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REED-AVERY. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
REED-AVERY. The nuptials of Rev. Fred W. Reed and Miss Ellie Avery took place last Tuesday morning at Christ Episcopal Church at this place. The groom has been rector of the church for more than two years and is hold in highest esteem by his congregation and all our people. The bride is daughter of Francis Avery one of our old residents and former Secretary of our Land and Ferry Company. During tne forenoon the church began to fill with the large number of friends of the contracting couple until no more could be accommodated. Most beautiful profuse floral decorations were on every side. The superb marriage hell of white rosebuds was suspended from a magnificent floral arch erected in the chancel, and on each side of the arch were smaller bells, tipped as though ringing. Suspended over the main aisle were three other bells also tipped by invisible wires, and several beautiful balls of marguerites. The chancel rail was banked with beautiful flowers and bouquets were placed in the wind...
Kupui'ior i miii. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
Superior Court. CIVIL. Application of S. H. Kiler for appointment of appraisers to appraise homstead of Helena Saunders ordered dismissed; the claim of applicant having been settled. John Bustin vs. Houng Choung Wo Ke &amp; Co. Issuance of execution stayed for six day. John Bustin.vs. Kuong Fook Yeun &amp; Co.—same order, John Bustin vs. Ali Yeun—same order. J. W. Taylor vs. B. T. and P. Fox — Defendant's demurrer argued and taken under advisement. Cosmo Sais vs. P. K. Austin et al—Testimony taken — Continued till July 11, 1885. L. Hechheimer vs. B. Herman — Judgment rendered for $55 19 and costs. P. B. Hewlett vs. Charles Martin — plaintiff's demurrer to defendant's amended answer overruled— Testimony taken— Still on trial. — BETWEEN such thornes Ugo, who would not be the rose? Mr. Joseph Jewett our north side blacksmith has taken Mrs. Fentreu's house. Antonio Lawrence has built an addition to his store which he will fit up as a saloon. To-night Sausalito Lodge No. ...
HOTEL ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
HOTEL ARRIVALS. Registered at the "El Monte" Iast week, Mrs. James Irvine Cal Burthe W F Nprcross W G Fullerton Miss Birdie Levingston Oswald Seifirt Miss Rosie Levingston Newton Knox Miss Ester Levingston Miss EIsie Knox Miss Minnie Levingston D. W. Hofsburg and wife Miss McPherson Geo W BIoor Chas E Hall R Winter wife and son Perey Beamish and wife Miss Martha Paul C D McDuffie Wm Wineter and wife Mrs C R Thompson Harry Sutherland Miss J Wlnchester Miss V Patchell Miss Tillie Valerga Sam Herlinghi Dr J S Knowlton
POSTAL. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
POSTAL. Mnt'sOlopo. I Mnil&lt; Arrive; lor Sau 1 inn- ) X. (Hi am | I'miii San l'r»n- 1 H/20 »M c l IL . a ( 11.63 i.m I 1-IMO }-11 40AM ) H.r.u i-Ji I I "&gt;.Whm SOSDAYS—CIoieii nt 7.50 A. •*., for San FranriMO, ArriviKnt 8.4n l, K. from " ADVERTISED LETTERS. List of unclaimed letters remaining in the Postoffice at Sasalito, Marln county, Callfornia May 1, 1885 To obtain any of these letters the applicant must call for "advertised letters" giving date when published, If not called for within one month, they will be sent to thelm Dead Letter Office. Anselmo, Silveiro B. George Anderson, M. Asa, J. T. Bruce, Mrs. E.. Bradley, Marianna Delfina, Manuel Francisco Dias, Jose A. Freitas, Mr. F, Fulgenxie, Tom Hanson, E. G. Peters, Jorge Jose de Souza, Antonio Silveira, Mrs. H. Talcott. FOREIGN Jose Machado Mendonco ManueI de Azeredo Aloes, Aville, Manuel de Soiza Avile, Frank Machado de Souza Stephen Hubbe. JOHN SCHNELL, P. M.
– – ♦■ – Ural Ksliile. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
- - ♦■ - Real Estate. Wm. Reade to Helen F. Thomas, part of lot 1 in block 2, lands of Sausalito Land and Ferry Company. Robt. Watt to Peter Williams, lot 22 of Watt tract; $350. Henry Richmond to Wm. and Alva Jewell, all right, title and interest in 680 99-100 acres in Pt. Reyes township (part of Jewell's Ranch,) also all right, title and interes in a certain lot 100x300 feet in Grand avenue, Coleman's addition to San Rafael; $800.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
MISCELLANEOUS. tW. D- HOBRO, Plumber S. Gasfitter, 728 Washington Street, Opposite the. Plaza. San Francisco, Gal Work done at Iteasoimble Hates. All Orders l'roinptly Attended to. PACKET LINE A ■■■ Tub ScnooNEit "Peerless," ('apt. Chris Mn.LKii. — WILL LEAVE — Jackson St. Wharf EVERY— T0 E DA V AND Flt 11) A V FOR SAUSALITO. (lurrying LuoiUt lad llmcinl Freight ami Mrrrlulhiliw. CIIIIIS Ml'r.l.EH.C'Hiitnlll. JOSEPH M. JEWETT, WAGON MAKER AND B LA CKBM 111.. Wflcoim and Cnrriftßrn Repaired, ~~**ysUm* ini'l New ones iudtli- t&lt;» orilfr. Ship work and all kinds of Steel work and Machinery Forging. Agricultural Machinery of , all Kiwis Repaired on short Xofiee. (\ Hone Shoeing «ltcii&lt;led to with Prompt' iic-hH anil Dii-i'iili li. WATER St., - SAUSALITO. Jt. HOTEL J| AND. BESTAU R ANT! WATER St., HA USA LI TO. Hoard find Lodging by the day, week or month, at MoDERATK TkrMi Meats Furnished at all Hour*. Mrs. M. HUGHES, Proprietress. BAUSALITO MARKET ! I. B. Bakatv, -...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
v.-.hr.n RATES. NOTICE! Water Rate 3 ....A3»D.... Condition ..■..OP fllfi.;:. SAtJSALtTO Land and Ferry office (it Tllfc ■ ■.' A V 8 A I, I T 6 LAND and FERRY COMPANY Xo. 419 California .st, lioom &lt;); San FfIAKuWOO, Jan. 28, 1885; NOTK'K AS TO WATKII HATKB *K"h' CONDITIONS.' rpilE SAUSALITO LAND AND FEIN I ry Company linn tbo right to clainf and exert oil the privileges of a Wafer Com-' puny under the following clauses of ilif Articles of Incorporation, relating to the "objects nnd purposes for whicll sn'd eoirfpany ix formed." viz: "Dnildiug fliimeß, diim», riqilculifrl'S,' reservoirs nnd other structures appropriate to tin supply find distribution of water." "Of collecting, dU'rlbDthig nod Bellii'tf wnter." The Company has lately applied I") thfl Board of Supervisors of Marin county id dx mid establish monthly rates for water, Irf be charged mid collected by this Company. The JJoiird of HapffffafDnl decided thai they had no jniisiiiction, as this Company huh not furnish...
THE COLONEL’S REBUKE. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
THE COLONEL’S REBUKE. A.ii Occasion "When the Boys In Gray Were MM Exactly Consistent. [Arkansas Traveler.] Kx-Congressman Ounter was, during the , war, a proud and impressive officer. He WM not afraid of the enemy and never Nought a chance of keeping out of harm* i way, but it was a well known fact that the' clanking panoply and turkey-gobbler strut of war was to him quite as interesting as the gleam of the bayonet or the 'cannon's opening roar." In January, j 1803, Gunter marched his men from the | northwest down to the capital city. While the men were halted on the opposite bank of the river, Guuter went over into the town, mid while there became acquainted with several young ladies. In the presence of these ladies he decided to make an impres slve show; aud he told them to stand upon i lie hotel balcony, to be cheered by his troops as they passed. '-.Now, boys," said Gunter when ho had gone back to his men, "when you cross over 1 want you to march just as gracefully as you possi...
A Novel-View. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
A Novel-View. [Chronicle "Undertones." Truth and falsehood are coequal. George Washington was phenomenal perhaps when the hatchet and cherry - tree incident took place. But the more truth there is in a man the bigger his capacity for lying when he likes to let it out. « The difference between a thoroughly truthful man and a big liar is entirely in the estimate of the expediency of * the case. Some people are lucky enough to go through life without meeting with a predicament wherein it is advisable to lie. 1 have always believed that the man who will Htoal a dollar is a safe man to trust with millions. He estimates his crime by the amount be steals. . The man who would not Hteal 9500 might get away with $1,000,000, because he values the risk by the benefit be derives from it. | But after all - the chancei anybody getting away „ with $1,000,000 are very slight in San Francisco, for a few people have got away with most of the millions already. ■' . "-". (
THE POISON TREE. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
THE POISON TREE. iWilliam Blake.) 1 was angry with my friend, I told my wrath, my wrath did end; i was angry with my foe, J told it not, my wrath did grow. And I wntorsi it in fears, Night and morning with my tears, .And 1 sunned it with smiles, And with -oft deceitful wiles; i Till it grew both day and night, Till it We an apple bright: And my f()J beheld it shine, And he knew that it was mine, And into my garden stole, When the night had veiled the pole. In the morning glad I see Mv foe outstretched beneath the tree.
Stonewall Jackson* Compliment*. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
Stonewall Jackson* Compliment*. ["W. Q. E." in Chicago Times 1 I think that it was on the day of Port liepublic (it my memory be not at fault) that (Jen. Jackson had ordered A. P. Hill to take a certain position and bold it. lie and some of his staff were sitting on horseback on the top of a bill, in the drizzling rain, trying to see what was going on in various parts of the field. "Jackson," as one of the staff recently said, "was. the dingiest looking man in the crowd, as usual; he had on the same old cape, that was once gray, but was now a yellowish brown, the same old clothes that he had worn when he brought those cadets from the Institute on that hot day, and the same cap whose brim had hid the clock from his vision on that day; and the water pouring off him at every corner, and off his angular, raw-boned sorrel (that he bought from a drove at Harper's Ferry for $200 in gold, and which is now one of the curiosities at the New Orleans exhibition), did not improve the general app...
French "Liquid Rainbow." [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
French "Liquid Rainbow." [Cor. New Haven Register.] Pousse-cafe is a drink of French origin, and the name cannot well be expressed in Knglisb. "Pousse" is from the verb "pousser," to push or drive out, while "cafe" is, of course, coffee; thus a pousse-cafe is literally a pusher. It is taken only after dinner and immediately follows the coffee, consequently it bears no relation whatever to the American "night-cap," which is taken just before retiring, or is the last drink of a night's carousal. | In concocting a poussecafe four cordials are generally used— curacoa, chartreuse, maraschino and ani—one resting distinctly upon another mid the whole topped by brandy, forming a beautiful combination and affording the illusion of a draught of liquid rainbow.
FIFTY YEARS AGO. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
FIFTY YEARS AGO. GATHERING OF THE CLANS AT AN "OLD VIRGINNY" WEDDING. Th» Feverish Excitement of Expectation— Lavlfth Hospitality—How Guest* Came — Driving Four-ln-Haml —"A Tim» When &gt;Veddln'» Was \Yeddln'»." (Mrs. F. 0. de Fontaine in New York Graphic] Fifty years ago old Roanoke -was in a feverish state of excitement over an event which was destined to unite the interest* and estates of two of the oldest and most influential families in Virginia. Weeks in advance the clans had been gathering from the neighboring states to do honor to the occasion, and when the day of the wedding arrived 'Oakland," the ancestral home of the bride, was taxed to its utmost to accommodate the numerous guests. "Peyton Hall," the adjoining estate owned by a relative, also threw open its hospitable doors, and was soon filled to overflowing by the wedding company that came with big box, little box, bandbox and bundle. Cots were placed in parlors and libraries, pallets laid on every available fl...
A linrrr Case or Intoxication. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
A linrrr Case or Intoxication. (Chicago Herald.! A well-known society belle in Paris, was arrested for drunkenness. In defense she stated that she read that the surest way of preserving furs from moths whs to place them in an empty spirit cask. Hue according purchased one and in it put her cloak. The weather being chilly, she require! tbe garment, and the alcoholic fumes pro luce 1 intoxication. She was acquitted.
THE CATHEDRALS. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
THE CATHEDRALS. MEXICO'S CHURCH EDIFICES AND THE WONDERS THEREOF, Granit Cathedral ol the City of Mexico— Cathedral* of Pueblo «nd Santa GuaUalupe—Klch Ornaments, Jewels and Vestments. [Emily Pierce In Frank Leslie's.] It is a fact, frankly acknowld Igai, that the Roman Catholic ohurch in Mexico is now surrounded by the ruins only of iti former greatuess. Fifty years ago this opulent institution owned over threo-ftitbs of the City of Mexico. The income of tlw archbishop was greater than that of the queen of England, lv 1827 there were 15J convents and monasierios in Mexico. 0113- tenth of the products of the country went U&gt; the clergy as tithes. The estimated value ot church property in ISJJ was t300.000,0J0, one-third of the entir.) property of the nation. In the City of Moxico there were 5,000 houses, valm 1 at *3U,---000,000, of which the church owned more than one-half. Domes rose in every block, the cross was lifted upon every hand. Thu annual income of the church in...
A < him. Trap uuil a Ti<«. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
A &lt; him. Trap uuil a Ti&lt;«. [Chicago Herald.] John Hyatt, of Willvale, Iml.. who has been a trapper for over forty years, recently found a steel trap which he had get twenty y.'ai- ■ ago on the banks of tho Kuukakeo river near the crossing of the X iekol Plata railroad. Ha remembers having set tli.t trap, but does not recollect having taken it nway. It was sprung and In its jaws war* four claws of a coon's foot. A soft willow, on the roots of which it was get, had grown ilmost entirely around it Ports of the ti\ip were imbedded in the wood as If they had been driven into it. He now has the portion of the tree with the trap in at his home.
< •■if.iiiil ttlt MUsllos. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
&lt; •■if.iiiil ttlt MUsllos. [ftrlrinilTr Traveler.] Considering the number of meteoric stones which reach tbu earth's surface, it would &gt;iot be turpridng if many lives had been de•troyed by them. It is stated that loss o( life resulted from a large fall in Africa; that about the year 1030 many person 4 and animals were killed; that in 1511, about 6 o'clock in evening, a priest was struck and killed; and that btill later, in Hi.".n, a monk was killod. hut these, according to Mr. Jiimns K. Oregory, seem to be thn only instances recorded of death froi* falljnj; meteorites.
Another Stage Superstition. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
Another Stage Superstition. [ChiaigO Times.l A leading man of a new York Uioatra illustrated the hold which superstition still maintains on many who would be least M)«&lt; pected of the weakness. (Joing up tQ a minor actress who felt complimented l&lt;&gt; be adlrossed by the prominent actor, he Logged a favor. ''Do not carry an open pnra.sol on the stage. It is bad luck. The play «ill not succeed if you take on that paruvil, I am sure.' To oblige, the offending article w;i bUmml mid the actor's feart calmo t.