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THE SHASTA COURIER.
SATURDAY MORNING, NOV. 2C, 1833. OFFICIAL PAPER For the Countie* of Shantn, Trinity, Klam ath, and lluaibulil*. All I.)’gal 4JvuU3LnuAits :nutl be paid for « advance. A tytmt* for the Courier. The fallowing gentlemen are our regularly authorized agent*, empowered to collect Sub scriptions, Advertisements and Job Work, and receipt for the same: — San Francisco Agency. —Mr. L. P. Fisher. He may be found at his desk in the Merchant’s Exchange, Sacramento street. Weaverrille. Ckis, Rogers & Co., and Rhodes & Lu<k. One Hortfi 'J’own. —Smith &. Tollman, Ex- Tiressmen. Fnwk O a led'.. —Thompson & Zi ns and Kxap- PER ScHl! I.TZ. Yreky.. — Guam, Rogers & Co., and Rhodes & Lusk. £ t =J Agents wanted in every portion of the mines. ItniJ Uoad .Uceliqg—S*a««. Pursuant to notice given through this paper, a meeting of citizens was held at tlie Si. Charles Hotel on Saturday evening last, fur the double of taking such steps as may lead to the exploration and survey of Noble’s Pass by pri vate enterprise, uud giving expression to the sentiments of indignation entertained by this community, in common with the citizens of the entire North, against those agents entrusted with the charge of surveying the various passes through the Sierra Nevadas, for their must cul pable and apparently studied neglect of tbai portion of the State lying north of San Francis co. Judge G. W. McMurtry was called to pre side. it is a remarkable fact that no steps have yet been taken, by any of the parties sent out by the General Government, to survey any pass north of San Francisco. So soon as a surveying uud exploring party arrives in that city, they are caught up by certain of its wealthy and in- Uueu'ial citizens, and after being filled with the idea that San Francisco is the Stale of Califor nia, are sent off to explore some doubtfully practicable, or wholly impracticable pass in the South, —while Noble’s I’ass, which the testimo ny of scores of intelligent mountain men who have traversed almost every pass in the moun tains, concur in indicating as the one of all others the most titling for the passage of the Rail Road, is to be left officially unheard of by Con gress. \\ by is this? Why should San Francisco be so earnest in her endeavors to prevent the great Rail Road being brought into the head of the Sacramento Valley, and through the most thick ly populated aud wealthy portion of fi e State? : W hy should she thus unfairly strive against the passage of this road through that portion of the State from whence she has drawn, and must ever continue to draw, the chief sustenance of her prosperity ? All wo ask is simple justice. If after a proper survey of the various supposed practicable routes, it is demonstrated that a pass in the South is better adapted to the purposes of the contemplated road, and accompanied with fewer obstructions to the passage of a railway, than is Noble’s Pass, the people of Northern California will be content to Let it take that route. They look upon this enterprise in a national point of view—as a work in the benefits of which the people of the whole Union will participate— and therefore would not have its location made with reference to any sectional interests. The following preamble and resolutions, after a few pertinent remarks from Judge J. W. McCorkle, were reported to the meeting by E. Garter, Dr. R. N. Slack aud Z. Montgomery, and unanimously passed:— Whereas, The Congress of the United States has wisely appropriated one hundred and fifty thousand dollars to be expended in the explora tion and survey of the various Passes in the Sierra Nevada and Rocky Mountains, with a view to the location of the great Pacific Rail Road ; and Whereas, One of the best and most practica ble passes known to exist in the Sierra Nevada, to wit; the pass known as Noble’s Pass, has heretofore entirely escaped file notice of those appointed under said law to make said surveys and explorations; and Whereas, We deem it hut just, alike to the in terests of Northern California and tlie enter prise itself, that all information bearing upon the subject should lie placed before those having a controlling influence in fixing the location of this road. —it is therefore Resolved, That in the opinion of this meeting —based upon actual observation by many of its members—Noble’s I’ass is in every respect the most feasible route for the location of a Hail Road yet discovered in the Sierra Nevada Moun tains, and as such is entitled to a scientific sur vey at the hands of the General Government, betore the location of the Pacific Rail Road is finally determined upon. And Whereas, Citizens of various portions of Northern California, have already taken certain steps to make au exploration aud survey of said Pass unaided by assistance from Government, therefore be it Retoi red. That we heartily commend said undertaking and pledge ourselves to cooperate with them m the turlherauce of the euteiprise. And be it further Resolved, That a committee of three be ap pointed by the Chairman of this meeting, whose duly it shall be to correspond with like commit tees appointed by similar meetings, and prompt ly determine upon all arrangements necessary to secure the accomplishment of this work sometime during the months of December aud January next. The Chairman, as demanded by the last reso lution, appointed file following gentlemen to act ns a corresponding committee, vi?: Maj. P. B. Heading, Sami. H. Dosh and L. H. Tower. Weather has beeu quite variable du ring the past week —gome very sunny and sopne very rainy days. On Thursday night and yester day morning, a very large quantity of water fell, accompanied with high winds. t? There is no snow on the trails over the mountains north of this point at present, the re cent rains having removed it entirely. ty Notice the advertisement headed " Infor mation Wauled." Tfc* flfaaicrial Quntioa. The Slate Journal truly remarks that every paper in the State, Whig, Democratic and Inde pendent, expressed tjheir sentiments rela tive to the propriety of an election of United Slates Senator at the approaching session of the Legislature. It fails however to state that the greater number of them have pronounced ad versely to the measure, but urges that the pro ject having been thus discussed, the people must of necessity be prepared to see and permit its consummation by the coming Legislature. We do not see the force of this reasoning. A ma jority of the papers of the State have spoken upon the subject, but by far the greater number, unless we are much mistaken, have taken nega tive ground. Should not the inference then be that the people are not willing to see this impor tant election lake place until they are first per mitted to have a say in the ma ter —a vote on th.e question? Wethiuk.au. The Journal also urges that if this election is not promptly effected at an early period of the approaching session, it will retard legislation upon other important subjects, and prevent other questions, of deep moment to the interests of the State, being “ discussed and acted with single reference to their intrinsic merits.” This is indeed a most remarkable argument. Would it not be far better tq urge the members of the next Legislature to attend to their own business, to enter at once upon the performance of their legitimate duties, and leave to their successors the fulfillment of all those acts that properly ap pertain to the session of 18-51—'55 ? It is surely paying a very doubtful compliment to the hon esty and patriotism of the present members elect, to say that they will neglect all the great inter ests of the State, for the purpose ofdoing a thing that the people did not elect them to do. We can see no sort of reason for such indecent haste iu this matter, unless, indeed, it fie to se cure another United States Senator from San Francisco. The project is wholly unprecedent ed, and although not contrary to the letter of any Legislative act, totally adverse to the usages of all Legislatures, violative of the spirit of the Constitution, and, as the Journal will learn in time, it* direct c.outravcutiou of the wishes of the people. Personai .-Maj. i’. B. Heading, our distinguish ed countyman, hag been spending several days during the week, on a visit to our town. It may not be uninteresting to those unac quainted with the fact, for us to state that Maj. Heading was the first white inhabitant of ibis count}’, and washed out the first gold, in a creek near fiorsetown, ever taken north of El Dorado county. The identity of the “ oldest inhabitant,” with us, unlike other communities, is then a matter of no sort of uncertainty. And yet Maj. R. is altogether a young looking man, as one would naturally infer from the fact that our Dis trict Judge—who, even as late as last session of Congress, was spoken of by Washington Corres pondents of Eastern journals, as a “ young mem bi r from California”—felt himself highly flatter ed, a day or two since, on being taken for that gentleman The Speakership. —As the time for the assem bling of the approaching Legislature draws nigli, the papers from various quarters are urging the claims of their respective favorites to the Speak ership of the lower Louse. We are assured that Richard Irwin, of butte, will be a candidate for the position, and as he will probably be the only aspirant from the North, we hope to see the members from the mines unite and elevate him to that important place. We hope to sec the members from the mining regions, give this ear nest, in the outset of the session, of a determina tion to legislate for the country, without regard to the wishes or behests of Sau Francisco poli ticians. Racing on the Canon Course. — Quite an in teresting race came off on the Canon course yes terday evening, between “Shasta belle,” en tered by Mr. Cooly of this place, and “ Colusa Charley,” entered by Mr, Maltby, of Colusa county. Purse SSOO ; distance one mile. The Shasta mare led the Colusa horse from the jump, and came into the stand 40 feet ahead. Time 2 : 10. This time must be accounted for by the fact that the recent rains hud rendered the track exceedingly heavy. Prisoner Taken. —Mr. J. Tyson, deputy Sher iff of Siskiyou, brought to this place a few days since, Andreas Deis, against whom, in connec tion with two other Spaniards, Jose Ramon Qui sada and Trinidad Mouion, the Grand Jury of Siskiyou County had found indictments for the murder of Joseph Noetzel and Manuel Orlando, on the Humbug and Yreka trail, some weeks since. He was taken on a ranch below Marti pez. Mr. Tyson and party also cujue very near catching the two others, having closely pursued them into the Coast range below kit. Diablo, where they took refuge among the numerous banditti who skulk among the mountains of that region. Spring Creek Company. —This W’ater and Mining Company commenced operations some time in July last, and at this time have comple ted their works for a distance of fiye miles. They are now mining, by the means of the wa ter thus secured, at a point one or two miles to the northward of this place, and are making fair wages, from $0 to $lO per day. They have an immense amount of iniuiug ground of like pro ductiveness, which may be worked by means of this water Thanks. —We are under many obligations to oar neighbors of the Marysville Herald, for their kindness in so promptly furnishing us through Adams <St Co’s Express, with a new and excel lent roller. The appearance of our paper this week speaks their praise ju a manner more lor cible than words. George Wi!k*, editor pf the Felice Ga zette. ami author of the ”L.ives of the Felons,” is said to he the writer of the grave piece of fa cetiousness entitled the “Address of the Demo cratic Stale Ceutral Committee. A Remarknblc Document. Nine members of the Democratic Slate Cen tral Committee have recently promulgated what purports to be an address to the Democracy of California. We regret that we have not room this week for a few extracts therefrom, It is without doubt one of the richest productions ever called forth in the history of party warfare. It stands alone—resembling nought that has ever yet appeared on this earth. It is a kind of travesty or burlesque translation of a Mexican General’s report ou the field of a victorious bat tle. It purports to be a sort of general re view of the late fight-—here pointing out where certain Democrats done their duty, and there s ugliug out others who waxed lukewarm while the battle raged ; here censuring and there lau ding; here indicating .who should be particularly d—d, and 'here whom the people should exalt to the high places in their gift. Lt is indeed vastly funny, and if some enterprising printer chances to publish it iu pamphlet form, he will thereby interfere materially with the sale of “Chips of the Old Block.” Indeed it is far more provocative of mirth than anything ye', seen from the pen of “Old Block.” According to the precious document, David Broderick and eight other equally doughty ami valliaut fighters, are the men >vho wo»i the late fight, and they —so would seem to run this rhodomontade bur lesque—therefore, are the men who are entitled to the favors of the Democracy. The document is doubtless published for the purpose of creating a prejudice against Senator Gvviuu, Major Hammond, ami other gentlemen who are likely to be candidates for the U. S. Senate, and thus correspondingly promote the chances ot Mr. Broderick for that position. It will fail to have this efl’ect, for the reason that, look at it which way one will, it always presents a ridiculously serio-comic appearance to a Dem ocrat, and thus, so mirth provoking is it, wholly unfits him for a serious contemplation of its points. We hope those nine wondrous niev are convalescing, and that they are completely re stored in their hoiyelary department, as a recur rence of such a dysenteric attack of impudence, egotism and folly, would inevitably be produc tive of the most unhappy consequences to these remarkable men—the Immortal Nine. Rencounter with a Giuzzi.y. —An acquaint ance of ours, Mr. James Hopping, we are in formed, was out bear-hunting a few days since, ou the Trinity River, when he came very near having his toplights put oat and bis “ cabasa” caved in, by a huge grizzly, wh.ojy he had se verely wounded. The bear bad floored him, and was proceeding leisurely to disfigure his countenance and “ chaw him up” generally, w hen a faithful dog attacked the brute in the rear and thus drew him off from his prostrate master. Jirn effected sumo mighty tall walking for a few moments thereafter, and then done as do our packers when they come to those hills in our mountain roads whose sides lean a degree or two the wrong way over a perpendicular line —he left this world and “ clem” a tree. Jim, however, swears that it is his bear, because, says he, “ I found him first.” GP A Prize Fight look place, oil the lOlh ult., betweeu Sullivan and Morrissey, at Boston Four Corners on the Hudson River. They fought thirty-seven rounds in fifty-five minutes, Morrissy having the worst of it in a great ma jority of the rounds. Sullivan, however, on account of some disturbance, did not come to time on the thirty-eighth round, when the vic tory was declared against him. Morrissy was horribly mutilated, and one report has it. and it is probably correct, that he has si.oce d}ed of the injuries received. Light Literature.— Mr. Roman, of the Shasta Book Store, has laid upon our table a great va riety of literary publications during the week. Among the number we may mention the London Punch, Gleason’s Pictorial, New York Illustrated News, London Illustrated News, Waverly Mag azine, besides many others. Also, Harry Cn verdale’s Courtship,” by the author of Frank Fairleigh, and “ Gns Howard” and “Minnie Grey,” each by the author of Stanfield Flail and Amy Lawrence. They are indeed most enter taining works of fiction. Stealing. —We are informed that on Thursday night, a rogue, by boring away a portion of the weather-boarding of Mr. Wesson’s gunsmith shop, succeeded in securing a small desk con taining several hundred dollars worth of Revol vers. The desk was found in a corral in the rear of the house, but completely emptied of its contents. This is the first act of larceny that haa occurred in this place for several months. Noble’s Pass.— We are glad to see tl at the people of Sacramento are at last ful'y alive to the importance of having Noble’s Pass properly surveyed and explored. We observe in the pa pers a call for a public meeting to take this mat ter into consideration. The meeting was to have been boldcn Yesterday evening, and the call was signed by fifty responsible and inHueii ti il names, beaded hv Mavor Harrlenbi reb. c Racjng at Vkeka. — We learn trom Mr. Dras tow, of Cram, Rogers & Co’s Express, that the race between “ Humpy,” owned by Mr. Hatha way, and “ tiuaker,” owned by Mr. Conner, came off on the coarse near Yreka on Sunday last, and resulted in favor of the form- r, be hav ing “ humped” himself in ahead some eight feet. Distance 400 yards ; time unknown ; purse $5OO. A set of rather bard Christians, these Yreka men, verily. Prisoner Escaped. —S. N. Holmes, against whom the Grand Jury of Siskiyou County have found a bill of indictment for Grand Larceny, made his escape from custody iu this county lust Monday ereping. Mr. Tyson, deputy Sheriff of Siskiyou Comity, offers a rewgrd of $250 for his apprehension and delivery into his custody. Editorial Change. — L. Epson, leading edit or of the Union, has withdrawn from that journ al, and is succeeded by Jno. A. Coilins, of Ne vada. Treatment of Indiana. As the whites in the mountains tire compara tively unprotected by Government against the incursions of Indians, we have plways urged them to follow upon the heels of ludiau ouira ges with prompt and severe retribution. We believe this is the best and only menus of pro tecting their lives aud property at present. We urge this course, even though wicked aud bru tal white men, by their dishonesty and cruelty, drive the wronged and maltreated savage to acts of retaliation. It cannot be supposed tha we should permit the ludiau to visit his ven geance with impunity upon the heads of inno cent whites, because of the misdeeds of the vi cious or thoughtless. No, so long as he tails to discriminate between good and evil disposed white men, the law of self protection demands that we pursue the course urged by us. But we would not have it understood that the ludiau should alone be chastised. The whites owe it to themselv.es to punish those who thoughtlessly or viciously perpetrate deeds of injustice aud cruelty against the savages, and thus s'-ir th?m up to acts of vengeance. If these men were endangering their ow n lives alone, it would be another matter, but they imperil Un lives of hundreds of others, including women aud children. In this view of the case, then, they are as criminal as the Indians themselves, and should be dealt with accordingly. We are led to make these remarks by the nar ration of the following culpable, hasty and cruel act. A Mr. Pierce, a packer, missed some of his animals one morning a week or two since, on the Trinity, aud after searching ineffectually for them for some time, returned to his camp. Soon thereafter he observed several Indians ap proaching, and jumping at the conclusion upon the instant, that the Indians bad stolen his animals, he shot two of them dead. In a very few hours thereafter he found his animals in the immediate vicinity of his camp! The conse quence has been that since that lime the ranch men in the valley have lost a large number of animals; and the ultimate result will be the fur ther loss of life on both sides. Such inconsid erate conduct on the part of a sensible white man is inexcusable —proceeding from malice or mere resentment, and not being necessary lor purposes of justice, it is pure revenge and a most heuions crime. California Cotton. —The betier we become acquainted with the wonderful resources of Cal ifornia, the more firmly are we impressed with the conviction that other productions than gold will one day constitute the chief sources of her riches and prosperity. The past two years have demo,slrated the fact that her great diversity of climate and soil is capable of producing not only all of the staple products common to temperate zones, but also many of those peculiar to tin tropics. The paners have fr/vpientlv noted the fact that tobacco, sugar, ayd rice, of fine quality, have been raised by way of experiment, by gen tlemen in the lower part of the Stale, And now we are privileged to state, that a very superior article of cotton has been produced by Maj Reading, on his ranch on the banks of the Sac ramento river, in latitude approximating some where near -10 dgs. 30 min. north. Maj. R. has presented us with a specimen, and we omJ tin staple unusually long and fine, and equal, if not superior to the upland cotton of the southern States. It was raised from seed brought from New Orleans. Who can tell what immense un developed sources of wealth this wonderful land may yet have in store for her people ? Thk California Chkonici.k. —We are in tin receipt of the first number of this San Fran cisco daily. It is of the same size of the Al'n, and is altogether a most neat and elegant paper If it meets with a spccess commensurate with its merits, (and we know it will,) its proprietors in a few months may boast of possessing the best newspaper property in San Francisco. The San Francisco Herald. —This very ably conducted daily comes to ns this week in -i greatly enlarged form. The Herald is now tin largest paper in the State. Its admirable ap pearance and tremendous advertising patron age is the best possible evidence oi its deserved prosperity. Adonis A, I'o.’n We are under renewed obligations to Adams & Co’s Express, for complete files of late Atlan tic and Oregon papers, and for regular daily files during the week of our California ex changes. Hall & Crandall’s Si agk Link. —We desire to tender to this line through A. W. Rapaly, their Marysville agent, and 'l'. J. '-'linn, then agent at this place, our hearty thanks for the prompt delivery of a new roller, without which we could hardly have made our appearance this week. Falling of a Holsk. — On Thursday night, during the rain an I high winds, the storehouse of Callahan &, Co., situated on a lot in the rear of the “Empire” property, fell with a tremen dous crash, killing about two thousand dollars worth of hogs that were lying beneath it at the time. The building cost between sixteen and eighteen hundred dollars. Coal. —We have been presented, through Cram, Rogers & Go’s Express, with a specimen of coal taken fropi tie 1 ' eiu recently discovered in the vicinity ot Goose Bay. It burns very free ly, and has been pronounced of moat excellent quality by competent judges. Rhodes A I.ask’s Rx press. As is their manner, Rhodes & Lusk laid upon our table full files of late Atlantic papers, and during the week furnished us with files of Cali fornia papers. 0”“ “ Chips of the Old Block” have gone off in this place like Winn’s hot buckwheat cakes. Mr. Roman, however, will in a few days be in the receipt of another large order. No one should miss buying a copy. Rail Road Wt. iiug i« WeaverTlll*.' We published h portion o f the proceeding, u , this meeting in “ Adobe’s” week, and as we are very much crowded thi* week, we give but the preamble and r e »ol u . lions reported by Messrs. McKenzie, R.G. R eac j ing and 0. H. H. Norcross, and unanimously passed by the meeting. Dr. J. B. Smith, 0 f Butte, presided over the meeting, and Jn o . (j Burch acted as Secretary. Where#*, The subject of a great national rail way,. connecting the Pacific and Atlantic, is 0 of lh,e dee est interest to all citizens of the Union on both sides of the Rocky .mountains - and Whereat, The route by which said road should enter this Stale is a matter of cousideru. ble importance to her citizens. Therefore, with a spirit of conciliation, be it Resoled, That the route through “Noble’s Pa»,” is the moat central to onr possessions on the Pa, cific coast, and a railway entering through this pass would be the most beneficial of any other not only to this State, but to Oregon. Rewltsed, That from what we have learned with regard to the different routes proposed for the railroad, we earnestly recommend No, ble’s Pass, us the more preferable, for these rea sons : Ist. This route is shorter than others pro, posed. 2d. A railroad can with much less cost he surveyed and placed in successful operation ou this route than on any other proposed. 3d. This route is accessible at all seasons of the year, 4th. There is more timber and better material on this route for the const ruction ol the rail wav. than on any of the others. Resulted, Thai we are greatly surprised, that since the route for the railway has been for so long a time under consideration, and the ditier, ent passes being examined and survey* made, that the General Government has taken no steps to have this route surveyed with the others. Resolved, That we earnestly recommend to our United States Senators and Members of Con gress, and to our Legislature at its approaching session, to take sups to have the merits ol this route investigated, and give its claims the re gard to which it is entitled. ESP* It is proposed to hold a Convention of the cultivators of the State, in San Francisco, commencing December sth, and continuing several days, for the purpose of organizing r State Agricultural Society upon a permanent basis. J3P’ The *• Empire County Argus” is the name of a very handsome and well edited paper pub lished by I). \V. GeKv-'cks &. Co., at Column, This makes the third paper started in that town, Acquitted. —Air. Koss Alcott, wlio killed Mr, David Chatman in a street fig;lit in Yreka, a lew days since, has been honorably acipiilled by the legal authorities. Correction. —Mr. Welch, who was stabbed by Foster at Pittsburgh, did not die from tho t fleets of the wound, as we stated at the time. He is cm; of uH danger. Dentistry.—U e refer the reader to the card of Ur. W akefield. Division ok Oregon Ttiiunuiu. —Gen. Lane, we understand, is pleilged iu a div ision of Ore uou Territory. A new Territory, south, will be asked from the General Government, through him, at the coming session ot Congress. Our in formant states 'hat he committed himseit du ring the lust canvass to that effect. f)rtfrnu Sprc'aior. Sudden Di'.aih A mine named 11. Sly, from tin? rcaion of Shasta, complained of bring ill in San Francisco on Monday morning last, and before he could he taken to the hospital died. He was a native of Flimore. New York, where he leaves a wife and family.— Union. SHASTA WiIUI.KMAI.E B* KICKS CI’KHK.Vr. Shasta, Nov. 2Gth. 18)3. During the past week trade has been good, The presence of the commencement of the rainy season induces men to buy freely. A small advance on our figures of last week is now ruling, owing to the impaired roads he-, low and the consequent advance in height trom Colusa. Flour, 13.Joir> Shovels, per doz., 30</3ti Corn Meal.klndd 13«J4 .Molasses, 2,00«2i2-'» Barley. 7eoo Chili Peaches, 40</ Beans. Chile, 13</I(tried Apples, —«22 dice, China.No 1, loolli Cotfee, Bio, Java. 2f>030 Potatoes. San Jose, 12 Teas. Imp A G P.,80</88 “ Valley, 8 Sugars, Manilla, Held Clear Pork, 28«30 “ No. 1 China, —</20 Hams, 28«30 (id, crush'd, —>/24 Bacon, 28«30 Candles, adm’t. —«4(J Butter, firkin, 45>/.)0 Salt. 12«00 Cheese, 30-/3-'» Mackerel,hf his, $( 0«2 I Lard, 30"00 Brandy, Tobacco, Grape . r >lh/7-> Whiskey, 0.. 17a//2,00 Nails, la//17 Port Wine, $2,2'V«2..10 Picks, (»er doz., 24w30 Gin, Holland, 2.2.'»« - j.'io Also, Iron 20 cents per lb.; Tom do. 18n20 ; Steel 30; Cod Kish 20; Cotton Dock 3(velo. Methodist 10piscopar. Cuukch. — I’uhlic vices every Sunday at 1(U A. .M. muj f’. W. Sunday school every Sunday al I’. M. Kkv. Jambs Hogkrs, Pastor. B AM. I > WKAVBKVI| ( LK. Aba i<l will be given u t the union HOTEL. in Weaverville, on the evening of Thursday, the Ist of December proximo. Full preparation will he made to render this a joyous and gay occasion to all who may attend. The following gentleman eonatiliite the Coni iti i ■ tee of Mr. E. A. Howe, “ Win Lowe, “ F. Martin, “ McKenzie, “ F. T. Edwards, “ J. Carr, “ M. Hunter, “ Lewis Ludwig, “ A. Love. Nov. 19. 1873. An n n cements. *’ J. Hudges, “ .1 as. Ewing, “ W. L. Vaughn, SHASTA. Mr. E. \V. Tracy, ** A. E. Rayiifs, “ A. Skillnian, “ Thus. J. Flynn. 2t INFOUJIATION wanted, OF JOHN STILLER, AUGUSTUS STIL ler, Alexander StiHer, and Jacob Lescttcin sky. Either of them may learn matters of inter est by addressing the undersigned al ShosUt City, Shasta County, Cal. Augustus Lksczcimskt. Shasta, Nov. 26, 1853. n26-3l' t Francisco Herald give two insertions in -Weekly Herald,” and lor ward account to this cilice.