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WHEN IN THE WRONG CHANNEL. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
WHEN IN THE WRONG CHANNEL. The bile wreaks grievous injury. Headaches, constipation, pain in the liver and stomach, jaundice, nausea ensue. A few doses of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will reform these evils and prevent further injury. It is a pleasant aperient, its action upon the bowels being unaccomprnied by griping. The' liver is both regulated and stimulated by it, and as it is very impolitic to disregard disorder of that organ, which through neglect may culminate in dangerous congestion and hepatic abscess, the Bitters should be resorted to at an early stage. Failure to do this renders a contest with the malady more protracted. Fever and ague, rheumatism, kidney and bladder troubles, are remedied by this fine medicine, and the increasing infirmities of age mitigated by it. It may bo also used in convalescence with advantage, as it hastens the restoration of viu'or. Is. Guscetti, a dairyman and a pioneer, died at Nevada city recently, after a day's illness. ♦ •♦
WHAT IS CATARRH? [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
WHAT IS CATARRH? Catarrh Is a muco-purulent discharge canned by the presence and development of the vegetable parasite amoeba In the internal lining membrane of tl.o nose. This parasite is only developed under favorable circjinstances, and these are:—Morbid state of the blood, as the blighted corpuscle of ul ercle. the germ poison of syphilis, mercury toxomrea, from the retention of the elfeted matter of the skin, suppressed perspiration, badly ventilated sleeping apartments, and other poisons that are germinated in the blood. Those poisons keep the internal lining membrane of the nose in a constant state of Irritation, evei ready for the deposit of the seeds of these genus, which spread up the nostrils and down the fauces, or back of the throat causing ulceratlon of the throat; up the eustactnan tubes, causii.g deafuess; burrowing in the vocal cords, caufliu^ hoarseness; usurping the proper structure of the bronchial tubes, ending in pulmonary consumption and death. Many attempts h...
TO CHICAGO AND THE EAST. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
TO CHICAGO AND THE EAST. Passengers going east for business, will naturally gravitate to Chicago or Milwaukee, as the great commercial centers. Passengers revisiting friend* Of relatives in the eastern states always desire to "take in" Chicago en route. Both classes of passengers will find that the "Short Lino"' of the Chicago, Milwaukee. &amp; St. Paul Railway, via Omaha and Council Jiliiffs, afford* excellent facilities to reach their destinations in ;&gt;. manner that will be sure to give the utmost satisfaction. A refeience to the time tables will indicate the route to be chosen, and, by asking any principal agent west of the Missouri Hirer for a ticket over the Chicago, Council Bluffs &amp; Omaha Short line of the Chicago, Milwaukee &amp; St. l'aul .Railway, you will be cheerfully furnished with the proper passport via Omaha and Chicago.. Please note that all of the. "Short Line" trains arrive in Chicago at the Grand Union Passenger Station in am...
A MEDICAL FABLE. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
A MEDICAL FABLE. Unco upon a time a poor but humane physician was rilling along a road' which lad by a dark forest, whan he saw by the wayside a Hick and miserable dog; which had lain down to die. Moved with pity, he apt down from his horse, picked ut) tho poor animal tenderly and gave it Rome food and drink. Suddenly the dog vanished, and ho saw standing before him ii beautiful fairy. "You have saved me from a miserable doom by your compassion," she said. "Command now anything you wish, and it shall be yimiM." - The astonished physician replied, "I am a poor man, 1 should like to bo rich." The fairy waved her wand; and extended to him a piece of paper, and a bottle rilled with a bright liquid. "Here," she said, "is a prescription tor an infallible nerve tonic It will never fail. The world in yours. Do you wish more?' "I am a quiet man," replied the doctor "and little known. I should like to be famous." "You shall be more, you shall be immortal and give DUJARDIN'Ji LIFE ESSEN OK to ...
ROLLO LEARNING TO READ. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
ROLLO LEARNING TO READ. The Ingenious Plan Adopted by Ills Father to Induce a Level-Headed Hoy to Know Something. When Rollo was about two years old his father—Rollo's father—said to him one evening: "Now, Hollo, put away your roller skates and toy pistol and carry that mowing machine out into the hall and come to me. It is time for you to learn to read." Then Rollo's father opened the book he had brought home on a dray and talked to him about it. It was "Bancroft's History of the United States," half complete in twenty-three volumes. Rolla'a father explained to Rollo and Mary his plan for teaching Rollo to read. Mary was to teach him fifteen hours a day for ten years, and by that time Rollo would be half through the first volume and would begin to like it very much. "When I read this book clear through —all the way to the end of the last volume," said Rollo, "may I get another little book to read?" "No," said Hollo's father, "because you will never get to the last volume, for aa fa...
WAITING TO BE SWINDLED. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
WAITING TO BE SWINDLED. Tho "Smuggled ,lewel" Dodgo as riiiycil on a Philadelphia Baker. The people ready to be swindled are far more numerous than the swindlers. One man offers to furnish counterfeit currency at alow rate. A dozen tempted by their greed send forward their money and get back in due time their boxes filled with sawdust. One man pretends to have drawn a prize in a lottery. He will find a score quick to trust him with their cash in the vain, hope of getting something for little or nothing. It is a fortunate provision of nature that there are so few rogues: for if they bore any proportion to the number of dupes society would go to pieces. In Philadelphia, the other day, a man pretending to be a sailor went into a baker's shop and asked for a person for whom he had bought some jewels in a foreign land. He was exhibiting the casket when in rushed an alleged pawnbroker, who, pronouncing the jewels worth $600, ottered $150. The sailor demanded $250, and the pawnbroker went ...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
■UHion Baby was sick, wo gave her CASTORIA, When ehe was a Chilli, cried for CASTORIA, When ahohecame Miss, she dung to CASTOEIA, When i-ho had Children, iht gave them CASTOBLA t HUMILIATING ERUPTIONS ITCHING AND BURNING TORTURES Axn I'.vkkv IfSoni or Itchinu, H'ulv, limply, Inheritt'd, Scrofulous, and Contagious l&gt;it&gt;eases of the Blood, Skin, ami Sculp, with Loss of Hair, from Infancy to old age, are ixwltlvely cured by tinCutivura Ukmhdieh. Ciitici'ka Kksolvkxt, the new blond purifier, cleanses the blood and perspiration of ini|iurltioa end poisonous fUiiR-nt-*, and thus removes the cause. ii'iitA, tho Kieat Skin Cure, instantly allays Itching and Inllniiiiiinlinii, dears the si.in and Scalp, heals uieen mid Sores, and restores the Hair. &lt; Vtk rha Soap, an exquisite Skin Hoautifler and Toilet Hequislta, prepared from Ol mi in, Is indispensable In treating Skin Diseases, lialiy Humors, skin Illciiiishes, Chapped nod oily Skin. bold everj « hero. I'r...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
FILES! FILES! PILES! A SUIJK CUKE FOUND AT LAST ! NO ONE NEED SUFFER A mire cure for mind, Bleeding, Itching I and Ulcerated Piles has been discovered by I Dr. Williams, (an Indian Remedy,) called ! Dr. Williams' Indian file Ointment A single box has cured lie worst chronic cases of 25 or 180 years' standing. No one need suffer five minute* after applying this wonderful sooth ing medicine, Lotion*, instruments and eleo tuarieft do more harm than good. Williams 1 Indian Pile Ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the intanso itching, (particularly at night after getting warm in bed) acts as a poultice, gives instant relief, and is prepared only for piles, itching of the private parts, and for nothing else. Read what the Hon. J. M. Coffinberry, of Cleveland, says about Dr. Williams" Indian Pile Ointment : "I have used scores of File Cures, and it affords me pleasure to say that I have never found anything which gave such immediate and permanent relief as Dr. Williams' Indian Ointment." F...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 15 October 1885
All Sorts of .. hurts and many sorts of ails of man and beast need a cooling lotion. Mustang Liniment. OThe BUYERS' GUIDE la Issued Sept. and March, each year. It,)- £56 pages, B&gt;&lt;; x 1 I Inches.withover 3,500 Illustrations — a whole Picture Gallery. GIVES Wholesale Prices direct to consumers on all goods for personal or family use. : Tells how to order, and gives exact cost of everything you use, eat, drink, wear, or have fun with. These IN VALUABLES BOOKS contain Information gleaned from the markets of the world. We will mall a copy POKE to any address upon receipt of 10 cts. to defray expense of mailing. Let us hear front you. Respectfully, MONTGOMERY WARD &amp; CO. 88147 fie 2'lti Wiiliiihli Avenue, Chicago* 111. f^^^VREJUVENATOR rWB~g«T mm n'/Slav. TulsGrcntStrcniiilien. nn.SAL£IELD Si^ins l.&lt; ■». .ly 11 ml Nerve " /?-^s\ u^Bt»iilc turn Wlllioul / |^^\\\ JSB9l'Hll;Nervoiisan&lt;l I'll ynic;li I /i "•^VI \|^Hw&lt;'iikiii«n...
A FADED ROSE. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 22 October 1885
A FADED ROSE. Toor, fndou rose, laid in a cold, still hand: Dear hand, go often closely clasped In mine, My help mid comfort In v wenvy Innd, Now coli\ and still, while for Its touch I pine. Farewell dear hand! Farewell, dear heart I Wlmt joy hnve I since wo must parti Close softly, poor, pule rose, like those dark e\ eh Which turnod ao of ten lov'.nirly to mine; The sun and stars still li-ln the distant sVtles, but Death has veiled the light (or which 1 pine Farewell, dear eyes! Farewell, dour heart I The world Is dark since we must part. 1 kl«s thre, Imlea but still fragrant rdse, Mindful of lips bo Hiti'ti pressed to mine: Mindful (if wonts lovi'-iniitniiit at life's close, Now mute tlio voice for which I dally pine. Farewell, dear voice I Farewell, dear heart I How sweet to love I How sad to part' "I,lke as n fading flower' man perlslioth," And yet not 10—the heart 80 true 10 mine Mill lives, &gt;t II loves -r v Cor over tlo-itli, For tlmr dear heart i nhiill not iilwnys...
STUDYING TORNADOES [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 22 October 1885
STUDYING TORNADOES How Wind-S!orm r,cportor3 Do Their Work. The iTlflVri-ncu I?rt%v4'rii n Cyclone and • Toriiiiiln— Tlio I'nrmcr lii'longs * to Knit mill tho I/.iU tor to dm Wist. ' Lieutenant John P. Finloy, of tlio Tornado Division United .Stnto3 Signal Corps, arrived In Pliilailelpliia yester« •lay lo make a special .study of the dostruclivo storm which passed ovarCamden and Tort Klobmood August .' d. The oflicial (Jovernmont Investigation of the typical American tornado beftan in 187!', when Lieutenant Finley underlook, sing;le-haiided, to visit the track of every tornado reported to the Signal Service Department at Washington. I'h undertaking was necessarily unatisfactory and expensive, owing to ;l c vast area traversed by tlio storms md the frequency of their occurrence it certain seasons of tho year. The chief difficulty was in getting upon die track of them soon enough, a week iomctimes elapsing before the investigation could lie made, during which Interval much of the dest...
SANITARY COOKING. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 22 October 1885
SANITARY COOKING. The Nntrltlvo Vulne of Foods M AiTi&gt;rto(l by Cookery. Next la importance to pure air is good food. This really Includes good water, since the watery constituents of foods constitute a groat part of thorn, and since water itself, as taken in addition, is a kind of conveyancer and distributer of the needed supplies throughout the entire system. Chemistry and experience have now made us pretty well acquainted with the various constituents wh/ch go to make up the human body, ami "their various modes of introducI on, appropriation and settlement. It also enables us to know in what forms and quantities of food these aro to lie found, ,'■ or when not found, how ■ they are. manufactured therefrom in : the human system. 1 Albumen, for 'instance, as found in an egg, may almost bo said to bo so Identical with that found in the human body that it is the* business of the digest and circulating apparatus to distribute and place it, rather than to transform, it. On the...
Steering; Clear of Sin. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 22 October 1885
Steering; Clear of Sin. Milkman—Johnny, did you put water in tlie milk this morning? New Assistant —Yes, .sir. "Don't you know that is wicked, Johnny?" "But you told mo to mix water with the milk." "Yes. but I told you to put tho water in faft and pour the milk into it. Then, you see, we can tell people WTO never put wator in our milk.— Vlticayo News. —During the sossions of tho Chautauqua Assembly nearly 90,000 people visited the grounds. Tho gato receipts were $30,000, and tho receipts from all other sources $GO,OOO. The totals ara larger than any of the preceding assemblies. Twelve thousand dollars was expended for the programme this year. —Buffalo Kxvrett.
OPIUM IN CHINA. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 22 October 1885
OPIUM IN CHINA. A Great Orlmf r«»rl«d on With Ike Consent Of An Innliiioro (ioviTiinifiit. . • Opium is like slavery, or like feudalism it has grown ijßon China by Ihe Induonoes of outside nations. Tho Chinese complain a groat deal about the'policy, of (iroat Britain In forcing opium upon the country; but then, when we oonslder the fact that China herself, under the policy of somo' of the Viceroys, ha- been growing opium.in the hope of driving out the Iml an crop, it really was not. a mailer lof discussion, because you were com-. polled to see that they lacked or.ndor and were diiingonuoiH in their opposition to the opium traffic. I presume thai the opium trade will end in this way, that China will grow her own opium and probably extinguish the in ' dian trade. The Chinese, opium is not las good as the Indian opium, but in talking to the bffio all about the opium I quoat'on, and In remonstrating with then upon their encouraging its I growth in their province-, aod ..saying that till...
BUILDING HOUSES. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 22 October 1885
BUILDING HOUSES. A IliimorUl'it A&lt;lvlc.&lt; In » Voting Mun w Imi DuHlroi to lln mi ArclilttMi. So you arc going to b6 un architect, niv son: 1 Well, that If ii good what do yon arohlteotsoall it, profeulonf Whatever you call it. it is a good calling, Now, I'll toll you what I would do if I wem an architect. 1 would learn to build a house. You pay Hose attention tn tlial department of architecture, my son, learn to plan ft hoVM anil it will |iut, money in your purse. "But all arOhltectH plan houses; that is what tboydoP" &lt;)h, no, my son; oli, no. Men b^ve bora planning and building house, ever since the cv.otion at Kdon, anil they haven't *v eiled in making a model yet. All tho architectural geniui in the world hasn't .succeeded in designing a house that la perfectly sut I I v factory to anybody, uiul as i&gt;&gt; buildin ir a hotue that w.ll lit everybody why, there's the biggest bonanza in Opnlr County waiting for the man who can jri\n...
Avoiding Dead Furrows. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 22 October 1885
Avoiding Dead Furrows. How to avoid llio nuisance of "(load furrows" is a problem with all farmers who have regard for this appearance of their Holds, and is especially to bo desired whan Irrigation is praotired, or whore a Held is to li: sown in alfalfa or other crop to bo mown, ami it i* desired to secure absolute uniforniity in th ■ surfa o of tho ground. ii.m a Held la plowed in lands, turnin" the furrows outward, tho result wiTl be a dead furrow in the center, and one from each corner running dagonally to the main one. In this way, too. it will bo found that tho team will do all the turning on plowed ground, and so largo a patch in every land will bo trodden down and left in almost at bad a condition as if it had never been plowed. If a field bo plowed in small lands, the result is a series of alternate dead furrows and ridge* extremely unsightly, as well as ditllcult for the operation of the mower and hay-rake, not to mention ,he , almost utter impossibility of properly Irriga...