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»tot< 0i>!}. VOL. XIII. LQS ANGKELES, CAL., SATURDAY, JANUARY 16, 1864. NO. 37. Cos Augeles Star: PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING, At the STAR BUILDINGS, Spring Street, Lo= Angeles, BY H. HAIIILTON, TERMS: Subscriptions.per annum, in advance.. $5 00 For Six Months 3 00 For Three Months 2 00 Single Number 0 12i Advertisements inserted at Two Dollars per square often lines, for the first insertion; and One Dollar per square for each subsequent insertion. A liberal deduction made to yearly Advertisers. San .Francisco Aeericy. Mr.C. A. CRANE is tbe only authorised agent for the Los Angbsles Star in San Francisco. All orders left at his office, Northwest corner of Washington and Sansome streets. Government utiding, (up stairs) will be promptly attended to. tasiitess Carbs. A. B. CHAPMAN, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. OFFICE in Temple's Building, near the Land Office. aug29 <ti » HOTELS. BELLA raiON HOTEL, LOS AMOEUES. JOHN KING & HEX BY HAMMEL, Proprietors. THE SUBSCRIBERS having leased the above named Hotel, wish to assure their friends and the travelling public tbat they will endeavor to keep tbe Bella Union what it has always been, THE BEST HOTEL IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Families can be accommodated with large, airy rooms, or suits of rooms, well lurnished. The Bills of Fare shall be inferior to none in tbe State. All U»e Stages to and frora Los Angeles arrive at and depart from this Hotel. The Bar anil Billiard Saloons shall receive the most slriat attention, and the patrons shall find that this house will be carried on as a first class Hotel ought to be. Los Angeles, May 31, 1862. IH.1 s* J. J. MURPHY, PROPRIETOR. THE SUBSCRIBER having leased the above house, wishes to assure his IriendB and the traveling public, that he will pn- ['j'Wl deavor to keep the WILLOW GROVE HOUoli j£ A FIRST CLASS HOT|^. This House is half a mile East of (lib Town of L»xington, on the main road to the Colorado River. Families can be accommodated with large rooms. as the above House has been newly furnished and well veiitilHtn'l. The bar is well supplied with tbe best of LIQUORS and CIGARS. Attached to the Hotel is a large STABLE and Oorral. where the best of HAY, BARLEY and CORNwk»vt for sale and feed. This is the only place where there is plenty of water. .1. .1. MUBPHV. 1ft. Montr, Oct. 25. 1863. oct3l-tf EL P"? 3. THiS HOTEL, newly opened, in the prin- rr^Vra^ipttl place of business tn EL MONTE, ia j!$ffi| lesisriMd for the ACCOMMODATION of W'ai'l'B CR AVELERS on the road from Loa Angeles to San Bernardino and the Colorado River. Animals are well taken care of at the STABIaSS A19 HAY-YARD, Which U abundantly supplied with WATER, ■nd where BEED can always be obtained on reasonable terms. J. W. EVANS, UI. F. Q.U11S.V. El Monte, Sept. 28, 1863. ICAN EXGHANi Cor. Sansome and Halleck Streets (OPPOSITE THE AMERICAN THEATRE,) SAN FKANCISCO. THE UNDERSIGNED respectfully informs the Traveling Public, as well as the more permanent Boarder, that he his leased the above well known and centrally located Hotel, and intends keeping it as A FIRST-CLASS HOUSE, At Moderate Prices. In the last three months there has been expended a urge amount in Re-modellng nnd Re-fnrnlsHIng, ♦lie EXCHANGE, and it will now compare favorably with Ui* first class hotels of the city. WE HAVE SPLENDID SUITS OF APARTMENTS for Families; also a large number of Bne single rooms for gentlemen. *. It is the purpose of the Proprietor to make the EX- HASGE one of the most comfortable and home-like oteii in the State, and hSaSke the Prices to Suit tbe Times. ■i?3a:aE! -T^ia-33x«3es Will be supplied with every delicacy the season affords. Attached to the house are ane BATHING ROOMS for Ladies or Gentlemen. JOHN W. SARGENT, Proprietor. CLARK'S INDELIB THE CHEAPEST AND BEST ARTICLE For Marking Linen. Jtot sale by the gross, at 30$ Montgomery street, Room No. a, San Francisco. eb22 W. HOLT. KTOTIOE. B. S. GRAY WOULD respectfully inform the public, that he is prepared to perform all services pertaining to the Interment of deceased persons. He will attend to the laying out of bodies, arranging for funerals, furnish ba dges, ' gloves, etc., if requested. Any orders left at Ms residence, New High Street, near the Catholic Church, or at his store, on Main Street, opposite the New Market, will he promptly atteuded to. JS-N. B,—All orders for DIGGING GRAVES, must bo left at the earliest moment possible. 09 Angeles, June 13, 1868. eajLa s^i±vjt.j:».x'* 5 - ARCADIA BLOCK, Next to Corbitt & Barker's, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Gents' Furnishing Goods, .Dress Goods, ■White Goa<3g, Embroidery and Lace Goods, Dress Trimmings, Hosiery, Gloves, Sic. ]afi4 S. HELLMAN, TEMPLE'S BLOCK, MAIN STREET, IiOS Angeles, — DEALER IN — Books and Stationery, Cigars, Tobacco, Candy, Cutlery nnd Fancy Goods, &o. OIRCIJLATINO LIBRARY. GARDEN SEEDS. J. C. WELSH, PHYSICIAN AND SjURGEON, Office, CITY DRUG STORE, Main street, Los Angeles. Office hours, 9 to 12, m ; and 2 to 9, p.m. August 1, 1859. S. 8l A. LA'Z IMPORTERS. And Wholesale and Retail Dealers in French,' English and American Dry Goods. Corner of Melius Row,Los Angeles. 1 62 PHINEAS BANNING, FORWARDING and COMMISSION AGENT, New San Pedro and Los Angeles. (S3TJCCESSOR TO GEO. TIlACnER & CO,) . "Wholesale and Retail Dealer In- Syrups, Bitters, Cordials, Main street, Los Angeles, Cal. Lower side of Plaza, near Clay st., SAN FRANCISCO. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE AND' ^•fitfrfffi AGENCY. Furnish all kinds of help for Families, Hotels, Farmers, Mining Companies, Mills, Factories, Shops &c. Also, have a Real Estate Agency, and attend to business in that line. feb22 FOR San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, San Pedro and San Diego. ON nnd alter the first of April, and until further notice, the steamship _Mh SENATOR, Will Make two trips per month on the Southern Coast, leaving Broadway Wharf, On the 3d and 18th of each Month AT 9 O'CLOCK, A. M. d@f" Bills of Lading will be furnished by Ihe Purser on board. For freight or passage apply on board, or at the office of S. J. Heusley, corner of Front and Jackson streets. dec9 S. J. HENSLEY, President. LEMON TREES FOR SALE. THI 3,000 SUBSCRIBER NOW OFFERS FOR SALE DWARF LEMON TREES, one year old, wbich will commence bearing in two years time; this (ruit tree cannot be procured in any other portion of this State, aud its truly remarkable productiveness recommends it to general cultivation, needing no more land, norgreater care lor its cultivation than the ordinary Calilornia grape vine, the net income is at least TEN-FOLD MORE THAN THAT DERIVED from tbe cultivation of AAY OTHER FRUIT. Whilst tbe market cau never be overstocked with lemons, the owner of every garden should at least bave a sufficient number of this choice fruit for his own consumption. Now is the time to transplant them. pS3~FlRST COME, FIRST SERVED.-^ TreeB neatly packed for transportation and full directions given for their cultivation. SAMUEL ARBUCKLE. Los Angeles, December 9th, 1863. Bancroft's Map of the Tacific States, I EMBRACING CALIFORNIA, Oregon, Washing- ]i tou, Nevada, Utah. Arizona, British Columbia and Sandwich Islands. Size, 52x64 inches, Soale, 24 miles to the inch. Elegantly engraved on Copper, and colored in Counties. This great work is sold only by subscription. An energetic and reliable cauvsser is wanted for Loss Angeles. Apply to ju4 Gm S. HELLMAN, General Agent for this County FORTY-JVINE TO-DAY. A good many lawyers, out of business, bave joined tbe army. We suppose that, having no other prosecute to do, tbey concluded to help pro- secute the war. BY P. B. SHILLAU15H. Another stroke on tbe bell of time, Another oycle of human life, Another step from tbe summer prime, .. Anrjther lease of care and strife. . My glass reveals the ?elf-eatue face— The eyes with their accustomed ray ; Yet hi them I the hint can trace : My boy, you're lorty-nine to-day. Tbe self-same face, but still I see Tbe havoo theron time has made ; Mioe own bave uo immunity From change tbat other cheeks Invades. Tbe Barae deep wriukless on tbe brow, Tbe same commingling with the gray. Speak that I cannot disavow ; My boy, you're forty-nine to-day, I read tho record time bas traced, Whether of folly or of wit, Too deep to ever be erased, For wbat thereon writ is writ; It needs no cunning tongue to tell The Btory that its lines portray ; I know the tale it bears too well; My boy, you're forty-nine to-day. And few but I may read the lines— The inner meaning they impart: Each word in burning tracery shines, I've learned it long ago by heart. A screed of mingled good aud ill. A log-book kept on life's rough way, Tbat other years aud acts must fill; My boy, you're lorty-uine to-day. Ob. early years I where have ye flown ? Where fled the buoyancy of youth ? Alas, I though we lime's touch disown, Our mirror tells us all the truth. 'Twete well to own tbe serious lact, Admit tbe steps of mild decay, And witb a riper wisdom act; My boy, you're foity-uine to-day. But not in grief I bid farewell To years lbat iu the past are lain ; No moment does my heart rebel That joy may not return again. With cbeertul trust I'll bide my fate, And culture calm content away ; Exempt from dralt, I'll patient wait; My boy, you're forty-nine to-day. estate Library. The foundation of theLibrary may be dated at the time when the Law Library of W. B. Olds was purchased by act of the Legislature of 1855. Tbe sum of $17,250 was appriated to pay for the purchase ; but an Act to establish a State Library was pasBtd as early' as 1850, but no fund Was provided for its Bupport until 1852, when an act was passed that each officer commissioned by the Governor should pay $5 into the Library Fund. In 1853 an Act was passed that all fees collected by the Se- ctatary of State should be paid iuto the Library Fund. In'that way tbe luud was steadily increased uutil tbe commencement of tbe present year, when ttie rage for ''wild cat" mining operations engrossed the attentiou ul our speculative citizens; and it it bas been ol no other benefit to the State it has increased tbe Library Fund so that now the sum paid iu quarterly is far greater than ever before. The receipts during the year has beeu over $20,000. By tho Act of 1852, the Governor, Treasurer, Controller, President of the Senate aud Speaker ol the Asssembly were constitued the Directors, and the Secretary of State the Librarian, ex-ofncio and tbe Library was taken charge of by a clerk of tbe Secretary of State.- By au Act of 1861, the Governor, the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, and three persons to be elected by the Legislature, were constituted a Board of Trustees ofthe Library ; the Board to elect the Librarian for tbe term of lour years. A catalogue of tbe books in the Library was printed in 1852, one in 1857, and one iu 1860, the last being much more complete than either of the others, tbose of 1855 and 1857 being pamphlets containing no description of the books but Bimply an index. Uuder }be old system, from 1852 to 1861, a period ol nine years, all the bookB collected, not including the extra and larger numbers of the California statues and journals, was only about ten thousand and this number embrasec tbo purehase made of Olds' wbio£ was paid for out of the general fund. Under the present eystam, from 1861, a period ot three years, tbe increse has been about seven thousand. The Library uow contains over seventeen thoueaud volumes, not including duplicates. In the last year over four tbousund books have been added, the bookm so purchased are of tbe most rare and valuable kind, consisting ol English Law Reports, works upon American and foreign history, voyages and travels, science, art, poetry, and general literature. Tbe Law Library contains over seven thousand volumes, comprising the most valuable trealiBes. A11 the Auk rican reports and the English repoets from the year. Books down to and includingb11 published the present year (1863.) TheMiscellaneous Library of about ten thousand volumes, contains all the valuable Encyclopaedias, dic- tionariesof European and Asitio languages, tbe Englis hlrish and Scotch Reviews and Magazines ; the early newspapers of California, well.bound; all tbe standard works upon ancient and modren history of voyages and travels, biographies, and many elegantly illustrated works. Should the Library continue to increase - as it has for the last three years, we will have a State Library second to no other in the Union.—Call. Thb Next Presidency.—Twelve months from yesterday (8th) the people ol this country should be privileged to select a President and Vice-President for the ensuing four years. We say privileged, because we have great reason to apprehend that under the existing regime political privileges will be refused to all but the favored few who bask in the sunshine of official favor. Jfe ere of tha number of those who regard it as very questionable whether the usual form of an election, as prescribed by the Constitution, will take place,' but that, as likely as anything else, tome new and unauthorized mode of conferring power will be inaugurated, We, however, hope that all our apprehensions are illusory, and we shalt be enabled to elevate to those * comanding positions, by the I unbiassed, untrammelled, and free expression of \ public will, men of tho highest oider of states manship. ■VI HI 11 mil Ifl WBmrTf- W.-WIS Raw Hatcrlal of tile Legislature. Wm. A. Ransom, of Sacramento, has issued what he styles an "Atubropograpbie Chart" of tbe State officers, members of the Legislature, and members of -tha supreme Ccurt, from wbich the Sacramento Bee condenses the following : Of the sixteen State officers, 5 were born in New York, 3 in Massachusetts, 2 in Maine, 2 in New Hampshire, and 1 each in California, Delaware, Nova Scotia and Illinois. Ot tbese there emigrated from Massachusets 5', from Maine 2, and 1 each from Wisconsiu, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, New Hampshire, Illinois, New York, New Jersey, and Connecticut. Their ages vary—the eldest. Mr. Tilton,Harbor Commissioner, being 41, and the youngest, Mr, Clayes, State Printer, being put down at 26. Twelve are married and four are sin gle. Five emigrated in 1849, and one us late as '59. Of occupations, tbe Governor is a banker, and there are three lawyer", 3 merchants, 2 civil engineers, 1 farmer, 1 ranchero, 1 one accountant, 1 miner, 1 teacher, 1 editor, 1 printer. Of the Judges elect and Clerks of the Supreme Court, 9 were born in New York and 3 in Vermont; 2 emigrated from New York, 2 from Wisconsin and one each from Iowa. Florida, Michigan, India^ na, and Vermont. All are married. Of occupations, 7 are lawyers, 1 miner, and 1 teaeher. Their ages are from 30 to,54. and the the date of their emigration is from 1849 to 1863—Perry, tbe Secretary of the Supreme Court, being the newest comer, Ofthe Senate, 10 are natives of New York, 6 nf Pennsylvania. 4 nf Vermont, 3 of Ma»PBohusettB, 4 of Kentucky, 2 of Ohio, leach of California, Canada Conecticut. Michigan,Trland. Scotland. Virginia New Jersey, New HatnpeM=e, Maine, Missonrl—toS tal, 40. There emigrated from New York 7, Pennsylvania 3, Vermont 2, Massachusetts 2, Wisconsin 4, New Jersey 2, Louisiana 2. Ohio" 5, Michigan 2. Illinois 2, Texas 2, Kentucky 2, and 1 each from Virginia, Indiana. Nissonri, Npw Mexico. Mr. Cott was born in California. The latest- comers are Messrs. Tuttle and Wright, who arrived in 1858. and fhe oldest, Horace Hawes, who arrived in 1847. Of occupations, there are 15 lawyers, 6 merchants, 5 farmers, 7 miners. 2 rancheros, 1 minister 1 banker, 1 printer. 1 phynician. 1 butcher- The oldest member is Mr. Hall, 55 years, and the youngest. Mr. Montgomery. 22. Twenty six are married, 13 single, and 1 a widower. In the Assembly the nativity is ns follows : New York 15, Massachusetts 6. Ohio 2, Connecticut 4, Pennsylvania 4. Kentucky 6, Vermont 7, Missouri 2. California 3. Maine 6, Irland 2. Germany 1. England 2, New Hampshire 2, New Jersey 2, 1 each from Tennessee, Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Michigan, France. Upper Canada; Illinois. 1 not stated—total 80. There emigrated from New York 14. Connecticut 4. Iowa 2, Kentucky 4, Illinois 8, Wisconsin fi. Missouri R, Massachusetts 11, Maine 4, Vermont 2, Ohio 2, New Hampshire 2, 1 each from Indiana, Npw Jersey, South Carolina, Rhode Island, District of Columbia, New Brunswick, Germany ; 3 were born in Calilornia, 1 not stated. Of occupations, there are, miners 17, lawyers 10, farmers 16, merchants 13. printers 2. other mechanics 5, editors 2, physicians 4, 1 real estate dealer, 1 railroad agent, 1 ditch, superintendent, 1 Block raiser, 1 cattle dealer, 1 undertater, 1 ranchero, 1 late deputy Sheriff. Forty-nine are married, thirty are single, and one is a widower, Tbe oldest Mr. Clark, is fifty-nine, and the youngest Mr. Hill, is twenty-two. The latest comer is Mr. Buffum, in J859. and none came before 1849. Of tbe attaches of tbe Legislature, twft are natives of Vermont, three of Ohio, two of England, two of Virginia, three of Pennsylvania, four of New York. One each ofthe West Indies, Irland New Jersey, Georgia, and Illinois. Ofthe twenty- one eleven are single and ten married. The oldest is fifty, and youngest twenty-six. Rev. O. C. Wheeler came in 1848, and tbe latest comer in 1856. Theraemigrated from Ohio 4, Vermont 2, New York 3, New Jersey2, Texas 2. One each from Missouri, Iowa, West Indies, Pennsylvania, Australia, Illinois, Maryland. Of occupation, there are of lawyers 4, miners 4, accountants 2, clerks 4. farmers 2. One of each, editor, hotel keeper, printer, clergyman. The Monday before election, says theN. Y. Day Book, was litterally "Blue Monday" in New York, for the streets were blue with the throngs of soldiers sent hither to vote the Republican ticket. That was the condition on which they were fur- loUghed to come home. To make its action appear less reprehensible in sending away trotn the army at this time so many soldiers, they were called "invalids;" but we saw not a single invalid among all the parts of regiments which crowded our streets a day or two before election. The ballot- box in this State was taken by an army of at least 30,000 soldiers in tbe pay of the General Government. Not quite all voted the abolition ticket", bnt tbey all promised to vote it, or tbey would not have been pronounced invalids, nor would they have been permitted to come home. Wbat a profanation of that sacred franchise, which is thus described by the poet: "There is a weapon firmer sol, And surer than the bayonet; A weapon that comes down as still, As snow flekes fall upon tbe sod, And executes the freeman's will. As lightning does the will of God." But Old Abe's soldiers are made to execute his will, which they must promise to do, or tbey are not allowed to vote at all. It is a terrible thought to remember tbat nothing oan be forgotten. I havo somewhere read that no- oath is uttered that does not continue to vibrate through all time, in the wide-sprading current of sound—not a prayer lisped tbat itsreeord is not to be found straped on the laws of nature by the in- delliWe Beal ofthe Alnlighty will—Cooper. There is no singular number to the word alms, as if to teach us tbat a solitary act of cnarity bard ly deserves the name. Our bounties, to be available, must be ia the plural number. Our Finances. History Is said to be philosophy, teaching by example. Our financiers seem to disregard all lessons, whether inoulcated by experianoe or ratio' ciaation. Theassignafs of France and the oonti-. nental issues of our revolutionary fathers—event the disastrous depreciation of "greenbacks" at the present moment—fail to impress on the mind of our "Minister of Finance" the expediency, nay* tbe necessity, of reverting to a resumption of specie payments. Some of h,is organs have lately boasted that be can do so at any moment I If thia be true, it ie to be hoped, for the good of the people at large, and especially for the benefit of tbe mechanic and laborer, that a change in. the aspect of the planets will relieve him from the lunacy of his financial hallucinations, and that, restored to the guidance of unclouded judgment, he will do tbat which is in bis power, and relive as from the oppression of a paper currency. The enormous taxation imposed by the prosecution of the present, war, weighs heavily enough upon the labor of the country without the additional drain of a depreciated currency. Our Constitutional currency as Daniel Webster said, is the best In the world—' tbe currency of gold and silver. Let us hare It- again, instead of the John Law representatives, wbicb, uuder the contemplated expansion, will soon become worthless. If Mr. Chase'can bring us back to specie payments, let bim do it. Now our National debt is increasing at the rata of two millions of dollars per day io paper depreciated more than fifty per cent., and these "promises to pay" are to be hereafter redeemed in gold or silver. Every article now purchased by the Government must be paid for in lutnrity in specie at the rates now demanded. Would it not be wisdom to pay now In specie rates, and save the difference ? When we calculate the frauds to which it is subjected by the combinations of contractors and the dishonesty of agents, we hope It will not become a participant by the issue of more ■prTntbd money. The mass of the people understand bow they are taxed by the financial blunders of Mr. Chase, and will hardly favor his aspiration for the Presidency, unless he manifests repentance by reformation of conduct. Let us have the constitutional ourrency I The following extract from the New York .Vetc* which came under our notice just as we had finished the preceeding remaks, furnishes a happy illustration of tbe position we had assumed and attempted to argue: "Mr. Secretary Chase's pretense of the issue of greenbacks is to save interest. Now, there is no man in this community but does not know how much all prices are higher in greenbacks than they are in gold, and wbo can, therefore calculate. what incredible sums Mr. Cbase is paying for capital. A single item. He bas bought in this market since November 1st, 1862, the following articles : Total. Paper prices. Gold Beet, bbls, - 49,367 $501,810 $458,109 Pork, " .,-,.,173,177 2,764.712 1,981400 Bacon, lbs, - 8,338,603 781,200 581,000 4,047,722 2,870,000 There is a loss of $1,177,400, on meat rations bought in New York alone. Had the money beeu borrowed at 20 per cent., tbe interest would havo been $574,000. or less than half the actual loss." — Constitutional Union. Who Should Piuy.—First of all, let Araham Lincoln pniy that his "marble heart" may be softened ; that the bitter curse inflicted by wicked rulers Clay be removed; tbat the "voioeof Raohel for her children crying" may no longer disturbed the startled air ; tbat bloody war may ceaBe, and that the angel of peace may once more spread its white wings over a sorrowing lima bending beneath the heavy blow of national afflio tions I Let those around and near him pray—■ pray that their counsels may be free from partisans venom and malignant spite ; that their actions may be governed by an honeBt zeal for the welfare of tbeir prostrate country; that all fraud and corruption may be banished from tbeir midst and that thty may be spared the (earful crime of having aided aud abetted in tbeir country's ruin 1 Let all the people pray—pray that iheir priceless liberties may be preserved ; that illegal arrests, unlawful banishments, and violations of personal rights may no longer prevail ; that integrity may dwell in tbe heart of their servants, and publia virtue once again assert its sway in the bight places of the Government; that the crimes wa-ieht have degraded the bad men in power may glva place to official purity and rectitude j tfett wronga may be righted, outrages redressed, error rebuked and tbat justioe may again be recalled to a land from whose borders she fled affrighted and dismayed, when the dark shadows of a coming des> potism fell upon her pathway.—Kentucky News. Rebel Terms op Peace.—The Richmond Enquirer ,ot tbe 16th of October, in an editorial upon "peace," says: "Save on our own terms, we can accept no peaca whatever, and must fight till dooms-day rasiher than yield an iota of them; and our terms are: 'Recognition by tbe enemy of the independence of the Confederate States. Withdrawal of Yan- koe forces from every foot of Confederate grotrhd, including Kentucky and Missouri. Withdrawal of Yankee soldiers horn Maryland until, tbat State- shall decide, by a free vote, whether she shall remain in the old Union, or ask admission into the Confederacy. Consent, ou the part of the Federal- government, to give up to the Confederacy ita proportion of the navy as it stood at the time of secession, or to pay for the same. Yielding up all pretensions on the part of the Federal Government to that portion of the old territories which lies west of the Confederate States. An equitable- settlement, on the basis of ©as? absolute independence and equal rights, of all acoonnts of the pub-- lie debt and pa-blio lands, and of the advantages aocrueing from foreign treaties. Tbese provisions, we apprehend, comprise ..ther mininm of what we must require belore we lay down our arms." a CM CO m CM o CO CT) CM S4- OO CM — t^ CM — CO CM o — to CM CM co CM CM w 0} — o CM — CD CO h»_ — t^ — a
|Title||Los Angeles Star, vol. 13, no. 37, January 16, 1864|
|Type of Title||newspaper|
|Description||The English weekly newspaper, Los Angeles Star includes headings: [p.1]: [col.3] "Forty-nine to-day", "State library", "The next presidency", [col.4] "Raw material of the Legislature", "The Monday before election, says the N.Y. Day Book, was literally "Blue Monday" in New York ...", [col.5] "Our finances", "Who should pray", "Rebel terms of peace"; [p.2]: [col.1] "The Revolution and its object", [col.2] "The coming campaign", [col.3] "The Aquilla", "Another defaulter", "At a special meeting of Los Angeles Lodge No.35 ...", "The following mining companies filed their articles of incorporation ...", [col.3] "Court Commissioner", "County Court -- January term -- Wm. G. Dryden, Judge", "The draft", "New York, January 8", [col.5] "Eastern intelligence", "Mexican ports blockaded"; [p.3]: [col.1] "Dixie song", [col.2] "Summons", [col.4] "In the Probate Court of the County of San Bernardino, State of California", "Summons"; [p.4]: [col.1] "On the brink", "The present", "Eastern intelligence", [col.2] "In 1798 Mr. Jefferson wrote to Mr. Madison, from Paris ...", "Power of ciphers", "Telegraphing by solar light".|
|Subject (lcsh)||Los Angeles (Calif.) -- Newspapers|
|Geographic Subject (City or Populated Place)||Los Angeles|
|Geographic Subject (County)||Los Angeles|
|Geographic Subject (State)||California|
|Geographic Subject (Country)||USA|
|Coverage date||circa 1864-01-10/1864-01-22|
|Publisher (of the Original Version)||Hamilton, H.|
|Publisher (of the Digital Version)||University of Southern California. Libraries|
|Format (Extent)|| p.|
|Contributing entity||The Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery|
|Identifying Number||Los Angeles Star, vol. 13, no. 37, January 16, 1864|
|Legacy Record ID||lastar-m508|
|Part of Collection||Los Angeles Star Collection, 1851-1864|
|Rights||Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery|
|Physical access||University of Southern California owns digital rights only. For personal, educational or research use contact: Special Collections, Doheny Memorial Library, Libraries, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA 90089-0189; firstname.lastname@example.org; phone (213) 740-5900; fax (213) 740-2343. Contact rights owner at repository e-mail (or phone (626) 405-2178 or fax (626) 449-5720) for access to physical images. For permission to publish or republish material in any form -- print or electronic -- contact the Rights owner.|
|Repository Name||The Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery|
|Repository Address||1511 Oxford Road, San Marino, CA 91108|
|Filename||STAR_982~1; STAR_982~2; STAR_982~3; STAR_982~4|
|Contributing entity||The Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery|
LQS ANGKELES, CAL., SATURDAY, JANUARY 16, 1864.
Cos Augeles Star:
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING,
At the STAR BUILDINGS, Spring Street, Lo=
BY H. HAIIILTON,
Subscriptions.per annum, in advance.. $5 00
For Six Months 3 00
For Three Months 2 00
Single Number 0 12i
Advertisements inserted at Two Dollars per square
often lines, for the first insertion; and One
Dollar per square for each subsequent insertion.
A liberal deduction made to yearly Advertisers.
San .Francisco Aeericy.
Mr.C. A. CRANE is tbe only authorised agent
for the Los Angbsles Star in San Francisco.
All orders left at his office, Northwest corner of
Washington and Sansome streets. Government
utiding, (up stairs) will be promptly attended to.
A. B. CHAPMAN,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR
OFFICE in Temple's Building, near the Land