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San Francisco & North Pacific. TIME-TABLE. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
San Francisco &amp; North Pacific. TIME-TABLE. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS. But Lts S. F. 7 45 am i Train Lv» 8. R. am V.lOani " •' " 8.00 am " " " :i :tu i&gt; m " " " 10.20 am •• " " 5.00 pit " " " 3.40 1&lt; in •■ " *' p m " '; ** tt.ofi pin SUNDAYrt ONLY. Boat lvs 8. F. 8.00 a m Trulu lv» S. It. 8.10 a m &lt;• •■ " 10.30 aui " " " 11.46 v. in • « •' " m " " " S.4S p m •• " " 2.80 pm " " " 4.00 pm &lt;• ■« •• . 8.00 pui " " " 8.05 pui Contractor G. J. Hood has nearly completed the bulkhead on John Schnell's water lot. The new postoffice in John Schnell's recently constructed brick building is a credit to Sausalito. It is way ahead of many offices of higher rank. A. W. Russell, for many years a resident of Santa Rosa, and founder of the Sonoma Democrat, was killed at Santa Barbara by the running away of his team. The dairy ranches around Sausalit make a showing that cannot be surpassed by any section of the county. We will give an exhibit in an ear...
Some of Oar Adrartlaar*. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
Some of Our Advertisers. If the people of Sausalito, interested in the progress of tbe place, seriously desire to build up a thriving and prosperous community here, they have a plain duty before them- let them patronize the home industries. Give the local traders a helping hand. Even if it is possible to make a nickel or two by purchasing supplies in San Fran ciioo, remember the grand principle that charity begins at home and that every dime spent where you live comes back to you in the end with big interest added. We give our readers the names of certain traders, all of whom deserve more consideration than they receive. They have had enterprise enough to help out the new paper, and the new paper does not propose to forget them in its initial number. We name them in the order that they appear on our advertising book. All should receive as much business aid as Sausalito can extend. John Schnell is the agent for all the San Francisco dailies, is Postmaster of Saulsalito and has a gene...
Uoo<l Raaeon*. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
Good Reasons. There are ninety-seven reasons why sensible people should settle in Sausalito. Here are a few. Sausalito has the best climate in in the State. We will prove this later by facts and figures. It is within thirty minutes' ride from San Francisco. The fare is only $3 per month. The price of land is lower than In any other suburb of San Francisco. The water is fresh from Nature's spring and is sold at low rates. The sewage is perfect. The schools, public and private, are excellent. There are churches enough to satisfy the wants of all Christians. Settle in Sausalito; live long and be happy.
A Oood Man Gone. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
A Good Man Gone. Francis De Long, one of the oldest, most enterprising and respected of the citizens of Marin, died suddenly on his ranch at Novato last Wednesday. Deceased was the most extensive general farmer in the county and went to his grave covered with the honors that belong to a long and well spent life. His estate was a model to guide the husbandmen of this section as to what can be done by properly directed energy and enterprise. His son, Hon. F. C. De Long represents Marin and Contra Costa counties in the State Senate. Attention has been paid in this issue particularly to matters pertaining to the town of Sausalito. Space demanded this. The NEWS, however, proposes to be a township and county paper and shall neglect no section. We have much to write about Tiburon, Blithedale and other charming spots within the radius of a few miles. The following parties have houses already in process of construction or about to be constructed: N. Sease, A. R. Richards W. Crawley, S. Susab...
CIVIL AND CRIMINAL. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
CIVIL AND CRIMINAL. E. T. Hemenover vs. R. H. Hemenover - Default of defendant noted- Case taken under advisement. Emma W. Quinn vs. C. M. Quinn—Default of defendant noted—Case tried and taken under advisement. J. Haskell vs. J. M. Mazes et al.—Continued till Feb. 19. F. S. Brown et al. vs J. C. Small et al. —Sheriff directed to pay to Zoe J. Venard the money resulting from sale of property. A writ of habeas carpus was issued in behalf of Edward Flowers, a convict confined in San Quentin Prison, returnable Saturday. Mary Steveson vs. F. M. Steveson - Summons ordered published. People vs. Chin Newie—lssue of Sanity tried by special jury. Verdict of "sane" rendered. Defendaut allowed to plead guilty to charge of manslaughter.
Real Enlale. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
Real Estate. The United States to Wm. B. Rimbey— Lot 2, Sec. 27, and W 1/2 of N.W. 1/4 of Sec. 35, T. 4N., R. 8 W., containing 104 94-100 aores. Patent. The United States to B. F. Stewart—Lots 2 and 3,S.W. 1/4 of S.W.3/4 of Sec. 26 T. 4 N., R. 8 W., containing 115 96-100 ocres. Patent. Chas. Webb Howard to Jas. McM. Shafter—Part of the Rancho Punta de los Reyas Sobrante. $1.00
Board of Supervisor*. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
Board of Supervisors. The Board met on Monday, Feb. 9th, all members being present. Upon the promise of F. M. Pixley to fulfil certain agreements regarding a change in the County Koad near Corte Madera, further consideration of the matter was laid over. The petition of the Sausalito Land and Ferry Co. to rescind County Ordinance No. 13 (declaring a cercain street in Sausalito a public highway), was referred to the County Surveyor. The petition of R. T. Warden for the appointment as Roadmaster for District No. 2, was withdrawn. The order heretofore passed that no Roadmaster should be appointed unless he presented a petition signed by a majority of taxpayers of the District, was rescinded Messrs. Atherton and Burbank voting in the negative. After a very lively tussle, W. Farley was appointed Roadmaster of Nicasio township. Burbank and Atherton voted no. This threw the bars down for Mr. Ben. Hill, who was thereupon appointed Roadmaster of District No. 2 (Sausalito), by the votes of Sup...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
EL MONTE. Hotel El Monte! SAUSALITO, - Cal. ....THIS... . IRS T-CLASS HOTBL! .... OFFEKS ETEKY .... Attraction to Visitors. — , WELL FURNISHED AND.... Spacious Rooms. Table the very Best! — KXTKNSIVfI IMPROVED — GEOFNDS. h ffl 1} 3! E1}1) I S, COUBTS, . Croquet Yards AND other Outsides Games! - ... —..«. . Y\T v I »~v B I L LIARD ROOMS AND BAR IN Separate Buildings. .. . .THK I'INKST. .. . Land and Water VIEW IN Tilt: STATE. TERMS MODERATE. J. E. Slinkey, proprietor.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
LAND AND FERRY COMPANY. ~~ THE SAUSALITO LAND AND FERRY COMPANY. N O T ICE! THE SAUSALITO LAND and Ferry Company offers its Lands for Sale in Building Lots. BLO( AND _A&lt;M'&lt;' Parcels, AND 1T5.... Water Front O T S, 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. .... t 11 B .... -W A T E RAND LANDSCAPE VIEWS .... A It r .... DNEQUALED BY ANY Around San I'YiuioiHco. The locality is healthful in the highest degree. The Soil Warm and Productive. Water from Flowing Spring — Pure and Plentiful—furnished from the Company's Reservoirs - and Mains, AT REASONABLE RATES. For all information in regard to Sites, Prices and Terms, Please apply to the Secretary of the Company, JrtooM,9, No. 4t9 California street, san Francisco, . ... .011 0N.... TUESDAYS AND THURS...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
WATER RATES. NOTICE ! = Water Hates ....AND.... Conditions ....OF THE.... SAUSALITO Land and Ferry COZMZF-A-lSr-Y". ' OFFICE OF tvs SAUSALITO LAND and FERRY COMPANY .V». 119 California St. Room 9. San Fiuncisco, Jau. 2(i, 1883. NOTII'K AS TO WATKIt RATKS AND CONDITIONS. rpilE SAUSALITO LAND AND FERI . ry Company has ths right to olaiui and exert nil tho privilogos of a Wnter Compnny under t'uo following cl.iv.ion of in ArticleH of Incorporation, relating to the "objects and purposes for which «anl company is formed." viz: "liuilding flumes, dunis, aqueducts, reserroirs nud other structures appropriMa to the supply and distribution of water." "Of collecting, distributiug aud selling water." The Company has lately applied to the Hoard of Supervisors of Marin county to nx and establish monthly rates for water, to be charged and collected by this Company. 11.i Hoard of Supervisors decided tbut they had no jurisdiction, as this Company was not furnishing water to a "City and County, City...
"A LITTLE NONSENSE." [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
"A LITTLE NONSENSE." —At the diino museum. Shu— "O, look at the Indian with bis feather headdress." Ho—"Yes, line feather-.'" She—"Well, why do the Indians wear them that way?" He—"To keep his wigwam."— Somcrvillc Journal. —From our English epitaph hunter. On a stone in Pickering ehureh-\ aid: "Death comes to all—none can resist his dint; At bia eoinmaud the dourest Meads mult part; A mournful widow, who this truth doth own, In gratitude erects this humble atone." —Eulalia (sentimentally)—"O!i. no; 1 have no desire for great wealth. 1 should be happy, very happy, as the wife of a noble bread-winner." George (practically) —"And I should lie happy, very happy, as the husband of a good bread-maker." She concluded to learn. —Philadelplua Call. —Pedestrian (who has lost his waj ) —"Why don't you have guide boards round here, so that a stranger can tell where he ia going? Now in the city we have plenty of guidi; boards, one on every corner." Farmer—'•Why didn't you bring a few along witli...
PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. Solomon Eversall. the oalj tcnari&amp;Q in Cincinnati, died reci ntly ::' ago of one hundred and one years. ''resident Arthur owns the handsomest gun in the country. I' i present from Victor Bogy, of B slgium. — X. i. Triburi;. —Chief Justice Greene, of Wyoming Territory, where women it on juries, has announced that no other terms of court have bean so effective in restraining crime as those where women have funned a part of the jur\. —Mrs. Rear Admiral Dupobl was not able to witness the unveiling"!' hor husband's statue recently. She could not move out of her room except In B rolling chair, and has not stepped on the ground for sixteen years.— A. Y. Sun. —There were lifty-six signers to the Declaration of Independence. Twentj - four of them were lawyers. The las! one of them all to die was ( lharles (!arroll, of Carrolltown. His death occurred in'lß32, when his age was ninetytive. — Chicago Ilcrnhl. — Miss Alice Pollard, now ninety-six years old, an...
SINGULAR CONTEST. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
SINGULAR CONTEST. _ I!."&gt;:i&gt;ei\»tß Encounter Hot wren nn l'nglo mill nn lOnormous M,i£. Recently some Itors to tin High-l.-.m: of Scotland had Btt opportunity of witnessing' a sighl the • like of which j v, i\&lt; Dover recorded. They had rested on a liill to admire a herd of red deer that were led by a stag of enormous &gt;rtions, among the knolls of a gatue preserve.', As'the proud "111011---nrch of the glen" stood on a blight elevation a largo grey eagle waa seen circling in the air above him. Presently it irtcd almosi with the rapidity of lightning mil fixed itself on the hnck of 4lio affrighted stag. It Imbedded its talons in 1 lie flelh of iilijidcs, struck fiercely with its pinions and reachi d forward its beak to pluck out the bcatltlflll eyes of the animal II was tortnrin The stag, apparently stupelied by fright, al iirst remained motionless, but in a moment he put himself on th" defensive, Ho moved his head rapidly from ono side to the...
THE PANTAGRAPH. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
THE PANTAGRAPH. All ln*trument cif *.r»*;il Valuo tv Artliitg Who &lt;*t»|&gt;y I'it'l :ir«*s. "It was thought the pantograph would moke any one an artist," .-:*icl a coramerolal artist as he run the tracer of the little msohrae over the outlines of a peculiarly-shaped picture, "but 1 can tell yon it hasn't. When it was first Invented it was a novel i&gt;l&lt;:i to be able, say in a small photograph, to trace correctly tin- outlines to ;i mathematical certainty, life bixe, or any desired size, almost, on another paper. In other words, to literal!v trace an end silhouette from a small picture. It was a capital idea, but artists arc horn, not made. "After the picture wu enlarged, and all the outlines faithfully transferred, it was found that to iill in and give expression could not be done by anyone but an artist. The invention of the pantagraph created a sensation. Rapid artists went all over the Unitod States givinj lessons to classes and selling the ...
CHEWING-GUM MANUFACTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
CHEWING-GUM MANUFACTURE. rile Itrl-.hl Mil&lt;i of tho Husinoss-Not So Hail M K«porl«'il. I Cor. Imlianapoiis News.] "Is it true, as frequently repeated, that chewing gums are made of old rubber, dog meal and similar delicacies?" "If you will stop baok into tho storo I will take ploasuro in showing you tho materials of which we make tolu gum. And certainly thcro wero none butswoct odors in tho air, and there were no heaps of old shoes and umbrellas and no protruding legs of putrosccnt porkers under the counters or in tho back yard. "This is the foundation of all tolu chewing-gum," said the manufacturer, as ho lifted from a Rack of foreign fiber a lump of . material that looked very miii h like putty or thick dough. "It is a gum ire get from South America,' It ia the product of a trco, the sap of which when exposed to tho atmosphere solidifies and becomes just what you sco here. It is controlled in the markets by a .New York house, and varies from 30 cents to', $1 per pound, ...
The Awakening of Nationalities. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
The Awakening of Nationalities. [Kmllo de laveleye In Contemporary lieview.] Soo what a prodigious reawakening! One might almost compare it to the resurrection of tho dead. Idioms buried hitherto in darkness spring forth into light and glory. What was the German language in tho eighteenth century, when iroderick boasted that he ignored it and prided himself on writing lrench as perfectly as Voltaire? True, it was Luther's language, yet it was not spoken by tho upper and educated classes. Forty years ago, what was tho Hungarian tongue? Tho despised dialect of the pastors of tho Puzta. German was the only lauguago spoken in good society and in government offices, and at tho diet, Latin. At the present day the Magyar dialect is the language of tho press, of the parliament, of the theatre, of science, of academies, of tho university, of poetry, and of fiction; henceforth the recognized and exclusive official language, it is imposed oven | upon the inhabitants of Croatia or Transylvania,...
Her Choice. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 12 February 1885
Her Choice. [From Die French. I Two servant girls are enjoying their holiday out and come to a halt before the show-case of a dealer in antiquities to admiro the lamps and lusters. "Which of those chandeliers would you have for your house if you were rich*" said one. "I'd have that lovely bronzo one there with tho eighteen lamps." "I'd prefer that one, responds her companion, pointing to a plain brass pendant, with three lights. "Whyf" "Because it would be so ln'ieh less trouble to clean it!"