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&*a. Colter's Introduction to Dakota. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
&amp;*a. Colter's Introduction to Dakota. [Globe-Democrat Book BeTlcw.] The introduction to Dakota when the S*T«nth calvary arrived there, under Costarl! command, in April, isr and pitched iv tents near Yaokton, wai a specially for* bidding ens. It was a cold afternoon, the wind was bloTrtog keenly, the t*y had omln•nj itreakf In it, and at night a buzzard oame on. Th» toldlom were ordered Into town with their horses, only a ■ camp-guard bemg left behind; and the genaral and his wife remained near by in a chance cabin on Ike Optu prairie. The storm raged tor thirty-etx boar* as only a storm can rage In Dakota, where there are "eight month* of winter and four of very late in the fall." and n« communication could be had with the town, only a mile away. • The snow came down In great swirling fheetn, and drifted against the cabin in neb a way as almost to oor«r It Soldiers who had lost their way came and had to be let in, bewildered and nearly frozen to death, and to their groan...
; 11i« Coining American Actreu. ;■ ! i [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
; 11i« Coining American Actreu. ;■ ! i [Chicago Times.] Th» coating actress must be sought in the south. Tt^o Florida Herald says: ''Under th« softer skies aad balmier air of the farther couth, in the glow of its fervid sun, a young girl is growing up, tall, stately, beautiful, with the passionate throb of genius in her breast, and in her radiant . eyes the glow of promise as rich as the rosebud's bopo. We expect to see her at the head of American actrotses, and it is proper that the passionate south should give her birth." The f utur-j of this stately beauty with the "pa«s!onats throb of genius" might be more easily foretold if it were known who will make her stage wardrobe, and how- exteaiv» it U 1.-, li* - 'i' "-
win ifv i.it the Crack*. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
win if v i.it the Crack*. ' M i 0 Ledger!.] ■, A touch side IMB VU building a now side* walk in front of lib house, aiul was placing tbo planks about an inch opart. ■Why don't you put the planks close together!' Inquired ;i noighbor. "O, you see," 'replied the sidewalk builder, '•my boyi must have a fow nlckili and pennies for candy money, and when people drop (hem on the sidewalk they go through the f racks ami become prey for the boys.' "I* c^rhl^f'went avrav wi«oi' m»-
BY THE RIVER. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
BY THE RIVER. (C. R. Creep! is Detroit Free Prem] A little while ago 1 w&amp;i a child; A. aiiuple child, with thousbu tuat children think, And stood with children on the river brink And only raw how gently ami how mill The streamlet flowed; nor tsuw how fierce and wild Iq the far west, where the long mn rayp drink. The ocean storm, the furious waves, would sink Some noble chip; nor knew that RUi-deflled Men ■e'k 'o cmi their sorrowj 'ncath the wave. A child no more, I fini ray&gt;olf outbourne Farther nnd fart her from the friendly shore, Ani scarcely woudor that, when troubleworn, Fi&gt;r'aken souls look here to find a grave. Alas! that I can I c a child no more.
THE LADIES' MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
THE LADIES' MAN. iii« lugradlaßta Which 8a to "•«. !»«• Vp Hi* Composition - Hi* Vse*. I Brook! vn Eagle.l The ingredients which go to tho composition of the ladies' man are—a good face, white teeth, a nose that has neither sneer.s nor snuff about, a very moderate share of mom and an immoderate share of nonsense, mixed according to the Gratiano receipe (that is. in thft proportion of two grains of wheat 10 two bushels of chad); a voice that sounds agreeably musical in "llow-d'ye-dof'" in the ante-room, inaquartette or conversation in any room, or in a "good-nighf at the extremity of the hall stairs; a back which can bead like a wallow, a smirk that does not displace the hostess' confidential maid, hands white, long fingered and acorn nailed, if convenient, legs with some probability of calf, as much superior to the Apollo Belvidere as possible, two eyes of one color, whiskers and hair of his own growth, with washes, essences, lavender soaps, tooth picks and powders, tight waist, tig...
A K»uilnUcenc« or Elian How*. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
A K»uilnUcenc« or Elian How*. [Baltimore Herald.] At the outbreak of the rebellion, when he was a millionaire, he enlisted as a private to show his patriot ;m and 1 independence. Money grew scarce, and j his regiment, which was sent south, ! was left unpaid for three months. At the end of that time. Howe, in his private's uniform, one day entered the office of the quartermaster and asked when the soldiers of the regiment were to be paid. "I don't know," replied the quartermaster. "Well, how much is owed them? blandly asked the private. "What is that to you?" said the storekeeper, with a look of surprise. "Oh! nothing," replied Howe, nonchalantly; "only if you'll figure out the amount ''11 give you my check for the whole business." "Who are you!" gasped the quartermaster. "Elias Howe, and my check is good for the pay of the entire army." The quartermaster made out his bills, and Howe gave him his check for three j months' pay for his regiment. The government afterward reimbursed nim....
Sub-tltute« for Soap. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
Sub-tltute« for Soap. [Scientific Journal] Specimens of pods and seeds which take thi plaob of soap in China were exhibited uy Mr. F. B. Forbes at a recent meeting of the Linnean society of London. He stated that for ordinary cleansing purposes an impure earthy soda and a lye made from wood ashes are employed, while the leaves of two plants (botanic-ally known as Hibiscus syriacus and Uingko biloba) are occasionally usod on the head. The favorite substance, however, seems to the "feitsao ton" or "fat black beans" (Gymno'ladus chinensis). The roasted pods are used for washing clothes as well as for bathing, and women cleanse their heads with the seeds. Pods of Gleditschia sinensis (known to the Chinese as "tao-cbio") are boiled to prepare a washing infusion al o much employed. ___^^
An American on Mount C&rmel. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
An American on Mount C&amp;rmel. (Foreign Letter.) An American philistine has built himself a house on the topmost peak of biblical Mount Carmel. He went to dig a cistern and found one already hewn in the living rock fourteen feet deep and two feet three inches square. Ho needed a wine-cellar and found an old tomb under his house, in the It ,uli, or. coffins, in which the irrev^cnt wretch stowed his bottles. ConoUel/ tut**. . IBrcttUboro HouteMkL] : There never was a better wimple of the concise form of expression, common to real western Americans than the answer of the man of the Sierras, who, when asked about th« character of a neighbor, replied, "Mister, I don't know very much about aim; but mr tmpre**iou is that he'd make a Ilrtt-vlaM ■trangw." — . • .. «. . .....
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
. . . . ENVIGORATOB Is just what its name implies ; a Purely Vegetable Compound, that nets directly upon the Ttiver; curing the many diseases ir^cfdeo^ia that important organ, and pjSew&amp;htiagthe numerous ailm«nts tKVjarise from its deranged or\™MictioTi, such as 'Dyspepsia^ Jaundice, Biliousness, CosjtaenessYMalaria, Sick-headache, Rheunia^T^etc. It is therefore a truisrauhir " To have Good Health the Liver must be kept in order." SB. BANFOBD'3 LIVEH li;YIGCBATOBInvifroratcs the Liver, I&gt;-ulntc&lt;( the Bowels, Strengthens tho System, Purifies Uio Blood, Assists Digestion, Prevents Fev&lt; is. Is a Household Need. An Invaluable Family Medicine for common complaints. tx»sAnro2D'B LIVIB ISTXGOItATCa. An experience tf Fjrty years, and Thougauds cf Tatimoniaii prove its Merit, , ron sale ht Ai.t, nr.\T,ETSB rx medictxei. Tor f-'ll mfoimiilen i-r-l jmi •ddmi for 109 rnsToßnole in lilt "I.ivr (md l»« l. :•"■:■.*(-3." to lIS.' »Asroiu) SI J)V*n« »r.i ...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
A. R. SILVA'S RESTAURANT and SALOON. j± dL *P Meals at all Hours. Bar Supplied with Best of Everything. Opposite Railroad Wharf. SAUSALITO, - - Cal. A. R. SilyA Prop WILD WOOD" GLEN ! FOOTED JW PICRIC GROUNDS! This Picturesque spot lias been put in thorough repair i by the Proprietor. The Hotel has been largely refurnished. The Bar attached to Picnic Grounds, Stocked with best win te and " liquors. Them In no more charming r&gt; rt within flit. mile of San Krioolwu. EDWARD BTASLL, Prop. SAUSALITO, - - Cal. 1..... ■l— *"""!*" — IkeneWEh Are you failing, try Wells' Riai.th P.Emtwu,•&gt; pure, clean, wholesome TONIC, For Br»ln Nnrei. Momwh, Kidney», Loan. An CD»qtt*l&lt;xl larlgonuit. Cure* DTSPEPSIA. Headache, Fever, Asrue, Chills, ' DEBILITY &amp; WEAKNESS. Nice to take, true merit, unequalrd for TORPID 'LIVER and 1 Night Sweats, Nervous Weakness, Malaria, Leanness, Sexual Decline: 11.00 per lot,, « for WS.OO, at Dnu-gtsta. iK. S. W«ll», Jersey City, V...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 July 1885
THE SAUSAITO LH] ■••• • AND ••••«• FERRY GOMFW». NOTICEI The sausalito land and Ferry Company offers its Lands for Sale in BuildingLots. BLOCK AND.. . Acre Parcels, AND ITS Water Front LOTS, - On Easy Terms. The Norih Pacific Coast Railroad Company's line ot road traverses the entire North Front—over three mil.s— or cheCompari)'s land, bringing all parts of the property wit ni quick traveling distance of San Francisco —Thirty minutes from wharf to wharf. —— ....THE.. . -¥ A. T E JR- AND LANDSCAPE VIEWS . . . . ARE . , . ■ UNEQUALED BY ANY Around San Francisco. The locality is Healthful in the highest degree. The Soil Warm and Productive. * \iit from Flowing Spring — :. Pure and Plenti.'-l—fur-nished from the Company's Reservoirs v, and Mains, AT REASONABLE RATES. For all information in regard to it 33, Prices and Terms, Please apply to the Secretary of the Company, Rooni9, No. 419 Califonia street, san Francisco, ....or .... •■•• TUKD.ITa AND TntIBtDATO. AT THE COMPANY'S OFFICE IK V...
WOMAN AND HOME. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 9 July 1885
WOMAN AND HOME. VARIOUS ITEMS OF INTEREST TO MOTHER EVE'S DAUGHTERS. Tyranny of the Shoe—Conceits of Stationer;— Gen. Ouster's Wife—Cutting ' —Washington Society — »lUlißO|&gt;s—Farmer's Bath. [Minneapolis Household.] The luxury of a - bath-room can b» afforded by only the comparative few who live in furnace or steam-heated dwellings. Bathing in cold rooms , is always dangerous; andjwtthe farmers, mechanics and many others who are able to have few luxuries, can afford least of all to do without the comfort and refreshment of frequent bathing after toilsome days' works. The first means of resting is to make one's self clean. If more farmer* realized this, not so many of them would leave the harvest Held or threshing machine, covered with the sweat and dust of the day, eat a hasty supper and go to bed as soon as the chores are done, sleeping in the same soiled undergarment! they hare worn all day. They always get up tired. Why? Resting consists of two" processes—throwing off t...
The Tyranny or the Shoe. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 9 July 1885
The Tyranny or the Shoe. [New York World.l Large women, said a well-known artist and export, must have feet that to be beautiful would be very ugly on a smaller woman. A No. 1 boot is to a large extent a female hallucination. It Is to a much larger extent, ]&gt;erhaps, a female curse, for those who dare not undergo its miseries grow cooner or later to believe that they do, and flre cannot burn out of them the conviction that their shoes are No. 1. Nobody but tbs .woman herself knows what tortures are undergone by the slavo with a No. 2 foot who is chained to a No. 1 shoe. Professional women who exhibit their feet are, of course, more subject to this tyranny of the shos than other women, and it may not be generally known that there are emotional and tragic actresses who, whan all other means of simulating agony and awakening pity fall, rush to the No. 1 boot. They put that on and a sad, far-away look of unutterable Hespair comes into their eyes, neuralgio 'shadow* play about ...
An AmerlO»n on Mount C».c-:' [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 9 July 1885
An AmerlO»n on Mount C».c-:' [Foreign Lotter.l An American pbilistlnehas built himgelf a houso on too topmost peak of biblical Mount Camel. He went to dig a cistern and found one already hewn in the living rock fourteen feet deep and two feet three inches square. He needed a wine-oellar and found an old tomb vnder his house, in the loouli, or coffins, in whioh-the irrey-rent wretch gtow«d his botUea-
POETIC INDIAN NAMES. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 9 July 1885
POETIC INDIAN NAMES. *h« Thuuklei* Talk rarformtd fey th« IconoelMt— Literal Translation. [Charleston New* and Courier.] It in not that the savage of old times has changed—We are only coming to know him. better. Chingachgook and Uncas and Hiawatha and Powhatan, and all the rest of them, were the sarm as their descendants and representatives of to-day, only we look at them afar off, through the cloudy, softening atmosphere of fiction and of history which is but little better than fiction. Thenobia red man of to-day eats grasshoppers and seldom bathes, and there is good reason to believe that Ked Jackett and King Philip were not inßensiblo to the attrac* tions of roast dog as an article of diet. The poetry with which the race has been invested does not pertain to them. It had its origin and end in the imagination of those who have rhapsodized concernIng them, and the true, original savage was ever and remains a heathen and nothing more—until ho is civilized. In no particular, perhaps,...
... .;. , • ■fanners and Men. , . . ' . [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 9 July 1885
... .;. , • ■fanners and Men. , . . ' . IH. K. O*«il«un.] i Not always the men who have most completely mastered the secrets of medical science or who hare cured the greatest number of their patient*.; Few pep • pie , inquire or caro about that. j The velvet tread, the unctuous pressure of the hand, the , silvery intonation, tha sympathetic) yet reassuring smile, these are the infallible , passports to many hearts, and, what Is more, to many pocket*. The Job's comforter, who insists with . obtrusive ,- honesty on telling disagreeable truths, who pronounos* with merciless | fidelity the death warrant of . the patient, whom no human ! skill - can save, ■ and refuses to be feed by the i interesting hypochondriao who likes to combine the luxury of valetudinarianism with the luxury of health, will too often at best be treated with coM respect.
A Hint for Grateful Girt* [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 9 July 1885
A Hint for Grateful Girt* . " [Demorest'a Monthly. 1,. ,/, A •.. Was Maud Morgan occupies a unique place at the most refined and cultivated performer upon the harp In this country. Her concerts, in whioh aha is assisted by ' bar father on the organ, attract ! audiences, drawn from the beat people, wherever aba appears. . Why do not graceful girls take the hint, and study the harp Instead of tb« piano? _
AN OLD LADY'S RECOLLECTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 9 July 1885
AN OLD LADY'S RECOLLECTIONS. A Trip to Baltimore— The ir«t StflMnimni —johnny Cake—Beaux. [Rdltim.ire American] Speaking of women, thoro lives m East Nottingham, » tow miles ovor Mason and Dixou's line, in Pennsyl vania, an old iady who possesses a bright memory, despite her «7 years of age. Her name is Mrs. Amelia Fulton. Mie was born near Rising Bun, Cecil comity, Mil., in 178S*, and has lived through the administrations of all the presidents, from Washington down. A visitor found her itt a chatty mood re ■ ceutly. "During Gen. Lafayette's visit to this country in 1824," she said, "It was the custom of the girlß and women of my neighborhood to wear Lafayetto caps. They were generally made of calico, and looked quite pretty. No, 1 never rode in the cars, but hare seen them often. When I was young all traveling waa done in sail boats and stages. To go to Baltimore by water over seventy year* since we went to Port Deposit, which at time was composed of only two buildings. John Creswe...