Charles Frederick Holder.

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passengers are all well cared for, their wants anticipated by the officers, who aside from
being unusually courteous, know every rock, and mountain and glacier and every inch of
the route by heart, explaining them all in the most graphic and interesting manner.

This trip to Alaska is becoming a fad with Eastern people who desire to escape their
hot summer weather. Many of the best people of the land may be met on these steamers.
As they are greatly crowded, it is well to secure the passage a few weeks ahead of the time
you wish to go. See The Califoknian for March, May and June, 1892, for beautifully
illustrated articles on the glaciers of Alaska.

The price for the round trip from San Francisco to Alaska, including board rn one
of these fine steamer-, is $130.C0. We will give this round trip ticket as a premium for a
club of 200 yearly subscribers at $3.00 each, or 75 yearly subscribers at $3.00 each and
$80.00 cash, or 50 yearly subscribers at $3.00 each and $110.00 cash.

Any article in this Premium List may be purchased from us at the retail price, by any
paid up subscriber to the " Calif ornian."






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PREMIUM LIST OF CALIFORNIAN ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE




THE REFINING INFLUENCE OF MUSIC

HE refining influence of music is felt by all. No one disputes it. What
would the churches be, if bereft of hymn, anthem, or any service of song,
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For instance, it is a simple thing, when an organ is required for a church, school,
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No. 1

ESTEY CHHP6L ORGHN

Retail Price, $135.00.



Any article in this Premium List may be purchased from us at the retail price, by '»/*//
paid up subscriber to the "CaUfornian."



PREMIUM LIST OF CALIFORNIAN ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE



This magnificent Chapel Organ has wonderful leading or carrying power. It has
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No. a

ESTEY PKRLOR ORGHN

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Beautifully finished in the finest quartered oak. It has two full 5-octave sets of
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t0P We will send one of these exquisite parlor organs for 120 subscribers to the
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Or 50 subscribers at $3.00 each and $50 cash.

Delivered from factory. Freight charges to be paid by receiver.



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paid up subscriber to the u Calif ornian."




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$$&$%£&$& TV "A /Ki/C' "^^"<i^^^^^^\iLS"

Tlje Jlfe of -jZSgassiz,

BY

Charles Frederick Holder, 1,1,. D.

Editor of the " Californiau."

Author of a " L,ife of Charles Darwin," " giving Rights," " Elements of Zoology,"
"The Ivory King," "A Strange Company," etc., etc.



Notices of the Press



This book is a valuable contribution to our Bio-
graphical literature, and the work is most carefully

and admirably done.— American Journal <>/ Education
and Natural Educator, St. Louis.

The book is brilliant and discriminating, and will
no doubt serve ns a stepping-stone by which young
Americans will be led into the pleasant paths of
science.— Philadelphia Ledger.

A worthy biography of a most worthy subject.— De-
troit Free Press.

Prof. Holder's volume is written in his usual attrac-
tive style, mid will be found of interest not only to the
younger people, to whom it is more particular!) ad
dressed, but to older readers also.— Book Chat. New
York.

Dr. Holder is already well krown from his numer-
ous works on natural science and his lately isMied
life of Darwin. No one could be more thoroughly in
touch with his suhject or better fitted to do it justice.—
Boston Journal of Education.

Mr. Holder is a very pleasant writer; more than
.this, he is painstaking and discriminating. He has
made a most Interesting biography of the life and
works of the devout philosopher. The author's pur-
pose has been to give the story of the philosopher's life
in brief and to call attention to its salient features
and helpful lessons.— New York Obterv* r.

One of the most useful and entertaining of the Put
nams' Series of Leaders in Science is the "Life and
Work of Louis Agassiz" by Charles V. Holder. Like
the author's life of Darwin it is freely illustrated and
supplied with maps from the scenes of the philoso-
pher's investigations.— Brooklyn Eagle.

It is difficult to believe that any one having a taste
for natural science can read this biography without
becoming fired with new zeal, reflected lrom the love
of nature which Dr. Agassiz had from his early years
to the day of his death.— Buffalo Express.

In the matter of scientific equipment Charles Fred-
erick Holder was well qualified to write the life and
work of Agassiz i or the Putnam "Leaders in Science
Series," being by this knowledge better able to under-
stand the capacity of the subject of his sketch. * * *
A feature of it which will be welcomed is the lavish
introduction of letters of Agassiz and quotations from
his works.— Cleveland Leader.

The biographer is an enthusiastic scientist who
possesses the faculty of making his facts intensely in-
teresting, and in this work he has added not a little to
the facts already recorded in Mrs. Agassiz's "Life."—
Times-Star, Cincinnati.

Taken as whole no more useful life of Agassiz has
been prepared, and this volume can be warmly recom-
mended to all who wish to gain familiarity with one
whose name and fame will live always.— Boston Times.

A graphic, readable account of the great savant.— Re-
public, St. Louis.



We commend this book to our younger readers whf
will be captivated by the story of this hero's life and
by the charm of the stvle of him who tells the storv
The volume is richly and copiously illustrated.— Liv-
ing Church, Chicago.

The lover of biography will find every page of this
mat little volume charmingly interesting and instruc-'
live.— Inter-Ocean, Chicago.

Prof. Holder is most fortunate in his selection of a
subject for his latest work, and in his graceful, schol-'i
arly style, has succeeded in bringing forward all the]
most attractive and ennobling qualities of one already^
much beloved. Haiti more American.
» The author has furnished a clear and connected ac-
count of the principal features of the career of thej
great "tbeistfo philosopher of the scientific world in]
Which ne lived. "—Boston (ni:ttt>.

A. compact, well-arranged hook, a handy contribu-
tion to American biographical literature.— Philadelphia]
Telegraph.

As a biography and character sketch thisisa deeply!
interesting work, while scientists will find in it much;
of special interest to them.— Indianapolis News.

The hook will prove B valuable addition to every
library, both public and private, and its interesting
account of the life so beneficently crowded with ac-
tivitv and usefulness will be read and reread.— Boston
II, raid.

Not so much an elaborate analysis of Agassiz's life
and its effect upon the scientific world, as a rathen
brief story of its salient features, and an lmpressloi
of thi' good he accomplished, destined for younger as"
well as older readers.— Book Chat.

The student and general reader are indebted to Mr.
Holder for a charming sketch of the life of a great,
true man, whose career possesses a strong fascination
for all.— Hfca Press.

The book has interest for young and old alike, but it
is especially a volume to be read by young people, be-*
cause it presents to them in concrete* form a noble life
dedicated to high ends, and lived with a singular
purity and fidelity.— Christian Union.

This review of the life and attainments of the re-
nowned Louis Agassiz is as interesting as fiction could
ever be, since its incidents are of the kind that teach-
us to marvel at the work of one man. The volume, as
a whole, is handsome enough for any library.— Colum-
bus Dispatch.

One of the cleverest books in G. P. Putnam's Sons
"Leaders in Science" series is "Louis Agassiz; His
Life and Works." The author, who has invested it
with an interest rarely found in works of this charac-
ter, has evidently considered it a labor of love, and
has devoted considerable space to showing the hu-
man side of the scientists' character. Aside from its
value as a contribution to the scientific literature of
the day, the work is a valuable addition to belles letter*.
— San Francisco Post.



Published by G. P. Putnam's Sons, New York.

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A CALIFORNIA TROUT POOL.




The Californian.

Vol. IV. AUGUST, 1893. No . ^




SESTINA.

BY ELLA WHEELER WILCOX.

I wandered o'er the vast green plains of youth,
And searched for pleasure. On a distant hight
Fame's silhouette stood sharp against the skies.
Beyond vast crowds that thronged a broad highway
I caught the glimmer of a golden goal,
While from a blooming bower smiled siren Love.

Straight gazing in her eyes, I laughed at Love
With all the haughty insolence of youth,
And past her bower I strode to seek my goal.
" Now will I climb to glory's dizzy hight,' '
I said, ' ' for there above the common way
Doth Pleasure dwell companioned by the skies."

But when I reached that summit near the skies,
So far from men I seemed, so far from Love;
" Not here," I cried, " doth Pleasure find her way."
Seen from the distant border land of youth,
Vol. IV— 22 329



330 SESTINA.

Fame smiles upon us from her sun-kissed hight,
But frowns in shadows when we reach the goal.

Then were mine eyes fixed on that glittering goal,
Dear to all sense-sunk souls beneath the skies.
Gold tempts the artist from the lofty hight,
Gold lures the maiden from the arms of Love,
Gold buys the fresh ingenuous heart of youth,
And Gold, I said, will show me Pleasure's way.

But oh ! the soil and discord of that way

Where savage throngs rushed headlong tow'rd the goal.

Dead to the best impulses of their youth,

Blind to the azure beauties of the skies,

Dulled to the voice of Conscience and of Love,

They wandered far from Truth's Eternal hight.

Then Truth spoke to me from that distant hight,
Saying, " Thou didst pass Pleasure on the way:
She with the yearning eyes so full of Love,
Whom thou disdained, to seek for glory's goal.
Two blending paths beneath God's watching skies
Lead straight to Pleasure, oh, blind heart of youth.

Envoi.

Not up Fame's hight, not tow'rd the base god's goal,
Doth Pleasure make her way, but 'neath calm skies
Where Duty walks with Love in endless youth."






THE LAND OF THE WHITE ELEPHANT.

BY S. E. CAR&INGTON.



JAM is always associated in
one's mind with the White
Elephant. This marvel of
fiction is represented upon
the national flag and upon
the seals of the Government,
and is so completely identi-
fied with the history of the
country that it is not surprising that
the impression has gone abroad
that a purely white elephant is to
be found in the courts of the coun-
try.

The white elephant is mentioned in
the mythology of the land as asso-
ciated with Buddha, but it exists only
in the imagination — the animal being
simply an elephant with reddish
blotches, and rather lighter than the
ordinary elephant.

"The white elephant,'* says Frank
Vincent, the eminent traveler, "has
been happily termed the Apis of the
Buddhists. It is held to be sacred by
all the Indo-Chinese nations except the
Annamese. It is revered as a God,
while living, and its death is regarded
as a national calamity. * * * Even at
the present day the white elephant is



worshipped by the lower classes, but
by the King and nobles it is revered
and valued not so much for its divine
character, being the abode of a trans-
migrating Buddha, as because it is
believed to bring prosperity to the
court in peace, and good fortune in
war. The more there are of them,
the more grand and powerful the state
is supposed to be. ' '

In the Ramazana, one of the sacred
books of the Brahmins, there is refer-
ence to the white elephant as follows:
' ' The sixty thousand descended to
Patala, and there renewed their dig-
ging. There, O, chief of men, they
saw the elephant of that quarter of the
globe, in size resembling a mountain,
with distorted eyes, supporting with
his head this earth, with its moun-
tains and forests, covered with vari-
ous countries and adorned with nu-
merous cities. When, for the sake of
rest, O, Kakootstha! the great ele-
phant, through distress, refreshes
himself by moving his head, an earth-
quake is produced. Having respect-
fully circumambulated this mighty
elephant, guardian of the quarter,



231



332



THE LAND OF THE WHITE ELEPHANT.



they, O, Rama, fearing him, pene-
trated into Patala.

' ' After they had thus penetrated the
east quarter they opened their way to
the south. Here they saw that great
elephant, Muhapudma, equal to a
huge mountain, sustaining the earth
with his head. Beholding him, they
were filled with surprise; and after
the usual circumam-
bulation, the sixty
thousand sons of the
great Sugura perfor-
ated the west quarter.
In this, these mighty
ones, saw the ele-
phant Soumanuca, of
equal size. Having
respectfully saluted
him, and inquired
respecting his health,
these valiant men,
digging, arrived at
the north. In this
quarter, O chief of
Ruzhoo ! they saw
the snow-white ele-
phant Bhudra, sup-
porting this earth
with his beautiful
body."

The order of the
White Elephant is
highly esteemed in
Siam and few Euro- j
peans, among whom
is Sir Edwin Arnold,
have entered it. The
following is a copy
of the order :

Somlech Phra Para-
mindr Maha Chulalou-
koru, Chula Chom Klao,
King of Siam, fifth sov-
ereign of the present
dynasty, which founded and established its
rules, Katana Mahindr Aynddhya, Bankok,
the capital city of Siam, both northern and
southern, and its dependencies, Suzerain, of
the Laos, and Malays and Koreans, etc., etc.
To all and singular to whom these presents
come :

Knovv Ye, we deem it right and fitting,
that Edwin Arnold, Esq., author of "The
Light of Asia," should be appointed an
officer of the most exalted Order of the
White Elephant, to his honor henceforth.




CROWN PRINC1



May the Power which is highest in the uni-
verse keep and guard him, and grant him



Online LibraryCharles Frederick HolderThe Californian (Volume 4) → online text (page 44 of 120)