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YACHTING. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
YACHTING. The San Fransisco Yacht Club has appointed Captain Matthew Turner, Samuel Merritt and Charles G. Yale a Committee on Measurement and time allowance in races. The committee will investigate the different methods of computing time allowance in vogue in other places, the present San Francisco method having been abandoned in Europe and the East where new systems have been adopted. The sail area is now taken into consideration, as well as the length on water line, or over all. The English Yacht-racing Association has of late adopted new rules, which based on experience, are being followed by American clubs. The Nellie is now off the ways at Benicia and will be here this week. The Whitewing is at Benicia being put in fine trim but will not be off the ways for some time. The Aggie is also up for repairs for the coming season. The Lolita was out on Sunday with a pleasure party. The Restless came over to Sausalito last week. The owner of the Ariel contradicts the "Chronicle's" stat...
■aperler Conrl—E. U. MaiionJuilbp. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
Superior Court—E. B. Mahon Judge. Wm. F. Magee vs. The N. P.C. R. R. —Defendants demurrer to be submitted on briefs. B. F. Lyford vs the N. P. C. R, R —Demurrer overruled, and ten days to answer. The people vs. John F. O, Toole—Motion for new trial denied, and the prisoner sentenced to five years in prison. The People vs. Francisco Valencia— "In the above entitled cause, it appearing to the Court from the statement of the District Attorney, that there have been two trials, the last having taken place in October, 1883, and each having resulted in a disagreement of the jury, and that at the present time it would be impossible to obtain a jury in the Conunty to try said cause, and because a dismissal of said action will not constitute a bar to any farther prosecution for the same offense; it is ordered that the said action be and the same is hereby dismissed, and the bail of defendant exonerated." THE Lowell Times truthfully remarks that it becomes more evident every day that the man i...
SAN RAFAEL LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
SAN RAFAEL LETTER. (BY OUR REGULAR CORRESPONDENT.) San Rafael, March 24, '85. ED.EWS: Again I come up smilingly at the the call of "Time," and cast my glove into the arena. The weather has been threatening for several days and the present indications are for more rain. After a day in the city our delightful home climate is doubly appreciated. Leaving here in the morning with a bright, clear sky overhead, we seem to run into a fog bank when we arrive in the city. The inaugural picnic of the season will held at Laurel Grove on Sunday, April 5th. Mr. Milller, formerly of Fairfax, is lessee of the grounds, and has fitted them out with the most, approved appliances used at such places, An auction sale of jewelry was held here last week, the stock sold consisted principally of the old stock of Messrs. Jordan &amp; Tucker of San Francisco. Last Thursday a horse attached to Mr. Herzog's delivery wngon ran away, Starting down on Fourth street from near D it turned into C street where...
IS, 111 l-.'KlHll-. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
Real Estate. Mount Tamalpais Cemetery to Caroline E. Nye—Burial lot, $173 25. Robt. Watt to S. M, Augustine—Lot in Watt tract, San Rafael, $350. B. H. Brooks et al to M. M. Sais—6.81 acres in the Rancho Canada de Herrera, $600. Unreccorded Sales by Sausalito Land and Ferry Co. To John Barbour, Lot 12, Block 58 " Manuel F. Madouga, " 9, " 18 " Josephine F. Ciprico, " 11, " 32 " D. F. Tillinghast, "12,13, " 31 " John Suza, " 13, " 21 " Thos, Ryan, " 8,9,10, " A " Mary A. Cordoza, " 5, " 27 The public schools of San Francisco are closed for a vacation this week. and many of the classes had prearranged for a day's pleasure in some of the various rural resorts. Last Tuesday Sausalito was visited by a merry throng of boys and girls comrising the first grades of the Mission Grammar school. The principal, Mrs. Craven, and the teachers Misses Cahalin and Sullivan accompanied them and a most enjoyable day was spent picnicing at Old Sausalito. It had been proposed to leave their lunch baskets ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ■ John Broderick, , ...DEALER 1N.... General Merchandise. O ....COMPLETE I.INT. 0F.... Family Groceries, Wines, Liquors and Cigars always on hand. Families Buvpt,iei&gt; witbPcx . Milk. ■ John Bhodeiiicic, Caledonia nnd Tunicy Sis., Saubalito -. Cat.. JOSEH M. JEWETT, WAGON ZffAKBXS, AND . BLAC KB M T.Til. "s^*^- -'" j Wagon* nml CnirliißOß Repaired, ~ / c.ii.l New onci ramie to order. Ship work and all kinds of Steel work and Machinery Forging. Agricultural Machinery of all Kinds Repaired on short Notice 0 Horse Shoeing *ttond*d to with Promptncsa mill Dispatch. WATEE St., - SAUSALITO. • . M ■ hotel a, uro REST A.TJ 11 A. ZST-T, ! WATER St., SAUSALITO, Board and Lodging by the 'lay. week or month, at Moukbate Tkkms. ■ ; Meals Famished at all Hours. Mrs. H. HUGHES, Proprietress. SNUFF ■ BOX lost ! . Between the ferry wharf and Point Bonita, a silver snuff box with " 8. 15." engraved on lid. . The finder will receive a Reward of $2.50 upon its return to Sa...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
LAND iso TEKUY COMPANY, TI I X SAUSALITO LAND 1 jOHuaALIIU LftmJ AND...... FFPRY COMPANY. Fulfil bUMrnl?!! N OTIC E ! THE sausalito LAND and Ferry Company offers its Lands for Sale in Building' Lots, BLOCK AND .A. c ( Parcels, ....AND ITS Water Front I, O T S 3 On Easy Terms. The North Pacific Coast Railroad Company's line of road traverses the entire North Frontover three miles — ot the Company's land, bringing all parts of the property wit! in quick traveling distance of San Francisco —Thirty minutes from wharf to wharf. T II V -W A- T E R-| .... AND .... LANDSCAPE VIE • &lt; .... A It V. . . . . UN EQUALED BY ANT Around San Francisco. The locality is*]iealthful 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 tho Secretary of the Company, Boom 9, No. 419 California str...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
\S*AiF-tS TUT! A NOTK : Water Rates ....AND.... Conditions ....of Tin:.... BATJSALITO ii i r Land and Ferry oo:M::p.A.iNrz\ 01 nd Of TIIK SAUSA L I T &lt;) LAND and FERRY COMPANY Xo. ■//.'' California St, tloom 9. San Francisco. Jan. 20, 1886. NOTICE AS TO '.vmii: RATES AND CONDITION . rpHE BAUSALITO LAND AXI) FEU.I. ry Company has Ilio right to claim and exert nil Ihe privileges of a Water Coin* puny under the following cl.ni.-jca of its Articles of Incorporation, relating to lha "objects and purposes for which said company is formed." viz: - "Building flumes, dams, nqnediiels, reservoirs ami other structures appropriate to tha supply ami distribution of water." "Of collecting, dis'ribnting mid tolling water," The. Company lias lately applied to tlio Hoard of Supervisors of Morin county to nx And establish montlily rules fur watcT, to be charged and collected by thin Company, The llonrd of Bnpeivls;ufl deckled lhat they had no jurisdiction^ us thia Company ens'not furiiidli...
THE SPOTS ON THE SUN. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
THE SPOTS ON THE SUN. BILL NYE CANDIDLY SAYS HE CAN'T EXPLAIN THEM. Open Air Cam-uses Held In the Sun. Speculative Science Filled With the Intangible—A Train Boy Aged Sixty. [Original.] This luminous body is W. 000,000 mllei I ED the earth, though there have been moi this winter when it seemed to me that it whs further thr.n that. A railway train going at the rated 40 miles per hour would be 888 year-- going there, t&lt;&gt; say nothing of stopping for fuel or water, or stopping on fide tracks to wait for freight trains to pam Several years ago it was di-covered that a slight error had been made in the calculation of the &gt;uns distance from the earth, and owing to a misplaced logarithm, or something of that kind, ii mistake of 3,000,000 mllei was made in the result. People cannot be too careful in such matters. Supposing that on the strength of the information contained in the old time table a man should out with only provisions sufficient to take him 89,00...
An Onion Tract. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
An Onion Tract. The great' onion tract at Chester, Orange count}', New York, which is now worth $1,000 an tart, wil a worthk -. piece of grouw!. J.ast MUOB l~i&gt;,---000 bushels of onions were grown on these meadows, and wire sold for moro thon $120,000. Thii season's crop wfll be even larger. Life: The Esquimaux think their snow place like home.
■'Helenl* liable*." [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
■'Helenl* liable*." [Chicago Times.] John Habberton, the author of "Helen's Babies," is of slight build and rather shorter than the ordinary individual in stature. He wears a slight black mustache, and his jet curly locks aro rather long. His eye is mild and yet has a-snap about it. As editor of Tho N' if York Telegram ho sits at a rough specimen of a desk, on which is a promiscuous mass of odds and tads, from the relic of a wrecked train of cars to a piece of antique bronze which answers for a paper weight.
LAWS OF MONEY MAKING [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
LAWS OF MONEY MAKING THE INFLUENCES WE CARRY WITH US WHICH ATTRACT AND REPEL. The Keystone of Worldly Success —Thoughts are Things—How to Weave f leasing Thought Kobe*—Like Attracts Like. [Original.] The law governing material success in life is .is certain, fixed and immutable as that of attraction and gravitation, and is in effect a belonging of the same law. Let two principles In 1 here stated, and, if posdbls, accepted for the moment without argument or objection: First, that the thoughts proceeding from our brains are not myths, but highly refined substances, things aii'l rculities; secondly, that in every phase and department of nature likes attract likes. How, to become practical, if your order of thought is practical, it will attract the practioal; if si homing aud crafty, it will attract to you those of like nature; if artistic and refined, it attracts that character of mind; and if it dwell a great deal in the sentimental and i&lt;l''ill. it will isolate you from t...
THE DREADED CHOLERA. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
THE DREADED CHOLERA. Some of It* MetlioiN of Argument and Ways of Progression. [Original.] Cholera, many doctors think, will pay us its long promised visit next spring. Our city is as &gt;vcll prepared as most large capitals to receve it hospitably. Ask any plumber whai is the condition of the waste pipes of the oluor houses of New York. Most of them have clay pipes that require a regular slope from beginning to end to work well. This they rarely have, and the sections of the pipes form angles which usually leak and often open jiassages for rats, for whom pottery pipes are the most popular highways. The cholera, like the rat, makes a road of the sewer, but, unlike the rodent, is not amenable to arsenic, phosphorus, plaster of Paris and similar arguments. The cholera is, however, a less dangerous disease than one imagines, and can generally be cured if a patient relies on him «lf and not on a doctor. The reason of this is not that doctors are not omniscient, which I should be...
AUF WIEDERSEHN. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
AUF WIEDERSEHN. [Original.] A day of wondrous summer grace, where green boughs meet and interlace, A sky of perfect summer blue, the gracious sunshine si ft inj^ through; And all above nnd nil around, uprising fnmi the teeming pound, Pulsing upon the happy breeze, on billowy crests of wide, white seas; Pouring from out the robin's throat, from fleecy cloud and hill remote, On shadows cool and soft and fleet, on waves of trembling, quivering beat; From over fields of clover- blooms, from out the dim wood's fragrant glooms. Such miracles of color glow, such spicy, subtle odors flow; Such sounds —fine, deep, tumultuous; so Nature fills her cup for us, And «c, through every qtflckaned sense, drink it with grateful reverence. Oh, happy draught, unmixed with baue—this have we done, Auf AVicdersehn. H. Oh, smiling skies! Oh, shadows fleet! Oh, day of days so bitter-sweet! Oh, hungry hearts unsatisfied! Oh, thirsting hearts your rights denied! Oh, kindling eye and glowing cheek! Oh. longing...
HOW WOMEN HAIL HORSE CARS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
HOW WOMEN HAIL HORSE CARS. Tlik Severe, the Timid and the Theatrical v .•in.in on Street Cornen. [OriKinal.] The different methods women employ to stop horse oars would make a very reliable) index to their individual character. Attitude, gesture, facial expression, ull are, pronounced in actiou of this kind with most of them. The severe, long-faced woman is at tho corner while the car is yet afar olf. She tuu a deep grounded belief that it will do its besi to go by without taking her on, and that belief makes her as grimly watchful as a sen^ tinel on duty. She raises her arm almost aa : soon as she can distinguish the figure of tho driver, and, with her forefinger, takes deadly aim at his eyes. Her face is written all over with the workings of her mind, which at thai moment are peculiarly determine! and eneiN getic. P ainer than words her countenance speaks, i says: "Pass me by at your peril." On some drivers, the new oud nervous ones, this method of calling their attention has a sh...
FERDINAND DE LESSEPS [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 26 March 1885
FERDINAND DE LESSEPS THE PIERCER OF ISTHMUSES THE MOST POPULAR MAN IN FRANCE. The Paternal Side of Ills Character—How lie Appear* in Society am! Ht Homo—llls Happy Ur««&lt;l of Children. [Special Corraepoiideooe.l Paris. Jan. 29 —The most popular mail in France to-day is unquestionably Ferdinand de Lesseps. This is due to several causes. In the first place his Ufa-work—the stupendous Suez conception— been a brilliant success. The world, which has not even one word of sympathy for him who fails, is ever raady to prostrate itself before him who triumphs. But this worship of tho "great Frenchman," M M. de lessens is now generally called, is to be attributed more to the admirable traits of character of the man himself than to tho merit of what he has done. The object of this letter, therefore, is to depict the mow personal ami private side of this famous personage. As the "Piercer of Isthmuses," M. de Lesseps li a familiar figure in the United States, but as conversationist, an ...
HE WANTS TO BE A MUFF. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 April 1885
HE WANTS TO BE A MUFF. Benpath her chin, her bangle pin Ketieets each glanclnpr wave of light, Ac if some charm lay far within The littUf dots of metal bright. Ami faith! they seem to take delight In nestling there. Is envy sin? I'm sure that 1 am envious quite To be the j&gt;in beneath her chin. Her little muff is wee euough To grace a Paris doll's trousseau, Aud yet her hand and snow-white cuff Seem quite content in there to go. It holds her hand quite tight, I know, And when the wind Is blowing rough, As on we walk through drifting snow, I wish my hand could be—her muff. —WaaMngton Hatchet.
A STRAIGHT DIAGNOSIS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 April 1885
A STRAIGHT DIAGNOSIS. An Attack of "Malaria," and "What Caused It. "The doctor says it is malaria." "How did you get malaria?" "Oh, Aunt Mary, just as if one could tell anything about malaria! It is like the wind. It cometh from no one knows where, and bloweth where it llsteth;" and the invalid turned her pretty flushed face on the pillow with a movement of unmistakable irritation. "Blanche, dear, have the kindness to look at mo a minute," said BOsS Mary Harrington, firmly but kindly. "Wo don't want to make any mistakes to start with. You know I am very blunt, and you know that I have opinions—" "Aud I know there is nobody iv all the world like you when one is ill," the young lady interrupted; "and that is wh} r I begged and prayed mamma to send for you." "That is very pleasant ami encouraging as far as it goes," said the lady, "'but I can remain, Blanche, as your nurse, only on the condition that you obey me. I am ready to unpack and stay, or put on my hat and go." Miss Harrington'...
VIBRIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 2 April 1885
VIBRIONS. A Curious Word, Signifying Spiritless, Cold-Hlooili-ri I'eoplP. We raoet them everywhere. They are. people who dress well, who MM ■Mil in public places, and who glide through life in an automatic way, that in any one oke would be attributed to human numbness of nerves. They never do anything but draw nutrition from wliatever they can attach themselves to. This peculiarity is the lirst to strike the general mass of intelligent people. The vibrion takes everything society or the community offers in the way of profit, and gives nothing in return but a narrow, petty, miserable, self-seeking existence. If he by any means gets into the church he absorbs all that religion has to offer, but gives back nothing —perfectly willing to take all religion lias to give. The pious layman vibrion possibly pays for a pew, attends church piously, picnics solemnly, suppers sadly and banquets with grief. The vibrion has no nerves, electricity would not shock him, nor any one, male orfemalo. The...