Elephind.com contains 171,911 items from Sausalito News
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
BORN. SCHNELL—In Sausalito, April 25th, of the wife of John Schnell, a daughter, GULDE — In San Rafael, April 17th, of the wife of V. Gulde, a son. BROMLEY—In San Quentin. April 23d, of the wife of J. H. Bromley, a son. BUSTIN—ln San Rafael, April 23d, of the wife of John Bustin, a daughter. DIED. FOWLER—In San Rafael, April 26th, Asa Fowler, a native of New Hampshire. SMITH—At Sausalito. April 23d, Charles M. son of Captain Smith, of the clipper ship Landseer, aged ten years. BETTEN—At Bolinas, April 24th, Wm. C. Betten, aged 24 years, 2 months and 8 days. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. W. D. HOBRO, Plumber § Gasfitter* 723 Washington Street, Opposite the Vluzn. San Francisco, Oal. Work done at Reasonable Knfes. All Orders Promptly Attended to. . Dissolution ok Co-PABTBKRBniP. -vrOTrCE IS 7IEKKISY GIVEN THAT Till: -L * l'nrtm heretofore existing between Alexander McLood and Storga V. Kennedy, under tlia llnu iinliio of Kennedy &amp; Co., boTIBA a blacksmith^ LngbmilMH ft Snnsnlito.lii...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
MISCELLANEOUS. John Broderick, ....deai.fr in.... General Merchandise. ....COMPLETE LINE 0F.... Family Grocories, Wines, Liquors and Cigars always on hand. FjMiziJia Sm-vhrKi) wivkPvhk Milk. o John Broderick, Caledonia and Turuey Sts., Sausalito - - Cal. JOSEPH M. JETVVETT, WAGON MAKER AND ; BLACKS M IT II . &gt;T*CT J Wagons and OntltoajM Itepaired, and New oih-8 inailo to (&gt;rtl&lt; r. Ship work and all kinds of Steel work and Machinery , ; Forging. . Agricultural Machinery of all Kinds Repaired on short Notice. 0 Horse Shoeing attended to with Prompt. ( vex» and Dispatch. WATER St., - SAUSALITO. m hotel mi AND RESTAU II .A ■ ]ST T ! WATER St., SsFUSALITO. Board and Lodging by the day, week or month, at Moderate TkKWS. ■ ■■■-.' Meal* Furnished at all Hours. Mrs. M. HUGHES, Proprietress. SAUSALITO MARKET! : J. B. BaKRATY, - - PrOPIUKTOR. The Pioneer Butcher Shop of S;ui- - sal ito. Dealer in sll kinds of Fresh and Salted ME A T S ! Sausages of all Kinds a ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
wateu i;.vi;:s. NOTICE!Water Rates ....AND.... Conditions ....OF T11K.... SATJSALITO Land and Ferry OFFICE OF THE SAUSALITO LAND and FERRY COMPANY No. 419 California St, Room ih San Francisco, Jan. 20, lt!85; SOTICK AS TO WATEII BATK.S AND CONDITIONS. THE KATISAIJTO LAND AND FEU_L ry Company has tbo right to claim and exert nil the privileges of a Water Company under the. following clauses of ' Its Articles of Incorporation, relating to tlie "objects find purposes for which said company in formed." viz: "building flumes, damn, aqueduct*, reservoirs and other structures ■ appropriate to the supply and distribution of water." "Of collecting, distributing and soiling water." The ComDnny lift* lately applied to tho Hoard of Supervisors of Mnrin comity to dx ami establish monthly rales for water, tv be charged and collected by tin* Compiiuy. Tlib Hoard of Supervisors decided that they bud no jurisdiction, ns this Company was not furrmbing water to a "City nml County, City, or Town," us a...
Japsmeea "Mad Godowns." [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Japsmeea "Mad Godowns." 1 Brooklyn Eagle.] The Japanese appear to have hit upon the expedient of providing fire-proof storehouses for the reception of furniture and other valuables. As a security against the vast ooaflagratkma which, during the winter months, are so prevalent in Japan, the most perishable and valuable articles are kept in ' fire-proof store-bouses known as "mud godowma." These structures are built of mud, or, to speak more correctly, of clay. Some of them take as many as three yean in building' a double frame work of bamboo ! or slight boarding is run up, and the intervening apace, about eighteen inches or two feet wide, is flllrd with mud, which in gradually packed; and allowed to dry by the action of the atmosphere. At a great tire which occurred at Tokio recently, and raged ■ for nine hours, destroying a large number of houses, not one of the "mud godowns"—an« there were several hundred of them—wa3 injured throughout the entire area of from two to three miles in ...
GREAT CITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
GREAT CITIES. THEIR GROWTH AND PROGRESS IN THE OLD WORLD AND THE NEW. London— Paris — New York — Brooklyn — Philadelphia — llerlln — Vienna—Con•tantlaople— St. Petersburg— The Advance of^Populatlon. [Brooklyn Eagle. 1 London stands easily at the head of all modern cities, yet it hag added five times m much to its population during the present century as it did daring the previous 1,000 rears. There is a difficulty about stating the exact population of London, because land's metropolis is not a city in the ordinary tense, but an aggregation of towns an ever spreading overgrown aggregate of houses and streets, which is constantly invading new territory and covering it with J buildings. - Thus the old city of London has at the last census but 50,530 inhabitants. I London,;within the registrar general's tables j of mortality, had 8,814,571 people; the Lon- | don tchool board district had R. 8£.'.441 peo- ; ple, while the London of the metropolitan and ; city police district* had 4,704,3...
FREAKS’ BEQUESTS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
FREAKS’ BEQUESTS. MONEY LEFT TO THEIR POORER FRIENDS BY MUSEUM CURIOSITIES. Noted Monstrosities That Have Mmlo Fortunes by Exhibiting Themselves — AU Kconomical ami Desirous of Owning Farm* —Fraternity. [Philadelphia Tiim»s. j The death is announced at Berlin, t&lt; i days ago, of Madame Marietta OrlofT, better known in European cities as "the woman with the red beard."' She was married some fifteen years ago to Julius OrlofT, a Polish showman and improvisatore, who exhibited her at all the great fairs in Italy, Spain, Oermay and France for ten years. He was in the habit of improvising verses about his wife and the visitors she received and singing them to the aooompaui vent of a guitar, on which instrument he was an excellent performer. They came to the United States in 1878, but did not like the country and returned to Europe a few months later. When Orloff died in November, Itflt, his widow went to live at Berlin, and there opened a beer saloon and hotel, which has ever s...
1 An Kxprestlve Legend. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
1 An Kxprestlve Legend. U\-;ii;:-: KM York World.) When tiie well-known Cal Thomas, of Cincinnati, win in supposed extremis, recalling th« good things M had long enjoyed as a gastronomist mil expert in other pleasures pertaining t&gt; tha ■ ratification of his appijtites generally, bo ■ !-sired that bis tomb stone should i ear tut this simple yet most expressive logandl -11 ■ had his sh:irv.
Mew Rammer Hotels. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Mew Rammer Hotels. if.!. fins. - Every Saturday.l It ii stated, though upon di particular authority, that MOM of the new Minn if ivsort hotels, will In bull! upon a palatial plan, and that some of the high-priced room* will be so large that a guest I an change hi* shirt without striking the wall on either side. the Princess Alice in parliament. She bad been cautioned by the physicians not to inhale the breath of hor little boy, who was ill with diphtheria. The little fellow was tossin gin his bed in the delirium of fever. The princess stood by the side of her child and laid her hand on his brow and began to caress him. Touch cooled the ft&gt;V6rud brain and brought the wandering soul back from its wild delirium to nestle for a moment in the lap of a mother's lore. Then throwing bis arms around her neck he whispered, "Mamma, kiss me." The instinct of a mother's love was stronger than science, ami she pressed her lips to those of her child. And yet there is not a woman in all ...
Value of the Egg. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Value of the Egg. [Exchange] Every one is familiar with the value of the yolk of an egg as a hair wash, but perhaps may not be aware of its virtue in clothing cleaning. Beaten up with alcohol, eau de cologne, or either, like ox gall, it keeps better and is more powerful; or in simple cases, it may be used alone, or merely mixed with water to be rubbed on with flannel, for removing from colored materials the stains of mud, or of coffee and chocolate, when prepared with milk. It is frequently applied to velvet collars and cuffs, etc., and proves a cleaner as well as a spot extractor. When it has done its work it is washed off with soap, and the material thoroughly rinsed in pure water. Egg has a specially good effect on those annoying patches of «heel grease belonging to the compound fla-w of satins, as as they represent a mixture of stale grease, iron and other substances.
nernhartlt'* Coameties. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
nernhartlt'* Coameties. [Boston Transcript] It is duly chronicled that the cosmetics which Mine. Bernhardt uses to make herself more beautiful than nature cost her for each representation of "Theodora" about 30 francs. In the first place she needs about a litre and a half of distilled rose water to vi-.li her face, neck and arms. Then she uses a pot of cold cream to prepare the skin to receive the artistic surface. She next applies the white to her face, neck, arms and hands—a process involving a considerable outlay of time and money. Then the cheeks and ears are tinted with tue most expensive rouge obtainable. Afterwards the lips are touched up with pommade carmines (ladies will oblige by translating this), the eyebrows are penciled and the nails are carefully powdered.
Oriiiait "Strudeln." [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Oriiiait "Strudeln." [Courier-Journal.] Mrs. C. sends this recipe for making Gorman ■ strudelii." Beat two eggs and the yolks of two others; warm a piece of butter the size of an egg, and add it to the eggs with a little salt; work in by degrees as much line flour as will form a tough dough; knead this till quite smooth, and then roll out very thin cakes. Grate vanilla chocolate and mix it with some pounded almonds and the yolks of two or three eggs with the whites beaten to a snow. Spread hot butter over the strudeln, and then the chocolate, as thin as the blade of a knife. Roll them up, strew the sugar and chocolate over and bake them. Four some cream or milk over whan they are nearly done. They must be kept a pale brown.
A Woman's Tact. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
A Woman's Tact. [Jud Lafagan in Chicago Ledger.] - After his mother it is some other woman's tact that draws out the good qualities of man, and 'tis the workmanship of her fingers that polishes up these qualifications. If young ladies would remember tin. and their influence for good and evil in this world, we would meet -.nth fewer young men who aspire only to spend money and look sweet, and more young men could be found capable of meeting emergencies. I have always believed nothing more noble, aside from honor and uprightness in a young man, than the girl who has sense enough to appreciate these qualities. Get the quality first; manners can be retouched afterward.
Mature Sirens. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Mature Sirens. Hull irnt iv Herald.] Helen of Troy was over 40 when that famous elopement took place. Ten yean after, when the fortunes of war restored her to Menelaus, be received her with love and gratitude. Cleopatra was past 80 when she made the conquest of Antony, and Diane da Poictier at 'M and for many years afterward was considered the most beautiful woman at the court of Henry 11, of France. Ninon de l'Encios received a declaration ot love on her 80th birthday.
I i ui4i.lv Artistic Rooms. j i 1 ; I ; | i : ■ , ; | | ; [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
I i ui4i.lv Artistic Rooms. j i 1 ; I ; | i : ■ \ , ; | | ; [Philadelphia Record.) Only a few years ago Philadelphia was a city of hideously ugly parlors, filled with horsehair furniture, portraits of grandfather and marble-topped tables; now some of the most graceful and thorougly artistic rooms to be found in any city have taken the place of the ugly parlors, and the passion for the beautiful, which was the offspring of a fashion, has become the mother of a lasting refinement.
A (harming Lace Pin. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
A (harming Lace Pin. [Exchange.] A charming little lace pin is described in aI a m Jon ne wspuper. On a slender bar of gold stands the tiniest miniature plump chicken in brilliants, with a small ruby for the visible eye. A golden egg, from which t'uis little creature has just emerged, forms the end of the pin, and the chicken gazes at it, lost in wondering admiration, as seen in the familiar picture
Glue for Mounting Ferns. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Glue for Mounting Ferns. [Philadelphia Call.] Glue that is delicate and nice for mounting ferns and see-weeds is made of five parts gum arable, three parts white sugar, two parts of starch, and a very little water. Boil until thick and white. Boston Post. Music h the sound whiah oue's children make as they romp through the hotel. Noise n the sound which other people's children make under the same circumstances. Boston girls havo organized a mutual aid matrimonial society. Whenever one member nmrrii's tbe others are assessed to set her up in housekeeping. Fashion's lutest freak in Paris is a fancy ball in which each lady is dressed as a flower—violet*, Ifllti. roses, bluebells, and marigolds. Mrs. Oroly (Jennie June) lias been elected president of the New York Borosis club. Mrs. Soutuwortb'w numerous graudchiidren call h«r "Grapdma Emma." pounds a great many young ladios of full figure, fearing they might reach Fanny's proportions, set. t &gt; work to thin tlltPmlvW out, fco ...
Cooking In • Normal School. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Cooking In • Normal School. [Philadelphia 1..-.1,;.-i At the next meeting of the board of public education, a plan will probably I*' reported by a committee, and pressed for final action, for the introduction of cooking as one of the branches of study in the girls' normal school. It has been found and so stated in the oflicial reports to the board that the time given to sewing in that school, which was taken from the time formerly devoted to other studies, has not lowered the standard in those studies, and that, on the contrary, the change of employment has reacted beneficially upon them. Professor Georga W. Fetter, principal of the normal school, h of the opinion that cooking may be added by slightly modifying the curriculum, with results equally advantageous to the the school. Professor Fetter considers that two or three hours a week, after the actual instruction in cooking begins, will be sufficient time to devote to this subject Ho thinks that the expense of such a school would ...
Let Them Komp. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 30 April 1885
Let Them Komp. (Baltimore Herald.| Has the &lt; hil.i a right to run, jump, yell at the top of its voice, blow penny trumpets, and rampage generally if it ilnJa amusement in it i. i ieu«rally them are its only means of recreation. It cannot take part in the profound discourse of its elders. The bang whang and peony trumpet only come within ite present resources for mental and physical enjoyment. They tell us that it is healthy : for children to be allowed the full and free I expression of their bang-whang proclivities; yet this is all suppressed in some families. The comfort and convenience of the elders alone are studied. The child is the weakest; the child is suppressed. The child must act foreign to its nature. The child must not raise it -&gt; voice aloud —must not in tlie elders' presence babble nonsense, save at intervals, when nonsense amuses the elders. It must in the house be a "good child," which means a quiet child, a child which through fear &gt;t...