|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 3||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Oítrii, i to :jv UOTBEB. Not with cold fashion's common-place Iu goalless wishes woul I I trace Tne tfeettngs Lime can ne'er eflbo >. My Uotherl For, at the dawning of tbe year, Tbe loiv aad lovfrg rolca ihcar Falling In nanaÜ^ 0.1 my ear, Mj Mother) Ah! ma ¡few Y ar's"wasmiae ■ '. d;:;.:, OÍ " A Old i.'.iN ¡ Btene I with .1 love ao pure as thi e My Melba*: "A happy marl'? apon 1 A madness r'j!!.-.-. an i tears w II start At memories that wiU ¿aot depart. My Mother! Not that my heatt hai ycl ex ■■■■■i col ; — Not tii ¡,t ¡ 1 yeajv I yet 1 Not lhat mv iioul is cas ■ I in gol'. My Mother 1 Not that with sge pay lo:;';- are gray, 1 way- ^at ¡spirits whisper ol decay, My Mother I Though ofl >aoi brow] 1 etween ne roil, They oannot ww r n nl from Boul^ Nor lore'* unchanging power control. My .'¡other! Affection's Uee we still unbroken, A Now Year'e wish ulay still be spoken, Q£ filial love a;-imple token, My MofhcrJ The 1 Itti.SfCiluilfOüS. Uar.Mim't Speech on lEumlirg-, DtlUr.rti c.'. .'-.-.luí:-1. on (','=> flwa.in->/ = :,- ¿-prfsuííiíro. í'aiV, /jiiir/«i¿ JVjHíy. It seems .ta su a most ¿apfcrfcunate circum tanc 1 mid he fi ¡lect ;d to fp¡ ah 03 Humbug, as. ■ to the I art iw,'--whose prof..*?: 0:1 pVic'ular ly is, I find it hard a, exprés myself in th ¡r pr - ■gate. Everything Is humbug ; tbo vvbola Stat 1 it ', saeept our Agricultura! Sociely—thai alone is not. Humbug té'generally defined, deceit or imposi- tion. A. burglar who breaks luto yourbouso, a forger who cheats yon of your property, or a ras eat, Is lib. a bamba/; i bambú/is aajmpo lor: bai, lumy opinion the due ra'-'uning bf humbug ts mana <emeat—tact—to taku an old truth une! gut ii in au attractive form. L¿J3y't no humbug ia great without truth ar. (he bottom. The woollyborsewasa reality. He waa £cal!^ bom with a woolly coat. I nougnt inm t*i 'iucmuafi far íói)i)andsellthimon to Connecticut* dbI for -x. long tima i doubted what J shoal I ilo with him and fcaivd that be would Just al ttiii time, '■ 1 1849, (.' Íiaríy tferc report id to h lvc I tocky Mountains ; the piiblii but . hortly nfii ■■(■ r iu thai In íhe'chaac-3 fot the Woolly tl It woe duly ahaourifcsd ti; taws upiM tbe borders of tb mal ha ¡ b ien captured by t Col. Fremont's p (rty, \yfiic' degree, nf 1 '¡,-. nature of 'A; <x\ ix inds, tl. Fremont and hit iqeiS lost among ih,.. »«» greatly excited, wassato. Nowcame at, after three dajs' 1 River G.k 16 u!:.u*ter-in..Vj|- r ol 1 partook, in a ¡> • buffalo, aatelo The rapid growth af northern liliaoi . al the conclusion of the war of 1M'J. Tb of the Jodian» su-tdeuly d sappeared, the ¡sm .!;. u; ■ tbe wigwanu ao longer ascended towards the heave;-*. j The rapid improvements commenced by the while man, bad driven tíSeja into the prairies, and their wigwams were no 15 iger pitched In thc vicinity of tbe towns, except when they came to barter tneir bra (br goods. The mnsic of the raw, axe and tiamm r had drive 1 tbe game far away. Tbe Indiana land rust of the Mississippi had already been ceded to government by treaty, and tbe red men only dwelt there, by the consent orgovern- meoL When the Indiana went away, I went with them. I took up my quarters al tbe bead waters di -!.e Wisseba, at the junction or two important streams, tributaries to the great father of water? ;■ 1! my stun; for trade. After exposing my goods, in all their Indian va irsom 'd iy:. without any success laselllng, [ became almo-l rlifCftumged.a ¡¡1 nearly concluded to give ;t up. Ths End ans.would come Into toy «tore by doz ins. and a ter examining my goods, go away without parchaslng. Tbey had plenty ol ■int-n ¿ah [money) and furs. bo( bought ao goods. . i'i th ¡r *aooa wa* a ¿mystery to me.' At length the chief oLthe nation came in coin pa- iy wi;h a crowd oflndflEne, He instantly exclaimed, ''HOW dp, Tliomas? Come, show mc nice goods. What do you ask for this? I'll take four prrds of cilico—three eobn-skina for one yard— halla dollar exactly—by'm by, to-morrow. I'll pay you. Tiie n'ixtdayhe came, accompanied hvhls whob' hand. His blanket above his waist ¡vas Btufltea with coon skins. '■ American, I wilt pay that bill now,*' paid the Indian. Suitiag the action to the word, he began to ¡ml] the skinsfrom liis blanfeet,and counting out twelve, held the thirteenth in his band, and finally laid it upon tbe rest, exclaiming, ■•That's It, exactly." E gave it back to him, telling him he owed bul twelve,but the Great Spirit would not let me cheat iinr. We conflnued to passil bafikand forth,each one asserting lhat it belonged to the ofher. Ai la-i be appeared sattf-fijd and ¡*ave me a scrutinizing took ; then he placed the skin w.tliin tbe folds of bis blanket, he Fteppcd to the door. I md with a yell cried, "Comal—some in, all p ¡ yon, and trade with (he pale f'ac —he's ho.nst— h- will not cheat ths Indian.he bd'tves in ttie Greal j Sp'.r t—his beait is b"g, he is an hone t trader!" He then turned to m \ and said, '*lf yuu hnd taken that one coon-skin, I aad my people would have driven yon away likeadog J but now I have bond tbatyou are tbe Indian's friend, and we sha! be yonra" Th 1 1 ii"la;p th— began Backing into the store md to trade, and hafbra the «nn had gone down, [ wasWMal deep In hws,and had «bu-ne-ab In plenty, fbat one to iii-skin wved ra . ftjai ¿libbfillscmniti. fM-txtct Co=oxf of tbe United Statesi Soutoem thstrxd •■/ Calífurnu. Ir U OBI Kü! ii thai &!1 Msa« now ba this ooari »n up- I i':lI, or tli:1,t may hi-i-i'.il'n-L- Iii? r.pp(!,'il(.'.l ¡Vnai the ik>- ci.-ioiis o:* tlu-C'iiinui isifJiHTfi to ¿incu uuiiiiuJ .st'tlla ¡lit- pri isle Ian l. laim* to the State of C&Iit'onils, wben service an tot i-i.-.-Jc.v. in- ini.ti-1:1.1 ,,[■ oi-aliT.-in ihi-f tu-v. ire necj-aary to be made upon the parties, i>r any nl'them •iicli -cL-vii-c shall Ir,- ¡nude upon such ¡'¡irtics or attorniw ¡ recopl, aod they wiil make unaware or ¡ lean thereto *tthlo the mum time, aod nndar the name peasttlea; ;.- ■ ting Uw.i ol' Cal¿!"i):-nla lugubtint' Sau irantisto Slbbcrtistiiiiii'?. mercial Stt. pre icriberi by i proceedlogti i; Bj ordev of ieoS!l-tf . I. <.K. Q_\ . K. CAER Qer 4 Mi pe»on) .... ¿V. Uaria Vffla, late of San tuii Ohinpo, i ..-H-iiy regal- ' ' Police. having d.iim.i against tbe Estate of Jom 1. late of San l,ui.i Ob'upo, ae=cé*se-1, are l to present the Kane to ilit- uu 'i-i-.i^m ¡■-swijuu-ix 01 suta IMaU-, nt till'Li tares, l-.si.!.. In tbe t<.wn nf Sau bu oonths from the date hereof, otlici-wise tlieü it forever torred. RAFOBKLA RODRIGUEZ 1-E _L Exi>onlriXüfsa(jEt San latin 0;>'*po. Nov^mV-r -'S. UTi!. ¡jm1 -it Will. .v.t clini South-west earner of Sauwem. am ' 'A. ii,S x:\.\sanx-o. CAX. il 1 TI*'-" .'\'Pl"::SI(':\TJ>:in\¡' h-n^d thpalmvc nciv í'ííitM sod OOMJIOMMM BRICK liol'f-l.. Ttie Rooms tajftn arc Uirac. welt ventilated Bod íu-ivly flniihed, and ^' ^nrfc iViiTii its i-en'-i-ail iiosiiiori it 1> unao^assed I'm-1Ik: tecomodation OÍ transient ¡uul [■crnntnenl l.i¡iiirji;rs- Fjunilk's uan bu accunioiiatcil ivilli Single or Suites oí Á01.111.1. It is tliu intention of Use jiroprictors to keep tlie Pt, .", hbfeua.- a lir.-t chi.^ hotel. The Table and bar will be ■ uiolieil with the vtry Lest m:iieri;il the market alVorih K. .1. AKMSTKdN*;, dee? wm. I», iiii-tiWAV. > proprl Sxectttar1! Notice. •of tho Uat will and teitan ent of PEPRl IHABELAK, decea^eit. All ¡..¡-i..,. '.,,'.,' claim ■,•¡1 i 11-! Ihe e.-.litle ol' 1 'clj-o Diabehu- ,':,-.•.■,,-.,- ;,-,. re.-iue-tei a exhibit the samo, ¿Ith the necewrv vouchers,\n th. u lef-ircne.l at in-. re-.i.lence in the cil v of S.tuta ll.irb^-j; ■itliin ten nnjiitlis al'lei-lhe ouhlJejiiion hereof, or 11,e. •ill befbnsvti barred. ANTOXIO tí. lela ÜUFRRA, ' Executor. i n;ti-bar; IVcf . 1Sa I. STA' la \i~;,Yi-.::\ --■. unt.v of PAVTA BAR] ''<■ '"■ '■■,■',.■ Ilth, :>:><.—'<\ then (.'estale of 1 i.A\< mu LOPEZ, deceased. Tlie ntsof tgnaclo del ralle was prwenle.l. whereui r.lerci! that the fourih .Mondar of Jantiarv ne >r cettHnti the same. urder of the Hon. Charlea l'emald Probate .iml. - Attast: UGUBUE V. Il.-Ill tl, (1. ta Barbara, Ilecomher 13, ?Ri, ,],■?■?. TL. Mi • -1'iiyiT B>otlc< s-t Ij» hgiila; camo!. 'i hi;- story was bo far true, that I BefT tbe'quartür-tnaster tliat captured him, aruíJ charged a quarter fcr the sitflit. Tho picture out- Bid'.! the rrjiuiitin;! dopictcl ilicfiüimal ¡is jumping over the Ledge of t'ocks. Now. ii' the animal had really leaped, be mttsl hare leaped over a space oi five mile.-. To hove believed tbut iui could have Kurvivf'.-i Bucfa a leap, would have ben ihe gro.-i-ijst humbti^. Ii iti.;.i!. I'-.ito i, \vh;i nalcrátaridi no bugibti of his owa, arrCfitiíd my scheme, and prosecuted m for obtaining money under false prorcne •*. tw the horáC \exn nol tdial i1 proftsacd to be ; but I t link MToiiiflv, as the people who-¡it itvyt^e eathlod, and they »ot the worth oi' their mqnej-. Now the Bo1«nti9c humbug should know tht precise mornxit to act aa I did. or the world would ii ¡ver JiaTobeco blesned itfhh the sight of tbe woüI- ¡y horse. Wh in the woolly horse arrived from Connecticut he Wfas pat up in aatalila near ti^vnj ..-'¡, Hot ! --- O.i.' o!' tí i h¡ur,['''iv who ..-an i to"» e ir¡fPtr Cügniz- ed-htm as anaoimal ha had seen at Bridgeport. "Ooodheavünal"hecritíd,'*! h^ive suén tli it a.¡¡- mal before : it in really an extraordinary Imiii'jii^.'7 He tooTi up a friend A.-xr.x-x tb ; ^:vn • liOt 'l. and aftei li * ;i *-1 ■■■ ■ 'fi the anim il i t n in into id i secret, a i ; in succession t'3Írf/-3eVea pe^onij wWe carried up all of whom took tfae hmBOiiggin=g in ¡roo.'i humoj. except the last man. I have ¡.ot the raaity to call rny^elf a real Boieti tlgc humbug; I am only an huinble ni.-mha- o the proío.Hsioíi. Mjf amhition toll? tiie Prince of Humbugs, i will rfelgn, bul Í hope tii ■ pnbl c will taki; th. will for the (leed ; I can ¡iss ire theln that ¡f' i Ii ;■. '■■■' lie bumtni'is I h ivi thi Might Of, Hiey woni.j h.tv- ;>■■■ ¡ii i^nniy ^ai^i'-.i. ' iM'ii-; I halto E.iglaarl wil i Tom'j iiLL'l. ¡j. ¡vi-ui' ¡j-, -.j-...;i.-,. fVo-.a various Ijo.i-es. li 1 - =-■ in Ohio, and ■■ -A ,.: ■ . .■ in ■■ its ..i .Id. I'hti pric ■ I ■; tfco p irson who propo: ed to p it tl ■ ■■■ ■*■ i to-; i thi i, -j..' ■ to have \i-¡ n S25 "■. li; flu ling I - - ■ ■ ful tha i i though I 1 sen* .■.'■, = ' ■ ol ;.i pt weed with theskeleton. My mauwger who never tli in rht »s highly ofthe Rsheme a^It deserved, ¡sold the' skeleton for -Sou or S73. Seven ^ewa afte/spárda 1 ccoeíved rrom the south tu ACCQOot of a gigantic skeleton that had been found. Aocompanyiag ltwe« oertitioutas of pei- iltifieaml ju,di;;J m n a;; tot e ■,'.¡viin,r■:-.-. Tii owner asked SüO.O IU or SIDiJU a mon;h ; J wrote tu - him, ir he brongui ¡ton I would take it. if 1 found it as represented, or would pay liis espouses, if nut, g^ I found it waa my ojd ori • ial humbug come bnoli to me again. Of course, I refused it, and I never heard of it aftcrwi^ls. ■ A.StJBOBOs'fl ^raatiEscE.—The pluck of a soldier no one. asyet tndy Oeficribed. They laugh a: pain, and will «;;ij'e-ly submit io die. It is pei. lectly marvelous, tins triumph oí mind ow r body , Ifa limo he lora off or cru-bed at home, yo,j ■would fee them broiight.m ¡"aiiitiu , and :ll a <ut. ofdreadfu! collapse. Bcre fchey come w.th daa- B^tng arm or a riddled elbow, and it's 'now, doe tor. be quid.", if yon please—I ain not done for fo bad but I can get away back aid see I" And many of these brave fellows, with a lump vf tow wruag out of cold water wrapped round the r ¡-tn nrm nrawled to the r-ir of the l^rlit. aid, with shell urstiii.ii ai-oi i¡! th?m, and balls tearing up the sodi at ih¡'ii-il:..= t, w.iteii.\l the pi-.i .-.■■■ ' lit tle. I tell yoans a solem i trntii iat I took of; the foot of an oflher, üajitaiu . w,.o ¡hs'st'd apoa being helped upon hia hbrse again, and declared that hecoild ¡uht now that "his font was fltfesaea." Surgeon — told him that if h > per- Bisttsdlie would burst fhe HgatufeB and die oa the spot; hut for all that he woild have returned to ! if he could have prevailed oa anybody to help ium to mount.—London Paper. A ToosHwe lvcuii:.,r,—in de«eribing the deaih »nd burial of a lovely child, a correspondent oi the Ohio Cultivator gives t ie followiag beautiful and tOUChhg Elimpse of real life : •'Ami now tliere e.im; ¡he seld'i- moment than all; tottering with feebly step the grandmother with the weight of ye;n-j-. iiad come to off¡r conso- lation tyijurstsickeachildrea IV.th wil lemotkn the bereaved mother leaned her hial'o.i her in- rent sU-*sast and sobb.'d out her grief. With "iiolv words the lady comforted her. and then cam- and bowed ner h-al ;i!H looked into that calm and ln- fantfac% 'She look^ like a-i nngol. does she nol '■ mother? tfbuppfjd themoUrner. 'Sheisanan*^! ' my ©hilO,' replied Ihe grandmother, in a mVdim I toae. «she ts wiser than any of ua for she has read the ii))-.iter;.' C\\.\\t\v.\> niiii Uu„.~Jt.wj „„s poor—K;i|v ¡a-l a r.ch moth'.'i*—Diek.'y lov?d Katy and viet -Dickey wanted to marry—Katy's mother Dickey was forbid preiii!ses---uqtif" were rxchutgel through á *d fence wirch enclo-ed d lady went " calUng,,; ■m¡d of the ñ-ot—called l too long: ol 1 1 idv wa >f escapa without detec- ,tv, Diekey pop-ed into }-xdy saw that Katy [■ oked co.- hat Dickey h id been about; sup- hat he bal made good Iih escape ; the young couple had a „■ reed to diterminefl to be too smart for p in the same closet where id, and giving her a pair o! locked her up for ih.■ night: yst morning w.-nt ' " .'on : at tl :he closet 'asedj guess d i).;*il ofcourae iiought perhap lope toother hem; shut Katy /lekey -was ooaae tuilts and a pillo' ídulsée Dickey; that ¡es—Dote* wen ii' the high boa One d.iv the i wafdnly i fo ■emained a litti el ; HO c!ia lee e instano-ofK Le prnclii-jili in ci-Aenh. rata in Aat ■ Jackson .st. Ol!. Montgomery and Kearney, -- Sax l-'i'.AXCisco. i éentrnJ pnítHfOB nf this Be* Ittve-sterjr Fine ftravf :■-.'.. cnnvoiiieul ti tlw B.teatcbuat landing «nd the .t'.'- i ¡i;1-. of tbe city, rt-udflrs il the moat'desirable llo- ,.!..: .-tii-Li'tl nnd fitted up in tho mpst apprtivod . fori tJinl f.iiM.-uk'iii-'1. inti having n tablt . ■= ' ■ ,:,.■ beit tin-' iiuH-l.ei.-a ;U!in-;!s. il id i ¡i.tuul,:tl.v ■ . -, j c..-i"iiitiHH;i.tiiim iiT l';niiil¿e;J :.s well us tho ¡citheaHui the Southera part «f the State, and flie ,■ -etienillv, :li-ü resi ee'.Cullv invitetl to call and jutlco liemselveB. t> ,,-.i PECK '.- ¡■l-'Ill'.H. rroi-viotors. San ir;n* :^0'^bWríkíDtn:^. SECOND C'ALIFOlíNlA AU'1-UMüN. AT DUNCAN'S C HI K ESE SALEHOO ^1 S, San Francisco. 3,G00 Costly mtrt BfinutlftU Articles Valued a* $85,COO ! SIIAIiES ONE DOLLAR EACH Distribution, January 15, 1H55. CATALOliUlS "ill bo ¡sm,„! in a few (lavs, embnolfitf tho li;»inl>i>iiii's1 ¡uvjiy ofcoorls rn-cr eD'ofetlbv our firm A^,0(ltl 1TSCMT OKROLD! Will do |-aid for No- I—boin^ the lino painting or PSYCHE and AMOl Ii. No, ;j,00i) is a solid (¡OLD TRUMPET, and placed at it bpprted cost, $4,000. Thi'T-o ¡ii-o ¡jIsii conn rJsod in tifo collection sn'KKJi DIAMOND WORK, KOLTD SILVE1Í SETS, COSTLY WATCHES. GOLD iUANTEA'.TURED GOODS. SILVER GOBLETS AND SALVERS, (made from coinl, ' CLOCKS, TATNTINGS, Se, if '. Xn ariidf Ju tiiü Catalogue will be of a leas value titan $10, /rrr- Tickets c.in he had of WM. I), OSBURN, A=Kont docl-5- Los Alíseles. A'*. i\t,\itn, i.i. po¡\:ons Indebted to iho are requeued lo mal itf'.u líot'li %Ú rítscmoiiís. TUR su By Ii< ynl Letters Patent. 3 RVD.t.JMAÍ3EN OR WATERPROOF, AVT^O-. v vl;:.V''!V,\nLI'N'nvi,n:f:,üllL,'<,,H'.l',rA!;'^l-Ta'. -.a\IM,i-.\ & ra. U Mm;i;it StRIST» Wj-VCHSSTfH Principal Warehouse, 102 Wood street. Vhtap- me. Lo idon, England. Ani-rican Establish- UP*??*8 A,in tireetand 102JYits3austreet,JVew ¥or,; v. ¡THE 1 dlxx-.i. i,'and worn in-; ii in a pou-enui. Jl: AlLltOAÜ HOUSE, " FRJ1A CISCO, CALIFORNIA. I'. IE. Ccinli s, CrVJT, LOCK& WHITE SJUFTH LOCKS MAUE AJf.0 KI.PaJIO.I'. Sa'.air.andcr £¿afcs Opened. All Work Warranted. illy rn hand and for salo, alarge assortment Dnnblii nml Sfnale BcncJcrt Shot (¿¡mu, RIFLES, riSTOLS, GUN TRIWJ1INGS, «^:c Wlroh will ho ..old tbPep. Powder and Slot whahttalc and retail. NO. 73 PA VIS STREET. Third door north oi Hov Mrret SAX VI AXClSCd, CAT, Íí5_ Orders for work promptly attended to, and psotuted 'tt ,hoi-i nolioo. oci: WAA-AAA;; i-eqi ^T irot Ua ill; CENT Ilk .V(^T1 . TO Litios hy dec" MAi-:i:ioriT .^ Win ctfl»- Ii'.!. ft Perv'] Voiol ant -!. San 1 LIB, v IVnl 1'i-ane! Five llionpni rt Ct.j-!<■« I iis< E<itl,,t-. A loo!, to be read by every Man. Woman and Child mil;S day has been published the ¡on-ex) eeled iicfrl. cn- ' i Men " by J, C, Yf " Oh, L noliuii! on! I' scream ey, is tha couldn't get bi et Km 2ath fi Dick " Ves, ina';¡i;i.v " \)'.cU, yon mast elf-j to bronkfast," '* Coitldu't iiKi'um/' "Olí. biityoa moRt'1 Dicfcej coaciuded to stay. Bieaftlast tabic—»Dlcfo-jt I've been tliiakiu- about you a good deal l,te|y.;; ' . r 11 So [ sii|)|i,.).:;, nn'ain—■.".•ry l;vt,ilv.'' _ " Xou nr.: iaduateUma aad honest, J li '* I tl •vur bpftg, nni'ain." ■' Welt, now;, upon the wlioli t/ouand Ifuty had bettsr r-f m i-iilily Kt'ciyOiS patroiii -ept upun'' lho L.1UO,, iiuralit, B? Clay sheet. mia.y, //, Ti.jjTvji.vxxt .=='ao=.j,i, .,=,-.. ¡a a foil; 1, =:;.;=== , va;i ..i a trUn ., ,1 tsges n ,Vv,vni',v of }lu-:i turo, tbat =t lialn i-s tohira. oilttlocOQtrary; it ¡3 hi ww ¡1.1=11,;:- Ju li =-= (urn un;., li. ¡a. i,,,;,,,] ba* i ■ I loot liy it—¡i i is th=,i by the l3g to his o*. ¡ii.i.i.,'.i:iy 1 Ha cannot move anywhere «-¡thoni Ira.giBg hisfiiruituru after him—to c==.:i not S, i'.\>al without previously a.idinut a hoi* lor Sii uraltnre ; he cau not be ahseiit for any Urne with ait ¡ua-v.i.iialyii.iil.ua. a liojua UirhJa i'nr litar,. ■— ie«annot bealiaeat oa any t;m¡ w.tlqat ii'i-i nk ag every precaution that liis fnrjitufe iv.ll 1= Jiropaily pKbrideJ for in bis absence. Ifh=. projects any little trip, tbe thought ¿at al way., .«ton- .iiin at til ■ door ,s: -Wiiat sh ill ¡ do wirb '.... b litnre?' Many a man wJio boasts i=J'li;s Irjedon' Wi J' i Have nf his furaitnri;. No man ca ¡all b m ■ li" Ji'..,. n-Jio. wj it ;v ir li i d >... o,- wii a- ■ wirli goes, has always to carry in his mind su ijaiy cJi.ui-a and tabl -si— Punch. al. .=.—-J'y.in wish to frrow wealthy, What Ji co ia ¡a support one a-Jo" . 'á =': l'-scil llr .1. Uit 1 a i-ii ,.,■ am ¡J li 'I- i= ' i:' tOi ■ [ alio it JJ-i..,i ,, ¡a.i.i ia- nf aVacJ, ' 'J =ol ' r. I'll li = .i .ill',, a'ti'al -ia aid ' i' =>= ■■ ■-' ■ > 11; • 1.1 ■:,.- im.- ti.i a i.i iiojj for t ;'i! y.nr Uonivas l.Vatn-atl S n Butli'ii.:— tb re Is nothing the Lord ever inveDteiJ fo"th =il;:i. = i|ii-ii Jo a virtuous woman. Whim yoani n r. p rmrtted to get mvrried ivJiati tbey fu-at fee ipasiionfor muslin .and calico, one hall' of th = red tary diseases that the toman family are ai Itctf.a with, would be annihilated, and the rac in.l JT l.Vial. List «f Letlers UEM..1LYI.VG al ADAM S if CO.'S OFFICE 1' LOS AHCBl.23, jA.arAjtr », isc. Tan ;=.tül- . Rwfua-lo ■Into n-.l, G tlKHJt q have , Po Iro Fen. OIÜIO . V Elvvarl O 1.0 n, John II .IllK.'l ju, ¡■¿ivtrn 1) tot-in T'hilip i1 tl -i lei-, Arthur l.ttv.n r, VTat, li ■.-I'i.'.it;, Aloxinlrc QuíIIüd. i.LAw.i.: U.illarrlo, Foils tio!i;:aii.-,. AuLonio GiU, Xcl-jon Green, Walter (jtuiireil. fprfl n Ilornanrli'i, J C Hoakmaon, F B J Johnson Johanna K liftl^cll'T. Jt. 3 r.ij-'. Marv rrer, EM ey, Chas. F urcn ie, Jean KTicir. Cuas. T P JJ.lrl;o, Tiiont. Joh:: G 'ilininnn, I'latiro Itts, Walters 8 h'iaehnh, Ghftfl. ^linmaker, John :, ilrcs! ML ' - ovA Willard Hneh«!, .luán 3j\$r, M.iiniol M«f-, Mnnuel M.i:etia, Ilai-rich M.ill.tl,-, Joseph Mull'ikn.Jolm MoCray, Ira fc-ik the Faoillty their opinion of 11 Hv* for CoroH', Colds. Broschi runio.f. Mex\s SÉzs, per pair. hum* á»! do. Dcras?A.Jki(8SEs' do. c health and bap- borhaí nó1 o,.!:, . thin invjil. iiMeVork WiJl he ne copy or inore of tliis work j-tol li, J, c, Y<=1 ¿NO, corner -treets. over Wrtla, larpn k one i.eetmianieo wííi tht ithfully ami [tLemntly ftltenü '1'rilied Ml HVral Cyss Cfliiijpaitifs. MEDICATED FUR OHE1T PROTECTOR, S=PII..E=a.S 'io aliliJilT UAJT LjlEJG CITV. ^[i I'.omi. o. Ct.atla r.,v.vi: i'-. John T Trob-ic To-.vu. fn-lfM Thorn Tito.-. a."ni-i,ue-, David W Vi'h]-.f. Franklin }V>:-.!>¡oli¡, F I1 A ¡UUej.3, Jams! .Delaines. Cashmeres and P'aid Ki 1 Siik do., &c,. &c. &c. o call at the TISSDA DE CiII> 1\HA— &. 00, 4fi4, I*! ABcalo*, Augnri 2d, 1864 Li^PwD & KEEMUt. aa£J if BEEF, PCIiK. VEAL. MUTTCJST VEJVT SOJVAN.'-n SAUSAGES. - .tTliietl Tri «J ( liiíiíiiiius! Almanacs! ..íLlüIVUj A'l '.HE SliR OFP1CE i n.nfilvrfvU ALW01WU BIAfK ALSaNAOAr%sS. **%!Í8* fí¿^¿z^ %%mlt VOL. 4. LOS ANGELES, THUESDAY, JANUAKY 25, 1855. NO. 37. Cos 2tttg*te Strtt. I'rlntod ami puhliahed every ThhTFiaaj*. InTempíe 9 ing.-i,iUin street, head <>f (¿ominorotal, hy J. S. AVAITE & CO. ad Jfcmr.-Riibscription. S'ik Dollars por annum, payable i Nino Hollars at the and ol the year. of t JrfKriiwiunf* in«frto<l at T*o¡Dollar» per Bqi tines Tot- the ilrsl insortton, anil One I)ol ai \w\ ^nxti. loi «ach subsequent insertton. 1*xm*, Cash. Traaalept advertisements must he paid fur in ftfivanc* to Injure attention. No communication is admisaable over a ñctitious signa ture, unless tho real autho; ■ w inter is knoM it Th Agent» qf tli« Ij< i following gentlemen an Thomas Tlnmiüi; ataoittiii Rice ••• Messrs. Knox & WinstUtB.. S. S. Tl!ilMl'.S(l.\ ift. ilOl'lClNS Col.. J.-.CKSON.; ■ Ai.i:.*í. S. Tivi/m Jots. N. IIinciimav. TUQMA3 J. 1ÍAUVKY 'I'luiiiA^ Botch i Angeles Stnr. authorued Agents for the ¡Satt Gabriel. San Bernaeititio. MonVreA. .Stiii'.i ¡larliarfi. Sail f.tíA; Ohi_in. SaÚ Fraiifiioi. LOS ANGELES STAR lull Iriuiiitg i«teWis|TOit. ^lAIN SÍREET, (Temple's liuildiiiK^,) The pi-oprietoTrt of the Los Arigclet ftti«, si luid reiipec fully inform their friend* and the public, iuat they Lut' juit received a large*i^d varieiiassortm a • ui, and are now prepared to ejecuto the fouotrmg atserí; PLAIN AND FAXCY JOB ^^JELIU^^JUKTO, In tlie ¿best style of tlie Art. Jfnr Sale or _\t\\t lo Kent, FOR A TEKM OF SIS MONTHS, l.-.v.- o(...ii|ii..-l I..;- Un- Tienda de Cl Jo., Aftents, ud frloclpal streati Apply on the premis&B. nls FOR SAXiE Olt RENT. MTI-IF, HOUSE AND STORK NOW <KnTH¿n I!V the rabsorlbei at San .laliie! Mission, contain ing six rooms, pleasantly lm-ate.l, and \vyl! ¡i.ljt],!,..! i',,i- perty wil! bo sold or leased on very reasonable terms. for further information apply to the subscriber or at this ollioo. jan*r«Ji • A. W, bANK. For Snle at I'nlillc Auction. 12 LAEGE WAGONS WILL bo sold on FEBRTJAITY 1st at Alexander k lian nine's office, at 10 o'elock A. M, gle uinMi'tn be aooommodatod by ajtptying imi ¡uely Lo be takMi in payi ¡I. N. A[,t.X.V\l'lili Acuouori son to ,vn ju'iu'liborhtioii a to 60 aeres und of tlie crop or i Inquire at thia .¡ii.-f dec21 IVoltee. AVE 105 acres of rich laud ENCLOSED, (llmilcs froi the city) TO LEASE—for a ¡tart of the erop. deel4-tf Apply fio A. ¡¡KM.. I'!v FOR. SAXSI, LOT OF OREGON FLOORING, jjlaned and rough, for sale at i-TL'AHT'S, »28-tf t'ort st. ¿Boolti, Famohlets, Bill Heada, Labels, Posters, Orany otlier dese HavinK had ma branch of file bus bs-tislAutwrn to all Circulars, Cards; Deeds, Notes, Billets, Law Blanks, Bills of Exuhaiuie Bank Checks, ¿Programmes, Bills of Faro. ■inline that may be dor-irod. t-oars practical experience In tliis i we are confident of givlnp; entire may favor as with their orders, ffS- too nd t ri-liitij; work done e ■espeotfully invite $ «silicas Citris. Albert H. ClurK, TT011NEV AVI) (H.1UNSELLOR AT LAW, .Main streei. _ in Nieho't'i Now li lildinir, Lo.-i Angeles. janll-tf Fruit Tree». fTll-IE subscriber has j uit n.ecivi-d. in tron-d order, X »(MH» FUUIT TBEBjS, front the celobratod Nurseries ¡U liooliesler, New York - Among them may bo found— APPLE, PEACH, FEAR, PLUM, CTIERltY, Al'KlCOT, ¿SECl'ARTNEÍ, DWARF PEAll, and DWARF ALMONDS. These Trees wore taKen out of the «found Xn\. 11th. For sale cheap. fdocl4-4f] ' W-M. 11.QSBl'l'.N. A K¿. El. JJinnuleli, TI'l'iVEY AT LAW A\'l) NDt'AÜV 1'UHI.TC, llinys, \Utn stre.'!-. !,.■- Ain;fh>.=.. l T-'ORN'F.Y AND COUXa C. F. Can i T^ORM A <nVU ..LOR AT ¡.AW. fit. v of ;.o¡ '62 tf G J.ttm G. Nlt-Ualst, ROCEIIY AND I'llOVISiON riTORE. at his 01.1 Stand c X Uain street. Lou Angele.-. au81 tf J) ¿nitittin'w ii¡iiif)-íi!u-o, ■:\LER IN PiluVIrflOXS. (¡liOCEillEri AND LFjroiiS, ('jille d" los N-L'ros. Los Anzolo-i. anlil tf ■Jotlnsiio»» <& Alia W 11. S. AjLLANSOX IN GEMERAI W .Vl'ITIUAKER AND IMOKSKLLER, Coinn petal street, 3*8 iy Laxo#d & IC IMl'ORTKR'i. AND WHOLESALE (N FIJKEIGN AND DOMl-^Tti: BOOTS, S1IOI-S, HAT.-i, &c., RETAIL DICALERS |)j',Y (,'DOiK Ci.dTÜIXC. of Mel I u.s' Bo\y. ÍMS An- ALEXIXDKRS & BAN.VrXG, ¿Fi->rH-aidJ!V'V II!»*1 Coumiisstoii Mcrclmiits. ¿AN FEDRO AND LOS ANGELES, Caí.. IT. V. ALl'A \NDF.i;. Los Antrelos. LVM \V 'tirir, HOFKIXa =& CO., San llernardino W. J. WtldiiS, Lesincton, RANKIN k CO., .San Francisco. nov 23 t AUG. W. TCUmS, Por^variltiiJií nml Crtmiulsslori Blci-clraiit, SAN PEDRO. til ijnodn caitfrigne'l to xn'- will be forwarde.l with dispa JIBLr,A UNIOS HOTEL. UY JOHN W. ROjSE^ et, ?, floor* East of Conimerelal Strei STUART, BUUjDER EV, EVATÍOX.S a lio or private hoiis..s. ftjv, CHAIN l'CUl'aS put up faction or no char.^i Ji3r AOOliE CIFICATIONS drawn for pub- itted to give satis; I/. A iv¡i' los. Ms. is; Fort sireet tf Carpenter and .lolner Sboji. CIE subscriber, thankful for the patrona;-o hithc ■toe rn'IE st, X ten let. .. y titile, that having loaatod him-olf permanently city, is [irepared to esocate as heretofore all descriplions of Carpenter and Joiner Work, at. the lowest cash prices. Contracts solicited for the erection of Brick, Frame Adobe liuililings. Repairs or alterations yironspilv attended to. 3S-Ü0FEÍNS nia-lo to order. Furniture pul, up aad repaired with neatness and d Shop on ¿Main street, opposite tbo old stand of Alexaud & Melius. [nov2-Hm] PIItLIl' C. WILLIAMS, FOR SAL1Í. l^^.100AC¡U'¿S()l"Tl!l-:ilI.>TA(,,ltiCi;LTURALI,A>.'Dfí¡^. H(ll¿SI-¿;..."l •'■■■■ ■,:.-.■ iillj-.n-.;. Also, 5fltmOGS ■ ■ i1 tlch are 160 Breeding Sows in pig ■ twenty HORSEl, TOOLS, WACONS, kc. The Farn'i is silualod thsefi miles from this City, and the only oiiicet the present proprietor has in selling it, is tbat Uo wisliosto'loat-e the Stato. ■(_}„ Terms easy. Enquire of nov2S—tf WM. B. OSTJURX, Asent, TO RENX. A DESIRAI'.LEVARM. near the San Gabriel W [MíesiOtr. Then, is about =60 acres enclosed, half'^'; ,of whieh can be irrigated. There is also sonieJl^jL ¡. Fi-iiil Trees and a good House on tlie premises. I i at this office. novB-tf Noflt-e to jPtcrmen. $*«? I1"1" tnulersieiieil havimr erected a Flouring Mill of ^L, great eapacitv on his llanelio of A/,usti., proposes ¡■nliti.i- liis lands in its Immediate vicinity for the purpose tf raining Whetft. Tin. locaiily is wrdl known to be the best Wheat land in liis county, in eim.-etinonce of its maturing earlier and lüinjí less liable to rust, smut and other diseases, lliau «tlfi tf H. DALTON. .Sairfortl & Carson, HAVING romototl to the large Rrick.Storo on tho west side of BbOAP I'T.ae-K, Los Aw/rfes Strept) are now receiving at their new stand, and oiler for sale a general assortment of GROCERIES AND PEOVISIONS, HA RI) WAR E, Cli 0 CKER Y, G LA S S WAR E, Tinware oftHclr own mTiuifnctiiro, I'.iRLOi: ana CUOK1NG jSTOVES, of the most ap = .roved pattenis, Panned Doors, Lumber, Wheat, Barley, SfC. They would particularly rail attention to their large lot of FRESH FLOUR, manufactured in thin e!ty.and which they guaraní t-e belt er than any brought here from San Francisco. Los Angeles, Sept. ¡il, 1854 sep21. tf Mr. lintltmn'N Speech* Iti the House oírKeprasentatiyes, when the death of Hon. Presley Stoingva lüéntíjes) trfüifl Bausa, TWO aniiouiicod, Mr. Latham, of Calilornia, rose :uh1 8ald: lo tiie wish of the Kantaeks aclogatioi\,tlmt I sinKiid iKirticiimt!. in this nitiitiioii to om* departed assucinte, my mvu heart bag given m-Garpful acquiescence. But four short mo=athfl ago we took hi in by the li-.uiti at parting and wished him "<'.»!. speed," little dreaming of the journey he was going on, nr (liaUhe eliillylmnd ol' death waa tocóme between bim and our wi.konio' back. Secure in the strange confidence with which mortality moeks her v.in-tlly minded childroti. no passinji thoughts ;idnioui-iied us that We bright eyeWüttmso woo be (linuiiüil-—that his lie.u'ty.*j*ovi=al laugh would lie. lieiu-d no more aJBOng Dfi. OttS line of vision n-ü.'l.j-t! nol half ao far ; bnt we measaeed dlstasee only wití) our lio;ies. The death of .l'i*e.--!ey BwÜlg eonie¡s nearer home to individúala in Ihis hody, ¡naSffiuch as he endeared hiniseU'UJ all most i'ratei-- iiallj ; and whether we admire his talents and consistent liberality on this floor: or recall around ttie social hearth or board his bamofous originality and oddity, our voices assume of themselves the low tone of aflfectionate ¡sírrow, and the «nile *hich had sprang to the lip I'ade.s sadly way. We cannot hut wonder and be amazed at God's providence ; but yet wonder y.'hy one SO fitted to Cheer and make Inqipy. should hi; so early called away ; at the very dawn ol manly existence, whose morning sun was rising with more than common brightness, that promised a long summer day of uscíul- ness and well rewaided exertion, the twilight of tiie grave came on; and they who loved him—the aged parents, whose pride and stay he was—are left to sit within the shadow of his eclipse. Tu them and to the constituency he .so honorably represented, we can but offer om" condolence of sincere sympathy and regret ; and while we confidently re,;ign our owu will to that of tlie Onmiscient One, who giveth and also taketh away in his good time for his own purpose's, we cau best express our feelings in the simple sentence, which should be engraven on the stone that marks his grave—"'lie had no enemies.-'' To ourselves let as bring this striking lesson home, and in this hour—set apart not only to honor but to contemplate—let us ponder on the uncertainty of our time at mest. let us look onward at thc work we have laid out for our lives todo, aud upward to that power whence cometh our power to do it. Let us remember that our sight is not the same as His who made us, that when a t isk seems done to us. to llim, the Lord, it is unfinished, and when most unfinished to us. to Him it is already done ; that the thin thread of life where- With we arc to weave thc web Of out* day's work is often stayed in the hand at high noon, and knots, odd blemishes, and places overshot, together with the soiled spots and marks of careful toil, remain as we have left them until the time of the great showing; that deeds whieh are to us trivial hav great influence, aad in one moment tread too fast upon the heels of the other, burdened with its own weight of aetion so much as to be unable to spare anything to rectify or alter. Yet, while we are in earnest, as these contemplations should make us, we can gain still another lesson than that of our mortality, from the one of our number, whose work has been so lately finished. We ¡nay learn that by the cheerful and conciliatory discharge of our own duties, we eucouarage our fellow laborers in theirs, so that we high and low plav-es oi Power, and scatter, broadcast, tho blessings and blessedness of Troth, BgqaU ty and Justice. I'.ui lure we come in contact with a standing complaint -not altogether nnfbabdBd -and yci originating in a glaring faull : fbr whieh the industrial classes are themselves responsible, it U said, and perhaps truly, that the essential Interests of Agriculture and the Mechanic A rts have never, se yet, bean duly represented In mir Éfaétenad tad State Legislatures; and that, while otUey interests bave been dulj protected and encouraged, '■■;. bu ,- rial legislation, ours have been mosl shamefully neglected. Admitted' and whai 111 ¡ -11'.' Whu-e fault ifl tl ¿' The ¡true answer bo this Inquiry places us in almost a ridiculous position. Let OlilO asa sample of all Ehe members of this great confederacy, answer it. Here we ai-e. B ¡Stale wilh inore than a qu-irter gfa million of farmers, and a host of nieHiaides, a large and overwhelming majority over ali ulasscs coin- biped. And we eall ourselves the Sovereign People. We bave under cultivation, nine millions, eight hundred and fifty-one thousand, four hundred and ninety-three aeres of land, ami uearl) n ¡ much more yet unimproved; Ami still ihal we we nol fairly represented in the grand councils t>¡' ¡he people, and oomaktinlnglj a aer! that our editcaiinnal and other ¡uteres..-- ore nol properly eared for. Whose fault ÍS it? It ¡S V'tur nwn fault: you have neglected your own business. Vou have nut qualifiedyourselves for high and responsible positions. You are-conscious =of the htet. and do not, as a class, feel competent to take the keeping of your own interests aud institutions info your owd bonds. Youtlierelbre.selret others to do this business for you ; andstill you complain oi'ibe unfaithfulness of your chosen servants'. Whose fault is it'.' Willi your limad aeres of Iniilful fields—with markets at your doors, ond prices that would make Jeshuram "grow fat. and kick"- with the school master abroad, and in yuur midsl—with a Press laboring to give utterance to the grand resnltfi >A' seientitic investigations—with sons and daughters rising up around you, to call you blessed, aad whose " eyes wait upon you" for useful knowled' you still complain of neglect, and wait i o he lifted I out of the quag-mire of voluntary degrada! i ou and désppndeneel '¡'his should not lie so. And ii fa believed that the time is near at: hand, when men and women engaged in Ihe Industrial (itocatlons. will vise to the plane of a decent self respect, and exercise a more comprehensive supervision of their own interests and affairs. Itis our aimtoahl. Lo the full extent of our ahilil.y. in bringing about bo desirable a slate of things. Let every friend of these great interests become a co-worker iu this laudable undertaking,—Ohio Fanner. ElacksmilU nnd Carriage Sliop. .-!íí.V'.'-'í S/rci'.l. v.'-j--,'. ilaur In Chibl_ 1 licks; and Iiomisrm «¡rsr^-a. THE SUB$C»Tfl!ERS tvoulil tt^pectfully in ..: ...,a' ti>i-:ii Mi-!:- I'fivn.k ¡ni'l Hit) ¡uiMi,. iiuit .ved to execute ¡ill thr lif'Jif 11...-JS onil il¡-¡ ' ■".. N «■ill in- employed, j.-rl u In c =, any rest assured that 1 hfae; n-y and workiii¡iiilil;tí sop-Stf t"íte won ¡Vrtcsiau 'AVcll liorlng. OULD i-t-Jiieftfttllv iiifnnn tlif [till.lit- ¡in if Los Aiifrtdosunuiily.that xw ftarerl to tíüíe eoijtcacta in lltf above line, ami in to ffSarantee suecefiH, having two nots of Tools. jti'i'innniiitliite all parties L'e^uiring "tu- nervicos All orders left at the Bella Union Hotel, or with ber of ¡he Piodeer Artfesian Well Company, (wh at present Ojioratlng for) will be rtricflv attended Beji2=S-6m Los Angel i, Laa Vnfteles Architect and Builder- rn.IK tin.li.'i-siu:iiJ..t tHferahin jservicw to the puWic-».ii an X Ajphiteot ani IiuiLltn-, ¿KLEVATIOAS A5I» SP¿jeCIFICATIOSi3 DRAW.V. Contract» f.ir all tl<>scrlptlnns of SiuUdlttg;* niftlo and e;ct-cuted iu tho best manner, and at the shortest no tico. Buildlna,' Materials DOORS, BLINDS AND SASH fall descriptions constantly on hand. Workshop in J\Telliis' Row. O fice at Lumber Yard, Miin street. IRA GILCHRIST. Abel StParnes, Esq., H*nryDalton. Esq. janll-tf TV! I Hon, Francis Melius, B. D. Wilson, Esq., T. B. Sanford, Esq. NEW DRUii STORE, a. w.norc, Corner of Main and Allao Streets. Is ClAPr. a. Bmu.Nbw =Frame lti-ii.DiMi. Sign ofthe LARCH SED ítORTAR A$D GILT LAXTERV,] HAS ALWAYS on hand a constant supply ami ELns 11 Itinda of DII :\l-:s FAINTS AND OILS. MMlUfÚl assortment of Fancy Soaps nt is always kept ap from ¿SVtvYork, try Dragilsta can be Bupplied at a San Francisco prices. Callantl ra- irtir Cliarlcs Diicnmrntin, Watch Maker, Jeweler and. Stationer. Commercial Street, Los Angeles. HAS JUST RETETRMED from San fraoojaflo with the largest assortment of every description of BOOKS and ¡STATION'EElY over before oiTered in this citv. Also, a largo variety of JEWELItY of tho moat costly and Kbporlor description. AUo, a suprior lot of TIATiDTVARE, CUTLERY, PAINTS. "** 1, and aome 5080 articles of various fancy good.. ' morons io n •tih'.u KepT-tlm A N F.XFF J\. Apply: WaiiteiT Lafayette Restauraut, FORMERLY THE OLD AMERICAN, COMMERCIAL STREET, HAS boon splendidly refitted and thoroughly ronovatotl, ami thc proprietors arc now prepared to aeconunciferte rc^iiLar lioardurs 1 with licil-rooms if ilosiroil. Meals at all hours, hy bill of faro. Saloon for private .riit-s. tiled at the shortost notice, nstantly on hand. .IChicU'eu I'ies. Jjrt* Anffftlet-, January 11, IK. will ba eofantantly served n FAIMt at CO., I'i-opriotors, m i,al sir. mil Clotliltija; Biitpcirluin. isrtn'd havt' removed their ¿¡¡g^Y OÍ L'On.ls U-om Ihoir olil ^gS r of G iuiiii'..;-|.i¡il Jiml Pri it- ,.*&£ , to the l,u-;;o ¡mil roiniiw- &r^ * NO. 2 TEMPLE'S BLOCK, A'ext door to the Post Office, Principal Street, di reel h- opposite their old stand, where they will be happy to sob all tneir old fri n i -. ti n .-•. 'I'liov have late ly nuvdfll ir -■ I ' tfii i ■> b ".- '■ ■ . -avhioli 'is now the READY ALUJE CLOTHING, HATS AND CAPS. BOOTS AND SHOES, FOREIGN AND Dí.*M,^'.nCj)líY GOODS, FANCY GOODS, &c. TVhich ;tre offered ¡it greatly reduced prices, either at wholesale or retail. We would res¡ieclfuUy solicit ,t call from purchasers, believing that we can offer better inducements oulr.n ine of business filian any otlier house in tliis eitv. deel4 FLTVs J¡ BROTF.R Home ¿Riali ufnetory. Jibia Street, nearly opposite the. Star Office's OY' & BROTHER." SADOLK ANI> IlAit.XESS MAKERS, Keeps constantly OQ band an assm-lmrnt. of SAnnifK. HARNÍBS, BRIDLES, WHTI'S, COL- SADDLE WARE, &c. We ¡ire also preiiareil to oxocuto all kinds of work in oui line at the shortest possible notieo. A superior lot of California liitts and Spurs ahvays on bat. 1. oetlfl tf IiAl'S. Tlie public life of Mr. Ewing is known to oa all. aa woll as to those of his own Stat?, whom it most concerned. Hewas twice a member of thc Leo-is- latnre of Kentucky, twice elected to the Congress of the United Status—toas demonstrating the belief of his people in his integrity, and their con- Qdenóemma ability, liis personal acquaintance and deep veneration for Henry Clay, his admiration of the "great man's" devotion to his friends, and ¡steady pursuit of his own patriotic duty, which led him so much to emulate aud imitate him, needs scarcely to be recalled to you. His talents were brilliant, his education classical, his social virtues enriched by travel and humor, were eminently great, and witahl "God gave him a generous and noble' heart." io. many chosen circles his loss is mourned as ¡in punible ; and though his life has flitted across our noriaen as bright and sudden as a shooting star, its track is marked in our ¡memory bv the soft light oi' ¡iflectnjiuUu recollection, tiiat'only thc midnight cloud of death has power to obscure. lilvcry ami Sale Stable, THK undersigned, having purchased tbe ¡nlor- ■st of J. D. RuiKZit, have associated lliemsolves, iniler the firm of ACROXJ: AIKIX, At tbo old stand ou MAIN fi'l'KEKT, where they aro prepared to keep HorseS by the flay, week or month. AI^O—-Tbebesl Saddle Horses to lei. tt nil times, #ff- Horse* bought, sold or exchanged on oommlasjoa. PetfiotiB wlshinK_to bU£, sell or oicliance can have an opportunity bv eallin- on us, JOHN A(,.'Kil_N l.i>s .Angles: Auir. .11 Tvl. If 'I'lKlMAS AfKTN' THERE will l eitie Salt W fifteenth i Notice. be a raoetiiig of roe ?1oc.Uboblers of the |Pa- 'mit Cn. bold at lho Company's office, on th» of February, 1855, at 12 o'clock M., foi sleeting Trustees. Bv order. CHAS. lí. JOHNSON, Scc'y Inilueiicc ol" Agriculture Upon the Gcnerol Xnterfsts ol" the People. The intrinsic and comparative importance of agriculture and kindred pursuits will he more justly appreciated, when the o-enerosity of thinking meuViiall have duly considered its inliueuee upon the Social. Civil aud Pecuniary interests of the American people. The civilization of thc soil is eminently peaceful, aud tL*an.[uilizing. in its effects—-conducing to the promotion of health, and to the augmentation of happiness. Of course this is said in reference to those who know how to think, how to labor and how to enjoy. But we can never realize the peaceful influence of rural employments, until we have heen abroad, into tlie great busy world, to observe the fierce conflicts of antagonistic interests, the stern grappling of mind with mind, the overweening love of gain, the petty tricks of trade, the low resorts of meanness, or ihe hazardous schemes of reckless villainy, which contaminate and curse the very atmosphere of" those places wheremea most do congregate" for the purposes of trade, traffic and hazardous speculation. From these great " sores upou the body politic.'' we turn to the home of the intelligent Farmer, or that of the enlightened, temperate and industrious artizan, aud Hiere lind peace, contentment and enduring happiness [sot everywhere, perhaps, for there are exceptions to all general rules, aud sorrow and anxiety are common to all classes; but if the rule does not always hold good, other things, extraneous to these modes of life, must cause the difficulty. The Home of the farmer, where industry, directed hy intelligence, secures thrift—where thrift secures plenty, and plenty brings contentment— where cheerfulness produces happiness, Witt joy springs spontaneously from an exuberance of grati- tudc to the Giver of mercies—títere yon may see the intluence which a noble employment exerts upon the social interests of the people. But we arc not to stop here. From these flreside sanctuaries goes out a redeeming influence, which is embodied in the civil laws and institutions of the .State and of thc Nation. Virtue aud vice arc confined to no one class of mankind. But we are free to say that the virtues of patriotism sincerity, integrity and pricti:.al honesty, are more congenial with rural pursuits than with any other. Law—what is it but; an embodiment ot'a moral sentiment—-an expression of the prevailing sense of right? Hence, the importance of having onr civil laws emanate from a pure and wholesome public sentiment. And when* shall we look for an influence, powerful, as an element ot improvement—au intluence, adapted to fhe genius of ;;ui* social and pdii=;eal ins:.;l;it.i.;ns and th- wants and emergencies of our civilization, if not among thc independent cultivators of the soil'.'— From those homes, where the virtues are not only taught but exemplified—away from the haunts of dissipation and prodigality—there mm-t, wercpeat. go ont a redeeming principle, thai sbail purify the Ajtsyrlnii Pnlati-m. Mr.Layunl thus graphically describes tin Bpt£- tacle which, in days of old, met the eye of those who entered the abode of the Assyrian kings: -"Hewas ushered in [through the portal guarded by the colossal lions or bulls of white alabaster.— In the first hall he found himseli' surrounded by the sculptured records of the empire. Battles, sieges, triumphs, the exploits of tlte cha.se, the ceremonies of religion, were portrayed on the walls—sculptured in alabaster, and painted tn gorgeous colors. Under each pictur.; were engraved, in characters filled up with bright coppei, inscriptions describing the scenes represented. Above the sculptnres were painted other event»—ttra khiir. attended by ¿sis mhhwImmm-J muviers, receh ing his prisoners, entering into alliances with otliei* monarchs, or performing some sacred duty The representations were enclosed in colored bor 4ers of elaborate and elegant design. The emble inatic tree, winged bulls ami monstrous animal.- were conspicuous amongst the ornaments. At tin. upper end of the hall was tlie colossal figure <•>' tin; king in adonuion before the supreme deity receiving from his eunuch the holy cup. He was attended by warriors bearing his arms, and by bi priests or presiding divinities. His roboa, aa those of his followers, were adorned by a gnmp Of figures, animals, and flowers, all painted in brilliant colors. '■The stranger trod upon alabaster slabs, each hearing an inscription, recording the titles, genealogy, and achievements of the great kings. Several doorways, formed by gigantic winged lions or bulls, or by the figures of guardian deities. Led into other apartments which again opened lutu more distant halls. In each were new sculptures. On the walls of some were processions of eolossal figures—armed meu and eunuchs following the king-, warriors latd^n with spoil, leading prisoners or bearing presents and oiferiugw to the gods. < > the walls of others were portrayed winged priest: or presiding divinities, standing before the Bacred trees. '■The ceiling above him were divided into square compartments painted with flowers, or tlie figures of animals. Some were inlaid with ivory, each compurtaneift being surrounded by elegant borders and mouldings. Tlie beams, as well as the sid"s ol the Bhambers may have been gilded or even plated with gold and silver; and tiie rarest woods, in which the ceder was conspicuous. v,as used for the wood-work. Square openings in the BeiHnge of the chambers admitted the light of «lay. A pleasing anadow was thrown over the sculptured walls, and gave a majestic expression to the human features of thecolossal forms whieh guarded tlie entrances. Through these apertures was seen the bright liiui; of au eastern sky. enclosed ia a frame on which were painted, in vivid colors, thc win 'ed circle, iu the midst of elegant ornamente, and the graceful forms of ideal animals. "These edifices; as it has been shown, were great national movements, upon the walls of which were repreduutcdio sculpture, or inscribed in alphabetical characters, the chronicles of the empire. lie who entered them might learn the history and read the jgfory and triumphs of the nations. They served, atthe same time, to bring continually to the remembrance of those who assembled within them on festive occasions, or for thc celebtatton of religious ceicmonies, the deeds of their ancestors, aud ni;\ia'=4y of their gods.;' Liquor Mascpíctorh Cf the United Statw.— According to the census returns of the United States, the liquor manufacture iu this couutry is a big business, requiring the use of fourteen millions of dollars worth of grain, hops and apples. and turning out nearly twenty millions of dollars worth of distilled liquors and ale. One bushel of corn to every fifty-four ground is converted into intoxicating liquors. The amount of liquors produced is : "tfVskcy 42,188*968 gallons. Vaiionj It i in». ^PO„ A judicious system of advertising ia snid and acknowledged lo be the lever of hiisiintts. ... A woman has been arrested In Philudtl- ¿ph ia, who « nfeaiea to ftwyiag inn'feiBi five ofher children. [f dress makes tbe man, (r&ntdcestfa tailor make'.' From ten to twenty lUllars profit, por- Ii;j;.:=. ',..... A lady was dn^lfiiriy atl'r<Mi(ed the other day beeauee a gentleman masted her *s an old acquaintance. During the recent session of the Vermont r,egl si attire, Mira Lnoj Stone received seven vote* for Hie ofiice of Brigacnn Genera) of Militia. PHII.O80PHT.— Experimenta} philosophy—Aift- fttaanto lend you woaeef. Moral philosophy—■ Refusing to doit. %\f- A youngster oil miming fcMBe from his first term at a boarding school, nod tains naked whut he had beon ¡fed on, ¿replied, multipueatlon tabla has! '■■;. and stewed aubstni ih el 1 be first piece»!'artillery wiwinvented hy b German, icon after the Invention ol gunpowder, and artWlery ihts first used by the .Moors ut Alg»ir- os, In 9pain, in the siege of 1341. ■- a ibdy beidg m bed taj-oia ■ Vafat ofthe •'Daughters of Temperance,'-' replied, it is unnecos- sory, as i intend to [oin tbe Sons booo. Sensible lady that. "Ne:.. Have the courage lo show your respect fcr honesty, ¡u wbwtever guise it appe»rs, tmd your contempt for dishonesty and duplicity by whomsoever exhibí tt'd. Ths BkstMbuiw.—The best method for a man to reap advantages in love matters, Ih to turn his hand lo the cultivation of waist proper-iy.—Lun- tion Viog\ in .■. A (.'oon Su;\'.--A distinguished hiwyrr recently come among ua has taken a former editorial innc/- tum fcr his Office, where lie enjoys the benefit of the sign. "ZIon's Advocate." Portmnd Advu- ttser. BeSUre you annex a woman Unit will lift you up, instead o I'push ing you down. In the niur- cautilc phrase get a piece ol caHrn thai Wilt UMuh. There ¡s nothing in a pinch like a feminine who cau cook your "vitHes" aud iron your clothes "; ;;;.. Au exquisitely dressed young gentleman ,¡tier Inlying oabSter seat to dangle about his dcli- COte person, said to tin; jeweller Ihal -*!ie would-ah like to havo-ah something engraved on Ü ali to denote what he was." "Certainly, certainly, 1 will pal a cypher on it," said the tradesman. The Rooky Canon l?rage.dy ou*« More. The Mountain Democrat (1'htcerville) publishes the following letter from Capt. Davis, the hero of the tweuty-seveu-hul)et-and-eleven-men-slain story. If the whole affair be'a humbug—a " sell,''' ;us fast people would call it, or a " lie,*' as slow folk would name it—the redoubtable Captain is pleased to persist In his statements. There is nothing like sticking to a tiling. Right or wrong—stick to it. Thus consistency and the admiration of others are gained. The Democrat says that the Baron Munch —Capt.Davis. we mean, has requested H to stato that, if tliere lie any persons still skeptical, he, the Captain, stands prepared to take them to the Ippt «here the light took place, and show them tho grave» of thc robbers, as well as those of his unfortunate companions, Or. Sparks and M. McDonald. Ilis letter is as follows : I'L.uKiivn.Lii. January i, 18.>5. Editor Democrat :—Though scarcely abb; to leave a bed of sickness, it may not be amiss that 1 Bhonld say a word or two relative to onr fight with the robbers the after (lay. Hitherto 1 have said nri little of the matter as possible, lest my veracity shottldbe doubted ; and besides it is a matter of indifference to me whether the world is inclined to believe it or not. Yonr paper of last Sainrday has just been shown to me ; and 1 see your remark that I ''still persist in saying that every word of it is true,-" Of course; I meant the general facts ns published. Since then the ''white hat" has been sent down to me ; and, alter a more minute examination. I find that Ihe party who published an account of it, have erred tn the number of bullet» that passed through it. They must have counted all the ludes where the balls came out tii it, in their passage Lhrough the crown and brim of it. as (veil ¡is where ihev entered. The miners have dTs- figured it very much by poking their fingers thro' the holes, and tearing it. so that it Is somewhat difficult to decide upon the number. I do not believe fhat over ene half of that number touched it. 1 Living ¡been iu a fever of exeitemeul at the time I li'ni nol examine it careliilly, and took it for granted that they were right. Mr. I.yles is perhaps tjonvet in his assertion that two ofthe lour win> n;¡i..|.. ;he charge upon me were unable to fight ou account ol their old wounds. They came up with the rest, making warlike demonstrations by raising their knives in a striking posture; and Í auted accordingly. I noticed that they handled them with very bad grace, but attributed it altogether to fright or natural ackwai dness. 1 did only what hundreds of others might havo done under similar oircumitanoCB, aud attach uo particular credit to myself for it. Yours, respectfully, J. It. Davis. Rum. Ale 500,000 I.Ti 7.924 barrels. The Chambersbtil*. gentler sex: "But," respond th to say of tin it the Women I Whig thus castigated the ladies, "have you nothing ^rowing follies of menT—of your toliaevn-ehewing. smoking, drinking, indolent lords of creation?" Certaialy, we have, and do not start wheu we say that they owe much of it to Woman. Wc need but see the young men of a place to judge correctly of the tOUecl the female society, for ÍU no instance da they fail to correspond. l; is a painful reflexion, wheu we .see the heroes of society in the midnight debauch, that such moral» have the high Sanction of Woman, that fhe on Whom the crushing blow of intemperance has ¿0 often fallen, making her home desolate and her children beggars, can smile at the recital ofa drunken frolic, and welcome to her society the muddy brain and unsteady nerves which have just been sobered. We involuntarily think ot Woman, too, when we hear the||»rof'aue oath andobFCClie jest of those who rank high in female admiration. We think of woman, too, when those very "tobacco- chewing, smoking, drinking, indolent lords of creation" are foremost ¡u Hie social circle, because they are must expert iu modern accomplishments, Whllepatienl toil audhonest industry—the great beacon light to female happiness—are ignored bc- i:!il .. they cannot vield to the arbitrary rules and frtvoliUesof fashion. Men are thus belittled and unfitted for ¡sober, industrious audhonest lives to a greatdegree because Woman, discards her noblest Statistics op SlaVBBT,—The African institution of Parts—an association for the dilfusioti of civilization and (.'hristain light iu Africa—has recently issued a circular which shows that the number of blacks held iu bondage in dill'cieut conn- rjght to be intelligent and nseftH.: tries is 7,5Q0,0O0, of which 3.065,000 are in the ' -— TTT~ United States ¡ ^250,000 in Brasil; 908,000 in thc Spanish colonics; S,"i.00l) iu thc Dutch colonias; 140,000 in the Republics of Central America, and 800,000 Eu European establishments in Africa. I have heard," says Mr, Henry. ,:of a married couple, who. though lliey were both ol B hai ty temper, yel lived coterortably together by simply observing a rule on which they had mutua!lya;;n ed —never to be both angry together. Th lo are forty establishments in the United States engaged in the manufacture of Locóme- Uve Engines. These BhOps, it is estimated, turn ool ;¡i busy times, at least twelve hundred locomo- iivcj' in R rear. Above nine thousand hands nre employed, who.-i1 wages are about-$3^00,000 rwr annum. The iron consumed exceeds -15,000 tons annually. The value of the products of Ü1C68 worki Uftlll $10,000,ooo per annum.
|Title||Los Angeles Star, vol. 4, no. 37, January 25, 1855|
|Type of Title||newspaper|
|Title (Alternate)||La Estrella, Enero 25, de 1855|
|Type of Alternate Title||newspaper|
|Description||The weekly newspaper has p.[1-2, 4] in English and p. in Spanish. Los Angeles Star in English includes headings: [p.1]: [col.3] "Miscellany. Mr. Latham's speech", "Influence of agriculture upon the general interests of the people", [col.4] "Assyrian palaces", [col.5] "Various items", "The rocky canon tragedy once more", "A rap at the women"; [p.2]: [col.1] "Wagon roads", "Senatorial election", [col.2] "Number of children in California", "Loss of the steamer Southerner", [col.3] "News from Atlantic papers", "From the San Francisco 'Herald's' Washington correspondence we take the following", [col.4] "The Battle of Inkermann", "Santa Anna is evidently taking Louis Napolean for his model", [col.5] "Agriculture of the state"; [p.4]: [col.1] "Selected poetry. Let me in", "Miscellaneous. Hard work", [col.2] "Art of a Yankee painter", "Jew merchants".; La Estrella in Spanish includes headings: [p.3]: [col.1] "El Congreso Nacional apénas [sic] comenzó sus sesiones cuando ha mostrado a todo el mundo su poca símpatía [sic] por la administracion", "Calle de los negros", "Perdia del Southerner", [col.2] "Islas de Sandwich", "Los filibusteros", "De antemano pedimos perdon a nuestras lectoras por habernos atrevido a traducir 'los doce mandamientos matrimoniales entre los Hindúes'", [col.3] "Comenicacion [sic] entre Norfolk y Cadiz", "Azucar en Francia", "Civilizacion", [col.4] "Soliloquio de un aspirante", "Los Angeles price current".|
|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|
|Publisher (of the Original Version)||J.S. Waite & Co.|
|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||issue: Los Angeles Star, vol. 4, no. 34, January 4, 1855|
|Legacy Record ID||lastar-m49|
|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; email@example.com; 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_121; STAR_122; STAR_123|
|Contributing entity||The Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery|
to :jv UOTBEB.
Not with cold fashion's common-place
Iu goalless wishes woul I I trace
Tne tfeettngs Lime can ne'er eflbo >.
For, at the dawning of tbe year,
Tbe loiv aad lovfrg rolca ihcar
Falling In nanaÜ^ 0.1 my ear,
Ah! ma ¡few Y ar's"wasmiae
■ '. d;:;.:, OÍ " A Old i.'.iN ¡
Btene I with .1 love ao pure as thi e
"A happy marl'? apon 1
A madness r'j!!.-.-. an i tears w II start
At memories that wiU ¿aot depart.
Not that my heatt hai ycl ex ■■■■■i col ; —
Not tii ¡,t ¡ 1 yeajv I yet 1
Not lhat mv iioul is cas ■ I in gol'.
My Mother 1
Not that with sge pay lo:;';- are gray,
^at ¡spirits whisper ol decay,
My Mother I
Though ofl >aoi brow] 1 etween ne roil,
They oannot ww r n nl from Boul^
Nor lore'* unchanging power control.
Affection's Uee we still unbroken,
A Now Year'e wish ulay still be spoken,
Q£ filial love a;-imple token,
Uar.Mim't Speech on lEumlirg-,
DtlUr.rti c.'. .'-.-.luí:-1. on (','=> flwa.in->/ = :,- ¿-prfsuííiíro.
í'aiV, /jiiir/«i¿ JVjHíy.
It seems .ta su a most ¿apfcrfcunate circum tanc
1 mid he fi ¡lect ;d to fp¡ ah 03 Humbug, as.
■ to the I art iw,'--whose prof..*?: 0:1 pVic'ular
ly is, I find it hard a, exprés myself in th ¡r pr -
■gate. Everything Is humbug ; tbo vvbola Stat 1 it
', saeept our Agricultura! Sociely—thai
alone is not.
Humbug té'generally defined, deceit or imposi-
tion. A. burglar who breaks luto yourbouso, a
forger who cheats yon of your property, or a ras
eat, Is lib. a bamba/; i bambú/is aajmpo lor:
bai, lumy opinion the due ra'-'uning bf humbug