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Superior Court-"E. B. Mahon .iu.lt!>-. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
Superior Court---E. B. Mahon Judge Geo. Hearst vs Allie M. and John W, Pearson —Action dismissed and attachment dissolved. Wm. Barr and wife vs C. O'Donnell and J. J, Mehan—Demurrer sustained, with leave to plaintiff to file amended complaint. P. Fox vs Jos. W. Taylor—Motion to dismiss appeal denied. The People vs John F. OToole- Motion for new trial continued to March I4th. The People vs F. Valencia— Continued to March 16th on motion of District Attorney Angellotti, defendant excepting. Ann Coughran vs Geo, J. Matthews -Motion to dismiss appeal denied.
SAN RAFAEL ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
SAN RAFAEL ITEMS. The Carlton Club hold an invitation reception at their new quarters on Fourth and D streets tomorrow night. Why cannot Sausalito have a good athletic and social club? The Journal says that Marshal Watson improvised an ordinance for a tramp the other day that worked so well that the Board of Trustess may find it a hint. The fellow was going from door to door, begging, and making himself a first-class nuisance, when Watson gave him a good cowhiding. He conceived a strong dislike for the town, and probably has withdrawn his patronage forever. Watson says, he will work all the tramps in a chaingang if the Trustees will provide balls and chain. Judge Mahon is on the street again after having heen laid up for several days wfth an inflamed eye. W. F. Dougherty is building a hall 40x100 opposite the postoffice, to he used as a skating rink, theater or for general amusements. The San Rafael Guard at its next meeting will show a membership of 60, which is the required minimu...
SAN RAFAEL SKATERS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
SAN RAFAEL SKATERS. A very enjoyable skating exhibition was given last night in Bullis' Skating Rink, the drawing card being the announcement that the championship of local skaters was to be determined and rewarded with a prize of a fine pair of skates. The San Rafael brass hand was secured for the occasion and a very large and appreciative crowd was present. Seven gentlemen and one lady entered as contestants each one skating alone over a half-mile course of 15 laps. The prize was won in 2.20 by Robert Graham, whose fancy and rapid skating was loudly applauded. The order of entry and time of the contestants is as follows: Charles Kelley, 3:15; Gus Johnson, 3:10; Robt. Graham, 2:20; George Dufficy, 2:28; Albert Thompson and Harry Anderson, 2:30; John Austin, 2:50. Miss Smith then gave a graceful exhibition of 13 laps, and was followed by Geo, Donovan and H. Brewster in a handicap race the former having a half lap start. Brewster won having overtaken Donovan before the eighth lap.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
DIED. ELDRlDGE— ln San Rafael, February 26, John Oscar Eldridge, aged 56 years 3 months and 2 days. AKIN--At Tomales, Feb.24th, Mrs. Martha Akin, aged 50 years. BUCKLEY In San Rafael, March Ist, Cornelius Buckley, a native of Ireland, aged 52 years and 11 months. MacMAHON—In San Rafael, March 2nd, Virginia Louisa, only child of Anna and the late Dennis MacMahon Jr., a native of New York City, aged 7 yearsu and 4 months.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
LAND AND FERRY COMPANY. I ~~ T EL E SAUSALITO LAND AND FEU COMPANY. NOTICE! The sausalito land and Ferry Company otters its Lands tor Sale in Building; I Lots, i BLOCK .... AND. ... lAiovc* Parcel©, AND ITS. . . . Water Front LO TS, On Easy Terms. The North Pacific Coast Railroad Company's line of road traverses the entire North Front—over three miles — of. the Company's land, bringing all parts of the property within quick traveling distance of San Francisco—Thirty minutes from wharf to wharf. ... .i' ii i: —"W A T E R...AND.. .V LANDSCAPE VIE JFS VJIE IJNKQUALEJ) i: V ANY Around Shu Francisco. - The Locality is healthful in the highest degree. The Soil Warm and Productive. # Water from Flowing' Spring — Pure and Plentiful —fur-" ■• nished from the Com- .. pany's Reser^irs and Mains, AT REASONABLE RATES. For all information in regard to Sites, Prices and Terms, v I'lcasi" apply to tin 1 Secretary of the Company, I loom No, 410 California ■ Street, san Francisco, ... on OH .... i TU...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
WATER RATES. NOTICE! 1 Water Rates ;"..'; and..;. Conditions ....OP THE.... 8A LfSAL I T () Land and Ferry OFFICE OF TIIK ! S A ISA LITO LAND am. KERRY COMPANY No, fl!) California St. Room 9. San Francisco, Jan. '2fi, lSSii. KOTim AS TO WATEII DATES ANTi &lt; i ■SI.ITI. -. I rpHB SAUBALITO LAND AND FEU- . _L ry Company has the right to claim ! and exert nil the privileges of a Water toll] pany under the following clauses of Its Article!) of Incorporation, relating to tin "objects mid purposes for which said compuny is formed," viz: "Building Humes, dams, nqnedncta, reservoirs and other structures appropriate to the supply and distribution of water." "Of collecting, distributing and selling water." The Company lihb lately applied to tin* Hoard of Supervisors of Miuin county to i"ix nnd establish monthly rate* for water, to be charged and collected by this Company, The Hoard of Supervisors decided that they had no jurisdiction, ns this Company wns not furnishing water to a "Ci...
WINTER AMONG THE WOODSMEN. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
WINTER AMONG THE WOODSMEN. Hnrcl XVorh by l'».v ami ' Jolly Tlm», M Night In •'&gt;'■ FuretU, (Baiv-iir He.) Cor. New York Sun.] ftp Despite the unprofitable year \M. passed in the ' lumber business, \M woodsmen have gory in swarms fn*| l&lt;aiigor, as usual, I 'as winter, to c*| spruce and pine on the up] Pen&lt;J;* j-cot. One inducement to the isun. ' in-1. to operate is tho low cost 01 pt&gt;;r s Vision.', it being possible to board a crt^ 1" ot men 20 to '&lt;:•&gt; i • ■'■ cent, cheaper thsfS a year ago. Labor also is low, as tHJ prince i dward island boys have pony.-J Into Bangor by the hundred this seasr^ looking for employment, and .they httl put wages down and kept them 'tbtrP 1 'ihink ol a stout young man swir.gmij J^j ax all winter lor *10 to *i a mosj^ and his board. Many people have queer ideas of hof % loggers live in the woods. They build camp immediately, if there is not 1.-* ready one near the scene of tin-1 wor. and a...
Medicine In India 3,000 Year" Aro. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
Medicine In India 3,000 Year" Aro. IMcMieal Tttn.] Professor 11. Kern, of the University of Leyden, the distinguished author of many works on Oriental subjects, lias lately published a history cf Buddhism in India. Of this a translation Into Herman has been published at Leipsic. from which we extract the following concise but complete account of the state of medical science in India about 2.000 years ago, as gathered from the set of 'Buddhist works ■ '&lt;lled the Maba\ "in sickness the religious orders might take butter, clarified, butter, honey and sugar, but only a3 a nsed;cine." The Lord Buddha also permitted the medicinal use of five fat substances— namely, bear's grease, fish oil, guinea-pig it, pork suet, and asses'fat; also of the different roots which take very important place in the Hindoo pharmacopeia, each as ginger, turmeric, calamus, nmlnndrqpogen. The preparation and u*e of infused herbs and teas, the use c curative leaves, fruits, and resins, of salt-power, e...
(>um and Mutheraatic – [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
(&gt;um and Mutheraatic - IMacou (Ua. i TvU?jrra|&lt;li.. The question of whether or no the chewing of gum in Mhooli tad colleges affects the pupil as to his itndiet has been a mootod ono sin o gum chewing became so popular. Jt m loft fora -Sfacon school teacher to put the matter to a test and determine tin queation. Friday afternoon, as a oer;a:n school was being dismissed, she gave ont that the class in arithmetic, composed of twelve bright pupils of both ■ txes, would be divided on the following; Monday. Six of the pupils were to provide themselves with a moderate allowance of nrst-class chewing gum; the other six were to be gumles.s. Accordingly, on Monday morning there were six bright scholars armed to the teeth with chewing gum. Their jaws were working like .~o many steam triphammers, and they were eager fur the fray. From tho arithmetic th* teacher selected twenty-nine problems and then the class buckled down to business. Tho other scholars stopped Qudg&am...
Why Canned FotwU "G > 1i.n1." [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
Why Canned FotwU "G &gt; 1i.n1." [London Mf dical Thnw] Most of the meat preeerred in tin 3is in the course of that pro ■ d to a higher degree of temperature, or exposed for a longer period, than is usual with fresh meat cooked in the ordinary way. The result ;s an ••overcooked" condition of the rian I, shown by tho peculiar disintegrated and sodden .state of its tissues—points whl h are practically realised, by the way. in the preparation of animal infusions Intended to the artificial cultivation of microorganisms in the laboratory; and, when exposed to the air, it thu.- pn sents a soil specially favorable for tho implantation of putrefactive germs, and for their rapid extension throughout its mass. In common parlance, it "goes bad" more readily and more quLkly than is the case with ordinary cooked bntoher's meat ratjjecitiwi to similar exposure: and a slight ticzTt f taint apparent in such canned loixl is a inoro serious D than the same thing occurring in a re-cently-cooke...
New Kind of Hate. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
New Kind of Hate. [Chicago Herald.] A box or safe Las 1 ojn made of asbestos and silicate, formed into a solid, stone-liko material. It is said to be proof against sound and vermin, as wall as fire, and will be useful in preserving valuable papers. It is light, though massive In appearance.
A Bridge Twenty-Two MUM I.oi;™. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
A Bridge Twenty-Two MUM I.oi;™. [Exchange.] The largest bridge in tlie world crosses Lake Ponehartrain, at New Orleans, and is twenty-two inile3 in length. It is trestle-work, on piles, and is made of cypress wood which was Cr^t saturated with creosote- oil, which renders it impervious to moisture and proof against the attack of barnacles.
BRILIANTS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
BRILIANTS. Be strong, O h?art of mlael Ixx... towards the light. • — [Adelaide Proctor. If happiness has not her &amp;cat and center la the breast, Vi'o may be wfcej it rich, or great, bnt never jean be blesse 1. —[Burns. Give no more to every guest j Tban he 's able to d igest; (Jive him always of tha prime; And but little at a time. —[Swift A!as: the breast that Inly bleed* ■ }Lis naught to fear from outward blow; I AV'lio falls from all ha knows of bliss Caves little into what abysi —[Byron. A life of beauty lon to all it sees The beauty of it.^ thought; And fairest forms and sweetest harmonies Make glad its wav, unsought. ' — \Vh;rtier.
DURING WINTER WEATHER. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
DURING WINTER WEATHER. The Foolloh Things Some IVojile Do' Keep the I&gt;ct Warm. v itll ■ ]'']&gt; - After the Ist of November no one should wear cotton next to the skin. The (lamp If of fall and early winter requires us much closing to drive it away M tho severest weather of January, when the cold may be warper, but is certainly drier. If there should come a warm day, when your balk of clothing seems too much, throw an outer wrap. Spoaking of throwing off outer wrappings reminds me of another simple little point, the observance of which costs not 1 cent, but its failure has put many a good dollar in my pocket. The point is, never wear an overcoat or cloak, for even rive minute*, in church, theater or parlor; tho heat of the room insensibly bring) on a perspiration which dampens the undertlodiiig and brings sure death or a doctor's bill when the person ventures into the open air. A foolish act analogous to this is committed by a good many of our young men who have a...
I ;i--"i.it; Wild Elephant* [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
I ;i--"i.it; Wild Elephant* (Foreign Letter.] As soon ns the jungle had been to some extent chopped and trampled down, so as to give a clear field for action, half a dozen tame elephants, ■with mahouts and noosers, were sent in to noose the wild elephants. The noosers managed with great .skill the throwing of a stout rope made into a loop—as a cowboy uses his lariat—so as to catch each wild elephant in turn by a hind log. Tho rope would be mads fast at the other end to one of the tame elephants. As soon as the tamo brute would feel that a catch had been made it would start off at a slow, deliberate, cool and unconcerned gait in the direction of the grand-stand, where tying up was done, dragging behind it the captured animal. An elephant hauled along backward by one extended hind leg is at a serious disadvantage. It cannot claw and hold on to the ground with any great eSect. About all it can do is to bellow, and thai it does do erergetically and woefully. Whenever one made any great ...
Pfetorlal ••J'ot-lJr.ll-r,.- [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
Pfetorlal ••J'ot-lJr.ll-r,.- -■ |Exchaipe l boilers" are highly-colored and well-varnished paintings, carelessly, rapidly and conventionally executed with the sole purpose of" selling as soon as possible. Although such a picture is bad art, it is better than the jjpianufactured" paintings done by the yard from patterns and sent to auction rooms as "genuine oil paintings in real gold gilt frames." In .even a "potboiler" the arti&amp;t feels some interest in his work*, and weaves into it so:ne fragmentary glimpses of his more loyal moods. As for ' ompi rition the popular "potboiler"' always has a surrounding of 1 conventional and stereotyped arrangements, a distanoa, middle distanoe and foreground, a tendency to vivid yellow purple or&lt; merald. Bunset scenes and marine vi&lt; we are '■• ry common, the for the reason thai an economical ptrspectiva, and an expanse of lifeless blue o . '-nri be "painted in" with vast rapidity. The jay barge in • ' anva gotten up...
-in..- 'llilng (her Aguiu." [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
-in..- 'llilng (her Aguiu." [Rutj Burd "What -man has don."." shouted the orator, "man can do." That isn't enough my son. Man must do what man hasn't di no; whit ho was afraid to do: what he couldn't do. If man would only do what man has done, Chris- . topher Columbus would never have sailed 100 miles from land and we would be Indians still.
LIFE WITHOUT SUGAR. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 5 March 1885
LIFE WITHOUT SUGAR. One of tho Mast Severe I&gt;eiirlvuM»t»« that the AnclonU Suftercil. [Cornhill Magazine.) Has nny housewife, ever realized the alarming condition of cookery in tho ! benighted generation* before the inven- ! tion of sugar; It (■ really almost too appalling to think about, .-o many things that we now look upon a* all but necessities— &lt;■ cakes, puddings, made dishes, confectionery, preserves, -sweet biscuits, jellies, cooked fruits, etc.. were j then practically quite impossible. Fancy attempting nowadays to live a single day without sugar; no tea, no coffee, no jam, no pudding, no cako, : no sweets, no hot toddy before one goes j to bed; the bare fdea is too terrible. ; And yet that is the abject condition of I all the civilized world up to the middle of the middle ages. Horace's punch was sugarless and leuonless; the gentle Virgil never tasted the congenial cup of afternoon tea; and Socrates went from his cradle to his grave without ever knowin...