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Elephind.com contains 22,801 items from Record-Union, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 25 June 1891

VOLUME LXXXI.--NO. 106. TERRIBLE WIND AND RAIN. Disastrous Storm and Flood Along tbe Illinois Central. EIGHT LIVES LOST AND MUCH PROP ERTY DESTROYED. Ono Village -Reported to Have Been Wiped Out of Existence—Seventy- Five Houses Carried Away at Cher okee, lowa, and Fully One Hundred Miles of Hallway Under Water- Terrible Havoc Along the Floj-d River Valley—Towns Inundated and Peoplo Forced to Seek Safety on High Lands. •Special to the Rkoord-Union*. Watet_t.i©o (Iowa), June 24. —Reports have been received here by the Illinois Central officials of a terrible wind and rainstorm which prevailed last night along the conlpEftry's lines from Storm Lake to __emars, a distance of fifty-six miles. All the towns are considerably dam aged, and four persons wore drowned at I Sherokee and four at Correction ville. Tho railroad depot at Calumet was blown down and much damage to prop erty is reported. Sutherland, O'Brien County, a small station on the Northwestern road, five miles from Calumet, is...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 25 June 1891

2 DAILY RECORD-UNION THURSDAY. JUNE 88, 1891 ISSUED BY THE SACRAMEUTO PUBLISHING COMPANY Office, Third Streot, Betwoen J and K. THB DAILY RECORD-UNION For one year «6 00 For six months 3 oo For three months " j 50 Subscribers served by carriers at Fifteen Cents per week. In all interior cities and towns the paper can be had of the principal Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and Agents. THE WEEKLY -UNION Is tho cheapest and most desirable Home, News and Literary Journal published on the Pacific Coast. fhe Weekly Union per year $1 50 4*~ Tbese publications are sent either by Mail or Express to agents or single sub scribers with charges prepaid. All Postmast ers aro agents. The best advertising mediums on the Pacific Coast. Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento as ••cond-class matter. The Record-Union and Weeki/x Union are the only papers on the Coast, outside of San XVancisco, that re ceive the full Associated Press Dis patches from all parts of the world. Out side of San Francisco, they ...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 25 June 1891

CHINESE TESTIMONY. Policemen Are Not In It With the Yellow Chaps. The Fart;© of Allowing Coolies to Go Upon the Witness Stand Against Reputable Citizens. Ah Tie and Ah Chung, two meek-look ing heathens, were tried fn the Police Court yesterday on charges of disturbing the peace. The defendants were repre sented by W. A. Anderson and Charles T. Jones. A dozen or more natives of the Flowery Kingdom occupied seats in court and were attentive listeners during the trials. Ah Loy, the Chinese fortune teller, in whose supposed supernatual power the majority of Chinamen have great faith, WM on hand wearing his customary owl ish look. Officer Wilson sworo that about 1 o'clock on Tuesday morning of last week ho saw the Hashes from a pistol and heard the report of four shots near the Japanese house on the north side of I street, be tween Fourth and Fifth. He was stand ing on the corner of Fourth at the time, and immediately ran toward Fifth street. He had reached half-way uu the block on the s...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 25 June 1891

4 COMMERCIAL. SACRAMENTO MARKET. Sackamento, June 24th. FRUlT—ljpmons—Sicily, fB@B 50 V '*"->x'. California, $5 50#6; Limes, 94^5 r* box. 75c ""fl 100: Hananas. $2 50®. 50 "f, bunch for Island; Cncoanu'*, S7 tdß; California Orangeß—Loi Angeies, S^ f box; River side, $;} 3 50 yt box; do Navels, $4 50(g>; 5 50 i.ti' hox; l'inettpples, 00c each; $7 V dozen; Strawberries. $1 40C3 1 50 fy case; li. T. Cherries, $75t-@sl; Cherries, common, 50 i"t00c; Gooseberries, 4(g>oc fy B); Apricots, 75c (S»S1; Currants. 50c fy hoi, and S5 to §5 50 fy chest; Raspberries, §1 50 fy .case. CANNED GOODS—Assorted table, *$2ra) 2 10; Apples. §1 00; Apricots, Sl 90; Black berries, $1 95; Cherries, S2 40(o-2 60; Cur rants. S2 -'.">; Gooseberries, Sl So@l 90; Muscat Grapes. (Jl 5531 00; Plums, Sl 00; Cfcuinccs, fl 65; Raspberries, $2 70; Straw berries, S2 70. BREADSTUFFS—FIour, ?5 50 fy bbl; Oat meal, 10-lb sacks, 4c fy lb; £3 7o ■ 100-lb sacks; Cornmeal, white, S3 50 fy 10-lb sacks; yi Uow, s;>...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 25 June 1891

SINCLAIR'S STATEMENT. Does He Represent the Sentiments of the South? The Brutal Attack Upon General Chipman, and Wnat It Means. The statement is made that General Chipman was rejected, as Superintendent of tho Department of Horticulture of the Columbian Fair, because of tho active opposition of Mr. Massey of Delaware and Mr. Sinclair of West Virginia, of ficial representatives of their respective States. Tho statement is to the effect that when Chipman's nomination was up ior confirmation, Sinclair said: l lentlemen. you cannot, must not, name < 'h'i>mnn. He was one of the men who prose cuted the persons charged with assaulting President Lincoln. If you name Chipman the south will not send any exhibits to your exposition. I know the .South, and I know it will not stand that sort of a man. The conscience of mankind rejected the theory that the killing of President Lincoln was an act of war, and con demned it as an assassination. If the South will not stand the sort of man who b...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 25 June 1891

6 THE STAR OP HOPE. It.H Glare Is Lurinp: Captain F.isen- meii_.er on to Chicago. Captain Fred. Eisenmenger will leave at tl_o_ o'clock this afternoon for San Jose —if he doesn't change his mind. Tho precise time is mentioned, because that is the hour at which the regular train li SVeS, and tlie Captain hasn't yet got things so arranged that he can travel in his special car. "I'm going to San Jose," said the champion drill-master, "to examine the records of tho Notre Dame College, Where my sister went to school, to throw some light on that Chicago property that has been left me. "I'll be taken cue of by the Turners there; then Em off to San Francisco, where I -am to take a flammam bath — then to Oakland—there I take the express to ' Ihicago, and then—well, you may see me a millionaire some day—a thousand dollars a front foot —good night!" And the prospect!ve Croesus vanished into the dark shadows of the alley. The reporter wanted to inquire why he had postponed tho taking of liis pr...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

VOLUME LXXXT.--NO. 107. REGULAR PITCHED BATTLE. Windap of a Law Suit Between Tennessee Farmers. THREE MEN FATALLY AND SEVERAL SERIOUSLY INJURED. ■k. Deputy Sheriff Killod Whilo Quell ing; a Row ln Texas—Probability of a Breaking- Up of tho Western Passenger Association and a CJen leral Cut tn Kates—A Boat Contain ing Five Pleasure Seekers Run Down on the Ohio River and all the Occupants Drowned. i Special to the Record-Union. Lewisburo (Term.), Jnne 25.—A fight •>n Sunday between somo of tho mem •ers of tho Farmer and Taylor families, iving near Cochrane, resulted in old .nan Farmer swearing out a warrant for John Taylor. Tho trial took place yes terday, and relatives of both parties were here, including an old man named Nix, -is sons-in-law, Flount McConnell and -i. T. Largen, and two boys, D. Thrasher uid Walter Alexander. The other side ■onsisted of J. M. Taylor and sons, John, Snd and Bine, and a boy. The suit was satisfactorily settled, and til were started homo, when hot wo...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

2 DATLY RECORD-TJNION FRIDAY JUNE 2«, 1891 ISSUED BY THE SACEAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY Offlco, Third Street, Between J and K. THE DAILY RECORD-UNION For one year $6 00 Fornix months __^ _ 300 For three months 1 50 Subscribers served by carriers at Fifteen Cents ncr week. In all iuterlor cities and towns the paper can be had of the principal Periodical Dealers.^Newsmen and Agents. THE WEEKLY UNION Is the cheapest and most desirable Home, News and Literary Journal published on the Paciflc Coast. Tho Weekly Union per year g 1 60 _,■**" These publications are sent either by Mall or Express to agents or single sub •cribers with charges prepaid. All Postmast ers are agents. The best advertising mediums on the Paciiio Coast. Entered at the Postofflce at Sacramento as ••cond-class matter. The Record-Union and Weekx? Union are the only papers on the Coast, outside of San Francisco, that re ceive the full Associated Press Dis patches from all parts of the world. Out tide of San Fbancisco, the...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

THE STRIKE IS OFF. McCloskey and His Men Consent to Play Ball. —______. There Wns a Strike, Bnt the Manage ment Concoded the Demands of tho Players. "When Samuel Ginsberg, who owns the Sacramento baseball franchise, read Manager McCloskcy's statement in the Rkcord-Un'ion yesterday morning re garding the proposed release of Works, he was mad. Not because the statement was a surprise to him, for McCloskey had told him the same thing tbe evening before, and the two parted on terms far from friendly. The worst of tho wholo affair, in Gins berg's eyes, was the fact that tho publi" had been informed ofthe "tilt." He was almost wild when he read it, and wilder still when he saw McCloskey. The con versation of the evening before was mild compared to the dialogue that took place yesterday morning. "What did you say anything to tho papers for?" shouted the irate baseball magnate. "Because I.wanted to," answered Mc- Closkey. "A reporter met and asked mc about it, and I told him just what we pr...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

THE STRIKE IS OFF. McCloskey and His Men Consent to Play Ball. There Was a Strike, Bnt the Manapro mont Concoded the Demands of the Players. When Samuel Ginsberg, who owns tho Saoramento baseball franchise, read Manager McCloskey's statement in the Rkcord-Union yesterday morning re garding the proposed release of Works, ho was mad. Not because the statement "was a surprise to him, for McCloskey had told him the samo thing the evening before, and the two parted on terms far from friendly. The -worst of tho wholo affair, in Gins berg's eyes, was the fact that the public had boen informed oftho "tilt." He was almost wild whon he road it, and wilder still whon he saw McCloskey. The con versation of tho evening before was mild compared to the dialogue that took place yesterday morning. "What did you say anything to tho papers for?" shouted the irate baseball magnate. "llecause I.wanted to," answered Mc- I Closkey. "A reporter mot and asked mo j about it, and I told him just what we propo...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

THE STRIKE IS OFF. McCloskey and His Men Consent to Play Ball. There Wns a Strike, Bnt tlie Manage ment Conceded the Demands of tho Players. When Samuel Ginsberg, who owns the Saoramento baseball franchise, read Manager McCloskey's statement in the Record-Union yesterday morning re garding the proposed release of Works, he was mad. Not because the statement was a surprise to him, for MeClosk. y had told him the same thing tlie evening before, and the two parted on terms far from friendly. The worst of tho whole affair, in Gins berg's eyes, was the fact that the public had been informed of tlie "tilt." He \\ aa almost wild when he read it, and wilder still when he saw McCloskey. The con versation of the evening before was mild compared to the dialogue that took place yesterday morning. "What did you say anything to the papers for?" shouted the irate baseball magnate. "Because I .wanted to," answered Mc- Closkey. "A reporter met and asked me about it, and I told him just what we propo...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

4 COMMERCIAL. SACRAMENTO MARKET. Ra .'KAMKNTO, June 25th. FRUlT—Lemons Sicily, $8(1 8 s(> * box; California, *f6@6 50; Limes, $4(55 ty i ■ . 75c ty lOOj Hniirilirus, SJ 50@8 oO '-rj* - bunch for ls-_n<-;Q-Ooanutß,97H_j 8; Ciilifornia Oranges- Loe Angeles, 82 f box; River siae, $.**<•>;. 50 r 1 box; do Navels, f_ 50@; ;> .".ti , box; Pineapples. 60c each; g7 V. dozen; Strawberries, fl 40*<* 1 50 fl case; 11. T. cherries. S7sc(sf_; Cherries, common, 50 toiinc; Gooseberries, l@6c ty ft; Apiicots,7se (a»_-l; ( '..mints, 50c fl box, and #5 to So 50 ty diest; Raspberries, $1 50 pease. CANNED GOODS—Assorted tabic, $2(_fi 2 10; Anples.fl <*0: Apricots. Sl 90; Black berries, $l 95: Cherries, 92 40{i>2 *;o: Cur rants, $2 25; Gooseberries, Sl 80(41 90; Mrix-ai Grapes. Sl 55©1 60; Prams,*! 60; Quinces. $1 95; Raspberries, $2 70; straw berries, $;_' 7<>. HREAPSTUFFS—FIour, So 50 ty bbl; Oat meal, 10-ft sacks, 4<? f ft; S3 75 f« 100-ft sacks; Cornmeal, while Q3 50...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

VANCE AGAIN. His Effort to Escape the Sheriff by Habeas Corpus Fails. • * «? Carpenter, tho Flory Stockton Attor ney, Still .Loyal to Vance—Re manded to the Sheriff. D. M. Vance of Stockton and his some what notorious attorney, A. H. Carpen ter, also of Stockton, wore in tho Superior Court of this county yesterday. The trouble that Vance and Carpenter got into last winter is probably familiar to the readers of the Record-Union. Vance had been enjoined by tbo Superior Court of this county from disposing of in any way certain property which was involved in litigation. But, contrary to this injunction, and on the advice of Car penter, Vance leased a portion of the property. Both were promptly hauled up before Superior Judge Catlin to show cause why they should not be punished for contempt. Carpenter essayed to treat the wholo matter as a joke, but he found it a rather serious joke. Judge Catlin found both of them guilty and lined them each f2OO, with the alternative of spend ing 200 da...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 26 June 1891

6 TURF TOPICS. Jockeys Hereafter to Be Prohibited Prom ISoltii-.fi.. BrOBBPSH KAH Hay, June 25. -After de liberating three days the Board of Con trol has come to the conclusion that in the future jockeys who bet shall have thoir licenses revoked. 11 lias also been decided that the accident to St. Florianon tho opening day was the fault of no one. Jockey Edward Garrison's license has been suspended indefinitely, but for what reason tho board refuses to state. RACING KVKNTS. The track was fast. One mile, Eon won, Stockton second, Stridoway third. Time, 1:40 3-5. Six furlongs, Victory won, Air Plant seoond, Charade third. Time, 1:15. .Mile aud an eighth, Tula l.lackburn j won, Odette second, Lizzie third. Time, j I'M 4-5. Miio and a half, Riley won, Raceiand second, Potomac third. Time, 2:.">5 3-8. Mile and an eighth, Loantaka won, Bermuda second, Kenwood third. Timo, 1:562-5. Miio and three-oighths,Masterlode won, Tea Tray second, Lowlauder third. Time, 2:2 a 3-5. AT WASHINGTON rAR...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 27 June 1891

VOLUME LXXXI.--NO. IOS. HOMELESS AND DESTITUTE. Hundreds of People in lowa With out Food or Shelter. EVERYTHING THEY OWNED SWEPT AWAY BY FLOODS. An Appeal Mado for Outsldo Assist- I ance—East Omaha Partially Inun dated, tho "Water in Some Streets ig from Two to Six Feet Deep— j A Cyclone Demolishes a Coal ' Breaker In Pennsylvania, I-llHns Six Men. Special to the Bscosn-Umoxr. Chkeokek (Iowa), June 'iti.—Five hun dred people were rendered homeless and itute by Tuesday's Hoods, and the mes of Cherokee's citizens have been taxed to the utmost to meet tiie present requirements of these people. Outside aid must be given to avert hard ■*- and Mayor Bloom has issued an ! for aid. and telegraphed to the Governor for tents for shelter. Contribu tions are to be sent to Mayor Bl< which will be placed in the hands of a responsible Executive Committee. HOUSES CAB-UKD AWAY _B*__ XO"»KE*S Fort Dodge (Iowa), June 26.—An eye witness of Tuesday's Hood, who lias just arrived from Cherokee, states ...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 27 June 1891

2 DAILY RECORD-UNION s.VTI I.DAY JUNE 37, 1891 ISSUED BY THB SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY ©f_.ee, Third Street, Between J and K. THE DAILY RECORD-UXION~ For one year %q gO For six months „ , 300 For three months l 50 Subscribers served by carriers at Fifteen Cents per wck. In all interior cities and towns tne paper can be had of the principal Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and Agents. _ THE WEEKLY UNION la the cheapest and most desirable Home, News and Literary Journal published on the Paciflc Coast. The Weekly Union per year f 1 50 *»* These publications are sent either by Mail or Express to aeents or single 6ub acrlbers with charges prepaid. All Postmast ers are agents. The best advertising mediums on the Pacifio Coast. Entered at the Postoflice at Sacramento as •eooud-ckuis matter. The Record-Union and Weekly Union arc the only papers on the Coast, outside of San Erancisco, that re ceive the full Associated J*ress Dis patches from all parts of the world. Out side of San Erancisco, ...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 27 June 1891

WE'RE NOT SILURIANS. The Sewerage Agitation Will Surely Result in Good. Worl.: Commence 1 I mino.! Lately — Sr, Nichols Details His Plan—Tho Trustees Taking- a Hand. What has become of the sewerage ques ion? It's a question that has boen heard fre inently on the streets within the past two >r three days. During the time that the cal agitation meetings were being lield everybody was talking about tlie sewerage, and many hoped and expected that much good would result. True there has been little or no agita tion of late, but tiiis is not saying that the whole thing lias been dropped. Quite the »ntrary. Sacramento is to liave a new sewerage system—eventually a superb me —and the plans are now well under v ay. I.OOICKP DOUJ_Tl***_-**•_. Tho city authorities aro now working iand in hand with that energetic, anti silurian official, Health Officer C. B. Nichols, and he is giving nearly all of liis • the subject. It will be remembered that the last of he citizens'meetings adopted a resolu...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 27 June 1891

4 MUSIC AND THE DRAMA. Review of the Years Business of Metropolitan Theaters. Somo of Thorn Mado Money, but Most of Them Did Not—"Mon and "Wom en" and "-Diplomacy" at the Met ropolitan—Stage Notes. A. P. Dunlop, writing from New York under date of June 22d, says: After several spasms the season of 1890 and 1891 finally goes into history. It has been unprofitable, and the ones who have kept in the ring, until the final kick, are glad enough it able to summer without borrowing money. The real money win ners have been a few farce-comedies on tho road. In the metropolis, Palmer's Theater and the Madison Square have made no money, nor have they lost any. The Academy of Music Ims lost a great deal of money, so have Amberg's and Niblo's CJardon. J. IM. Hill, with the Standard and tho Union Square, has made a little money, and so, probably, has the Garden Theater. Harrigan has made big money, probably half what his new house cost him. The Metropolitan Opera-house has dropped a quarter of a ...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 27 June 1891

THIRTY YEARS AGO. A Very Blue Christmas on the Com stock Lode. Some Old-Tlme Eqnlne Trotters—Mike Brannlgnn, the Notorious Hack man—A School Fight. "Did you ever hear of that stage trip from Virginia City to Sacrameuto that beat the best time tho railroads made after they wero constructed?" It was General William M. Lent who addressed a party of Californians sitting in an office on Lower Broadway, killing time, as it were, writes the Chronicle's New York correspondent. Some had and some hadn't, and so tho old-time mine and real estate operator went on: "I was called suddenly to San Francisco on some im portant business. The rogular stage started at 4 o'clock in the afternoon to < ateh the Sacramento boat at 2 o'clock the next afternoon. I went to the stago com pany and wanted a special. All right. They would start her out at 12 o'clock that night and land us in Sacramento on time. I invited Seth Cook and Johnny Skae to make the trip with me. I took the front scat, Skae the middle...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The record-union. — 27 June 1891

6 WAKEMAN'S WANDERINGS. The Different Kinds of Inns in England and Scotland. Comprehensive Study of an Interest ing Subject, tbo Outgrowth of Per sonal Experience and Observations —Places Wliere Extortion Reigns. [Regular Correspond) ace er Ukcok-o-Uniox. Copyright, is*..] LONDON, Juno 16, ISSi. There are two classes of inns in Eng land and Scotland in which the guests lind comfort. One class comprises the great hotels of such cities as London, Liverpool, Glasgow and Edinburgh, Which have become comfortable, during the past quarter of a century, in propor tion to thoir adoption of American hotel manners and improvements. The other class is the humble and simple hotels of remote villages, of almost unknown dales and glens, ofbonnio old Scotch clachans and of rose-embowered English hamlets, Where one thanks God, if he have come by design or accident, for the tender re pose and blest rest to be found among them. There is another class. Its inns are the hostels tlie average traveler, co...

Publication Title: Record-Union, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
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