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Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 27 March 1847
I .SHERIFF SALE.- -• &gt;V V* of an l.«-c«4«.a. vuoloat «f iV rrimv}- ; Coort of .s. fraacjco, in U«*r of U'o- A. I** ii dar|-aa&gt;aMj«bara!W-r. it»f h t &lt;•! L.iet th* l.\'. J t I . and IWia oftaid Ma Failrr. hMadrd a* r-'lom ■ ) Baatby UaaW Wa. II Uar» and Wok. Sa»t ; .V r.S • ' by Uawsrd &gt;ir»«i. ,n by K«aray m.m t. S»« I, b * «* = ». i (mm &gt;urn. to la* fiaec of l»v •*■«• : CJ «'" a- « cc% , baadiod ran* a^Mrr. AD lh« r ;'. t. 1 :'&lt;■, aad l&amp;'rrot i if •&gt;-! IV". r ia («tj Hi -»'« a:. J I, af bad. a • S. i ' Mid t* fa» iHftMt bidoVf; at faabe A of t ra, M t&gt; Coot i j aW m Taawday. April liti, IM7, at 12 o'oiaaa M unless said execution is sooner satisfied. E. WARD PELL, Sheriff. San Francisco, March 18th, 1847. 11 4t NOTICE. 1 1 AVI SO l&gt;nal to th* tU*Ma af (Us Franc*** a sat* f 1 |af lM«d of M«. J. 14. Baoaa a aay (aror af $ l», aM ' aaad note la» jif I btra aalikd, ar^l a«t b* *...
yriC9 and (kc I aitrd Statrs. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
y\r\iC9 and (kc I aitrd Statrs. House er Commons, Monday, August 24. Lord Gkoiob Ukntinck called the attention of the House to th« present stats of affairs between the U. States and Mexico. This countryhad a great interest in Mexico, inasmuch as our annual exports to it amounted to £500,000 a year. as the British capita) invested in its mines amounted to at least £10,030,030. and as the public debt of Mexico to this country amounted near- j ly to as much mure. War, therefore, between the United States and Mexico, must bo extremely I injurious to British OOsßawaooiol interests ; ami if it should sod in the cocquest of Mexico by tho J United States), bo feared that the British Ml in j Mexico woald foil the fete of tho debts owing i by the United Stages themselves to this country, j BesiJes, if tho United Sutes become master of i Mexico, they would, inconsequence of there Lav- , ing already annexed Texas to themselves, stand at once in front and roar of our West India Col- 1 ernes l le...
•till later from U*c Tailed States. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
Still Later from the United States. By a private letter of a later date than any news recently received from the United States, we have been placed in possession of highly important intelligence from Washington and Mex- ico. Gen. Scott who is at present the Major General of the United States, has taken command in person of the forces operating against Mexico, and with ten thousand men, was at the last accounts marching rapidly upon the city of Vera Cruz. the principle sea port of the Mexican Republic. it vat tie deiemisatiea of Getv Sceit end lie naval forces to make a aianhaaaaeja attack apoa tie taim by lsni end *ea. G:=:=;c-!nra Caanci a4abag caaamaad of th« Gclf rqoadroa, La ! » f :, with t*ecty vessels cf nar i*i ir.nl of Uk plica several weeks waitia^ for tie erriral cf Gcft*rd Ecctt, nhoaa forces Ban 13 b: creased from fir* to t*n theeaaad earn beforo (3:e -attack — Vc-s Cm i% repreaeottd as bting well fortiSeJ ; tai it MtbebafiefefsoaM. tae Enplisb cScan wbo bare bad access ...
Tbe Xlarrnck*. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
The Barracks. We regret to learn that Capt. Tansill, who has for the last few weeks had command of the Marines stationed at the Barracks, is about to leave us. His gentlemanly and urbane deportment in his intercourse with the citizens since his arrival here, and his strict attention to his official duties, have won for him the respect and esteem of all. He has been of essential service in aiding the Civil Authorities in the prompt administration of the laws. The Marines under his command, are deserving of much praise for the gentlemanly manner in which they have conducted themselves since they hare been on shore. All the Marines who have been on shore since the hoisting of the flag here, have also conducted themsleves with great propriety.
The Wmthri. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
The Weather. Within the last six days we have had a number of heavy rains, which we learn have been general in this part of the country. The dry weather for four or five weeks immediately preceding these rains, was somewhat detrimental to the crops. The present season may now, however, be looked upon as the best that the farmers have been favored with for several years. Large crops of wheat and other grain will be raised; Capt. J. A. Sutter alone, will raise from 25,0000 to 40,000 bushels wheat. The following report of Lt. S. E. Woodworth, U. S. Navy, who had command of the party of men sent to the relief of the emigrants in the mountains, exhibits the result of the labors of the expedition. He as accomplished more that could have been expected under the circumstances. To the Editor of the Star San Francisco, April 1st, 1847. Sir.—I have put this moment arrived in Capt. Sutter's launch from Fort Sacramento, after a passage of 2 1-2 days, and learning that your paper is about going t...
Tr«*aly oi-f.si'.:i Her Jiajt"iy and tin* I'lillcJ >t... . of Amcrtra. lor the cc*. tl«M.:.•;;! of t :•• Or«g«ii Uonuditry.— Mgurtlnt iu«liiuiilua. Jiim«- 13 is JO. Uaiiltcn • kaaeajaa] at I^uudun, July 17 IB Ml. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
Treaty between Her Majesty and the United States of America, for the settlement of the Oregon Boundary. -- Signed at Washington, June 15, 1846. Ratifications exchanged at London, July 17, 1846. Her Majesty the Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and the United States of America deeming it to be desirable for the future welfare of both countries that the state of doubt and uncertainty which has hither- j to prevailed respecting the sovereignty and gov- ernment of the territory on the north-west coast of America, lying westward of the Rocky or Stony mountains, should be fully terminated by an amicable compromise of the rights mutually asserted by the two parties over the said territory, have respectively named plenipotentiaries to treat and agree concerning the terms of such settlement, that is to say -- Her Majesty the Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, has on her part, appointed the Right Honorable Richard Packenham. a member of Her Majes...
THE CALIFORNIA STAR ■ A SI afal JOIK.i I.. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
THE CALIFORNIA STAR MARINE JOURNAL. PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO. SAILED. March 29th. -- The brig Euphemia, Russom, with furs, shingles, tallow, and specie to E &amp; H. Grimes Oahu, passengers, Mr. Wm. H. Davis supercargo, Mr. C. E. Picket and Miss. Eliza Jane Vines. March 31st. -- The Ship Moscow, Phelps, for San Diego. IN PORT. U. S. Frigate Independence, Com. Shubrick. U. S. ship Cyane, DuPont. Tranp't. ship Susan Drew, Putnam. Transp't. ship Loo Choo, Hatch. Ship Lexington, Lt. Baily. Ship Xylon, Middleton. Ship Mount Vernon, Given. Transp't. ship Thomas H. Perkins. Arthur. Bark Tasso, Libby.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
REMARTE O VENTA ENSUBASTE PUBLICA. DE SOLARES EN LA PI.AYA DEL, PUEBLO DE SAN FRANCISCO ALTA CALIFORNIA- 1)or el I)ec«cto m^Uif nte dadi per S. E. Don S. \V. Kearny. General de BriTada de los E. U. y Gobcrcador dc California — toda cl derccho, titalo, y intcres, de hi 1.-ti 1 :» L'r.iUjJ. y del Tcniiorio da California, a los SOj33?^(^i Piajra, o en Ircnte del Pus^'ode S^aa FranIP Af^k. tra ifiero '' Pueblo o a las Autoridades .'•i;;a.t %U%cho Pueblo. STATE _1X _ JDECREyO DE S. E. EL SEXOa R AR^JA JOBER^ AIM&gt;BI a^S^rdaa^ Ccacral de Brigada y Gober: &lt;;« Caniornia, en virtnd Je lo.i podo»s&lt;;nn mi pou conferido» dados po.- el PREiIDENTEde Ios ESTADOS ONIDOS de America, he tenido a bica concedcr y paMrcipar al PueWo dc^an Franc : «co, o Aulorulades filunicipalc* do d:c'r.o Pueblo, todj el dcrccho, ti;u!o, c interes del Go liicrno da los Lstadoi Unidosy del Terr torio d- California, en !'n Solares situadas en la plaja oal C.-t.- de d!c!io i'ti--\&g...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
The following account of the cruise of the United States ship Cyane, we extract from a letter written by an officer onboard. It gives, so far far as we can learn from other sources, a concise account of the various engagements which that vessel has been in since her arrival in the Pa- cific. "You will doubtless be glad to hear that we have had a clever cruise. We have been up and down the whole Mexican coast, from San Blas to Guaymas, and in all the ports on the eastern side of the Gulf of California, spiking 34 cannons at the first named place, taking 19 Mexican vessels. causing the enemy to burn his two gun boats to prevent their capture, cutting out a brig at Guymas under a sharp fire of artillery and musketry from the town, and running four vessels on shore, which were endeavouring to force the blockade of Mezatlan, under another sharp cannonade from the surrounding heights and beaches, where the ship was unable to cover the boats. A rather bold attempt was made to intercept the...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
PROCLAMATION. To The People of California The President of the United States having instructed the undersigned to take harge of the civil government of California, he enters upon his duties with an ardent desire to promote as far as he is able, the interests of the country and the welfare of the inhabitants. The undersigned has instructions from the President to respect and protect the religious institutions of California and to see that the religious rights of the People are in the amplest maner preserved to them, the Constitution of the United States allowing every man to worship his Creator in such a manner as his own conscience may dictate to him. The undersigned is also instructed to protect the persons and property of the quiet and peaceable inhabitants of the country against all or any of the enemies, whether from abroad or at home; and whom he now assures the Californians that it will be his duty and his pleasure to comply with those instructions, he calls upon them all to e...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
i; a i s vle Or YU I ABLF lEU. ESTATI In the Town of San Francisco, . UPPER CALIFORNIA. BYtbe«k^rw»«aoßtoafbwEMallea^.Oe«v».W- ] k't-»T. ef Calisra*. all lb» r.jrht, tt!e. tad ' rtevwt of th. Lawai *a*a, asd m the Temiaty M Cal- 1 fornia, to the BEACH AND WATER LOTS M tbe Em f — at af U» Tawa ef baa Fraaewea. bare , Iky a pasted, coareyed. aai released, to lha People, er Corpora:* authanlWß ef said To— a. DECREE QF-GOV. Xl :\K\Y. "I Itr&lt;j»d:*r *Ira. S. W. Kunr, t«»rr raor of CaWier. j -_•«. in *m«r of octheritr m me Te^-&lt;S. by the PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES of America, d« •^eaaVy giaat. «arrv. aad rOoaar aatotbe Towa of Kaa ; "Fraacwre. the People, or C«*?orate aatbantwt tbrrrof, -a!] tii" ■ *bi, Vile, sad awwcat of tha Octrrameat ef tha i "Isitrd slate*, asd of tha Terhtory of California la aad "ta ti* Rr acb A. Watrr Lots on the F.i" f/oat of aaid | -Tc— a of Baa Fraaei.ct iaeawM bttwcea Uw p*aU -kaowa aa llw Rmeaa aad Fart Moat-omrry. esrrpUa--wich Uto a...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 3 April 1847
PROCL\MA Airarliln.lrlalir.rni... d ftaaawwta 4o fei E»uioa I'aidja kahiead&lt;&gt; awpaaaj O| el iafraacnta aa eacarxn* del Gebierae rt.l de CaW «raw, aujmi ww ifmi caa aa 4oa&gt;a ardipa'j t , ■imaorrr ea coaato pawSa lea awanawaal paw y «] »*». tttar de csa bahttaatra. El V* wenbi lwaeiailHLrliaai4»lFwai4i'atoatiw. tprrtar y .rilifr la* iaai.nl l#» 4afalifa«aa. yda caidar 4. «a. h. drrrchet iaigwaa.«V mm •'. i j-.-,,' Ira ana aw|W.i.i de la maarra mas ataptia, para la ( '.. : . i". :.::;- de To* Gwaww I'atdo* prrcute a rada wm «| ; - v &gt; z " &lt;*• adorar a aa Criador del awaw aat it «bn,» propia eoac&gt;acia. Tatttsra ticne el iafraeacnto iaftroeoiaea de r» :*- u t la. tVwaaa&gt;y Prepr.adadrsdr bwhaba^o ■,■!!.. , -, e&lt;«ra.4t&lt; pa». costra to4at y race aaa 4- aw&gt;«anaaja ana 4V afarra a 4aawot«a. : &gt; al a»r&lt;r&gt;r ai«n . m Cawwraiw aatta»waa4tbtreaa»» a* 1: c '...
Irom tb* N. V Tnbun«. THE IRISH CMIGBANTS FAREWELL. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 10 April 1847
From the N.Y. Tribune THE IRISH EMIGRANTS FAREWELL. FAREWELL to my home and its once happy hearth. Farewell to t'i-'. 11-i.i, IBM UtiJ of my b.rtii — I lean thy fT^n tklleys aaJ w«ml?r ir.m litre T« »rrk for « fcNßtt in the Laaa of Ik* Free. At o'er the :..'■• water* the vessel (ball ply, And thy h;::» in the »!i;'l fadefrca tny eye. Afar and af&amp;r aj each b Dow aaall roll, A «fh Ut thy beamtiee ahail eaAtea ray «o-;l. lak Ltad of my love, whem ny childhood was aniaed 11/ Naturs UK.'ic.l. by tyranny carved, i -.mz"i drra BWMsatty l&gt; v ■•...'. Tka« »«t .. v &gt; ! never, »Ua!l t*S« from my heart. Se«! Ike »;.i»: f &gt;.-«i.: .i z. yet »:.;I would I jus 'Jj Cm radj » h.c'i 1 dtmbed ia bap^n-r «J.n «, Wiirr* 1 v«aea*4 tut Lie tea-bird, a— I &gt;-'.ir.i — the aaere, \« it WikrJ to the raaa «i U»e eeraa'a dread roar. Bit tV breeze and the Mew Carl tie ieUj, ' , "i'.ic m.I it uufurird, away and away, I w*aUer fonrver, freea i'.ra '. Crow the*,...
7j 14* Cditm •/ He .Star. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 10 April 1847
To the Editor of the Star. Monterey, March 25, 1847 Sir.—The R. P. Fr. Real having adopted the singular course of publishing in the Star an un called for letter from his reverence, to myself, l am obliged to forward to you my answer, which by common courtesy, should have been sent by him. Had I commenced this correspondence, it would in my opinion hive been a breach of trust to have made it public, much more so, when his reverence commenced it without necessity. Should he continue this course, be must do so without' any further remarks from me, as I forward this with reluctance. I remain your most ob't servant THOMAS O. LARKIN. Monterey 24 de Febrero de 1847. R. P. F« Jose .M*nr*Si.»aiz pel Real; — Sinor: Con uikLj sorpress he leido hoy urn c irt » dirigitli ami, cuy* letra y cstila ruu ton dcscanuciJos, pen esta tirmada por V. Lo quo ■«• Utnito ha eserito a V. lo ignoro, cl no :&lt;uu aisgun dcrecho de bac«r a V. ainguoa ptiicion ea mi nombre; c*to lo digJ a V para mi giibt...
■ j Odd CamMUou of mnr t*cla!l«us with I ■niro. [Newspaper Article] — California Star — 10 April 1847
[From the New York Herald.] Odd Condition of our Relations with Mexico. We doubt if then ever has been, since the world began, so singular state of things existing between two nations at war, as is now apparent in the conduct of the United States and Mexico towards each other. In the first place, we had two hard fights, in which our troops and the Mexicans cut each others throats with the utmost cordiality. A few days after, the survivors were dancing vis-a-avis in a ball room at Metamoras. Our fleet hovers around the castle of San Juan de Ulloa, and threatens it with demolition. The castle is bristling with guns and all the munitions of war. One of our vessels passes incautiously, or through design, we know not which, within range of the castle's guns. Not a shot is fired. She is not even given warning it put about. -- She passes on her watery way unmolested. The United States brig Truxton is wrecked on the coast near Vera Cruz and her officers and crew go ashore to surrender thems...