselves regard
ing them in public meeting, instead of
delegating the power to decide and act
to an unpaid body as at present in
small municipalities.
PROTECTION[S.M AND SOCIALISM.
Los Angeles Herald: Embassador
Bayard hit protectionism a hard blow
in his Edinburgh speech when he said
it v, as one form 'of socialism. The
statement is absolutely true, no matter
how much protectionists may squirm
and deny. Those who uphold the pro
tective tariff plan of looting the many
to enrich the few claim that they arc
opposed to socialism and are prone to
ridicule, if they do not actually abuse,
socialistic leaders and doctrines. But
in this, as in many other things, pro
tectionists are palpably inconsistent.
If it Is wise and just for the Govern-
I ment to so legislate as to aid in building
iup private enterprises and fortunes,
why should it not go further in pater
nalistic measures? To be consistent,
the Government that upholds protec
tionism for the benefit of a few persons
should, in some way, provide means to
help every man engaged in business of
whatever kind, and should see that
every man's business is made profitable
to him.
Good breeding is the result of much
good sense, some good nature and a
little self-denial for the sake of others.
land with a view to obtain the same
I Indulgence from them.—Chesterfield.
Apollinaris
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
Supplied under Royal Warrants
to Her Majesty the Queeii of
England, and to His Royal High
ness the Prince of Wales.
JOHN CAFFREY;
47|First street, San Francisco.
Ueprost nlinsj
Cnarlts Graef A Co., N. V., for Mineral
Waters.
SKN'D THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUR
friends in the East.
SAVED FROM NICOTINE
Father and Son Set Free at
Asheville, N. C.
Little Charley Fogleman Used Tobacco Since
Babyhood, and His Father Smoked and
Chewed for the Past Twenty Years.
"Is that true?" askeu the "News"
man at Pelham's Pharmacy, as he laid
down a letter In the presence of a dozen
interested customers.
-Yes, It is," promptly answered the
proprietor. "It was written here on one
of our letterheads, aad signed by J. C.
Fogleman, who lives at "> Buxton street
We all know he is a man of hi.s word."
"I am glad to hear it. You will agree
with me that it is almost too good to be
true." This is what the letter said:
"Office of Pelham's Pharmacy, -1 Pat
ton avenue. Asheville, N. C, September
32, 1894—Gentlemen: My little
now S years old. began chewing tobacco
when o years old by the advice of our
family physician, In the place of
stronger stimulants. Four or five weeks
ago I beg-an giving him No-To-Bac,
which I bought at Pelham'* Pharmacy,
and to my great surprise, and, it is
needless to say. my delight, No-To-Bac
completely cured him. He dues not
seem to care for tobacco, ami Is very
much improved in h< alth, eats heartily
and has a much better color.
"Finding such remarkable results
from the use of No-To-Bac I began my
self, and it cured me, after using to
bacco, in all its various forms, ior a
period of twenty years.
"I take pleasure in making- this plain
statement of facts for the b< neflt <>(
Others. (Signed) J. C. FOGLKMAN."
"What's that?" asked Chief of !
Hawkins, whose manly form, attired
in the new police uniform, like Solomon
in all his glory, came to the door.
"Why, No-To-Bac cures!"
"Cures'.' Why, I should say so. I
have used it myself, it cured me."
"Would you object to making a state
ment of the fact for publication?"
"Certainly not," and the Chief wrote
as follows:
"Asheville, X. C, Sept 25, 1894
Pelham Pharmacy —I bought one box
of No-To-Bac from you some time since.
Alter using No-To-Bac I found I had
lost the desire for tobacco. I was ■
"I have used tobacco — chiefly chewing
—for eight (6) or ten (10) years.
"H. S. HAWKINS."
Everybody looked astonished and
wondered what would next turn ia>.
"Suppose it don't cure?" someone
asked.
"The-n you get your money back." re
pli< 1 the druggist. "No-To-Bac is
made by the Sterling Remedy Com
Chicago, Montreal and New York, and
as sterling In character as in name. Hy
them every druggist in America is au
thorized to sell No-To-Bac under an
absolute guarantee to cure or money re
funded. They always do the square
thing. Here, read their famous book
let, 'Don't Tobacco Spit and in it.' "
People in Sacramento.
Theunenualeddemanrt for Paine's Celery
Compound among the people of tin* city i"»
■ but one ln-lex of the great Rood it Is domg.
There arc many In Sacramento wnotn it
! has cured of serious illness. Palne'BCelery
i Compound makes people well who suffer
■ from weak nerves or impure blood.
m NOW IS THE TIME.
A S. STONKThe Tailor,
XYiWgj 1-7> C. STREET,
|P§|pf Has just got In all the latest in
lp Suitings and Trouserings,
V Jtf And has made
l\W CUTTING REKUCIIONB FOR
j|jffl THE HOLIDAYS.
"%M Call and cat his wires.
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY
[PACIFIC SYSTEM.]
NOVEMBER 20, 1895.
Trains Lea re und nra Dna to Art-ire at
Sacramento:
LEAVE ! TRAINS RUN DAILY. ARRIVB
(For) I i rom)
11:00 P Ashland and Portland 6:20 A
b:45 A Callsiogaaud Napa S:10 P
3:00 P Calisloga and .Napa 11:^0 A
4:10 I' Liemini;,El Paso anu Kast S>:4s A.
s:uO Pt'olfax 10:05 A
7:10 P KuiuhtsLa'd'g A Oroville 7:45 A
10:^. r > A i.os Angeles 2:50 P
4:40 P Los Angeles 9:45 A
11:4O AlAtlantlc Express for Og
; tien and Kast 4:30 P
10:00 P European Mai: for Og leu
and Kast I 5:50 A
3:05 P Oroville via Ko«ev'le J'nc! 10:15 A
4.05 A Ked lilutl via Knljints
Lad*; and Marysvllle.. 6:40 P
•6:16 A Rea Blutt \la Woodland] *7:oO P
3:06 P Hed !!lufl' v!a MarysvlUe 10:15 A
10:30 A Readinc via Willows j 3:55 P
4:50 P banKrfinco via Benlcia... 11:20 A
6:1O A Han Krun'co via Benk-Ui. J 9:40 P
0:16 A San Frau'co via Henicia...! 10:35 P
3:OO P» an Franco via Benicia..; S:10 P
•10:00 A Ban Franco via steamer! jtj:Oo A
10:25 A San Fruu. via Liveriuure 2:50 P
10:25 A sau Jose 2:60 P
10:2^ A Santa Harbara 2:50 P
6:45 AiBant»RoMl i 8:10 P
li:00 P,rianta Kos:t I 11:20 A
10:23 A Stockton and Gait.. 2:>o P
•1:40 PiStoolttou and Gait 9:45 A
11:10 Aijruciieaand Keno , 4:30 P
10:00 PTruckee and Ke:io 5:50 A
6:45 A Vallejo JslO P
3:00 P Vallejo 11:20 A
*7.00 A Folsom and Plncervlllo... *-!:40 P
•5:10 P Folsom and Piacerville... '9:15 A
•Sunday exceptod. iMonday excepted.
A —!■ ov morning. 1' —For afUri.oou.
RICHARD GCAY, Gen. Traffic Manager.
T. H. GOODMAN, (Jen. Passenger Agent.
JUDSON EXCURSION & r A ST K?2
Bacramonto weekly. Upholstered curs. Man
aijers through to Chicago and Koston. Lowest
rate. Call on UL J. KLLIB. Agent S. P. Co.,
Hacramento, or address JUDson <fc CO., 19
Montgomery street. San Fruncitico.
Keep /^^X
In ohgjn
THE
Sunset limited
For the Season or IS9G-96.
\A/IL-I_ RUM
SEMI-WEEKLY
BETWEEN
San Francisco, Los Angeles and
New Orleans,
OVER THE GREAT—
SUNSET ROUTE,
LEAVING SAN FRANCISCO
Tuesdays and Saturdays
From Tucaday, November 5, 1895.
The most complete, modern, elegantly
equipped and perfectly arranged Vestibuled
Transcontinental Train In America. New
Equipment, especially designed and built for I
tills service. Nothing spared to assure PEIt-
FKCT COMFOKt and ihe highest degree of
F.NTKRTAINMENT obtainable WHILE
TRAVELING.
Direct connection* In New Orleans
I for all Baatera points. Quiclc time.
Only one cnange.
THE " WEEKLY"UN*IO>J"THE~~BES~T
weekly on the coast.
OFPICIAL.
desolation Ordering Change of Grade.
WHEREAS, THE BOARD OF TRUS
tees did on the lith day of October, l>-'.
resolution, declare its intention to
ge and establish grades on S, T and
V streets from the east line of Twenty
first to the west line of Twenty-second
street, and did on and after the 17th day
ol October, ikc>, publish in u>.- Rscorv
■. a daily newspaper published and
circulated in this city, for a p<
(10) days, a notice describing the proposed
sea and designating th< lira
location of said changes; and.
Whereas. >;o person has in any manner
objected to the said changes or filed a
petition asking for the appointmi
mers to assess the da ■
suiting from su s. Now,
fon>, the Board of Trustees of the cltj i I
Sacramento order that grades sh
and are established in conformity with
such changes as follows:
At the east line of Twenty-first street
at center of S 2&80
One hundred at: i sixty feet oast of
east line of Twenty-first street at
center of S i:;*.;..
At the west line of Twenty-second
street at the center ol 9 'jairi
At the east line of Twenty-first street
at center of T 28*80
One hundred and sixty feet east ol
east line of Twenty-first street at
<•■ nter of T 31.00
At the west line of Twenty-seco
street at 1 of T. . ;?0.44
At the east line of Twenty-first street
at the center of V ' 30.00
Eighty f« el east of the east line c>:
Twenty-first street at the center of
V .14.00
One hundred and twenty feet east >'i
the east line of Twenty-flrst street
at the center of V ' :>1.."0
One hundred and sixty feet east of the
east line of Twenty-first street at the
center of V ,'ij.OO
Two hundred feet east of the east line
of Twenty-first street at the center
of V "5.-0
Tv o hundred and forty {
: ol Twenty-first street at
center of V .' ;!4.70
Two hundred and eights
the east line of Twenty-first street
at center of "V 32.70
At west line of Twenty-second street
at center of V 30.00
At all points between the above
Ints the grade shall be i
lisln d so as to conform to a straight line
•i between said designated pomts.
i : above where their
meaning is not shown to be others
their Immedi ite context mean I
the points designated In
the proposed n<
the city datum plan", i" Union,
i'rr published and
in this city, is hereby designated as
the paper in which the City Clerk shi I
■ this resolution to be published in
issue thereof for a period of tea
(10) days as required by law.
mber Is. 1595.
W. I». [iAWTO \
President Board oi 1
O. S. Fill lerk. 12 i lot
NOTICE TO CITY'S CREDITORS.
ALL PARTIES HOLDING BILLS
against the City of Sacramento will
present them at the office ol tne City ci«-rtt cm
or botoro MONDAY, December 30, L 895, In
order to have thorn allowed during the pres
ent year. ' >. s. FLINT, City Clerk.
(BC) d27-td
In the Matter ot Reclamatian District
Number Four Hundred and Seven of
the County of Sacramento, State of
California.
IN THE MATTER OF RECLAMATION
i District Number i''o.n- Hundred and
Seven of the County of Sacramento. State
of California.
The petition for the formation of suid
district having heretofore been ap]
by this board, and the landowners of said
ct having heretofore adopted and
tiled their by-laws,
Now, upon application of P. H. Gardiner,
a landowner of said .Reclamation District
No. 407,
It is ordered that an election be Ik Id on
SATURDAY, the 4th day of January,
l v.,;. i immi i ■ ing al 10 ■■'clock a. m I
ng at 4 o'clock p. m., on that day, tor
the purpose of electing three Trusi
said Reclamation District No. 10
thai notic* thereof be published in the
Record-Union, s dally newspaper o
era! circulation in said county, for uiie
month, and that the County Clerk sign
said noti>
And it Is further ordered, that said elec
tion be held at the [sleton if itel, at tsle
ton, in the County of Sacramento, State of
Caffornia, In saia district, and that San
ford Dickey be and he is hereby appointed
Inspector, and that H. M. Laßue and
! Samuel Lavenson be and they are hereby
appointed Judges of said election.
By unanimous vote of thi Board of
Supervisors of the County of Sacramento,
December '_'. 1895.
(Seal.) Attest: YVM. is. HAMILTON.
County Clerk ol" the County of Sacra
mento and ex-officio Clerk of the Board
o: Supervisors. d3-td
In the Matter of Reclamation District
Number Five Hundred and Fifty-four
ol the County of Sacramento, State
of California.
INTI 1 E M ATT ER OF RECLAMATION
i District Number Five Hundn d and Fifty
' four of the County of Sacramento, Stato
Ifornia.
< The petition for the formation of said
: district having heretofore been approved
by th ■■ ;a l!" landowners of said
district having heretofore adopted and
filed their by-laws.
Now, upon application of 11. T. Lufkin,
a landowner ot said Reclamation District
i " ii is ordered that an election be held on
MONDAY, '.!;■ 6th day of January, 1890,
i commencing at lv o'clock a. m. and clos
ing at 1 o'clock p. m. on that day. for the
purpose of electing three Trustees o
j'.-i lamation District No. .V>4. and that no
tice I published In the Kecord
! Union a daily newspaper of general cir
culation in said county, foi ■
and that the County Clerk niiiii said no-
And it Is further ordered that sal
tion be held at the store of Tl. T. Lufkin,
it Walnut Grove, in the County of Sacra
mento State of California, In paid dis
trict and that Sperry Dye be and he ia
hei-. -by appointed Inspector, and Henry
jT Lufkin and Clara B. Lord be and they
I arc hereby appointed Judges of sa,d elec-
By unanimous vote of the Board of Su
pervisors of the Cpunty of Sacramento,
December 2. 1595.
„ a l.) -•• it: WM. B. HAMILTON.
County Clerk of the County of Sacra
mento and ex-officio Clerk of the Board
ol" Supervisors. d::-ttl
TRUSTEES' SALE.
PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF
a certain deed of trust, executed by David
! C. Shuita and Fiances P, Shults, his wife,
both of the county of Tehama, State of
California, to William Bookman and J. L.
Huntoon of the city of Sacramento, county
of Sacrai te of California, as
trustees, dated October 7, 1893, and re
corded on October 16, l*-'.*:;. in the office of
the County Recorder of the countyof Te
a, State of California, in Book "E' of
Trust Deeds, at page 405, and on applica
tion of the holder and owner of the prom
issory note secured to be paid by said
deed of trust, and because default has
bi en made in the payment of the Indebted
ii, - - • be paid by said deed of
trust, the undersigned trustees will Bell,
at auction, to the highest aivi best
bidder for cash, in United States sold coin,
at the front of the Courthouse of the
county of Sacramento, in the city of Sac
ramento, State of California, on SATtTR
DAY, the 25th day of January. 1896, be
tween the hours of 10 a. in. and l'J in.
(said sale commencing at the said hour of
10 a. m. of said day), the following fle
s< ribed real estate, with the improvements
I thereon, situated in the county of Te
hama, State of California, to wit: The
southwest one-quarter of section 10, town
ship 23 north, range r> west, Mount Diablo
Base and Meridian.
WILLIAM BECKMAN, Trustee
J. L. HUNTOON, Trustee.
Sacramento, CaL, December 30, 18rc>.
A. h. Bart, Attorni y.
NEW FURNITURE.
Special Bargains.
Hall Racks,
Sideboards,
Fine Extension Table 3,
Center Tables,
And Furniture of all descriptions at
W. D. COMSTOCK'S,
. Fifth and X Streets.
h: lages,
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS.
HAY, FEED- AND GRAIN.
mRY OUR CUP AND SAUCER COFFEB
J. »Bd Banner Powder. Goods de i verad irea.
1128 and 1430 Seooad street.

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