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The Shasta courier. [volume] (Shasta, Calif.) 1852-1872, October 29, 1853, Image 2

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THE SHASTA COURIER.
SATURDAY MORNING, OCT. 29. 1853.
opYkiai. paper
For ihr of Nhniln, Trinity, Klam
nth. and
l.tvai Advertisements must be paid for n
advance
The growth of our town since the fire has
T re«tlly been wonderful, or. rather, it would be
wonderful in any other country than California.
On the evening of the 14th of June last, there
were scarcely half a dozen houses left standing
—all the others were swept from die face of the
earth in the course of a short half-hour, and for
weeks after the greater portion of our people
lived and sheltered ben,eatli the canopy of Heav
en alone. Now, however, our town is entirely
rebuilt, and as a general thing with more ele
gant and subalaulial bouses than those burned.
Nut only has the burnt portion been rebuilt,
bat the town bag steadily increased in size, and
ihupruveiuents are still progressing in the real
California style. In the mean time, numerous
accessions have been made to our population —
families have doubled in number—ladies have
.’quadrupled, and, as a consequence, society has
improved—business has augmented two fold—
and, in short, Shasta has in every respect made
wonderful strides on the road of improvement
within the past few months. Persons who have
been absent since the early part of the summer,
can now scarcely recognize any of the old land
marks, so complete has been the change of the
entire place. Another year’s growth will work
still greater cfiajjge*.
Amox'VX of Goi.d Dust sent from Shasta.—
\\ e have ascertained from reliable data, furnish
ed us by Edward W. Tracy, Esq. that the
amount of gold dust shipped from this place by
A)ur merchants, and the Expresses of Adams &
Co. and Rhodes >fc Lusk, averages more than one
hundred thousand dollars per week, or upwards
of five millions per year. Some idea may be
formed of the business of the place, from the
statement that the shipments of one of our large
-mercantile establishments average not less than
.-ten thousand dollars per week.
The Times and Transcript. This daily
newspaper has made its appearance greatly en
larged, and in an entirely new dress. It is now
.« magnificent sheet, and second to none in point
of editorial ability. The editors claim for it the
position of the “ leading democratic organ of the
State.” The State Journal, exhibiting a slight
degree of jealousy thereat, asks to know what it
led, and w here it led it. The Transcript re
plies that it “ led tie democratic column in the
late election, and led to victory.” This again
the Journal defies, and avers that “ Bigler led
the column.” In the mean time the Unton re
fuses to make up an opinion about the matter
until it hears what claim the San Diego Herald
may present for the disputed post of bouor. Our
opiiUOD is that, whether the leading organ” or
not, it is the handsomest newspaper on the Pa
cific.
Mrctal. — Asa young Chinaman was passing
along ihe sidewalk a few evenings since, a thing
bearing the outward semblance of man, rudely
thiust himself against him—knockiug the poor
unoffending hey heels over head into the street.
\\ e do pot remember ever witnessing a more
unprovoked and brutal outrage. The Chinamen
mi our midst are proverbial tor their iuotfensive
ness, and so long as they continue so, should be
treated at least with tlje kindness usually be
stowed Upon the dogs in our streets.
tIP The “ Miuer’s Ten Commandments” and
the " California Discourse" are re-published in
this number in compliance with the request of
numerous persons who failed to obtain copies to
send to their friends in the East, when first pub
lished in the Courier.
t iC The St. Francis Hotel, in San Francisco,
was destroyed by fire on the morning of the22il
inst. Mr. James Coleman was burned in the
fire. He was once an editor in Maryland, and
afterwards employed in the Patent Office at
Washington. He was sprinter by prof-ssion.
and one time foreman of the S. F. H raid office
Senatorial Honors Declined. —The friends
of Gov. Bigler in Hopkinsville, butte County,
have recommended him for our next U. S. Sena
tor. The Transcript say &it is authorised to state
that, under no circumstances will he be a candi
date for that distinguished position. We pre
sume the contest will be between Messrs. Gwin
and Broderick
Dr. R. B. Ironsides. —We are glad to wel
come this gentleman to our midst again, after an
absence of some months in the Atlantic States.
Dr. Ironsides is well known to the readers of
the Courier, through his numerous letters over
the signature of “ Feuelou.” He is now en route
for Vreka.
Another Fire-Proof Building. Messrs.
Hollub & Isaacs are now occupying their new
tw o-story fire-proof brick building on the site of
their old stand, immediately above the fire-proof
brick store of M. Jacobson & Co. The upper
story will be occupied by Blossom A: Fran
cis as a billiard saloon. The buildit g presents
quite an imposing appearance, and is quite an
ornament to our town. Mr. Witt was the build
er, and Curtiss A Hughs were the carpenters.
t r On the 25th inst., the Board of Land Com
missioners rejected three claims embracing some
thirteen leagues or more of laud. Among 'hr
number was case No. I ll —Rancho de Colusa,
two square leagues on the Sacramento River,
grant to John Bidwell, John D. Semple presen!
claimant.
We see it stated that not less than 4.400-
000 letters passed through the mail Lst year
from California to the Atlantic Slates.
Ltsch Law . — The citizens of San Luis Obis
po have bung five Mexican bandits in the course
of the past mouth.
MhaMla.
The Pacific Typographical Society.
We fegrel to perceive that the proprietors of
the Alta California are again at loggerheads with
the I’acific Typographical Society. It seems
that one of the rules of this society was, that no
member “ should work for an office that did not
pay up punctually every week.’’ This rule was
adopted in March, 18 )1, at the special instance
of the proprietors of the Alta California. Not
withstanding this, “ the workmen in that office
have been denit 1 prompt payment; their earn
ings have been wiiheld for many days beyond
the time fixed for settlement; and once, when
reraonstraU d with, they received for answer
that ‘ the proprietors would pay w hen it suited
their convenience.’ ” Of course the journey
men then took the necessary steps to enforce
this rule of the society—(which rule, by the
way, the Alta bauds grossly violated by not
taking these steps sooner) —a rule whose adop
tion was urged upon the society by one of the
publishers of ttyat paper, and which those pro
prietors now denounce as ” tyrannical. ’’ Indeed
so oppressive have they considered this enforce
ment of a rule suggested by themselves, that
hey have actually in.ported a lot of the most
notorious “ hats ” (an appellation that no hon
orable printer will consent to bear.) from the
city i N'e v York, and placed them In tie stead
of llieir old band*, determined, they say, to be
freed from the tyrannical sway of rtie society.
A letter from the *• New York I’; inter's Union,”
speaks oi these disreputable typos as follows:
“ The parly alluded to are those which re
mained on the A'cir York Frprfiss at the time o)
the strike in May hist. Their names are Chas.
I’rnsch, Sylvester Shelley, William Bi 11, Henry
Land, and Michael McCarthy;—five of the most
notorious ‘'lia </’ tliat ever kit the port of New
York.” •
This action of the Aha California was the oc
casion cf a public meeting of over sixty mem
bers of the craft in Sap Francisco, who adopted
a very able address, and a series of dignified
and high toned resolutions, condemnatory of the
course of the proprietors of that paper. How
ever impolitic to the interests of the society may
he the action of the proprietors in importing a
lot of hands from New York to take the situa
tions of competent bauds already here, gtill it is
privilege, we conceive, the exercise of which
the society has no legitimate right to object to.
But they have a right tp object to the proprie
tors of that paper discharging honorable compos
itors and supplying their places with *• rats.”
We are sorry t|i:U the Aha California —the first
daily paper ever published in California, should
tarnish hg good name, and lower its heretofore
high standing with the craft, by filling that office
with miserable “ rats” from New York. If the
proprietors think they can belief themselves by
changing their hands, let them do so —it is their
right—but at the same time, for their own sake
and the sake of the craft, we would like to see
them employ men who are not odious “ rats,”
fresh from a notorious “ rat ” office.
Ar.r. About a Hat.—“ What a magnificent
hat!” “ What a beautiful bat(and out; Mug
gins said, “W-h-A-t a hat!") we have taken
particular pains to keep count of the number of
times that the above, or similar remarks have
been made to us about our new two-story hat,
(always accompanied with the question,
“ Where did you get it?”) Muggins’s, the last
up to the present time of writing, was No. 493.
To save all further annoyance, permit us to re
mark that this hat, the finest article ever brought
to this market, is the legitimate result of our su
perior political foresight, we having won it
from a most outrageous and unreasonable Whig
—Mr. Hanford, of Rhodes & Lusk’s Express —
who persisted in “ sinning against light,” or in
other words, betting against Bigler, futher
tnore, it was manufactured expressly tor us hy
J. R. Bradford & Co., 89 J street, Sacramento,
and brought through by our frieud Potter of the
aforesaid Express.
The Rainy Season. —According to the ordi
nary course of things, the rainy aoason will be
upon ns ere many weeks. Our advice then is.
to all, prepare for a hard winter. We are per
suaded that no one will ever regret having pur
sued this course. for although the winter may
prove mild, all kinds of supplies cannot reason
ably be expected to full much below the figures
now ruling in this market. If, on the contrary,
we have a repetition of the last season, and our
people are caught unprepared, as they were last
fall, the same scenes of sufferings will be re-en
acted the approaching winter.
Thaksgiviso Hat. —Gov. Bigler, hy procla
mation. has set apart Thursday, the 24th day of
November proximo, as a day of thanksgiving
and prayer to the Almighty God for bis good
ness. so signally manifested toward the people
of tl.c Slate of California during the past year, in
blessing them with health, continued prosperity,
and nnparalelled advancement in all the ele
ments of State greatness, and in their preserva
tion from the political and social evils which
have disturbed the peace and retarded the pros
perity of other portions of the earth.
Wn.n Geese.— The sloughs along the Sacra
mento river are literally alive with wild geese,
just arrived from the polar regions. The inhabi
tants of tbe Valley have killed great numbers of
them within the past few weeks. However,
the amusement furnished the sportsmen in cap
turing them is their thief value, inasmuch as the
supposed scarcity of provisions in the vicinity of
the North Pole, and the great fatigue* incident
to the long flight thence, have caused them to
appear with a most plentiful lack of obeseness,
[u fact they are excessively tough.
Chinamen.— <-A very large number of China
meu have arrived iy town during the week, and
we hear of many others on the road between
this point and Colusa. At present they are en
camped in the suburbs. It is 'be intention ol
ibe greater portion of them, however, to scattei
themselves throughout the county in a short
time, for the purpose of taking up winter quar
ters.
Foreign Tlinrra’ Tux-
In compliance with the request of the gentle
man whose letter is herewith published, we
give him our opinion iu regard to the course
pursued by the officer to who nhe refers. V\ e
do not know whether the question raised by our
correspondent has ever been adjudicated by any
of our Courts, but are of the opinion that the
officer carried out the letter and intention of the
law. The law under which he acted is entitled
■‘An Act to provide for the protection of for
eigners. and define their liabilities and privi
leges,” and the first section of this act provides,
that “no person, not being a citizen of the Uni
ted States (California Indians excepted), shall
be allowed to take gold from the mines of this
State, unless he sh all have a license therefor,”
which license a subsequent section fixes at $-1
per mouth. And the naturalization laws of the
United States expressly provide that no alien cat;
acquire citizenship until he shall have resided
iu the country five years, and performed certain
other acts, which other necessary acts our cor
respondent has failed to perform, and is not
therefore entitled to the full privileges of a citi
zen under the law :
Eva.s’s Bar, Tiumtt Fiver, \
Oct. 20, 1353. S
Mu. Editor: —You will greatly oblige me,
and many others who are iu a similar situation,
if you would atford time and space to explain
to us w hat is the true position of persons who
have declared their in’en’ion to become citi
zens of the United S’ates, but have not completed
the five years residence which are requisite be
fore the (nil papers can be piopured.
There are many men in this county who have
declared their intentions, and have been resi
dents ot the State for three or fom 'ears, who
are still compelled by the collectors to pav the
tax to which foreigners who work in the mines
are subject.
In my own .case, a few weeks ago, a demand
was made upon me by the Sheriff of this county
for the sum of twenty dollars foreign tax. la'
first refused to pay. upon the ground that hav
ing declared my intention to become a citizen,
and in so doing, having sworn to renounce tin
country of my birth. I was entitled to he consid
ered and treated, if not as an actual citizen, at
least not as a foreigner. '1 lie papers which I
showed to the officer prove that I landed in
New Yprk on the- 27th June, 1847. and declared
my intentions on the 6’h January, 1851. The
difficulties arising from a California residence
have alone prevented me from procuring the
papers w hich will entitle me to the full rights of
citizenship,
The officer still insisting upon it, 1 finally gave
him the money, but further consideration has
induced me to apply to you for information, for
it appears to me to be so hard that 1 should be
considered a foreigner iu the country, to acquire
rights and freedom in which, I had renounced
my old home, and with it friends and much that
men hold dear, that I can hardly believe the
demand to be a just one.
The facts of my case, as stated here, can be
proved by parties who witnessed piy interview
with the officer.
Hoping that business will allow yon to favoi
me with a few words upon the subject,
1 remain, sir,
Yourcb’t servant,
Peter Verstegeui.
The T elegraph.— The liue of telegraph wires
is now completed from San Francisco via San
Jose. Stockton and Sacramento to Marysville,
and in a short time will be continued on to Ne
vada. The line was commenced on the Ist of
September, and is at present 240 miles in length.
The rates of charges, says the Union, have been
temporarily fixed us follows ;
Between Sacramento and San Francisco, for
ten words or Jess, two dollars ; each five addi
tional words or less, seventy-five cents.
Between Sacramento to San Jose, ten words
or less one dollar and fifty cents ; each five ad
ditional words fifty cents.
Between Sacramento and Stockton, ten words
or less, one dollar; each five additional words,
filty cents.
Between Sacramento and Marysville, the same
as between Sacramento and Stockton.
■diodes & linsk’n Kipm«,
This Express has placed us under obligations
for regular files of California papers throughout
the week. Also for our Oregon and Washing
ton exchanges.
There is a man belonging in the back
woods of llie West. who. being invited t.> dinner,
ate so much bear’s meat that he went home and
hugged hi< wife —an act he had never been
guilty of before. — Exchange.
Fob ! We have a bachelor acquaintance that
beat that back-woodsman all to kill. He con
sumed two large steaks from the bam of an old
he grizzly, and about thirty minutes thereafter
“ went and Lugged” nnn/hcr man’s wife—“ an
act he had never been guilty of before.”
, Rf.n Bi.CFFs. — We h:ive received a letter from
“ Wismock”. written in Red Bluff’"!, hnt it arriv
ed too late for insertion in this morning’s paper,
ft shall appear next week. Wismock’’ de
scribes Red Bluffs to he growing very rapidly,
and savs elnth shanties are fast giving place to
good buildings suitable for winter.
Fatal Affray in Sacramento. —Two courte
zans by the name of Ida Brewer and Mary Lee,
had a fight in the house of Annie Woods, a few
days since, which resulted in the death of the
latter, she having been stabbed with a dirk knife
by the former. They fought about a lover —in
onr opinion a very inadequate ensushelH. in a
country where men arc as plenty as they are in
California.
Horse Steai.i>o. — We are informed that the
Indians, several days since, stole seven head ol
horses near Shingletown, some two miles this
side of McCumber's Sawmill, on the emigrant
road.
A(i.ini' & ( ».'« Einrf««.
We return thank* to this Express for our regu
lar files of California exchanges daring the
week. Also for all of the latest Oregon ami
Washington papers.
Cm, Beston and the West Point Academy.
—The New York Evening Post has another
chapter from Col. Benton’s History, and its sub
ject is Military Education. He thinks the \\ es'
Point Academy tends to make a governmental
r tin r th in a national army, prevents promo i ni
from the ranks, annihilates the influence ot the
Senate in officering the army, degrades the reg
ular soldier into a mercenary, ami encourages
desertion.
From Yrelta.
Messrs. Fletcher, of Rhodes & Lusk’s, and
Raines, of Crain, Rogers & Co's Expresses, fur
uished us with the Mountain Herald of the 2t2d,
on Wednesday evening.
Richard Dugan, Esq., writing to the Herald
from Jacksonville on the 18'.h inst., gays, on the
night of Oct. 4th, twelve miles beyond the Si
erra Nevada mountains, and two hundred and
fifty miles from Jacksonville tjie Indians at
temptnd to attack a camp of immigrants under
escort of Lieut. George, and were fired upon
by the picket guard. Win. Duke and Joseph
Watt were wounded by the savages. One In
dian killed.
The next morning, shortly after sunrise, they
were again attacked by a large party, number
ing near one hundred, but were driven to the
mountains and lakes.
A larjje immigration is yet behind, and gen
erally destitute of provisions.
The Indians of lower Rogue river, belonging
to Taylor’s baud, have commenced depreda
tions in Illinois valley. They have burnt Mil
ler's house, (known a» Miller’s Ranch,) near Ait
house. They also set fire to two other houses in
the valley, hut the fire was put out bv the own
ers. They drove oil several horses and mules.
The familes of tho volley have concentrated at
Mooney’s ranch.
Lrllrr from Humboldt Bny,
Bccksport, Humboldt Pat, Oft. J7,’-)3.
Editors Shasta Courier ;—By the bearer ot
this, Mr. Pennybakcr, who is a mutual acquaint
ance, I am requested to give you a statement re
specting ibis coast section ot the country. 1 ilo
this more cheerfully, as my present duties pm
data before me, upon which reliance may be
placed.
This northern coast country of California has
hitherto been considerably cut oti Iroin ingress,
except by water. This is particularly the case
in regard to emigrants direct from the States by
the way of the plains. Hence it is presumed
they know little about it; and it is possible
there is but imperfect information respecting it,
even iii your ow n section.
I will giveyou some brief statistics respecting
Humboldt Bay. lu February, 1802, we bad one
small saw mill, which carried oniy one saw.
and nothing was done towards the erection ot
any other. We have now seven steam saw mills
in operation, and for some weeks past they have
been cutting about 130 thousand feet of lumber
per day. Two more are in process of erection,
and several more are in contemplation.
Sixty-seven sail vessels panie into this Bay in
the mouths of July, August and September, and
carried away six million eight hundred and
seventy thousand feet of lumber. None of these
vessels met with any accident iu crossing or re-?
crossing the bur. Wt have a fme steam tug to
take vessels in and out, when persons choose to
employ it, and we consider that all liability to
disasters has now terminated.
Our farming interests in the vicinity may not
have kept full progress with the milling inter
ests, but they are by no means inferior. There
are about lot) farmers permanently settled upon
Humboldt Bay and Eel river, immediately in
the vicinity, and tlie*y are all doing well.
Our climate is the most uniform that I ever
experienced, and iu point of heallbfuluess can
not be surpassed.
When we get a wagon road through to Cot
tonwood, on Sacramento river, much of the in
termediate country will be settled.
Yours, etc. A. J. Heustis.
True. —Man is strong —woman is beautiful.
Man is daring and confident—woman isditliden
and unassuming. Man is great in action—wo
man in suffering. Man shines abroad—woman
at home. Man talks to convince—woman to
pnrsuade and phase, Man has a rugged heart
—woman a soft and tender one. Man prevents
misery—woman relieves it. Man has science
woman taste. Man has judgment—woman sen
sibility. Man is a being of justice—woman an
angel of mercy.
In short, poets, philosophers and divines, to
say nothing about editors, have agreed that, in
some respects, woman was emphatically “ some.’’
But no man, from the remotest ages of antiquity
down to the present time, has summed up ah of
tier admirable qualities in a style so comprehen
sive, and at the same time elegant, as that re
markable man “ who had a brother," we mean
the immortal “ Toodles." “Woman," says he.
“ \£oman—woman ! she's a—she’s a trump.”
Cram. Rojjrr* & Kxprcm.
We limit Ts'nnd Ihat these old and enterpris
in«r Express firm is ah mt extending its line oi;
to Scottshnrg. situated on the I’inpqtia. some
hundred and fifty or s< v tv-five miles from
i reka Their line then will be not far short of
300 miles in length.
Special .'Vojsccx.
Daguerre iti Pr..i. —\V>. v- -add call attention to
the card of Mr. Ruth, Dagucrrian Artist, now
stopping at the St. diaries Hotel. lie is pre
pared to lake likenesses mid put them up i i
every variety of style. We have examined quite
a number of his pictures, and found them in
every respect satisfactory. Mr. Ruth offers an
excellent opportunity for young gentlemen t<>
procure a most acceptable present for some loved
friend in the East, perhaps a sister, or a mother,
or, more likely, some “ bounic bine-eyed lassie.”
Call and examine bis pictures any way, and take
some female friend with you.
New Goons.— M. Jacobson & Co offer for
sa'e a splendid collection of Goods. Rend their
advertisement.
Goi.dstone A Bro. —These gentlemen have
on band, and to which they are making daily
additions, a most extensive assortment of goods.
See their advertisement.
Books, &c. — Mr. Roman, of the Book Store,
offers for sale through this morning's paper, a
great variety of Books, Stationery, &c. &c.
P. M. Eiu.r & Co.—Seethe advertisement nl
theae gentlemen. They are reci iviug, at tbeii
store in Weavervillo, a Iremeuduous assortmen
of almost every variety of good*.
Consider ls In. — We clip the following ad
vertisement from the Slock/an Journal.
Husband wan t e d—by a dung
Widow, about 18 years of age, worth |15,.
000. The gentleman inusl be temperate, indus
trious, free from the vice of gambling, and of
good personal appearance. The advertiser is
called handsome, and has been married but
once. Address “ Matilda,” postpaid at this of
fice, with references and name. 019 Imp.
“Matilda'” is affectionately informed that our
address is “Shasta Courier Office, Shasta City,
Cal.” We answer all the requirements of the
advertisement like a knife.
Change of Aocnct. — Mr. Samuel Francis is
now the Agent of Baxter & Co.'s Stage Line ia
this city. Me tykes the place of Win. A. Nun.
nally. promoted by the people at the late elec
tion to the position of Sheriff of Shasta County.
MI.ISIT.I *VII OF ESAFE PHUKS
ctbhest.
Shasta, Oct. 29th. 1853.
The demand for all kinds of provisions here
for the past week has been moderate. A little
decline in the Flour market has induced pack
ers and traders to hold from purchasing much
under the idea that they can soon purchase at
still lower figures. There is an abundant sup
ply of all kinds of goods at this time.
Flour, Shovels, perd0z.,34«40
Corn Meal, kiln j Molasses, 2,00a2,23
dried, f 2^-/13 Chili Peaches, 40n
Barley. Dried Apples, 2C«22
Beaus. Chije, Coffee, Kin, Java, 1>3«24
Rice, China.No 1, al l Teas, Imp & G P.,8'i«90
Potatoes,
Clear Pork,
Hams,
Bacon,
Butter, firkin,
Cheese,
Lard,
Tobacco, Grape
Nails,
Picks, per doz..
8«9 t Sugars, Manilla, 14«it>
28«2!>j “ No. 1 China, —«2O
28<’t!0 *• j>d, crush’d, 23«r24
28'oiO Candles, udni’t. 38a 10
4'misQ Salt, 12a 12^
28 /30 Mackerel,hf bis, $20»24
29«30 Brandy, s2«4j
—/?50 Whiskey, 0., 175«2,00
la Port M ine, $2,25«2.50
24i/28 Gin. Holland, 2,25a250
B A I, I, .
VBALL WILL BE GIVEN AT THE IN
df'Ufiiilenee Hotel, French Gulch, on the
evening of i hiirsdav the 3d of November, prox
imo. At. ,le preparations will be made to ren
tier the <>• ■ i.-ion j'lea»rinl mall who may attend.
The li'flowing geiitlel'-eri costitnte the
.Tlnyujirnicut.
W. A. Nqnnally, Shasta, M. C. Looney, I. Gulch.
J. C. Hinckly,
J. Isaacs,
G. W. McMurtry,
A. Skillmap,
A. Grotefend,
E. W. Tracy,
M. S. Roody,
Oct. 22.
i*
o
J. M. Smith,
L. H. Tower,
B. F. Harvey,
K. J. Shannon,
J, (Maynard,
B, Mix, Whisky Creek.
F. Vaudeveuter, Oak B’t
MASONIC NOTICE.
A SPECIAL MEETING OF THE WEST,
ern Star Lodge, No. 2, will be held this
Saturday evening, at half-past six o’clock. As
important business will be brought before the
meeting, members are earnestly requested to,
be present. J. G. DOLL, W. M. pro trm.
Shasta, Oot. 29. 029-lt
A ItOK.SE TEAM rOK sAI.K.
LARGE AMERICAN HORSES, to,
getber with u good wagon and harness
complete, for sale cheap, if applied In soon.
Enquire of
Oct. “9.
J. G. DOLL.
if
IBNkOf.l TIOiV
SM. BISHOP withdraws this day from the
• firm of Shed & Bishop. The business of
the late firm will be settled bv E. K. Shed.
M. L. CAVERT,
K. K. SHED.
S. M. BISHOP.
Red Bluff. Oct. 29, 1853. 029-3 t
PONT OFFICE I-«T FOR SAFE.
The lot upon which the post
Office building Was situated pievions to
tlie last fire, lying on the north side of Main St.,
and just above Rhodes & Lusk’s Express (.fin e,
will be sold on very reasonable t< mis, if ap
plied for soon. The Lot is - feet front, by
feet deep. Enquire of J. G. DOLL.
Shasta, Oct. 29, 1853, 029-lf
.11. JACOIBBON A CO.,
\\ holcsale and Dcltiil Dealers in Heady Made
Clothing.
Have removed to their new fire
proof brick building, adjoining the St,
Charles Hotel, and take pleasure in informing
he ladies and gentlemen of Shasta and vicinity
hat tin v have just received a toil assortment of
FALL ASP WfXTF.R HOOPS.
surpassing any that hasever been offered in this
oiace in ladies and gcyitleineii’a outfitting goods.
The Indie’s goods consist of
French Merinos, A/parcas,
Lustre Do musks, Shawls,
Window Curtains. Shoes,
Hose. Hloves. Gingham*.
Shrt in" and Shirting,
Luces, Trim miugs, Carpets ,
md other fancy articles 100 numerous to men.
i ion.
Gentlemen's boots and shoes, frock, dress,
and overrun's, gloves, punts, silk and merino nn.
crsliirls. w bite shirts, blankets. India Rubber
•jronds, also a general assorlmclit of qneensw are,
cutlery, playing cards, and all other articles
usually kepi in our line ot business.
Ladies and gentlemen will find it to their in.
ten st to call and examine onr stock, before pnr
i basing elsewhere, as we finttf r ourselves that
none can compete with ns, with the advantages
we now enjoy.
Oct. 29. * ' tf
StIANTA BOOK NTOKE,
The undersigned has on hand
and for sale cheap, a large nssortni' nl of
BLANK BOOKS of every description. Pock-t
Memorandum and Pass Books, English, Me
tallic. and Tuck ,V 1 • Jioiraiidnnis.
LETTER, Cap, Bill, Fancy Note, and Gilt Ps
per.
ENVELOPES, all szes and kinds. Blotting, En*
velope and Drawing Paper. Butt'. White,
Bine Laid and fancy do; self sealing, let.
ter, note, and official dp.
GOLD AND STEEL PENS, black, red, and
blue Ink.
INKSTANDS, portfolios, sand boxes, paper
weights, cutlers, and folders; fine pocket
cutlery, cigar eases, Porlmonies, etc.; chess
men and backgammon.
MUSICAL and instruction
books, a great variety ; miner's views and
letter books.
ALSO, a large and splendid assortment of stand.
•ird miscellaneous bound books ai d novels.
SCHoOL BOOKS, Geography*. Grammar*,
Arithmetics. Spellers, Readers, f tc.; w orks
on History. Philosophy, Chemistry, Bnfnny,
Astronomy and Agriculture. Also a largo
selection of Poetical Works.
A ROMAN-
Simula, Oct. 29, 1853. »29 -tf

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