The Alamo Star (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 13, Ed. 1 Monday, November 27, 1854 Page: 2 of 4

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#*
ff
Ir
Bife';
=£=
1864
**IB©IIAI*
ínforstrtH
M*n's év
rorebu
season, w* should be
le^eyear. piense haad
flfth of December.
; man who v|< pat
te
td
tt>f she A tamo atar.
•fteyl OH* TÜBATER, - f
all (roe lib ) This establishment at present promts to
•ml desires do well and we are happy to perceive it. San
Antonio should support a place of amusement
eren winter, bat through every ot&erses-
it is bound to do it. "The pressure of
ames'' ftiy excuse pest neglect, but the
future should tell another tale. We hare a
character to sustain—s character for literary
taste and enterprise, and the world will judge
of us as we assist, or pass by unheeded the ef-
forts of those who are laboring in defence of
that character. Every liberal minded citi-
len must feel an interest in this matter, an*!
should 4et accordingly, -At the samo time
■& _
that tin
the "Les-
see their silver
- OT Bow^di&cohy arising between Mr
%ScDotm^ tie stage agent of the Ces&t line and
*, Mr. Dillard a driver. Mr;4ilcDona!d shot Mr.
meet is strange,
HP* Every second
are crowing our hotels and other
During seven year's residence
this place we have not secfa greater influx
(strangers than at
ar
changes are very injurious,
clean shirt on some of the children thst
on the Ban Pedro, and you would throw
to convulsions #fth as much certainty
had been run over by a six muie
thin ÚS* last year there has been sev-
houses erected and large fields encles-
^ and Chen pideras. In fact
and comfortable farms, are spring*
the country in every direction
f
tpt fr
ofdod
Ktytf^Ü.adering
itífiñ, JpP^treW can gaiSlhappy. an
lllwoú^unless aided by strict moral
}veri|| I# men were allowed to exercise their
lll^ whirt would be the consequen-
" " noting influence* of relig-
cnedund trampled up* n, Gcj¿s
be openly Violated, the SilP*
be violated every d y and a miser
of aflhirs would exist. Civil l&és however, it is our perogative, nay our duty
bj Í5Íi« to prevent: to pass censuro where censure is needed, a*
dieting purnshment. Why not en- . w0]j (0 bestow praise where praise is due
ral laws, guarding the rights of re- ¡ mus^ excuse every thing like stricture
IfgUSi, pftf«fifing *fcc violation oí t«e Bstbath, j iuay hereafter appear over the cognomen
putting down all immorif eistabli^rnents and '
^fraetices, bringing about a moral state of af-
fairs, preventing the vi Nation of the civil law
We would refd£ you to the old New England
States as an illustration of the effect of strict
moral laSp where a man vr
respcétjjflk unless he beeps the Sabbath and focmutirtgdanseiise, and deserves much from
goes to church; they are the happiest and freest «'our play-going community. From grave to
people on the Globe. ! gay, from lively to severe, she runs the round
Where, we would n*k, are moral law more 10f the drama, giving satisfaction in all, lit i
neede* than In our i'omiuuuU;". Iflhaie are any I danang"® aTone "woftli a vWto the Theater,
moral laws in «re but poorly j A d Rhe ig tho firgt stress in her line win
of subscriber.
The engagement of Miss Aoa Tueoduhk
has been one if not of profit to herself or the
lliKtrionie Association, at Iea.«t productive ol
trot eonMtif red i much gratification to the pub!ic. She is a
ef & Owing's, table is now
and already wesee it filled
carriages. It is a large stooe
f, about 150 feet in length and 30 feet
which aloog with theshed on the river
i building, is capable of accommoda-
i; it stands *t the foot of the new
e see by the "Lavaca Register" aad
Advocate," that their towns have
Uf a heavy frost, which has stopped
4¡f the yellow fever. Eleven cae
fetal su Lavaca, two or three of whom
and Mexieanj , One case
fatal at Victoria,Mateen or eigteen
over the ditch
rial
the
near the
and victoria
«Mr rani I
Pewter Hoise This shows that something has
hMie^e in oar city doriog the past year.
enforced if the Sabbath is afra 11 observed, it is ¡. , . , ...
. jk. . . ' s I has appeared on our boards, our citizens
by the !untary action ofw portion of our cm- , * , „ „ . t .
sens, tot stilt It is broken. On tfundar ifcht ^°ulil ^^rfully devote a few hours to wit
there are from ts^enty to thirty fandangoes and ness ^or performance in connection with the
Dutch bails going on in d i Cerent parts of the ; members of the Association, who, by the bye,
city, ami often is it„the case that the hjfmn of are, (with one or two exceptions,) excellent
praise ascending from jape church is tiro wned am&iure actors^ May ¿hey still keep on im-
by the tx>i*ieruus rifling of a neigboring ' proving. So prayeth Harry Halcyon.
fro!ick;this is shocking^ every sense of moral" j
ity. We have no objectifns to people having Important Triau—'Hie first trial under
their froliclrs, so they have them otycUher days j the late "liquor la#** commenced on last Sat-
but Sunday, and strl£| mofal lawssho^d be
made to bring about a reformation in Jhe mo-
rality ofour city. ^ ^
To the Relief of the _
Citizens, rally to tlie Theater on Weden®-
daf night and give something to the relief of disagreeing, tím judge
the distressed. The members of the Histri-
oijic Association, aided by Miss Ada Theo-
noac, wilt perform on Wedensday n^t, for
the benefit of Mrs Williams, the widow of
the late Mr. H. Williams, who was brutaly
murdered on the Medina. The condition
of Mrs. Williams an{| Jier two young Children,
demand assistance &ti|§ our citizena, and this
Society has generouiiy ofiWed iU assistance
to her support. We hope to see a full house.
Tickets will be sold at §1,00,—any person
wishing to pay more, can do so, as it all goes
to the aid of t|ie distressed.
urday evening,
Weeks presiding, F
Egan Esq. prosecuting attorney, several Jaw-
tho p^aintit: risk & Co. The
trial waa an exciting one, several citizens, and
all tile rumsellers ware present,, The Jury
with the determination
continue the trial.
and
Cfi^RTtnip in Jail.—Love"§l a great in-
vention. A man and woman whoVere taken
upon the streets for being drunk andyut in
jail, af^r they got out were tnasr&d. It
seems that their ceHÉvere adjoining each ^thr
er and that they cdflM throvgh the grating.
Proceeding immediately frpm^tho jail to a
magistrate, they were tiqjMto the sweet knot
of wedlock We call this **Joye in hum-
ble life.
We ace
guttered from the
yjfrh
-.¡w
tfkMéI htlima tkaff Iflhfm Ia
99mm fp|pw,s^|wsir - ft iv
the «tockirill^ te tatriwjpan and th«
bailt imawdiately. We say ss
IV We had a heavy frost
qprang up
has been ppending itc
ffW IsllOv#
?* •• f-aagaa^fe : Mix?* >-.> .«v^.

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Newcomb, James P. The Alamo Star (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 13, Ed. 1 Monday, November 27, 1854, newspaper, November 27, 1854; San Antonio, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176999/m1/2/ocr/: accessed May 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.

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