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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 11, 1896, Image 6

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are not the man you should be
«t' your age; when you find your manly
strength leaving you, exposing the great
waste that has been draining your system
for years, then it is time to seriously look to
your health. You need just such a remedy
as Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt, from which
the wearer nightly absorbs the vitality of
youth—energy, ambition and manly power.
It is good for any one who is weak, from
whatever cause, as it naturally adds tone to
the body. _
As Good for Women as for Men.
A pocket edition of the celebrated electro
medical work. "Three Classes of Men," il
lustrated, is sent free, sealed, by mail, upon
application. Every young, middle-aged or
old man suffering from the slightest weak
mmm should read it. It will point out an
tasy, sure and speedy way to regain strength
•nd health, when everything else has failed.
Call cr address
•32 Market street, opposite Palace Hotel. Sao
Franclaoo, CM. Office honra. Ha. m. to 8:30
p. m.; Snndaya, 10 to L L6S Angeles Office,
204 Booth Broadway. Portland, Or.. 253 U a*t>.
lagton etreet.
Trembling Hands, or Tremor
Shaky, Knocking Knees,
Weakness Across the Spine,
Hot and Cold Flashes
Through the Body.
When you notice the above symptoms
you know that you are suffering from
the peculiar disease that is curable, but
et ill baffles the skill of ordinary man,
Or perhaps you notice that
Your Eyes Are Not Bright,
Y"ur Cheeks Are Wan and Sallow,
Your Gait Uneven, Unsteady,
Your Blood is Thin and Watery,
There is a Ropy Sediment in the
Water that Flows from the
Then you know you must have the great
Betiataja the Hudyan
Is the all-powerful remedy for men. It is
the great treatment remedy that has
Brought the Hudson Medical Institute
into the pitch of affluence and pinnacle
of fame. - ■. -n *
SlOCkUm* Market and Ellis Sts.
D Hi DI AAH I m P ure blood, awfully
i)Aii DLuUIJ. tainted blood and blood
' disease in the
F" be should he attended to by you at
once. Blood circulars will tell you what
*o do.
bend for
: FREE. :
Hudson Medical Institute
Stockton, Market and Ellis Sts.
• Always FIRST • •
I Gail Borden 5
I Eagle Brand 5
• For is veirs the leading brand. It is the •
• Best *Dd° (fee most economical. _
Comments Upon Things Local, Gov
ernmental, Practical, Theoret
ical and Current.
I Los Angeles Times: So far as possi
ble, the goods consumed in the United
States should be produced in the
United States. A man who, though out
of employment, hires some other man
to do the work which he ought to do
and could do as well as not, is justly
regarded as not many removes from a
fool. Yet the free trade advocates
would have Americans buy the prod
ucts cf alien labor while our own work
men are idle and our workshops closed
because of foreign competition.
Bakersfield Echo: The "Echo" claims
to be as warm a friend of free coinage
as the "Californian," the Sacramento
"Bee" or any of the other bolters are,
but it sees in the 4,700,000 factory
hands whose prosperity is threatened
by free trade as much cause for solici
tude as in the 57,060 employes of both
gold and silver mines. It sees, too, that
the effect of free trade does not stop
at the factory doors, but reaches out to
attack the farmer, the fruit-grower and
the wool producer. It is convinced that
the American farmer loses more every
year by Democratic free wool than by
the proposed policy of the Republican
party toward the mining interests. j
Los Angeles Express: Unless all the,
signs fail there are liable to be several
silver tickets in the field, and the
friends of bimetallism will have no hope
of gaining anything unless they fol
low the advice of Senator Shoup, upon
which we commented yesterday, and
tight it out within party lines. To ask
Republicans to give up all their views
on protection and other cardinal prop
ositions, and follow me lead of Alt
geld, Tillman or Taubeneck is asking
more than any reasonable person would
be willing to concede; even if Senator
Teller or some other silver Republican
is nominated for the Presidency, he will
have no prospect of carrying the West,
except three or four States whose elec
toral vote will not figure very heavily
when the 447 electoral votes of the
whole nation come to be counted.
The old Democratic States will go
Democratic, except Maryland, Dela
ware and West Virginia if a silver
Democrat is nominated most probably;
and possibly Indiana or lowa may fol
low in their wake if either Matthews or
Boies is nominated; but the West,
which is as deeply interested in pro
tection as it is in free silver, will not
agree to sacrifice a certainty for an
uncertainty. In other words, it will
not vote to give up the certainty of
protection if the Republicans win, for
the uncertainty of everything if the
Democrats are continued in power.
Williams Farmer: Should Governor
Altgeld of Illinois and Governor Till
man of North Carolina succeed in con
tinuing the Chicago Convention as
Mark Hanna did the St. Louis Conven
tion, the deflection in the McKinley
ranks will be no comparison to that
which will follow in the wake of the
Democratic Convention. The day of
sandlotters and anarchists is happily
past in this glorious land of ours.
Corning Observer: Suppose you pass
a silver bill, what would be the result?
All the silver mined would be sent to
the Mint to be turned into coin, and,
like the coyote scalps, the silver of for
eign nations would soon find its way to
our Mints. Silver in the market is
cheaper than the silver dollar. Now who
would be benefited by coining silver into
money by wholesale? None but the
owners of the silver; and you would
make them all miilionaires, because the
Government gives them back in dollars
a great deal more money than their sil
ver was worth. The silver dollars be
coming too numerous they Would fall in
value, and it is the humble masses of the
people that would suffer by it. Passing
a free silver bill would not make silver
coin a legal tender.
McKinley and his party say in their
platform—the standard to test the party
by—that they will first protect home
industry, and then make the silver a
legal tender, with paper notes, for all
debts. We believe McKinley and are
sure he will carry this Nation back into
prosperity, and give us plenty of sound
money to carry on business with.
This sudden cry of silver is throwing
dust into the eyes of the people, to dis
rupt them, and while they are scattered
into different parties, a quiet and well
drilled party sweeps into power. True
and honest men will stick to their party
and then work with united strength for
all improvements in finance and trade.
The • < ibserver" is neutral, but the
editor cannot help giving his private
views mi the present cry of silver, as
many have asked us to do. The editor
Id a strong protective man. In the
English agitation of free trade he was
strongly opposed to it, because it would
kill all branches of business in Ireland,
ami it did kill them as dead as a door
t ail. ()f curse we took an Irish view of
the matter, not an English one.
Before tie- previous Presidential elec
tion, when the agitation was red hot for
free trade, we w ere strong against it. as
we saw ahead that it would beggar the
Nation, Tin- cry swept Cleveland into
Office and the Nation has been ruined.
We now prophesy the greatest com
n ercial < fash this comitry has ever wit
nesses if a free Silver party is elected
and does not carry oHt a protective law.
Phase remember our words.
Secretary of State's Salary.
In June 17x2. Mr. Livingston (our first
& CP t«ry of State, known then as Sec
retary ox Foreign Affairs) resigned to
Slate of .\'» w York. We do no* wonder
thai s th a salary of only $4,000 he
should have si id he was compelled to
draw ••' n his private fortune to sup
poi t the oil'ic.-. That has been the fate
Of all. or practically all. of his succes
sors: for. while tie salary of the oflice
A Positive Cure for MALARIA,
HflStfftd* ol citizens of Sacramento
recommend it. Coniaius no poison.
price, -rs cEirvjxs.
cut rati: DRUGGIST,
300 X street, south side .Second and K.
has been for many years just twice that
received by Mr. Livingston, $8,000, the
expenditures necessary to maintain the
scciai position which custom has as
signed to the office are greatly more
than the salary. A Secretary of State,
who maintains an establishment and
entertains the foreign Ministers and
the general public with the generous
hospitality now expected of him, will
owe much gratitude to his major-domo,
if at the end of a four years' term he
has not contributed from his private
fortune to the support of his office a
sum greater than the salary he has
received. This is an evil, for it may
happen that the man best fitted for the
office may refuse it —or leave it as Liv
ingston dtid—rather than sacrifice a,
small private fortune to social de
mands. Dinners were, in Livingston's j
time, as now, diplomatic agencies, as'
well as imperative scciai events. —Ex-
President Harrison, in Ladies' Home
The Story of a Hermit Who Resides
on Cape Cod.
Those who have read "Cape Cod
Folks" and recall what a rumpus it
kicked up a few years ago when the
book was published, must know that
there are some mighty queer persons
on that narrow strip of sand that
stretches like the huge tail of a gigan
tic cat into Massachusetts Bay. But
the queerest one of all, and the one that
the author of the book overlooked, is
H. Newell Lovell, the hermit of Oster
For forty years not a visitor has en
tered his house. He lives all alone in
an old-fashioned farmhouse, where he
was born and in which his father and
mother died. He is over 72 years old
now, and his mother died when he was
"2. He never married, because he did
not care to when his mother was alive,
and after her death he was too tired to
go courting. Then he found that living
alone was rather pleasant and he made
up his mind that he would never marry.
He believes in marriage, however, and
advises all young men to marry as
early in life as possible.
It is hard for anybody except a "Cape
C'odder" to get Mr. Lovell to talk, but
a roving and ingenious correspondent
of the Boston "Globe" succeeded in
getting an interview with the timid old
"I enjoy living alone," he said. "No
body knows the pleasure there is in
such a life. I have no one to bother
me, and when one lives for over forty
years all by himself, as I have, he
doesn't care for any other kind of life."
Mr. Lovell has been offered $12,000,
it is stated by his neighbors, for the
land adjoining his home, which over
looks the blue waters of Vineyard
"They wanted to put up one of those
summer houses on my land." he told
the "Globe" man. "I wouldn't sell it.
I don't want any neighbors nearer than
the present ones."
Mr. Lovell, until a few years ago. did
quite a lucrative business making and
selling butter.
"I had a large number of customers
in the butter business," said Mr. Lovell.
" For my mother made it and I used to
go to Hyamiis and sell it. When she
died I continued the business for a
long time. Some of my customers
asked me who was making the butter
and I told them I was. Then they said
they didn't think they would buy any
more from me.
"I asked them if they did not find the
butter of as good quality as when I
first began to sell it and they all said
yes, but I suppose they thought it
queer for a man to make butter. Then
1 thought I would go out of the busi
ness and attend to the farming. I used
to make the butter long before my
mother died and no one knew it, and
they all liked the quality. I'm kind of
taking it easy now. I have no one in
this world but a nephew, who is away
out West, and no one bothers me and
I don't bother anyone."
It is expected that an electric rail
read will pass Lovell's home and this
rumor caused him to remark that he
didn't see how the road would benefit
anyone; besides it would scare all the
horses in the place.
"People are traveling at too fast a
gait nowadays. They don't think of the
future," said Mr. Lovell, and he at
once drifted into a discussion of the
merits of different religious beliefs.
Mr. Lovell is wary of allowing visit
ors into his paradise, as he calls his
home Not even the persuasive argu
ne nts of the correspondent could break
down the hermit's resolve never to al
low anybody but himself inside his own
door. He was willing to be photo
graphed, however, after he was as
sured that the operation would not
cost him anything.—Chicago Record.
The Part That Each of the Three
Ingredients Plays.
Gunpowder steadily developed as medi
an ;',•! 1 skill constructed better and betti r
weapons in which to use it, until to
day it lias reached a perfection of man
ufacture for various purposes which
allows its effects to be foretold in any
weapon, even to the time it takes a
grain to burn, and to the distance it will
drive a shot.
Roger Bacon's gunpowder was made
of saltpeter, sulphur and charcoal. Salt
peter is chemically called niter, and
Is a natural product found bedded in
the earth in different parts of the world,
chiefly in India and China. Sulphur,
too, is found in a natural state in
many volcanic countries, like Sicily,
while, as is well known, charcoal is
Blade from wood or woody substances
by inating them almost to a burning
heal in an airtight vessel, thus driving
oft everything in them but carbon.
Saltpeter, sulphur, and charcoal are
still the only ingredients of the gun
e wder in common use, although a new
gunpowder made <»f different materials
Is undergoing successful experiment
A mixture of saltpeter and charcoal
alone would form an explosive, and sul
phur is added chiefly to make it plastic,
or capable of being pressed into cakes
and shapes. All three ingredients have
to be purified by the most careful chem
ical skill before they are combined.
Then an exact proportion of each has
to be measured out according to the
kind of powder to be made.
For the gunpowder generally used
you would find in every hundred
pounds, if you would separate the in
gr> di-irs, seventy-five pounds of salt
peter, fifteen pounds of charcoal and
ten pounds of sulphur; but it would be
almost impossible to separate the in
gredients, for they are not merely
mixed together as you might mix pep
per and salt, but they are ground and
rolled and stirred and pressed together
by special machines until they are al
most sufficiently united to form a
single new substance.
This mixing process Is called "tritura
tion," and the powder is thus made into
the form of big flat cakes, called press
cake, and then broken up, and screened
into grains of special sizes, or ground
to the fine powder used for shot-guns
and revolvers. The large-grained
powders are still further stirred to
gether until the grains become highly
A Veteran of the Late War Adds One More Name
to the List of Striking Cures by Pink
Piils in Michigan.
From the Courier-Herald, Saginaw, Mich.
A few years ng<» ft wave of L» Grippe
swept over the land and brought thousauds
of its victims to the grave. Others who es
caped the fate lived oa in sorrow and suffer
im' broken in health and spirit.
Terrible as was the disease, its after effects
were yet more appalling, as it soueht out tbe
weaknesses of the constitution and left thou
sands shattered wrecks of their former selves.
A few days ago a Courier-Herald represen
tative, while at the thriving little town of
Akron, Mich., met John L.Smith, a veteran
of the industrial army, on whose aged head
the disease had fallen, and he heard him tell
how he had suffered and what had given
him relief.
We can do no better than quote his own
words, which are as follows: "About
seven years ago I was taken down with the
'Grip,' and it fastened on me very hard.
For about half the winter 1 was so bad that I
could not leave the house. I was chilly all
the time, and could not get warm. I felt as
if I was frozen solid, and could only breathe
with great difficulty.
"This condition alternated with sweating
spells of great violence. There was an al
most continuous pain, and it would shoot
from one part of my body to another, with
great suddenness, and cause rue intense suf
fering.' Sometimes: it was in my hips, then
in my legs, and again it would go to my
head and pain nic in the eyea. It was so in
tense that it even affected my sight.
"I called in medical assistance, but this
was fruitless, as I received no benefit from
physicians. From then on I tried various
preparations that were recommended to me,
out they did me no good, and my condition
was as bad and painful as it was before I
tried them.
"Finally, I saw an advertisement of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and I
read with much interest of the wonderful
cures that they had effected in so many
cases. I had tried so many proprietary prep
arations that I had no faith in it, but tried
it, as I had so many other things, to see if
they were of any use.
" One day when I was feeling as bad as
usual, I got a box of Pink Pills, and shortly
before going to bed I took one pill. I cannot
tell you what a surprised man I was next
morning. Then I put on my shoes with ease,
a thing that I had not done for forty years.
A little while after this I was so well that I
drove to Bay City, Michigan, a distance of
twenty-three miles, and was not at all tired
when I got there.
" I am now seventy-six years of age and
unusually active for a man of my years. I
work on my forty-acre farm and experience
no trouble from the work. I want to say a
good word for Pink Pills, as they helped me
where all else did no good whatever. Since
my illuess and cure a number of my neigh
bors have used them, and say that they have
been greatly benefited."
Mrs. Smith, the veteran's wife, who sat
near by, confirmed the words that her hus
band had spoken and added her testimony
to the good that the pills had been to the
family. The worthy couple are old and re
spected residents of Tuscola County, where
they have lived for thirty years. Mr. Smith
is a sturdy pioneer, and cleared up a 200
--acre farm near Akron. He yet lives there,
surrounded by twelve of his thirteen chil
dren. Thanks to Pink Pills, he has a pros
pect of many years of usefulness.
Another sufferer with the same malady was
Neil Raymond, a prosperous and leading
farmer, residing near Coluuibiaville, Lapeer
Co., Michigan. Speaking to a representative
of Tlie Lknirier-Herald. Mr. Raymond said:
" Three years ago last June, one night I suf
fered an attack of paralysis, brought on, I
think, by overwork and as an after effect of
la grippe. After a week my condition was
so bad that I summoned a physician and
doctored for about six months, with but little
relief. For some time I hud seen in the
glazed, and these are called cannon
powders. A lighted match may be
held to a grain of cannon powder and
it will be found almost impossible to
set it on fire, but once ignited it flashes
off very suddenly and violently.—Lieu
tenant John M. Ellicott, in St. Nich
There is a Right and a Wrong Way to
Handle Them.
Weeds seem to curse every farm, and
they put in an appearance during the
whole of the growing season, being
propagated by seeds from the roots. As
to the source whence they come, it may
be difficult to explain, as light seeds are
tarried by winds, but in a majority of
cases weeds are allowed to produce
seeds on the farms after the cultivation
the regular crops has ceased. Some
farmers are willing to give their Trops
thorough cultivation as long as the
growth of the crops demand such work,
but they will not give cultivation sim
ply to benefit the land for the next year.
It is during this interval —between the
end of cultivation and the appearance
Of frost—that the weeds have their
golden opportunity. They flourish and
seed the land for the next season's pro
duction of weeds. It is not impossible
to destroy weeds entirely, and especially
if the farmers of a neighborhood will
work together for that purpose, as even
the Canada thistle has been extermi
nated on we-H-kept farms by cultivating
s crop that required the hoe as well as
the cultivator.
The early weeds, no matter how small
they may be, feed upon the plant food
intended for the crop, and also appro
priate moisture. They grow rapidly,
because they are usually well adapted
to the climate, and are also indigenous to
the soil. When the weeds are young the
plants of the crop are also young, and
there is a competition for supremacy.
Usually the weeds excel) in numbers
and crowd the plants until the farmer
comes to the assistance of the crop. On
land that is rich, or where manure or
fertilizers have been applied, the weeds
will always hold the mastery, and a
difference Of only two or three days in
di -tidying them may seriously inter
fere with the crop. There can, there
fore, be no postponement of cultivation
for destroying weeds, and especially
Where the rainfall has not been up to
the average, as weeds can take up an
enormous amount of moisture from the
soil in twenty-four hours.
An implement known as the weeder Is
now used for young weeds. It can be
drawn by one horse, and destroys them
without injuring the plants. This is
done as soon as the weeds begin to ap
pear above the ground, and the harrow
also does good service at times. If the
killing of the weeds is done while they
are young there will be a saving of la
bor later in the season, and the culti
vator need not be used until the top soil
requires loosening, as surface cultiva
tion is better than tearing the roots of
some crops. Every time the soil is
stirred and a shower comes more seeds
will germinate, and in a short time
there will be but few weeds left. So
much for the early weeds. The next
duty is to keep on with the work of kill
ing weeds whenever they put in an ap
papers reported cures of eas*H similar to
mine effected by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
and thought I would try them. I bought a
box and continued their use witli good re
sults. 1 soon begun to gain in strength and
health and felt the good effect of the Pills.
"They were the first things that had been
able to give me relief. They have been of
great benefit to me and I can strongly recom
mend them to anyone suffering from
The case of another veterrtn has come to
the attention of this paper and it is here given:
When, in 1861, the fate of our Union hung
trembling in the balance, and President
Lincoln issued his famous call for volun
teers to go to the front and fight for its pres
ervation, an immediate response swept over
the North like a tidal wave, and regiment
after regiment of brave boys iv blue quickly
sprang up from every quarter. Unmindful
of the privations of a soldier's life, and the
horrors of war, they shouldered their
muskets and marched to the front to battle
for their country.
Amoncr the first to answer the call was E.
G. Matthew.*, who enlisted as a member of
Company I), 103 d Ohio Infantry, and who
fought bravely until the close of the great
struggle. Mr. Matthews now lives with his
wife and family of six children and grand
children on his farm near Akron, Tuscola
County, Michigan. While in the ranks he
contracted inflammatory rheumatism and
this developed into a trouble that remained
with him for over thirty years. He Dually
became cured of it and to a representative
of the Courier-Herald he spoke of his case
as follows:
"During the late war I was a member of
Company D, 103 d Ohio Infantry, and per
formed all the duties incident to a soldier's
life from 18t>2 to 1865. While at the front
owing to the privations of our soldier life, I
contracted inflammatory rheumatism, and
this finally developed into a permanent form
of rheumatism, that has always troubled me
since that time. When I was mustered out
in 1865 I went back to Ohio to the place
where I enlisted and was laid up there in
bed for 12 weeks. I then got out for a short
time and was again laid up for a long spelL
Since then I have been a victim of these at
tacks and they have laid me up for much of
the time.
" My case was also oomplieateu by severe
kidney troubles and other diseases that baf
fled the best medical skill. I have tried
many physicians and also proprietary arti
cles of all kinds that were said to be good for
such troubles as mine. In my search for
health I spent hundreds of dollars, but it
seemed to be all in vain, and nothing seemed
to reach my trouble and give me relief.
About a year ago a friend advised me to try
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and although I
had no faith in them, I bought a box and be
gan to take them. After I nad begun on the
third box a great change in my condition be
gan to appear, and my trouble for over thirty
years' standing began to be cured. I took
four boxes more and then felt so well that I
discontinued their use.
I am now able to work on my farm and
Lave no fear of the old trouble comintcback
as long as I can get a box of Pink Pills. My
ease was a particularly deep seated one, of
long standing, and so I want to let others
who are afflicted as I was, know the benefit
that these Pink Pills for Pale People have
been to me."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
are now given to the public as an unfailing
blood builder and nerve restorer, curing all
forms of weakness arising from a watery con
dition of the blood or shattered nerves. The
pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent
post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box or
six boxes for $2.50, (they are never sold in
bulk or by the 100), by addressing Dr. Wil
liams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
pearance, and not give up the ground to
them because the crop is made. If
weeds are allowed to grow to the hight
of several inches they will then have
deprived the land of fertility, but if de
stroyed when young they can do but
little damage.—Philadelphia Record.
Pure blood is the safeguard of health.
Keep your blood pure, rich and full of
vitality by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla,
and you will not need to fear the at
tacks of disease.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipa
tion, jaundice, sick headache, bilious
ness. 2"» c.
and Glassware
BBS 9 Money Saving: Prices.
Table Tumblers each, 3c
Berry Sets set, 25, .'55, 50c
Water Pitchers each, 20, 30, 35c
Water Ooblets 5c
Berry Dishes 5, 10, 15, 20c
Ptult Bowls on foot 20, 25, 30, 35c
Butter Dishes 10, 15, 20c
Yellow Mixing Bowls 5, 10 to 25c
Decorated Pitchers 15, 20, 25, 30c
Wash Bowls and Pitchers per set, 75c
Chambers each, 15, 20, 25, 35c
Lemonade Cups 5c
Cups, Saucers and Plates, decorated. .T^c
Knives and Forks per set, 50, 75, 00c
Fruit Jar Fill6rs each, 5c
Hose Bowls 10, 15, 25c
Flower Pots 40, 55, <>5c
Mush and Berry Sets complete, .set, 15c
Genuine Carlsbad China Decorated
Tea Sets complete $5 50
Decorated Toilet Sets set, $1 l>s
Genuine Carlsbad China Decorated
Dinner Sets, 100 pieces $15 00
Others charge $25 00.
Great American ImportiDc |ea Co.
617 J ST Sacramento
Why" ordering please mention "Rec
ord-Union. TTSa
hVndooremedy V^JriA>^CWT*J
RESULTS la SO DATS. Cures »ll\s7>L C> /
NerTous Diseases. Failing- Memory, \7 r «tlS>J
Paresis. Sleeplessness, Nightly Kmfs- \
■lon*, etc.. caused by past abuses, sires vigor and sire
to shrunken organs, and quirkly hut surely restores
Lost Manhood in old or young. Easily carried in vest
pocket. Price SI.OO a package. Six for 56.00 with a
written naraatM Uo.mor ■•■«. refunded. Dont
buy an imitation, hut insist on having IMIAPU, If
your druggist has not got it. we will send it prepaid.
Oriental Medleal Ca* Props., Chisago, lU., or ear ageeM.
fcuUJ by lan & AUee. 7U J St. TV . CAI*
111 kTu H
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The I The pioneer journal, I
Lcfldinff I WlllCll from early years
q * in the history of the
r flpCf * coas f j ias maintained ;
OF THE INTERIOR | the front rank of jour-
**★★*★★★*★★**★ nahsm, having every ;
news facility with the San Fran
cisco leading dailies, and sus
taining the fullest public con- : ;
fidence. 9 ® © ©
Clean in all departments,
£S and therefore preeminently
The best paper for the Homeseeker, for j!
: the Herchant, Farmer, Mechanic and all
who desire the full news of the day pre
; sented in a cleanly manner.
4 pages) sent by mail to any address for
| $1 50 per year. Delivered by carrier at
j 25 cents per month.
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* d»| p-A * * All Postmasters ★ * t%t PA *
Ssl 50 ******** Are Agents ******** $1 50 *
* ★ * *
N the H
t t Containing All the News i |
of the 7=day Record=Union, j^tej
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t nCD * Of Any Paper on the Pa- t nrn g
* PER 5 cific Slope, | PfcK J
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| | Its readers being found in | I
£s&s| every town and hamlet,
pPi a constantly increas-
I J ing list in the Eastern j *
States and Europe.
| * Special attention paid to * *
the publication of truthful
statements of the resources
t Jof California and the entire * J
coast » best methods of ag- Isj&t
riculture, fruit and vine
| t growing. * # # * | |
Daily Record-Union, one AA |*^S
* * year, - *P { t
i t The Weekly Union, one <M CA * *
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I i Sacramento Publishing Company, Sacramento. * j
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