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Heggnry as a Trade. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
Heggnry as a Trade. [Joe Howard*! New York Letter.] I have often thought that a study of tho habits and customs conuoctod with beggary as a trade would be most profitable. It stands to reason I hat there must bo somo understanding between the boggars of a town like this or else they would be everlastingly traversing each other's paths or getting in each other's way. Such wo know isn t the fact. Wo know that the man who, under pretenso of soiling matches, comes into your office to-day,comes into your office to-mor row and will come in there next ■ year. The girl who wants to sell her apples or her bananas in this or that part of the city will coma with the regularity of the sun unless sho is ordered away and compelled to keep away. The bootblacks in front of the po?tofflce have a right to the front of the postoffice. No other vender of ice cream would bo permitted to stand where my humpback friend stands and every Italian whose bananas are rotting in sun underneath my window knows pe...
Chew Your Oatmeal. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
Chew Your Oatmeal. IBuffiil'i 0 &gt;nm;eicia!-A Ivertlser.] Do you chew your oatmeal? We think we hear you sinilo and say "Of course not." Well, The Journal of Chemistry says you ought to, and for these reasons:* Tno Journal maintains that oatmeal, cracked wheat and similar boiled breakfast dishes become more or less indigest.ble from being "bolted 1' in the usual Yankee style. They are soft and go down easily, and are shoveled or spooned into the stomach with no delay in the mouth en route. They need mastication as really as beefsteak dots, not to save one from choking (which many people seem to suppose is tho sole reason for chewing) but to mix them thoroughly with saliva, which is a digestive agent and not a mere lubricant to&gt; expedito the passage of dry food down the oesophagus.
Buttonhole Roitquela. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
Buttonhole Roitquela. [Exchange. ] Tt is said that since New York men have taken to wearing bontonnieres flower-stands have sprung up from ono end of tho city to the other. Every other man weara a buttonhole, even during business hours, and at night even, a larger proportion are seen with a sprig of mignonette, a few lilies of the valley, or a rose. Arkansaw Traveler: De man whut kaint stan' prosperity puts mo in mine o' de peach tree dat brakos down 'case it i« so full o' fruit.
POST-OFFICE NOMENCLATURE [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
POST-OFFICE NOMENCLATURE tome of tlm oui'it NaniDi That Are BratteriMl ThroiiKh the ('imntri. Tha appointment of large numbers of Postmasters in all parts of the country at this time brings to the surface Homo of the very many queer Dames that are scattered through the long list of post-oflices through the country. There are a good many of them too. There are over lifty thousand postoffloM in the country, and a good many of them with very (|uei&gt;r names. There are as a rule twenty or thirty named after each Postmaster General. It hai been a custom in the Department to name B po»t-offloe in nearly every St:ite and Territory after each newly-Ap-pointed Postmaster General. There was, as* it will be remembered, a great "run" on the name of Hatton. So there was In the cases of tho other beadj of tho Department, though it is asserted that the present Postmaster General will not be in favor of this sort of foolishness with regard to his ov, v name. There are, however, a very larg...
Old Letters. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
Old Letters. A few days since, while repairing the house in which Mrs. Black lives, the workmen found between the ceiling and the weather boarding about a bushel of old letters. Inquiry showed that the house had been used as a post-office in the early years of the war, and that these letters had slipped between the ceiling and outer wall. Many of the letter! were perfectly preserved, while others were rat-eaten and soiled. Curiosity, of course, led us to break the seals of several of these, but soon we discovered we were trespassing upon sacred ground. Many of them were from girls to their sweathearts in the army; somo from mothers and fathers to their sons; some from wives to their husbands, and a few were business letters. Most of the names were familiar to the writer, and many of them were acquaintances and friends of auld lang syne. A majority of the persons, both writers and those to whom they were written, have "passed over the river." —Quitman (Ga.J Fre* Pres*.
TIGHT LACING. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
TIGHT LACING. Some of the KvlU 111-ought on liy Kxteimil (' iiirsslon. Tight lacing has been condemned for many centuries by writers dating as far back as the reign of William Rufus; and in France a moralist of the fifteenth century says that dresses were "so tight in the waist that they can hardly respire in them, and often sufl'er much pain by it." Here, be it observed, however, that corsets, although the most convenient, are not the only meat)! of tightening in the waist. Dresses worn without corsets may be laoed so tightly that the unf minate Wearer can hardly breathe, and li :idfaatened tirmly round the waist so as to serve the same purpose. Perhaps that inner striving after higher life, wbloh Is thought to be the especial prerogative of men. Is the cause of the notable fact that iiniverssulfy human beings are dlssat'stied with their own nntural Otmractertfttics. Thej wish to make nature hurry Op t&lt;&gt; their ideal of what ought to be, and they therefore try ...
COLD FEET. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
COLD FEET. The ('autte ami Some Kemediiil Suet' - tlons. The most prominont causo of coldness of the feet, at least with females, is the improper or insuflicient protections, or too tight boots. But few men would dare to brave the rigors of winter wearing as thin boots as are generally worn by females, particularly the fashionable. The thickest worn by this class are made of kid, serge often being worn in very cold weather. It is not strange, therefore, that the feel are (-old, almost to freezing. (I will not say that this is the causo of the coldness of your feet.) Again, the. fashionable boot is only about two-thirds of the nil width of the foot, and about one size, shorter. It is utterly impossible for the blood to circulate freely to the extremities when so small a boot is worn, and M impossible for the feet to be warm, since the warm blood from the heart is the principle source of animal heat. Ajjain. any cause which drives the blood from the feet, or in any way interferes with...
ALCOHOLIC VAGARIES. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
ALCOHOLIC VAGARIES. Bad Sight* Seen by an YUemlaut in a r.arge Hospltnl. At one of the many hospitals in this city, which has been popular with thn ■ better class of people as a hiding-place for a few weeks at a time, for husbands 1 and sons who will overstep the bounds of decency and get on periodical sprees, : and in consequence be in need of some 1 place where they can bo doctored np ! and kept hidden from their acquaintances while suffering from the delirium tremens, a reporter for the Daily Newt was a visitor last night The place was scrupulously clean and Deal and was really Inviting. Two young men, with aristocratic bearing and clothes i of the finest lit and* texture, sat in the ollico and wondered why their car j riages did not, come. They looked ji.ile I and rather hollow-eyed, but. one would i nut, think they had been inmates there simply visitors. "Those two young men ar* of very aristocratic families," ! said the reporter's friend, who waidentiiied with the Institution....
GOOD WORDS FOR SHODDY. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
GOOD WORDS FOR SHODDY. A Manufacturer* View* of Woolen Hag* ami Waste. "Shoddy," said a well-known manufacturer, "is made of everything in the shape of woolen rags and woolen yarn waste. We get rags from the big readymade clothing houses, from merchant tailors ami from all kind of millsjacket, cassimcre, shirt, etc., —that make woolen goods or yarns. Woolen goods make waste in nearly all departments, and much of it is converted into shoddy. This waste is converted into coarse, line, medium, etc., and also as to color, and whether all wool or free from cotton. It is necessary to do a great deal of dyeing to obtain the requisite amount of certain colors. After grading, etc., it is run through what we call shoddy pickers and then through woolen cards. It is graded, * by the way, very much more closely than wool, so that each lot will run all through an even grade. After it is carded, it is packed in bags like wool — in fact is wool of many colors. A shoddy made from a certain quality o...
Wire Worm. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
Wire Worm. This pest is a very provoking one, and excites many inquiries. We have two or three inquiries now in regard to it. It preys upon almost every'crop that is grown. They do not trouble beans, peas and buckwheat, but we do not now think of any other crop that they sometimes do not injure. They resemble a worm and resemble wire, and hence their nama is very appropriate. Remedies, so called, are to a large degree unsatisfactory. Fall plowing is in thodirection of a remedy, and so is frequent harrowing. This gives the birds in the fall and spring a chance at them. In England they _ practice burying potatoes early, anl marking the place. The grubs collect on them to feed, and can thus be capturei and destroyed. Both gas lime and salt are used to advantage in Europe, beinjj placed with the .seed at time of planting. Some advise the sowing of buckwneat the second year after the plowing under sod. should the wire worm be very abundant. The tirst year, one experienced farmer and gard...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
DR. WM, JENNINGSON, Pliysloian, SAUSALITO, OAL. SAUSALITO NEWS DEPOT. Agents for all the San Francisco Dailies, — AND— General Publications of the United States I keep on hand a Stock of Stationery sad General Supplies of that description. ■*" '" " " ■"" Htore lv roNtofllre Building. Walter St., Sausalito. JOHN SOHNELL, Prop. J. LORIAN KEIFS A FIBBT-CLABS Saloon and Recreation Rooms, • BEST or _ Wines, Liquors and Cigars. POOL TABLE, CARD ROOMS And other Attractions. Corner Caledonia Avenue and Water Avenue, SAUSALITO --- - - OAL. Joseph M. Jewett, WAGON MAKER ■ —-AND BLACKSMITH. ——^-m-AUONS AND CAR riages Repaired, and new onos made to order. Ship work and all kinds of Steel work and Machinery Forging. **• Agricultural Maohtoery of all kinds Repaired on •h?rt notice. HOR-iK SUOKINQ attends to with prompt™ • and dispatch. WATER ITREET. SAUSAI.ITO. A. LAWRENCE, DEALER IN Groceries, Provisions and Clothing, Wines, Liquors, Cigars and General amily Supplies. £ U V PRICES REASONABLE. *C...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
MAS &amp; SUVA, — DFALKU3- — Groceries, Clothing, Wines, Liquors, A.nd Cigars. /&amp;" We can compete with city firms in prioas and quality of goods. DIAS &amp; SILVA, CALEDONIA AVENUE, Saiitttilito ... Cal, SAUSALITO Livery Stable Turnouts, Saddle Horses, Etc., Furnished at Reasonable Hates. Express Run to all points in Sausalito Dealer in Wood and Coal. ■ WATER ST., SAUNALITO. GEO. SMITH - Prop. - THE SAN RAFAEL EXPRESS —FORWARDS— Parcels, Baggage, Etc. On every boat to and from San Francisco. ETJR2TITUEE, PIANOS Moved on short notice by careful and experienced man. JOB WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Order Box at ramalimim Stable. O. L. HOWARD, Proprietor. TAMALPAIS STABLE. m Teams, Saddle Horses, Etc, Ftc, Furnished on Reasonable Terms. Wehve«e?cral large CARRYALLS, and can offer ■pc ial facilities to Picnic Parties. Our Stock li equal to any in the State. Give us a call MANBEBO &amp; CORDOZA, Proprietors, ADJOINING RAILROAD WHAKF, BAVBALITO CAI.. BELL...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
With this issue of our paper we present our subscribers with the Sausalito News in an enlarged form haveing added a column to each page. This enterprise at the so-called "close of our season ofj prosperity" may seem to be ill-timed and not warranted by hopes of sufficient reward from the field in which we labor. We admit that Sausalito can improve its reputation for liberality, and that in the past the majority of our people have seemed to class in the category of crimes any thing leading to the discovery of an item by "the editor;" but,notwithstanding we hope for a better understanding of the mutual duties of the public and the press in future. We are sorry that it is beneath our dignity to property notice the few croakers with which every community is afflicted, but must be excused from sharing in their disappointment at our progress. To the kind friends who have aided us in establishing a newspaper in Sausalito we express our gratitude, and hope that in the future as in the past ...
The !.•!■•-! El< ctricllj itory. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
The !.•!■•-! El&lt; ctricllj itory. [Frankfort (D. T.I Cor, Milwaukee '.'. i,c ■:nm.'f An u:iu v I an 1 very Inters, tin ; plwnom*- ' iio:i occurred In this vicinity ia ireok in thai form of an -m mo i] I erl ■ c!e;'trlo currant of ;'■.■■. As übsarvod h-ro. th..(arrant ill I not vcvh tlio ground, l.ut vurfc.i in distance from 1 Mir to ?):■; cjS from if. '■ ix. Wai firit noticed l&gt;y t'l2 peculiar eifect it hml on honed find cattle, A Uizzlo( Ecuud was usnixl from around (i.i'c.'irs of t ■.&gt;-| nninril;— iu;il:ir t) t Kit ijii'.o by tht-j t&gt;\-.a:iui'i ;ol i i -,; i ■;■•"• y n,i I i i»" ■»,v .■. .!i r talicj o! w/jral i'jj I.'. IL &gt;.■, ■ i a.l! tii'.iloi throw fii lr bcaJj arjr.iulf In it ■ vevf M•■ " i manner, c;i' Ing iii t:.oui'u tUsir oan W,T3 lul.f of ll;&gt;-. T;,o s:i'i]]iii; of cii-''.i- spark mm ..; &lt;! hoard, Hoim v.'nili ];&gt;pt tioli heads clog! to tlio groutl 1 wera not trtm'ile.l. Ins tho curren...
, Where Byron Ulwatl It. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
, Where Byron Ulwatl It. LCbl a ■ i Journal,] It U a curious fact that vary tew of tlia Serman conductors on tl.o north iUe curtail jronounoe fiu name of their Illustrious countryman, Cloothc, correctly, Byron, tv one of his letters Kpj.ikiir; of him, (.nitl it Ml a profound ratisfaction to liuv.! a. '.:iv:i:l poet with a musical nnnio, but tvha!l woulij bo his horror tJ hoar that lmi.ii'al name tranamogrifie.l into "Goatuo," 'Gotliy," "Go it," 'GyU," "Gout," mil si on.
ini;!l-Tolii-il Honaa. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
ini;!l-Tolii-il Honaa. [Alex. H. Sweet's Sifting.] Tho horses of t!io BrUtucratlu psop'o in Ne '.v York put on tnica ai much sty la us I Austin t.orsea. Van it'll.ill's bores have Midi a contempt for coin mm psoplj that they hold their btsm up so high in t'lo air that the check-rein hai to b» faitea^d bitv.ooll their forelegs to pull their beat] i.tvv 1
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
1 MISCELLANEOUS. | JOSEPH M. JEWETT, | \s&amp; WAGON MAKES 'All BL A C KM M I Til . - Ship work and all kinds of Steel wo. and Machinery Forging. I li/riciii'ii) &lt;d Mnchjiicvy of at 'v 'itils tfcpnh'cdoh short Kollcv. /-■% V.o-re Kh"e'"» (IttioJi'J tJ wiiU J:■ i. j ( ■'■ ■ I :. &gt; :\ A.TEH Si., - BAUS IJ rO. | SAUSAI.ftO IS UJSAL LO ■&amp; '.':,.}. .A. :^ j, :k: ZEJ T ' j |. B. IiAKATI", - — Pl'vO!'.] i ....'.'. : V :v-.::a.... 5 j Bute li er Shop I .Dt'.ilor iii nil i-C; •-?;-» oC I Ii Coll tll»U i¥J.C-^i.D.V S.U&gt;AC-i^ of all KiN'uaft »Siac(!lALTi3 ; S Fries the Very 'Lowest. m
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 23 July 1885
the Sausallto Land AND FERRY CO. 0 ICE! [The sausalito land [and Ferry Company offers its | Lands for Sale in Building Lots. . BLOCK AND.. . . Aero) Parcels, .... AND 1T5.... Water Front l o TS, On Easy Terms. The North Pacific Coast Railroad Company's line oti road traverses the entire North Front—over three miles — oi the Company's land, bringing all parts of the property wit' ni quick traveling distance of San! Francisco—Thirty minutes from I [wharf to wharf. _• ....T II V.. . . ' -"W A T DE XIAND L SCAPE VIE 1 .... A X E.... UN EQUALED BY ANY Around San Frdncieca. The locality is Healthful in the highest degree. The Soil Warm . and Productive Water from Flowing Spring — Pure and Plentiful —furnished from the Comj pany's Reservoirs ■/-} . and Mains, AT REASONABLE RATES. ■ . For all information in regard to Sites, Pricos and Terms, Plenso Apply to tho Secretary of the Company, Room 9, No. 419 Califjula Street, Sail Francisco f ... .on os...isi TBE3IYS AMD THURSDAYS, AT THE CO.MPAN...