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The Lean Gii I. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
The Lean Gii I. [Chicago Tribune. I It seems to be admitted by all the fasbionable authorities that the lean girl must go, socially puking, and that the fat girl* reign lias come. But none of thorn will deny that there ore about the lean girl more good point* than b«r riral can ifcow,
WOMAN AND HOME. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
WOMAN AND HOME. VARIOUS ITEMS OF INTEREST TO , MOTHER EVE'S DAUGHTERS. Tyranny of the Shoe—Conceit* of Stationery—Gen. Cu»ter'» Wile— Cutting Dresses —Washington Society — Milksops —Farmer* Bath. [Minneapolis Household.] The luxury of a bath-room can bo afforded by only tho comparative few who live in furnace or steam-he »ted dwelling*. Bathing in cold room is always dangerous; and yet the farmers, mechanics and many others who are able to have few luxuries can afford least of all to do without tbo comfort and refre&gt;hmont of frequent bathing after toilsome days' works. Toe first moans of resting is to make one.* self clean. li more farmers realized this, not so many of them would leave the harvest field or threshing machine, covered with thu sweat and dust of the day, eat a hasty flippy an I goto bed as soon as the chore&lt; him done, sleeping in the tame soiled undergarmenti they have worn all day. They always get up tired. Why? He-tin.; consists of two processes...
The Tyranny of the Shin-. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
The Tyranny of the Shin-. | New York World.l Large women, said a well-known utUi 'and expert, must have feet that to be beautiful would be very ugly on a smaller woman. A No. 1 boot is to a large extent a female hallucination. It is to a much larger extent, perhaps, a female OUTM, for those who dare not undergo its miseries grow «ooner or later to believe that, they do, and lire cannot burn out of them the conviction that their shoes are No. 1. Nobody but the ( woman herself knows what tortafW are undergone by the slave with a No. '4 foot who is chained to a No. 1 shoe. Professional women who exhibit their feet are, of eoortt, more subject to this tyranny of the shoe than other women, and it may not bo generally known that there are emotional uud tragio actresses who, when nil other means of simulating agony and awakening pity ifa.il, rush to the No. 1 boot. They put that on and a sad, far-away look of unutterable (despair comes into thoir eyes, neuralgic: shadows play about thoir m...
Art In Cutting im •■■.,,., [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
Art In Cutting im •■■.,,., [New York Express.] ''Cuttiug the fashionable dressos for ladies, with all thn innumerable appanages connected therewith, is an art indeed, and it frequently requires years to become prollcient," said a prominent Broadway instructor to a reporter. "I perfected 800 ladies last year. This year I may instruct as many more. Heretofore the business of cutting patterns for ladies' dresses has been confined to a few who have years of experience. Many ladies cut their own dresses, but the work is done in a slow, inaccurate and unscientific; manner. Home guessus had to be made. The curves in the body, those outline* of beauty, whioh the garment should always Bnugly fit, were the mero plaything sot guesswork. For twenty-seven years I made outting a study while traveling through Ireland, and Kngland the continent of Kurope. In France I struck upon a new method—combination of squares. By it one lady in a ■week's time can learn to cut out, without any bother about refi...
Conceits in Stationery ami Perfnrait* [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
Conceits in Stationery ami Perfnrait* [New York Pa«t.i It is again tho fashion to Mai one* letter*, and bangles null seal* attached aw am rag the newest devices in fancy Jewelry. As tor stationery, it grows mow dainty each season, and some very quaint dsvioj) ara n«ed to head fashionable French nuts paper and envelope* "Papyrus," a roogh-'dged stationery, andocoratod, ii considered the be i form, and when rental tho packet looks In the bail taete. Hut many peoplo elect for fancy beading*, and most inganiou • are the effort! made to inert modern notions In thin respect. "Always at homo" is one of the new devices. It represent* a large snail with its house on its back. Invitation card* ib &gt;w some design suggestive of the (arm of eutsrtainment— oatd In one corner, a party ol musician*, apparently blowing great blasH of danoa music from trumpet*, horns an I bugles; a dainty and awtbatio rapper table, etc Note paper headed by appropriate quotation* from the poet* la ounildcrsd...
dm. dieter's WO* la i>,.i..ia. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
dm. dieter's WO* la i&gt;,.i..ia. [GHobe-Demoaral Book Review.] Like most people who have gamed their knowledge of Indians In that direct mid practical manner, Mi-. Culler dues not appear to have found n.'.n'li In them or thell way of life to be admired. Sbo grants that under certain circumstance.* they can b« brave, and even self-sacrificing, but they are fundamentally cruel and treacherous. Their enmity towards the white rues i&lt; not only fixed and deadly, but essentially barbarous. They are not content with merely killing a whito man, they delight to lor I urn him to death by inchos, and to tear the body apart and burn it afterwards. Th &gt;ir treatment of prisoners especially women, is such as will not bear plain telling, an 1 of course Mr*. Luster was in imminent fear always of falling into their hands. "My danger in this OOOMOtion," slm -ays, "was twofold. I was in peril from death i&gt;r capture by the savages, anil liable to I&gt;h k...
Mure I'gly Ornaments. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
Mure I'gly Ornaments. I London Times,] It seems that wo are threatened with hi invasion of very ugly little ornaments. Pig* mice and lizards were bad enough, and kit tens' heads were not pretty, but now wa ara to have half-Hedged chickens, and equally decollete ducklings of tended age. Miniaturt squirrels, too, are in preparation for bonnet and mulT adornment, and even little rabbits, nibbling at green satin cabbages. These art simply grotesque, considered as . "iixin^s for lovely women, but i do hope that a corn panion rumor is -untrue, which threatens U Immolate poor littlo canaries on tho sunn shrine. They are, bays th*» many-tonguod, to bo stuffed and mounted on twisted wires and then perched on the shoulder, or on ths open bodice of a dinner dress, Ona/latelv seen carried iv : it* poor, dear little dead beak a branch of leaves rendered in dia mi.iiil.s. A bunch of canaries was fastened on the skirt of tfce dress with which tlii; wa&gt; worn, so as to appear to bo holdin...
A Nouthern "I-ouk Branch.' [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
A Nouthern "I-ouk Branch.' LChioago HiTiii.i.i a party of Savannah capitalists hare purchased Tybee island, and declare tmy will make It the "Long Branch of the south." A big hotel and an opera bouse are among the things promised. 'I lie I;x|&gt;riihi- of Jjogs. An lowa mathematician declare* that thodogs in that stato eat enough to food 100,000 human beings, but render ■ Very latin service for the cost of maintaining them.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 28 May 1885
] MISCELLANEOUS. . th E SAUSALITO LAND .... AND FERRY MP ISOTISK! The SAUSALITO LAND and Ferry Company offers its Lands for Sale in Building Lots, BLOCK .Nt!. . . ere reels, AND 1T5 .... Water Front i, o T s; Oh as y Terms. The North Pacific Coast Railroad Company-*! :line ot road traverses the entire North rt T Ar - Front—over three milts—ot the Company's land, bringing all parts of the property wit ni quick traveling distance of San Francisco Thirty minutes from wharf to wharf. _____ THE.. . -W A T E _ft~ ....AND.... LANDSCAPE VIEWS ....ARE.... UN EQUALED BY ANT Around San Francisco. The locality is Healthful [ in the hi oh est degree. \ 2 ■ I The Soil Warm and Pro- I ■ y : -.y&gt; . I ductive I Water from Flowing Spring- I Pure and Plentiful—furnished from the Com- g pany's Reservoirs and Mains, s AT REASONABLE RATES. \ I . For all information .in regard to _i Sites, . Prices and Terms, Please apply to the Secretary of § . the Company, Boom, 9, Wo. 419 California street, ...
MAIDEN AND BUTTERFLY. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 4 June 1885
MAIDEN AND BUTTERFLY. [From the German.] A maiden idly wandered Through wood and c id retreat Aud as she st toped to gather A m&gt;i-e ;nr from the heather, A but/j&amp;rfly passed by ber, Atn kin-o.i her lips so swoet. "01 pardon," said the rover, "Ol pardon maiden fair, I sought among the flowers The honey that is ours, And took your red lips bloomiug For ro^ea growing there." "For this time,' 1 said the maiden, "Forgiveness—it is by; But I must beg to mention, And press to your attention, Thene roses ate not bloaniiug For every butterfly "
STONEWALL JACKSON'S WAY. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 4 June 1885
STONEWALL JACKSON'S WAY. A«T»ep at v Council or War— &gt;ovel »M;in for :i Night Alliu-l. ["W. Q, X" in ClUcago Tinn-«1 ' Could an accurate diary of evory Important council of war held during our late misunderstanding hava bpon kept, it would afford a great 'deal of interesting reading. The erit, the backbone, the resources, »nd tho mental fertility of leaders wero shown quite as forcibly iv thesti councils as on tl\o battlefiel&lt;l. &gt; Who doos not know of the council of Confederate generals callei on tho night oC the first Manussa-1. and of Jack sun's "Giva me 10,000 nen and I will go to Washington to-morrow 3" Jackson was always unwilling to spoak 'iit iv a council of war; and when the council was called by Loo ha was never called upon until the older men aud old soldiers had expreisod their opinion--. On the night of. the batlle of Fredericksburg, when 13urn?ide IfM trying to get his army back to the Stafford side of tho river over the one . potitoon. ...
< .1. -th.l Death Missile*. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 4 June 1885
&lt; .1. -th.l Death Missile*. [Arkansaw Traveler.) .Considering the number of meteoricstonea which reach the earth's mrfaco, it would not be suryruiug if many lives had teeu destroyed by them. It Is stated that loss of life resulted from* a large fall in Africa.; that about the yeer 1020 many persons and aniinaU were Wiled; that in 1511, about 5 o'clock in evening, « priest was struck and killed; and that utill later, in 1650, a monk was killed. But these, according to Mr. James K. Uregory, seem to be the only instance) recorded of death from falling meteorites. \~-' *-.--■- •--'- .
Auuther Maiso Superstition. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 4 June 1885
Auuther Maiso Superstition. ' [Chicago Times.] A le»&gt;ling man of a new York thaatro illustrated the hold wbioli superstit'eu still maintains on many who would be least »ihuwted of the weakness. Going up to a minor actre-ss who felt complimented to be adlresscd by the prominent actor, he begged a favor. "Do not carry an open parasol on the stage. It is bad luck. The play will noL»ucieed i( you take on that parasol, I tun sure." To oblige, the offending article J wa? closed and the actor'g feara calme I.
• ra-Toed Horses. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 4 June 1885
• ra-Toed Horses. i Horses having extra toes on the inner aide of the fore feet are occasionally met with in South America, «ccording to Dr. lhreng, who suggest* that they may dj the remnant of an old nativ* race of howes which e»«*ped th» notie* of the early settlers ';'
Ben. Sherman and the Scldlltr. Fowden. [Newspaper Article] — Sausalito News — 4 June 1885
Ben. Sherman and the Scldlltr. Fowden. ICleveland Leader.) When Gen. Sherman's army was at iioldsboro, N. C, Gen. Sherman made i visit to the headquarters of Gen. llowird. Whilo there Gen. . Sherman felt tho need of a small draught of whisky to drive off the malarial effects of tho jliinnto on his system. Now, all of tho jfficers of the army know of Gen. Howird's rigid temperance proclivities, and were strict in their respect for them, lien. Sherman knew there was no Whisky in Gen. Howard's quarters, and therefore did not mention his wants to Uen. Howard. Presently Pr. .John Moore, the medical direct tir. game in and after a little, conversation, Gen. riherinan gave him the win* antl sniri: "Doctor, hare you a seldlltz powder in your quarters'" The doctor answers/, ih.it ho had. Gen. Howard spoke up and said: "Gen. Sherman, it is not necessary to go to the doctor's quarters. I havo plenty of Meidlit/. powders here, and good ones, too; 1 will get you one." It there was Anything m Gen...