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I. MATIUHOSY. A Sonnet, in which Moral Insanity is accounts for on strictly moral grounds. Matrimony is a nut For every man's digestion ; When the shell is fairly cracked, Pop goes the question. Pretty girls will sigh and blush-1—; Simper all they can, sir— Till from out their pouting lipa, Pop ! goes the answer. Cupid fans the holy flame- Rankest kind of arson— When it gains a certain height, Pop ! goes the Parson. Quite throughout the honeymoon"— Moon of losy colors— Iuto sundr}r dry good tills, Pop ! go Ihe dollars. When a year has shown its tail Round the corner (may be)- Out upon the world, Pop! goes a baby. Mother gives it catnip tea,- Father gives it brandy, And adown its gastric tube,- Pop ! goes the candy. All the sweets that earth can yield Won't suffice to calm it: 3>addy screws his lips—and then Pop ! goes a d—u it." Madame lets her husband swear, She must be the whippet ; And about the youngster's keela: Popl goes a slipper. Bachelor, who lives next door, Bears it for a season ; But before the year is out,- Pop ! goes his reason.- Maiden lady, up the stairs. Stamps, each moment, faster,- Till, from of? the wall beneath,- Pop I goes the plaster. Birty, ragged little boy,. 'Neath the window lingers ;: Thumb applied unto his noes— ■Pop!- go the fingers, Al! around the neighborhood, Such antics are enacted ; And while mamma is scolding him, Pop goes distracted, Tlie Mosquito Hunt. Kot a aound was heard but a terrible hum As around the chamber we hurried, In search of ihe mosquito whose trumpetaud drum Our delectable slumbers had worried/ We sought it darkly, at dead of night, Our coverlet carefully turning, By the struggling moonbeam's misty light,- And our candle dimly burning. No useless garment confined onr breast, Bat in simple night-dress and slippers, We wandered about like spirits distressed^ Or the sails of piratical skippers. Short and few were tho words we let fall, Lest the sound should disturb the mosquito, But we steadfastly gazed on the whitewashed wall. And thought how we had been bit, oh ! But&alf an hour seemed to elapse Ers we met with tlie wretch that had bit us, And raismg our boot gave some terrible slaps, And made the mosquito quietus. Quickly and gladly we turned from the dead, And left him ali smashed and gory ; We blew out the candle and popped into bed, Determined to tell you toe story. u Jfrmrasw IMcrfetnmtts.j San Jfraiukcr ^ferfentnk \Su $xmtim' %%ktxmmte TO FARMERS. ■a? o :o .a <o c o. PARTIES HAVING CALIFORNIA GROWN TOBACCO, of last year's crop, will find a purchaser, by e.dilre^hie- a line to ADOH'II SUTKO, sep!2 116 Montgomery street, Sao Francisco. HAIL ROAD HOUSE JAMES THOMPSON. Proprietor. Formerly of Haley k Thompson. ESTRANGE, 48 Commsrcial and 87 Clay streets, Between Frout and Battery, SAN FR3NCI8C0. RESTAURANT—First Floor. LADIES ORDINARY—Second Story. ITlIIS House has undergone a thorough renovat- . ing and cleansing, with new furniture, beds and Bedding. It is intended by the Proprietor to have this House second to none in this city. Great care has been taken to select the best of servants, and no expense will be spared to make the weary traveler comfortable at the UuilR-oad Mouse.'! Gapt. JOHN" PAYNE, formerly master of the steamer Mountaineer, on the Delaware river, and late of the steamer New Jersey, on the North River, New York, will be my Assistant in the manairemeut of the Hotel. There has also b^eti fitted up magnificent Bath Rooms and Hair DressingRoom attached to the Hotel, which, for cleanliness, ifec, will not. be surpassed by any of this city. Also, a Billiard room and Pool Table. The Bar is stocked with the finest choice of Wiues, Liquors aud Cigars. '. fine Lunch served every dav at 11 o'clock, aulo 3 JAMES THOMPSON, Proprietor. licul Life Romances. The Gazette de Lausanne relates the following romantic story": Prince C , one ofthe principal boyards ot Moldavia, and having, it ia said, Imperial blood ia his veins, had iu his household, as child's maid, a youug woman of Friburg. As she was a very handsome girl, the Prince after a while became smitten with her, and not only paid her at tentioo but gave her a number of presents. As. however, he'was married, the young woman con- Bidered it imprudent to remain iu the house, and left Moldavia. But absence only increased the passion of the Prince, and be followed her to Switzerland. There as a proof of his affection, he placed securities to a large amount iu the hands of a banker at Berne, and directed that they Bhould be given to the young woman at a future period. He, it appears, formed the design of marrying her, and took measures for having his exiting marriage dissolved. These measures necessitated his presence in Moldavia, but he contrived'nevertheless to pay frequent visits to Switzerland-. At length the young woman, fearing her reputation would bs compromised by his attentions, consulted some clergymen, and thej told her that her marriage with him would be impossible, for various reasons, and especially on account of the difference of religion :-so she determined to marry a young man who had fallen in love with her. When the marriage was celebrated, she informed the Prince of it,-and of her motive for marrying. The Prince was greatly exasperated, and a long and angry correspondence ensued. He at length arrived at Friburg, to ascertain, as he did, that the marriage really had heen celebrated, he entertaining doubts about it. When satisfied that the youug woman was irrevocably lost to him, he brought an action against her before the tribunal of Friburg, to obtain the restoration of the donations which he had made her, amounting to about 300,000 or 400,000 francs, on the ground that they had been conferred the condition of future marriage, which conditi she bad not fulfilled. The young woman on her part, contended that the gifts had been made without any conditions at all; and that besides she had not married until Rhe had ascertained that a marriage between her and the Prince was impossible,. Eventually the tribunal dismissed the action To increase the romantic interest of the affair, it; iff stated that after the commencement ofthe suit, the Prince succeeded in obtain Jog a divorce from his wife, aud it is added that he has just married a young lady of Belgium. —Ml * » t »■■ Improved' Shaksfeareas- Reading.—A teacher in one of the schools is in the habit of giving his pupils in composition extracts from poems, the Bible, &c, which scholars are required to transpose into- their own language, making; all the blind or doubtful passages clear. One day he gave out the following, from Shakspeare's play of PJLPHfl HANGINGS Just Received, yer late Arrivals, BT FRANK BAKER, IiO and 112 Clay street, San Francisco 6000 rolls French and American Borders ; 300 pieces Tapestry Velvet Carpet; 625 pieces Tapestry Brussels carpet; 230 pieces three-ply carpet; t300 pieces suoertino ingrain carpet;? 1350' pieces extra fine ingrain, carpets j 200 pieces'cotton and wool carpets ; 125 pieces flair cm-pots, assorted ; 2^5 pieces Bay State druggets; 800 pieces oil cloth, assorted ; 125 pieces silk damask aud brocatellc ;- 300 pieces cotton and worsted damask ; 4000 pair window shades j 87 5 pair lace curtains; 750 pair muslin curtains ; 8000 cornices and curtains; 325 dozen mats, assorted. Stair Rods, Table'Covers, Gimps, Fringes, kc Wholesale asirt Retail, l>y FRANK BAKER, 110 and IIa Clay street. Orders from the country filled with care and dispatch. sepI23m TO SlITfllMJIECMITS. Bow, Childs, & Co., WHOLESALE GROCERS, No. 90 Front Street, San Francisco J. G. Dow, O. W. Childs, J. A. Bob O. W. CHILDS, [i,atb ov r,os angSles,"] HAVING formed a business connbclion in Sar .Francisco, as above, and desirous of securing the trade of his old friends in the South, will spare no effort to prosecute a business with' the Southern Coast, satisfactory to his patrons. Possessing an intimate and thorough knowledge of the trade, he can guarantee more favorable in duccnients than offered by any other firm. All orders for merchandise will meet with strict attention. Consignments of Produce solicited, and satisfactory returns guaranteed. Los Angeles, July 1st, ISC'?. Othello " Trifletion?tJoan alr' ar° t0 ihQ jeal0US> ««»fem* A* proof ofholy writ." One little fellow who stood at the head of Ids class in philosophy aud chemistry, immediately wrote and handed, in the following transposition ■ Trifles, weighing fifteen and a half pounds to the square inch, are as good proof to jealous folks as ft-Tcrae ofthe Bible!" WHOLESALE DRY GOODS. TAAFFE, MCCAMLL & CO,, Front Street, coiner Siicramctito, IMPORTERS AND JOB'S RS OF STAPLE ANP FANCY HAVE NOW ON HAND AND ARE CON- stantly receiving by cv^i-y clipper ship from the East, and by e-v-ery steamer via the Isthmus, a complete and extensive assortment OF ALL GOODS IN THEIR LINE, SELECTED Expressly for this market by one of the Firm, which will be sold at the lowest market prices, and to which the attention of city and country buyers is invited. Particular attention is called to their select stock of SPUING AND FALL GOODS, coMrmsixG Tlie latest Styles and Designs. A large assortment of Alexandre's Celebrated KID GLOVES, Always on baud, together with a Large Variety of BiieK Sieves, Gauntlets, iSi ALSO, A VERY FULL STOCK OP HOSIERY, COMPRISING' EVERY ARTICLE in this DEPARTMENT DAVIE3 k JONES' CELEBRATED PATEN T_JS" H I It T S. Cotton Ducfes, Nos. OOOO to IO, Baven's-Dncks, Drills, Sheetings, &c. &c* Also, a la-rge~stoek of SPRING and PALL CLOTHING suitable for the Mining and Agricultural districts, together with every article to be found in the Dry Goods line. O R D E B S FILLED WITH CARE AND DESPATCH. TAAVFE, MoCAHILL & CO. aug!5' 3' Front street, comer Sacramento. N. REYNOLDS & CO., Produce and General Commission MERCHANTS, JVos. 79 and 81 Davis street* Between Clay and Washington streets, SAN FttANCISCO, Cal. Personal attention given to tho sale of— Flow, Grain, Potatoes, Oniony Fruit, Butter, E«K$,- Ciirtd M«nts, Wooi, nxaea, And all staple products of the country. Will fill orders for goods when accompanied by cash or equivalent, in way of consignments; Have constantly, on hand new and second hand Grain and Gunny Rags, which wc offer by the bale or bundle, In lots to suit. First class storage furnished' when required, and liberal advances made on consignments in store. Having good experience and locality, we trust, by strict attention, to give that satisfaction which is pleasant to both onrb-'ilves and onr consignors. Nicn. K-tiFNoi-ns. L. V. H. Howell. San "Praucisco, Sept. 2d, 1857. TO THE PAHMER Dealer inAgricultural Implements :fbx^:ei^^:^:o.:i3-£lx>! To Parties Claiming Payment from tlie 'Unites! ytat.es for Vbaa and destruction, of Property during thcWm With. Mexico. PARTIES desirous of having their Claims prosecuted by the undersigned before the Court of Claims at Washington, can receive all the necessary information on the subject, and have their Claims promptly prosecuted on application to O. MORGAN, Los Angeles, aug 2 J. :D. STEVENSON, San Francisco. Southern Dispatch Line OP SAN PEDRO PACKETS, TOUCHING AT SANTA BARBARA. IIBIS LINE is composed of the favorite clipper . Bchooners LAURA BEVAN, Captain F. Morton ; JULIUS PRINGLE, J. g.Garcia; S. 1>. BAILEY, N. llillcr ; ARNO, Win. Hughes. Which will rnti regular hereafter as above, taking freight aud passengers on the most favorable terms, to which every care and attention; will be paid. Arrangements are in progress by which a regular Weekly line of Schooners'will be established, sailing from San Francisco, without fail, every Saturday. For farther particulars apply to any of the prim clpal merchants at Los Angeles. San Pedro,.or Santa Barbara.' N. PIERCE, Proprietor of the Line, at Sau Francisco ' Office—Corner of Market and East streets,lowor building, (up stairs,) where goods will be receipted for and forwarded free of storage and drayagc aug Hi uinesfl. I employ tomb but clianic; the interest of il youDgaod growing Agi-icu tune that interest which i self. I have had twenty i featuring business ; I es1! and made the FIRST KTK'KI sin, in the dawn of her day mciit. I al&o niarte the FIRST REAVING AN And the first" Steel Plow ev. 107 OXsvy Street, OFFER FOR SALE: A full and complete nssoitment of desirable DRUGS AND 'M.EDICJNES. It. & CO. respectfully solicit orders from the )untry, and will guarantee satisfaction, in every irticular, to those who favor them with their cus- >m. aulo 3 ucii of c JONAS G. CLARK &CO'S FURNITURE V48 Washington street, San Francisco ; and 49 and 51 fourth street, between J and K streets, Sacramento, Importers, Manufacturers, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS In every'description of FTTRKrlTTTItB -'.'■"^ AND' li as i s.tf. Have now in Store the largest stock a ml inosl: complete assortment of rich iunl bcau-tll'iil FURNITURE, ever offered in this State, consisting in part of—■ FINE R OSE WOOD, WALNUT AA D' Mahogany Parlor and Chamber sets. SOFAS. OTTOMANS, LOUAnGES AND Easy Chairs ; Bureaus, What-Nots, Mirrors of all sizes.' OFFICE AArD KITCHEN FURATPURE, great variety. 3- We are now manufacturing from our Native WOods, also from Wakmt and Rosewood, most of our finest Furniture, mid can produce an article; superior for strength, durability and beauty, to any thing- imported from the East, ' ^.We have constantly ou hand,ii.id are io regular receipt of full and complete invoices of Goods, udapted to the Interior :md Coast trade. ■ i*3"To Wi).t>l«Sitjt! *.)oiliers we wouhlsay, your ffera will receive, as formerly, our' careful and prompt attention. ag!6 3 GANG FLOWS, CUI.TIVATOKS, HARIIOWS, FANN MI-LLS, kc. kc. In addition- to v/lict T ii/iumfticturf*, 1 shrill const.-ui' : receiving implements from the heat makers of i istern and Wes.tern States, amongst which are 500 CINCINNATI KA(;i,E S'l'i-LKL AXU .llOVJ-Jt PLOWS,'" .pment of vi'hich lias .fust nvrivact These Ul.i)^t;iii.c iteo ndii rthar itself, already j: Any article I provementa, an All kinds of a paired on short reasonable tern: y otbe nth a call, and ind that our ■ f tri ii ill.- - ■t ago m Sewing sch nes» rpHE undersigned," Agents for Messrs. Em 1 Houghton ffl Co. in this Statc.and Oregon, offering- superior Machines, as follows : 3ag:aii<l IWa'mifactm'isig- ftlncluBies Fismiiy' fflaciiincs, several sizes j And last but not least, the $■ 3f O MACHINE. A Que assortment ift store, which we shall take pleasure iu showing to any who may favor us ;th ill. Needles,-Thread and Silk constantly on hand. JONES & STEPHENS, 101 Clay street, between Sansomo and Battery, San Francisco. N. B.—Mr. Grevev may be found as above. jyllSm FOR. SALE, 10 Kerystone Wine and Bide* Mills, Suitable for m;;.:u!futluriiij; Wine rsnd Cider, T. 0. SHAW. 33 Sacramento street.' , by FKANCIdGO. JANSON, BOND & GO. Corner Battery and Clay streets, SAN FRANCISCO, Have liow Landing and in Siore, qaa bai.es brown drills A^P *J\."J Sheetings; loO bales fxnnn, Flour and Seamless Sacks ;■ 2,0'Caaes .Bk-aclied Shining and Sheetings ; 10 cases "Alei'riiiuin Prints;. 10 cases Pacific Prints ; 10 cases Cocboco Prints :■ 10 case.- Spi-agne Prints ;: 5-cases Priutwl J.iconets and Lawna ; 5 cases Ginghams and Chambrays ; 5- cases As?oi-ted Dress Goods ; 5: cases' Oottonades and Jeans. Also, a large assortment of— Cotton and Silk lldkfs ; Brillian tines; Jaconets; Cambrics ;■'■ Victoria Lawns ; Dotted Swiss ;■■ Cotton and Wool Hosiery ;' Buck-Gloves;. Irish Linens;' . M'usqnito Netting; Diapers;- Huck and fancy Towels;; Hickory and- Check Shirts, CassiinOrc, S^attincl, and Jean Pantei And a large assortment of other Dress and lAuicj Goods, Loo numerons to mention. For sale low. JANSON, BOND k CO, Gorne Battery and Clay streets, San Franetsco L. SCOTT & GO'S REPRINT OF THE British Periodicals Mm THE GREAT REDUCTION L\ THE PRICE OF THE LATTKR VUHUGATIOX. L. SCOTT k CO., NEW YORK, continue to publish the following leading i'riu.-;h Periodicals, viz.': l. The London Quarterly, Conservative. The Edinburgh Review, Whig- The North British Review, Free Church. The "Westminster Review, Liberal. Blackwood's Edinburgh STagazine, Tory. Tbesd'criodicalsiibly' represent the lliree great puKll Ciil piirlit'.H uf Ga-aL lirUaiu—Whi<,', Tory, am'l Kadieal,- but poUttet forms only oue feature of tiieir character.— tthe world,thaaoa,nbepo8Bibly obta SA-BIiY COPSES/ llritisl) i'iili- suljsci'ibcrB y;; w 5 00 40-incli Silk Handkercliiefs. FOll SALE BY— JANSON, BOND & CO 95 Battery struct, San Francip JONAS G. CLARK k CO,- SEAMLESS SACKS. 1,1 OK' SXLE' CHEAP—By 1 JANSON, BOND & CO, Corner Battery and" Clay streets, San Fruncisci ap25 Zm is - - TOO 8 00 3 00 ■ a r-...<[ liu-ee I'.nviuws - - 11 U0 od and tlie four llcviews - - - 10 00 ts to be made in all cases in advance, ■rent in the Slate where issued, will be o uu:b BINC. . from tlio above POSTAGE. LOS ANGELES STAR fair |Jr.mtnt3 fetaMisjpttti SPRING STREET, adjoining tlie IT. a. Laud Office. Theproprietorof thftLos AngelenStar, would respect full/ inform Iuk friundi, and 1:1k; publiu, that he ha jastroeeiveJ a Urge and varied assortment of new mated al, and ie now iu'(:parnd(,o execute PLAIN AND FANCY JOB x*ix,x3!iff-,3?xasroB y mail, tlie vill be but I but Fm'.ir- 'itain of the five t J,?:!! per annum tinege, i\ew nrn-en. '1 viilif, Kovnl Odiivo. 1000pages, ndnumeruim Wood and Bt»] i:iu'i-.'iviuy;H. his is,confessedly, the most complete wjirlt oil j\gricnl- v. over ]ULi)Ii:)Ii'!!l, r.mi in rjrdor to ;;ive it a wi<lor cireu- ion the publishers have resolved to reduce the price to Five Dollars fur (be Two Volumes!! rben sent by mail (post-paid) to California and Ore i tlie price will be $7. To every other part of tho. ion and toCain.la (post-paid), $6. XfiT Thin work is ■ the old '• Book of the Farm." :-;;-.liou].i Post Offlcea and Post Masters in Calif igmFrio.#>.Mariposa county. e PW6u„. ' Alamo.... "Contra Co.sU ...j M ,|„n,i,liitMJ Atitioeh do ....:.:.CI Brown Aivarado Alnmeda:.. AM Church Alameda do A J Barbed Angels......Calaveras :..,J CSeribuei' Auburn I'laeor.... .... K Cordon Alphfl Nrvaila..: A .1 Ala ton :;!:;:;;r:::y:;;:i;:*™::'::?:::A'i;^^r« Ashland Butte Ehjah Lett AqaeduotCitj Amador:;.. ;...M SButler Belmont Kaul-'raneiseo.... S J get Brush CVeon Untie II (i Martin Hidwell'sHar do P TV Worstrum lienieia Solano T T Hooper Bottle Hill Kl Dorado S M Jamise- BigBar Trinity w™ «-).«_ . a0Br Bis Oak Flat Tuolumnt Bondviiio Mariposa Bodega Sonoma Blooinfield do ' Brick ;. Sacramento Bui Ho Win Coddington ........ J W Butler ifohun Bund J M Miller ..If Lamb' ...»I. Laf.ken ..Ja.merf Buclintfr' W Boberts B'.icksport Tfnmholdt.. Buckeye...... Yolo JH Charles Cache Creek.... do A McDonald Charley's Ranch.- Butte.. Chico, do Cherokee do Campo Scco Calaveras.:; C.'iinptoiiville Yuba , ase Camp Tuolumne Columbia Cu: tsvillc;;.. do Coon Creek... Oolai ...l'lact Cold Spring.. Coloma.... Cedarville.. Clarksville. .. .El Dorado,, L Lering ■ ■John Bidwelf ..T.MBa^iei ■ TMi'awIiriK J Bowley ,...M R Grahafi ZBtipjnar ..... -.J M Root .H At.Mbore ii. .J Barnes Win Vincent 7 Gilbert i-lo R F Davis <ld Geo Thatcher <lo r>.Cumm.ings Cosumne.s Sacramonto TV D TVifbCJit'. Cordelia Solano p O Lamorie Cotton Wood Shastii Wm Lane Credent City.-. Klamath ;.'..!) C Lewis Ceiitreville Alameda. R 8 Clement Canon City Trio My......-.. R F Channel Diamond Springs Kl Dorado.;-., ... .M K SIu'nr*:-i Don 1'edl-o's liar Tuolumne.... ....R Smith Double Springs Calaveras NT Net Dmvnieville Sierra, Dry Creek.,,,,.Tuba"... Dry town Amador, Eureka. Humboldt.. Kl Dorado Calaverai Kmory's Crossing, Kmpire Ranch, .James Gernon ..Robert Mc Adams ....WO Clark ....KH Foss A Irvine Ynba J WErerett do .v.. J...S Moody KH io It's RaiicfU.... ..Sacraihehto ... .j.. Mr Elliot Franklin..; Uti .::. .-.-;.3 % Cr»wr6r^ Folsom do ... -.it,. J Clara'iu Fiddh-town Amador.... ,<y.. D Towi^end Forbestown.v....Butte Nathan Blum Forlorn Hope.... Jf creed.- T-Kagleson French Culch... .Shasta.....-.-. .W G Gihbs Foster's Bar..;,. Yuba..-.. ....SB Whitcolhb Fremont,... Yolo;-.,. ....Jonas Speet French Ca.mp... .ftm .loaiiuin ..- RWNoble Forrest Citv.... Sierra .-. W Henry Foreman's Ranch.. ..Calaveras ...8 Foremar FoUttE Ci-ossif.g../:,- Green Springs.. .-.TuOl Onrrote.... aftoi ...Told... ■and Island.. A Updegraff . ...A C Ueritsliop1' RLGardiner .-...J H Watts leu Valley do dy-'Flat'...-. do iy... .Santa Clara.... lyear'K Bar Sierra Thomas Kddy ,...J C Terrell- ...,C C Brady ...-.S Stewart ... James Burgess A C Everett ...JulinsMeinhardt RE Elliott .... ..-.. E Matt hews on to ...J, MSedwell Wm Caughliii ...ll Davis G D Dickinson1 J RC . .1 Co gan gini;s... .'Si ilorado .-....,.. J W Gilbert1 ..J TV Norton eh Merced i....'1'u, ihumic... ...At W Mardis do ...C 11 Keves ir B B Redhead Hunch. ..:.Sutter., W EOKerr J H Mil II Carrol ...Ill-egg i Bridge dy W FMcDermott do E S Osburn h....coru> a.-... ....Bee Ka.s1.man J H Weston nd Snerahiento J TV Pi'iini-or nO . fi T, Wayna .'llnnlercv . -...Wm Curtis ne v..W F Norton ...Tuolum >B Angeles. —. ..Ira,Thompson ..... ...1 Bates ■ii i -..0 M McKinnellv lllFaton ...W 11 Kndicalt .-....] C E'iikey ..HF Jbnes h-.. ..Cnlav Mas.. Edwin TLnke .Kl Doi-ado J TV f-miih .rliieer.v. A CNeal .Monterey, v James Stokes d(....Sierr. i .-J C Lewis r....Yuba .V Bridge vry....Sia: ''slans.. John O'Nei!1 C E Howell .Placer... Daniel B Curtis do G White ..D ('Downer \lameda..-. TGallagher ...... G 11 Coe > Mar t0B* •■ i ■ - A Shearer Ba Pilot Hill...- Blaeerville Betaluma.. . Pleasant Spt ..Yubi Jil Do i ,.D Whipple ..Geo Wif A T Bailey A M ThatcliPr . .-.-..W R Swirierton iveras.. ,..-,,,HH Hoerchuv/ iillBi-H«.i.-. ..«evii.i»....E l'Tiu-ney Blum Valley. .Sierra.-. .-.-.-.-.. 1> It Boeder Princeton Coluao. -. R TAraeit PI ne Grove., ..Amador..-,..-.,. A Leonard. Quart/.burg,. ..Mariposa., ,-. ,, ,.I*M l^ool (Joiaoy Plumas Lewis Stork Rinm-ii and ihady.-. .-.Nevada.-.' . .-. .. .-.E B Winsns Round Tent da E J Slate Red Dog do J C Green Red Rhilfs....Slmsta .SBradway ■:■■.,",■ fvek....Sierra ...Mr. Lester Rattlesnake liar Placer.... .-. ..Thomas Wood Russian River....M<!ndocino...-..-...HG Heald Na]-a,-... ,.-.-. D M Johnston San Eranciseo,,-.. ..._,C L TVeller Sebasf opol... SanFranei.sci Steinberg's Sacramento.. Suttei- Scotl's River. Salinas....M do .Sacramento.. G Thatcher do ..Siskiy. D Hastings - .. .-..-. ,-. James Cregeiii ..-.J Bflill B Breen George Lyon lis Vlbispo.-. .. .-. ..A Mim-a-; .- CEAlIen H I> McCobb .... E Antliony ..-.,-... J Wood W Van Wagner ..-..-. ,.G Alexander T Burdlok .,-. S J SUidmore .....F C Hahmaun Mr Miller N M Hedges ta.-.......W Russell A Ii Bates > -.J Downer J Glassman Santa Barbrirji .. ..Santii Uruhara.. .. G R Eisher Siu' I'eriiai-dino.. ..Sun ISeriiarilino.. ,.D N Thoma:-" Sliasta Shasta J Lemon Shaw's Flat.-. ..Tuolumne J Roberts Sonora do Q W Patrick Staples Ranch.-...Sau Joaijuin,-.- .]) JSIaplM Slocklon do PE Conner Sutter Creek.. .-.Amador H Crandall Sarahville do R Robinson Snolling'sHiinch Marij'osa.. H Schroeder'' San ],oreiiKo., . ..Alameda, San Leandro San Pedro.... do Los Angeles. San Gabriel do San Rafael... , Marin.-..-. J Santa Rosa... -, Sonoma... do Smith's Ranch do San Ramon.. . -.Contra Bdi Sah Pablo . do Salmon Falls.- .-.-.-El Doradi Spanish Fiat do Mei ..Placi ,-,W SKyle :irs.,.-. ....CI,Sweet ..WPWilliama J Hart' -1 ABugg . iba J A Barnlia: Strawberry Valley Tehama....Colusa Trinidad.. ..Klamath.- V C Darling Trinity....Trinity;.-..-...-.C Lee Uniontown llumholdt.. .-. A H Mm-doch' Volcano.. .. Amador .H T T ' Vallojo. Valleeito. Visalia , Wood ville Solano.. . .Ca.hi.vci Tulare... .. .Butte J B Frisbie ■s.. . .>. .. G M M urrii y .3 P'Majors >-eras. A Walbau *»te P Mix imto A H White" icer N Henck LBadolett ...I II HuttOB John liinltfH-! VOL. VII. LOS ANGELES, CAL., SATIJEDAY, NOVEMBEE 14, 1857. M>. 27. Cos %n%zlts 0tar: ronBisrrKD every Saturday morning, At No. 1, Pico Buildings, Spring Street, Los Angeles, BY H. HAMILTON. T E R MS : fSabscription, per annum, in Advance. .$5 00 i?or Six Montfti, ...-.-..' S 00 For Three Months ,; 1;. 2 00 Single Number 0 25 AnvBimsKMENTS inserte at TwoDollara per square of ten lines, for the first insertion 5 and One jOollar per square for each subsequent iriserfcion. A liberal deduction made to Yearly Advertisers. Agkjjts.—The following gentlemen are authorised Agents for the Sta.ii : j,. P* Finnan ii -. San Francisco. It(ja\-s Si; DniMiKiii, font Office San Gabriel. Cor,. In A Thompson Monte. it. N.Gi.ifS.v.„ ...Santa Barhara. JdiXJBD, A. Tlioji.is.. .San Bernardino. - BELLA UNION HOTEL Metixi Street, LOS AKfiEIES. FLASHNER & BREMERMANlSr, PROPRIETORS. M THIS HOTEL, so long known as the best in Southern California, having passed into tlie hands of the present Proprictoi-Sj has been thoroughly refitted, and many additions made to its accommodations. Strangers, and gentlemen with their families, will find this an agreeable home, at all times. The table will be supplied, as heretofore, with all the delicacies of the market. iny2 Perry & Brady, Manufacturers and Dealers in Warcrooins, Main street, !Los Angeles, (One door south of the IT. S. Hotel.) Where can be found constantly on hand, an assortment of 1IUREAXIS, SOFAS, LOUNGES, WARDROBES, TABLES—centre, side, card, reading, and ex- tension. UHA"l'RS-A*nahogany. cane and wood seat; Hocking chairs, mahogany and cane. Bedsteads— high and low post ; "Washstands, Tepoy stands. Mirrors. Sic. kc All orders filled with promptness ami dispatch. PERK? & B&ABY. Carriage aail Blacksmith Shop. By JOHN aOLLEU. LOS ANGELES STREET, NEAR TIIK FOOT OF COMMERCIAL THE subscriber respectfully i/^informs the public generally that he will keep constantly on hand Jind will manufacture to order, Coaches, Buggies, Wagons, Carts &c in a Heat m& workmanlike mnnnei\ He has on hand and for sale a tine stock of Eastern white oak and hickory plank and axles. He keeps constantly on hand a large vnricty of cart and buggy wheels, Bpokes, felloes, shafts, neck yokes, double and singletrees. Horse Shoeing and Blacksmitlung; in all its various branches, executed with promptness and dispatch. Particular attention will be given to the manufacture and repair of Flows, Harrows, and other Farming utensils. Ho has an extensive assortment of iron axles, springs, bolts, plow and spring steel, and other material pertaining to the business, too numerous to mention. Also, 20 Tons of Blacksmiths' Coal. With none but the best of workmen in his employ, he feels confident that he can give entire satisfaction to his customers. un7 JOHN GOLLEH. bxiAOHlsmxth: CARRIAGE SHOP, By h. Mclaughlin & bko., LOS ANGELES STREET, Opposite-Melius' Building. "\TTE take the present opportunity to inform the VV public, that wc arc prepared to do all kinds of Wttrk pertaining to our business in a manner that cannot be surpassed in this city, and at as reasonable *ates as the high prices of stock will justify. We are now building some of the best WAGONS 'tna't, ever have been built in the Southern country. Jr^f'Old castings bought at $1 per hundred pounds, febi-t h. Mclaughlin k bro. ]STotice. ALL persons are hereby cautioned against buying or otherwise trading for nnvented horses, or cattle of our brands ; or they will be prosecuted to the extent of the law. ANDREAS DOMING-UEJ5. «pi0—tf JESUS Ma. GOTA de DOMfNGUEZ. A Tell-Tale Machine. IT seem that the Elkctiio-Ciiemicai. Baths, have decided the vexed question in regard to the notorious National Hotel disease; one victim having been fortunate enough to try the baths, as a last reeort, wherein the "test-plate -showed a lieavy deposit of arsenic." This tells a dark tale on somebody, and shows how the people choose to be humbugged, even to death, rather than be cured by aa unpopular agent. The Electro-Chemical hatha were in use and Within the reach of those victims, but they were in the hands of Reformers, hence, but one of tho many victims, it seems, resorted to them. I do not claim that the baths are a cure-all, but that they are a powerful agent in renovating the human system generally, and that they will expel from the system murcury, or other mineral poisons, so as.to be seen by the naked eye ; showing clearly the absurdity ofthe Alopathic practice, and why the Doctor* decry these tell-tale machine!. Should there be any in this community, independent enough to Investigate these things for themselves, they may find it to their advantage to call on the undersigned, who administers the hatha, and is a dealer in electro-magnetic machines for family use, giving all necessary directions. T. J. HARVEY, Progressive. Los Angeles, Sept. 5,1857. 3m Immi mxte, LAZARD & WOLFSKILL, IMPORTERS, And Wholesale and Retail Dealers in French, English ana American Dry Goods. Corner of Melius Row, Los Angeles. aug 9 BACHMAN & C ., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN joceil^s, "Wines, l.Uj"'»»'si ClotViir.£, Hardware, Produce, glides, Wool, &c., &c. Los Angeles street, second house from Commer- ial street. . unl3 AUG. W. T1MMS. Forwimiing and Commission Merchant, San Pedro and Loa Anoeles,Cal., iin7 H. READ, Agent, Los Angeles. R. E. RAIMOND, Aro. 10a Front street, Agent al San Francisco. GAMERIITOS EKEWERY. THE best ALE and BEEIt manufactured, and always on hand. Delivered to city customers without extra charge. Coopering nnd Repairing of Barrels, tfce. die. • An assortment elf Barrels always on hand. K. MESSER, Proprietor., CARPENTER WORK. wm. Mcpherson BEGS to inform the public, that he has commenced business as a CARPENTER, in the shop formerly oo^ipied by J. Gilchrist, and hopes to receive a share of public patronage in Building and Re- ' -ing, Los Angeles, April 4, 1857. rassette house, r IIusll and go : Streets, San. M. A* FRENCH, Proprietor. tThe above named house having been thoroughly renovated, Is now ready to accommodate its patrons in as comfortable a manner as any hotel in the state. wjSS, SO MOSO.U1TCES. HORSE-SHOEING. HENE? KIMG BEGS to inform the public, that he has. commenced business, in the NEW SHOP, MAIN STREET, adjoining the Post Office, era he will be always in attendance, to execute work in the above branch of bjiameBS. The strictest attention will be given to prevent injury to the feet of animals, and where injury isns been inflicted, by carelessnes, the same will be skilfully treated, and the foot speedily restored. Being a Farrier of many years' experience, he cau assure patrons of having their Hordes carefully treated, and their «boe^ fittod with unerring accuracy. HENRY KING. Los Angeles, June 20, 186*7. SAN BERNARDINO. MR. FRANK. L. WETTERGREN, of San Ber- nnrdino, has been appointed agent in San Bernardino city, for tlie Commission and Forwarding House of A. W. Timms. He ia authorized to collect money and transact all business for the house. A. W. TIMMS. Los Angeles and San Pedro Los Angeles, April 11. ^867. GA1TM BONES WANTED. SIC PER TON will be paid by us for good <(plD solid CATTLE BONES, on delivery in Snn Francisco. BOND & HALE, 59 and (il Sansome street. San Francisco. Sept. 15. 1857. 2G nil THOMAS TIU3EN General Mercantile Agent, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. TTILDEN having had some lifteen years ex- . perience in a general Mercantile and Merchandise business, the last eight years in San Francisco, will attend to the sale, purchase, and forwarding of every description of goods with punctuality and dispatch. Also, collections and remittances to all parts of the country, Atlantic States and Europe, made with promptness and fidelity. Negotiations, and every description of mercantile business, transacted upon the most liberal terms* aug8 Reference—Don AA'DRES PICO, Los Angeles. DICKINSON TYPJG FOUNDRY. PHELPS & DALTON, 5 o S T o N. L. P. FISHER, Agent, San Francisco. Orders solicit nt for Type, l>enils, liule, <$ic. L.. 1>. PISHKS'S ADVERTISING AGENCY, SAN FRANCISCO, No- 117 >£ Washington stre y ' ' L. P. FISHER i Karysvillc HeM Sacramento (Jni Humboldt En »e Ailoiiilc States* toil his arrangements for tno ts to all tho principal l.-i i^ost tevspapers publiBheif Fi'oui Salt ."Lalie.. [From the Deseret News.'] Remarks Ity President Urtylmm Vowiff, (Tow. *ry, Sunrlwy morning, September 13, 1857. "I do not often get angry, but when I do I am righteously angry, and the bosom of tho Almighty burns with anger towards those scoundrels and they shall be consumed, in the name of Israel's God. We have borae enough of their opprpssion and hellish abuse, and we will not bear any more of it, for there is no just law requiring further forbearance on our part. And I am not going to have troops here to protect the priests and a hellish rabble iu'efforts to drive us from the land we possess, for the Lord does uot want us to be driven and has said, " if you assert your righta and keep my commandments, you shall never again be brought into bondage.-' "The officer in command of the United States army on its way to Utah detailed one of his staff, Captain Van Vliet, who is now on the stand come here and learn whether he could proenre the necessary supplies for the army. Many of you ftre already aware of this, and some of yoii; have been previously acquainted with the Captain- Captain Van Vliet visited us in Winter Quarters' (now Florence) and, if I remember correctly, he was then acting as Assistant Quarter Master ; he is again in our midst in the capacity of Assistant Quartef Master. From the day of hia visit to Winter Quarters many of this people have become personally acquainted with him, both through casual intercourse with and working for him. lie has invariably treated them kindly, as he would a Baptist, a Methodist, or any other person, for (.hat is his character. He his always been fouud to be free and frank, and to be a man that wishes to do right; aud no doubt he would deal out justice to all, if be had the power. Many of you have labored for bim and found him to be a kind, good man ; and I understand that he has much influence in the army through his kind treatment to'the soldiers. He treats them as human beings, while there are those who treat them worse than brute beasts. Well, the inquiry is, " what is the news ? Wha* is the conclusion V1 It is ihi-fi, we have to trust in God, I am not in the Jeast concerned as to the result, if we put our trust in God. The Administrators of our Goyernment have issued orders lor marching of troops and expending much treasure, and all predicated upon fal^elioodf, while eve:y honor ble mau would have first made an economical and peaceful enquiry iuto the circumstances- And even now every honorable man would use all his influence to avert the present unjust and en? tii-ely groundless movement against us, but Captains. Majors, Colonels and other subordinate officers hove not the power. Wicked persons, solely for the accomplishment of tiieir unhallowed schemes, have had the power to array the Government against us through their lying and mis- re pr**«entation, but giSizens, unorganized iuto cliques and parties, no matter how good tiieir intentions and wishes, have not the power to avert the blow when the Administration of our Government is arrayed against us, unless they will also unite agaii.st the few well-organized scoundrels who are plundering onr treasury and fast urging our country to dissolution. We have got to pro" tect ourselves by the strength of our God. Do not be concerned in the least with regard to all the affairs that are belore you, for we shall live and grow finely, as said a certain woman, who weighed but two pounds when an infant and was put in a quart cup. upon being asked whether she lived, " O, yes," she said, "I lived and grew finely ;■' it will a'so be said of the Latter Day SaintSj " they lived and grew finely/' '.'You arc' taught from Sabbath to Sabbath what to do, and il' you do that all will be well. There is only one thing to fear, and that Is that is that yon will not be faithful to the kingdom of God. We have that kingdom, and It will spread its balmy wings over thousands and millions who have not yet heard the gospel; and they will find Israel to be ,; the head and not the tail." "They say that their army is legal, and I say that such a statement is as false as hell, aud that they are as rotten as an old pumpkin that has been frozen seven times and then melted in a harvest sun. Come on with your thousands illegally ordered troops, and I will promise you, in the name of Israel's God, that you shall melt away as the snow before a July sun. "There is one thing that t want, for the satisfaction of Captain Van Vliet. One of onr old Senators, Stephen A. Douglass, recently said, before his constituents in Illinois, that nine tenths of our people were aliens. We hats a larger proportion of foreigners in this city than in any other part ofthe Territory, and there are a good many here to-day who have just dome in from the plains. I want those who are native bom and naturalized American citizens to raise their right band. [Over two-tbiids ofthe congregation raised tb,eir hands.] You who haye not yet received your naturalization papers will please manifest it in the same way. [Less than a third of the congregation raised their right hands.] Now, Captain, you can see for yourself that over two-thirds of this coogregntion are^ither native borri or naturalized American citizens. "I have called thiR vote that Captain Van Vliet may be able to do as he always does, speak the truth boldly and tell them of it next winter iu Washington ; and, that he can, if he sees Senator Douglass in Washington, tell him that his statement was false, for he has seen for himself. "When I was written to in Nauvoo by the President of tbe United States, through another person, inquiring, "where are you going,Mr. Young?" I replied that I did not know where we should land. We had men in England trying to negotiate for Vancouver's Island, aud we sent a ship loatlof Saints round Cape Horn to California. Men in authority asked, "where are you going to?" "We may go to California, or to Vancouver's Island.'? When the Pioneer compan^ reached Green River, we met Samuel Brannan and a few others from California, and they wanted us to go there. I re- i marked, let us go to California,- and we cannot stay there over five years, but let us stay in the mountains and we can raise our own potatoes and eat them, and I calculate to stay here. We are still on the backbone of Ihe animal, where the bone and the einew are, and we intend to stay here, and al! hell cannot help themselves. "We are not to be persecuted as we have been. We can say, "come as a mob and we can sweeten you up right suddenly." They never did anything against Joseph until they had ostensibly legalized a mob, and I shall treat every army aud every armed company that comes here, as a mob. [The congregation responded, "Amen."] You Blight as well tell me that you can make hell into a powder house, as to tell mc' that you can let an army in here and have peace; and I intend to tell them and to show them this, if they do not keep away. By taking this course you will find that-every man and woman feels happy, and they say, " all is right, all is well;" and I say that our enemies shall not slip' tho bow on " old Brlght's neck " again." Remarks by president Brlgham Ynnng, Bowery. Sunday ntftcriioon, Sept. 13, 1857". "It is a pretty bold stand for this people to take, to say that they will not be controlled by the corrupt administrators of our general Government. We will be Controlled by them, if they will be controlled by the Constitution and laws, but they will not; Many of them do not care any more about the Constitution and the laws that they make, than they do about the laws of other nations. That class trample the rights ofthe people under their feet, while there are also many who would like to honor them. All we have ever asked for is our Constitutional rights. We wish the laws of our Government honored, and we have ever honored them, bnt they are trampled under foot by administrators. "There cannot be a more damnable, dastardly order iEsued than was issued by the Administration to this people while they were in an Indian country in 1846, Before we left Nauvoo, not less than two United States Senators came to receive a pledge from us that we would leave the United States, and then while we were doing our best to leave their borders, tbe popr, low, degraded curses sent a requisition for five hundred of our men to go and fight their battles! That was President Polk, and he is now weltering in hell with old Zachary TayIor,'where the present administrators will soon he, if they do not repent. "Liars have reported that this people have committed treason, and upon their lies the President has ordered out troops to aid in officering thi Territory;■ and if those ofrioers are like many that have previously been seut here, and we have reason to believe that they are, or they would not come when they knew they were hot wanted, they are poor, miserable blacklegs, broken down po'it- ical hacks, robbers aud whoremongers, men that are not fit for civilized society, so they must dragoon them upon us for officers. I feel that I won't bear such cursed treatment, and that is enough to say, for we are just as free as the mountain air. "I do hot lift my voice against the great and glorious Government guaranteed to every citizen by our Constitution, but against those corrupt administrators who trample the Constitution and just laws under their feet. They care do more about them that they do about the government of France, but they walk them under their feet with impunity. And the most of the characters they have sent here as officers cared no more about the laws of our country and of this Territory than they they did about the laws of China, but walked them ttuder their feet with all the recklessness of despots, "I do not want to be angry, nor to haye my feelings wrought up, but I cannot keep quiet under the continued outrageous tyranny of the wicked. "I have said that if the brethren will have faith, the Lord will fight our battles, and we will have the privilege of living here in peace. I have counted the cost to this people of a collision with our enemies, but I cannot begin to count the cost pill be to them. I have told you that if this people will live their religion, all will be well; and I have told you that if there is any man or woman that is not willing to destroy anything and everything of their property that would be of use to an enemy f left, I wanted them to go out of the Territory, and I again say so to-day, for when the time comes *y waste our improvements, if any man undertakes to shield his he will be sheared down, for judgment will be laid to the line and righteousness to the plummet." Now the faint hearted can go in peace, but should that time come, they must uot interfere. Before I will suffer what I have in 3S gone by, there shall not bo one building, nor one foot of lumber, nor a stick, nor a tree, nor a particle of grass and hay, that will burn, left in ch of our enemies. I am sworn, if driven to extremity,- to utterly lay waste, ia the name of Israel's God. I know that the Saints, both the brethren and sisters, pray that our enemies may not come here, for their entrance is designed by our Government to be the prelude to the Introduction of abominations and death. And you cannot talk toa brother or even to a sister, but that she will teli you that ie consents in her feelings to have our enemies come here she feels uncomfortable and her heart sinks within her. Ii I consent in my feelings to have them come here my heart sinks within me, my buoyant spirits are gone, and I have no comfort, for I know the hellish designs concealed under the present movement. But we are free, and every man says,."staud by the kingdom." When this is the case every man is like a troop, they are like lioue. "Admit of corrupt administrators sending troops here and what would be the result? All hell would follow after. I naturally dislike to have any trouble, and would not were I not obliged to ■ but we are obliged to defend onrsclves ainst the persecution of our oppressors, or have „„r Constitutional rights rent troni us aud our- se'lvtis destroyed. Wc must either suffer that, or stand up and maintain, the kingdom of God on the . eartfev "Suppose that our enemies send 60,000 troops . here, they will have to transport all that will be requisite to sustain them over one winter, for f wifl promise them, before they come, that there shall not be one particle of fonige nor one mouth-' ful of food for them should they come. They will have to bring all their provisions and forage, and though they start their teams with aa heavy loaflS as they can draw, there Is no team that cau bring enough to sustain itself, to say nothing of the* men. If there were no more men here than there are in the Seminole nation, our enemies never* could use us up, but they could use up themselves and they will do so. The ScmiuolcB, a little tribe of a few hundreds, in Florida, have cost our Government, I suppose, in the neighborhood of a- $109,000,000 and they arc no nearer being cori' quered than when the war commenced. - Ancl what few have removed have been induced to do so by compromise ; and it would be far cheapest for the-Government to pay thedebts they honestly owe us, and leave us unmolested in tho peaceful eujoyment of our rights. "Would not our enemies feel well In going to the canons for wood, the first night, to cook their suppers with? The idea puts me in mind of aa anecdote told by ore Brown, about the mau whn took the first barrel of whiskey up the Missouri river on a log raft. "They might stay amid blackened desolation, until they ate up what they brought, and then they would have to go back, "It has been asked, "have you counted ttfe cost?" Yes, for ourselves, but I cannot begin to count it for our enemies. It will cost them all they have in this world, and will land them In hell in the world to come, while the only trouble with' Us is that wo have two or three times more men than we-need for using up all who can come here to deprive us of our rights. "As I said this morning, ten years ago on thifl: ground I stated that we would not ask any odds of our enemies In ten years from that date, and the' time I thought of it was ten years afterwards to a day. "They are now sending their troops," waa the news, and it directly occurred to me, " will yon ask any odds of them V No, in the name of Israel's God we will not, for as soon as wc ask s we get ends of bayonets. When we'have asked them for bread, they have given us stones ; and when we halve asked them for meat, theyhava m us scorpions ; and what is the use in our asking any more? I do not ask any oddsof those who are striving to deprive us of every vestige of freedom and to destroy us from the earth. "Suppose that we should now bow down and they should order their troops back and then send a Governor and other officers here, how long would it be before some miserable scamp would get into a fuss with the the Indians in Utah county,.- or in some other county, and get killed? Then the Governor would order out the militia, pro'ca- bly two or three hundred men, to kill off those Indians. Well, the brethren, knowing that the aggressor is a white man, do not want to turn out aad, like Gen. Harney, kill the squaws, and they say, "we shall not go." Then the Governor would say, " they have committed' treason," and it would be, " send an army here and shoot and hang them." Our enemie? are determined to bring us into collision with the iGovernment, so that they can kill us, but they shall not come here. "If the troops are now this side of Laramie, remember that the Sweet Water is this side of that place. They must have some place to winter, for they cannot come through here this season. We could go out and use them up, and it would not require fifty men to do it. But probably we shall not have occasion to take that course, for we do not want to kill men. They may winter in peace at some place east of us, but when Spring comes they must go back to the States, of at any rate they must leave the mountains. "We have no desire to kill men, but we wish to keep the devils from killing us. If you hear that- they are near the upper crossing of the Plat'%, they will probably stay there until they can collect 50,000 troops. We will say that 9 and 3 equal 17, and if that is so, how long will it take to get ic troops here? Let an arithmetician figuro out how long it will be before 9 and 3 will make 11, for that will be just as soon as ou? enemies will get 50,000 troops here. i -^ 'Our enemies are constantly yellihg, "rebellion,- ' treason," no matter how peaceful, orderly and loyal we may be. And now to come out in open ppositiou to their curstd corrupt practices, will f course be counted treason. But let me tellyci that tbe real, actual treason Is committed in Washington, by the Administrators of our Government sending an army to take the lives of iunoeent cit- zens. Every man is allowed by the Constitution to have what religion he pleases, and to^professr ' what religion he pleases. That liberty is guaranteed by the Constitution, " but you, "Mormons," an army must be Best against you bceause you aro Latter Day Saints." Yes, an urmy must be sen£ to drive us from the earth. There is high-treason in Washington, and if tho law was carried out it would hang up many of them. And the very act of James K. Polk in tak-1 ing 500 of our men while we were making oue way out of the couutry under an agreement forced upon us, would have hung bim between the heavens and the earth, if the laws had been faithfully executed. And now, if they can send a forco. against this people, we have every Constitutional and legal right to send them to hell, and we cal^/" culate to send them there. ~^ "When I get over being angry Imaypieaelr .„ nothing else, but the past travels and sufteringn "of this people through mobneracy are before me. "I am not speaking of Ihe Government but of the corrupt Administrators ofthe Government.-, . They make me ','ciub of a sign iu New York upon which was lettered, " All manner of twisting rind turning done here." B is just so in Washington City, they can twist and turn in any and every way to suit their hellish appetites. "Our enemies bad better count the cost, for if they continue the job they will want fo let it out to sub-contractors, belore they got half through with it. If they persist in sending troops here, I want tho people in the West and in the East to1 understand that it will not t oross the plains.'' s safe for thenar W / <^
|Title||Los Angeles Star, vol. 7, no. 27, November 14, 1857|
|Type of Title||newspaper|
|Description||The weekly newspaper has p.[1-4] in English. Los Angeles Star in English includes headings: [p.1]: [col.1] "From Salt Lake"; [p.2]: [col.1] "Affairs in Utah", "Pacific Wagon Road -- arrival of Lieut. Beale's party", [col.2] "City improvements", [col.3] "The Utah expedition -- arrival of Captain Van Vilet at Salt Lake City", [col.4] "The weather"; [p.4]: [col.1] "The maiden's prayer", "Imaginary evils", "Dancing women".|
|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 1857-11-08/1857-11-20|
|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. 7, no. 27, November 14, 1857|
|Legacy Record ID||lastar-m391|
|Part of Collection||Los Angeles Star Collection, 1851-1864|
|Rights||Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery|
|Access Conditions||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_412; STAR_413; STAR_414|
|Contributing entity||The Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery|
A Sonnet, in which Moral Insanity is accounts
for on strictly moral grounds.
Matrimony is a nut
For every man's digestion ;
When the shell is fairly cracked,
Pop goes the question.
Pretty girls will sigh and blush-1—;
Simper all they can, sir—
Till from out their pouting lipa,
Pop ! goes the answer.
Cupid fans the holy flame-
Rankest kind of arson—
When it gains a certain height,
Pop ! goes the Parson.
Quite throughout the honeymoon"—
Moon of losy colors—
Iuto sundr}r dry good tills,
Pop ! go Ihe dollars.
When a year has shown its tail
Round the corner (may be)-
Out upon the world,
Pop! goes a baby.
Mother gives it catnip tea,-
Father gives it brandy,
And adown its gastric tube,-
Pop ! goes the candy.
All the sweets that earth can yield
Won't suffice to calm it:
3>addy screws his lips—and then
Pop ! goes a d—u it."
Madame lets her husband swear,
She must be the whippet ;
And about the youngster's keela:
Popl goes a slipper.
Bachelor, who lives next door,
Bears it for a season ;
But before the year is out,-
Pop ! goes his reason.-
Maiden lady, up the stairs.
Stamps, each moment, faster,-
Till, from of? the wall beneath,-
Pop I goes the plaster.
Birty, ragged little boy,.
'Neath the window lingers ;:
Thumb applied unto his noes—
■Pop!- go the fingers,
Al! around the neighborhood,
Such antics are enacted ;
And while mamma is scolding him,
Pop goes distracted,
Tlie Mosquito Hunt.
Kot a aound was heard but a terrible hum
As around the chamber we hurried,
In search of ihe mosquito whose trumpetaud drum
Our delectable slumbers had worried/
We sought it darkly, at dead of night,
Our coverlet carefully turning,
By the struggling moonbeam's misty light,-
And our candle dimly burning.
No useless garment confined onr breast,
Bat in simple night-dress and slippers,
We wandered about like spirits distressed^
Or the sails of piratical skippers.
Short and few were tho words we let fall,
Lest the sound should disturb the mosquito,
But we steadfastly gazed on the whitewashed wall.
And thought how we had been bit, oh !
But&alf an hour seemed to elapse
Ers we met with tlie wretch that had bit us,
And raismg our boot gave some terrible slaps,
And made the mosquito quietus.
Quickly and gladly we turned from the dead,
And left him ali smashed and gory ;
We blew out the candle and popped into bed,
Determined to tell you toe story.
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