CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
SATURDAY SEPT. 12, 1874.
We shall hear no more of Vasquez
for some time. His case has gone
over, and will not come up again until
Lord Derby is a constant reader of
American newspapers, and he has read
the scandal carefully. His opinion is
that Beecher's fall was the result of
"too much emotional momentum."
This ought to settle the question.
The Aldinc is not about to suspend,
as reported. The company publish a
card in which they assert that the en
terprise has been a financial success
from the start. It is a magnificent
The Grand Jury did not indict De
Young for attempting to kill Nai*
thaly, and the omission is a source of
great annoyance to the Call. Mr.
Pickering ought not to imagine him
self the only person fortunate enough
to escape the clutches of the law.
The Anaheim railroad is graded
and ready for tho ties and rails, five
miles beyond Downey City. We un
derstand that Judge Underbill has
almost completed the work of securing
the right of way along the entire
route. There are now less than ten
miles of road to grade.
They have a few bright boys in San
Francisco, who learn with astonishing
ease and rapidity. It is not many
months since the Sun-Chronicie style
of editorial was introduced, yet a few
of those brilliant youths so completely
caught the style that the editorials of
The Pacific Youth and The Vindicator
and Growler brought about an exhibi
tion of pistols which landed the young
editors of both sheets in the Police
Some days ago the report was cur
rent about New York that Moulton
had been induced to suppress his state
ment and that it would never be given
to the public. The enemies of Mr.
Beecher used this rumor against
him, and did not hesitate to say the
report was withheld at his request.
The whole story turns out to be false.
The statement of Moulton, or what
must pass for it, appeared in the col
umns of the New York papers yester
After all, there are a few honest
men in Sau Francisco. The License
Collector of that village fell into the
habit of issuing false licenses and of
omitting to record the sale of genuine
ones. The Board of Supervisors ap
pointed a committee to look into the
affairs of the office, and that commit
tee actually reported to the effect that
the License Collector was a dishonest
man! They made no attempt to
whitewash him. Hereafter let no one
say no good can come out of the
San Francisco Board of Supervisors.
The Alden Fruit Dryers.
Per tho steamer Ventura, which
reached Wilmington yesterday morn
ing, arrived the machinery of the
Alden Fruit Evaporators, owned by
Mr. George B. Davis. The building
for these fruit dryers is nearly ready
for occupation, and in a few weeks the
five evaporators will be turning out
their hundreds of pounds of dried
fruit daily. Mr. Frank Pyle, of the
California Alden Fruit Drying Com
pany, will arrive in a couple of days
and will superintend the putting up
of the machinery and remain until
everything is in working order. Mr.
Geo. McMullen, one of San Fran
cisco's largest wholesale grocers, is
spending a few days in this city, and
yesterday visited the factory buildings
and grounds. He speaks in the most
favorable terms of the prospect. Mr.
McMullen has carefully examined
the fruit of Los Angeles valley, and
believes the dried fruit made of it by
the Alden process will be unsurpassed
in richness and flavor. It is expected
that Los Angeles fruit will command
the highest price, not only in San
Fiancisco but in the Eastern market.
The Approaching Election.
The approaching municipal election
is beginning to attract attention.
Candidates for office are coming to the
surface, aud the people are discussing
their merits and qualifications. There
are a great many interests that wish
to be served and here and there a ring
that wishes to retain its encircling
power. Nearly all California towns
that have attained the age and prop
illation of Los Angeles, have passed
through the strangling, crushing pro
cess resulting from the tightening
folds of the local franchise boa. Our
city has not escaped the too common
fate. She has suffered heavily from
weak, if not dishonest, government.
Her rights have been thrown away,
and her property bartered for a song.
Not many years back Los Angeles
was closely wrapped in the folds of the
ring anaconda. She is not so hard
pressed now, and her citizens are de
termined that they, and not a few
leaders with large speculative propen
sities, will manage municipal affairs.
We predict that the approaching elec
tion will be a struggle between the
people and the anaconda. The Her
ald takes this occasion to announce
that it will take a hand iv the fight
and will be found fighting on the side
of the people.
We have some information relative
to the Coast Railroad enterprise,
which, coming as it does from an of
ficial source, and being therefore trust
worthy and reliable, compels a modi
fication of the opinions expressed in
the Herald yesterday morning. Sen
ator Stewart is, we are assured, in
this part of the State on business of
his own and not, as we conjectured, in
the interest of the Central Pacific
Railroad Company, though during
the past six years we have become so
addicted to the habit of identifying him
with that corporation, that it is now
difficult for us to think of him in any
other connection, and when we can
not regard him as working for them
we feel like exclaiming Othello's
occupations gone. But change is
written on everything and in time
we may come to think of Mr. Strw
art as an honest miner realizing his
millions per annum from his Pana
mint lodes. We may learn to think of
him as one of the owners of the
railroad which shall extend from the
coast into Inyo county—a road in
which Leland Stanford does not
own stock. We say we may possibly
learn these now seemingly impossible
lessons, because we are told that Sen
ator Stewart is largely interested in
the Panamint mines, and will assist
in the construction of the coast rail
road. It is an error that Gen. Beale
is the owner of any part of the land
around Santa Monica. If he decides
to join Colonel Baker and others in
the building of the Truxtou and Los
Los Angeles Railroad, he will of
course become one of the owners of
the tract, but at this time he does not
own an acre of it. Gen. Beale and
Senator Jones left, or were to have
left, San Francisco several days ago in
the Revenue Cutter Oliver Wolcott,
Los Angeles, and if they have not al
ready arrived, we may expect them
to-day. Senator Jones, like Senator
Stewart, is largely interested in the
Panamint mines, and he comes down
to look at the chances for constructing
a railroad from Los Angeles into that
mining section. He expects to aid in
building a road, and wfll no doubt co
operate with Colonel Baker and
General Beale, provided he finds the
people and the prospects encouraging.
These are the facts as they appear to
day, and from them it will be seen
that we now have very promising in
dications of not only another railroad
between this city and the coast, but
of extending it on to the great mines
across the mountains. Everything
depends upon ourselves. Senator
Jones and the gentlemen with whom
he is associated are willing to assist
us in carrying out this great railroad
enterprise, but they will not help us
unless they find us trying to help our
selves. Let them find us ready to do
something more than talk, and they
will give us their earnest and valua
The attention of the savans of Eu
rope and America has been recently
occapied with the phenomena of
spiritualism. The Presbyterian Synod
of San Francisco, not satisfied with
the meager reports of investigators,
have boldly marched to the front, re
solved to look into this thing for
themselves. This they ought to have
done a score of years ago; but we are
glad, at this late date to have good
and wise men probe this subject. The
subject belongs appropriately to theol
ogy, but wise men of all classes should
feel obligated to assist. Half the
world is excited over it, and the sooner
the matter is understood the better.
As we consider it the duty of every in
dividual to give all the information
possible in the interest of truth, we
will present to tho public a chapter in
our experience in connection with
Many years ago the subject was
brought to our notice by a friend who
was, at that time, as far advanced in
the mysteries ef spiritualism as any
man in America. Having time and
means, we pursued the investigation
of the subject together, calling to our
aid (secretly) men of ability. This we
consinued for years. We read, we
traveled and experimented. The most
wonderful and startling revelations
would be given to us; letters from our
dearest friends would come from the
spirit world. Occasionally Washing
ton, Franklin, Jefferson or Tom Paine
would communicate; but with all this
there was a mystery we could not
comprehend. These great minds, all
in the spirit world, where they could
(as we thought) undetstand every
thing, would flatly contradict each
other. As we advanced in our exper
iments the mysteries increased. We
were, of course, as all spiritists are,
infatuated with it, and expected to re
ceive a wonderful amount of informa
tion very soon that would eclipse all
the knowledge of this world, as the
noon day sun eclipses the stars. In
those days there was much written
aud a great deal more said about this
wonderful thing. Some would won
der, some reason, and many ridicule;
but the cry of humbug did not disturb
us, as we kept our own secrets and
avoided controversy on that subject.
In all of our experiments there was
but one truth that we learned which
we did not positively know before:
We were convinced in the most posi
tive manner that men do live after
they pass out of the body.
This, of course, to skeptics, was
worth something. But if the advo
cates of Spiritualism can paint to any
other truth, made positive, which was
not known before and which is of value
to mankind, we would gladly acknow
But to return to the subject of our
experience: We lived in the most ex
cited state of mind, anxiously looking
for the great light to burst upon the
world; and when not excited we lived
in a dreamy kind of life, and in either
state we were almost incapacitated for
business. In such a state of mind, we
accidentally picked up an old volume,
written nearly one hundred years ago,
and read these words: "It is believed
by many that man may be taught of
the Lord by spirits speaking with him;
but those who believe this, and are
willing to believe it, do not know that
it is connected with danger to their
souls. Man so long as he lives in the
world is in the midst of spirits like as
to his spirit. * * • But as soon as
spirits begin to speak with man, they
come out of their spiritual state into
the natural state of man, and join
themselves witli the thoughts of his af
fections.and from those thoughts speak
with him; they cannot enter into any
thing else, for similar affection and
consequent thought conjoins all, and
dissimilar separates. It is owing to
this circumstance that the speaking
spirit is the same in principle with the
man to whom he speaks. * * *
Hence it is that no other than enthu
siastic spirits speak with enthusiasts.
* * * All spiritsspeaking with man
are no other than such as have been
men in the world, and were then of
such a quality. That this is the case,
hath been given me to know by re
These few paragraphs chained us to
that old volume, and we hung to it
until we mastered its contents. Here
was tlie knowledge which we had
crazed our brains for years to find, and
had not yet advanced an iota. We
wanted to know something about the
laws that controlled that world—the
state of society—the occupation of the
inhabitants — the appearance of the
mystic land—meansor enjoyment, etc.
If we obtained information upon any
of these subjects one day, it was con
tradicted the next. But in this old
volume it was all explained to our en
tire satisfaction, provided it was true.
The only thing for us to determine
now, was whether or not the state
ments made by the author of this
work were true. All the statements
made in regard to the communications
of the spirits corresponded as perfectly
with our own experience as possible,
indeed if the author had lived the last
quarter of a century, he could not have
written a more accurate history
of the spirit phenomena. This to us
was an evidence of its truth, he had
not only foretold that these manifes
tations would come, but had given an
accurate history of all their doings,
and especially cautioned manking
against their influence. He says, "it
is one of the wonders of another life
tnat which scarce any one can believe,
that as soon as auy spirit comes to a
man, he instantly knows his thoughts
and affections, and what he had been
doing to that tune, thus knowing ull his
present state exactly as if he had been
with him ever so long; and such is
the nature of communication," This
gave us to understand how the secrets,
known alone to us and our departed
friend could be so rapidly written out,
and how easy it was for them to im
pose upon us. Now we said, if we are
convinced of the truth of this work,
we will have no more experiments.
We should require a good sized vol
ume to present all the facts and prin
ciples brought to bear in his writings,
which clear up and explaing all the
great questions of pueumatology, and
give us a scientific clew to all simi
lar phenomena in past times, and un
lock the principal mysteries of ancient
magic with all the modes of spiritual
intercourse. Suffice it to say we were
convinced beyond a doubt.
If the scientists, editors and synods
are really in search of truth, we are
ready to contribute for the benefit of
the world. B. L. P.
Hon. C. W. Kendell, M. C, arrived
at Virginia Clto on Monday. »
There was shipped from Eureka,
September Ist, 82,58S pounds of bul
Tnere was shipped from Pioche,
September Ist, bullion amounting to
Samuel Wilcoxen, proprietor of the
Eagle Brewery Saloon, Virginia City,
was shot by his bar-keeper yesterday
afternoon. He died shortly afterward.
He leaves a wife and one child.
Sunday morning a miner in the
Consolidated Virginia Mining Com
pany, named W. J. Ralph, a resident
of Placerville, accidently fell through
three sets of timbers, a distance of
twenty-one feet, and injured himself
All People are warned not to trust
To appearances, but to Judge for themselves
whether the new goods Just received do not
embrace the best of everything in the line of
Imported and Domestic Cigars, Cigarettos,
Smoking and Chewing Tobaccos and smokers
articles generally, at L GOLDSMITH'S
Main St., adjoining \V. F. & Co.'s Express.
I. o._o. F.
OTICE is hereby given thnt a special
131 meeting or Orange Grove Encampment
No. 81, Is called for this Saturday evening at
7% o'clock p. M. All brothers in good stand
ing are requested to attend.
By order of
G. 11. MATFIELD, C. I*.
A. W. HUTTON, Scribe. sepl2-lt
DUPUY & SHORT,
Next door to the Pioneer Stable.
SALE AT AUCTION
Saturday, September 12, 1874.
DUPUY & SHORT
Will sell several
Horses, Top & Open Buggies & Harness
Sale at 10 o'clock A. M.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Louisa
M. de Chaves, and her children, Guadn
lupe, Frederbinda and Marco, will apply to
theCominon Council atits session of Septem
ber 17lh, 1874, for a Quit-claim deed to the fol
lowing described land:
Commencing at a post adjoining the land of
John S. Gritliu and running souih 53% east
12.50 chs to a post; thence south 50" west 22,50
chs, along the land of Willhart to v corner;
thence south 20" east 6,Buchs to the old Mis
sion road; thence north 753,30 chs ulong suid
road; thence north 88 west following along
said road 10,6.1 chs to the south-easterly cor
ner of the tract; thence west 8,50 chs
ulong north-easterly line of river; thence
north east 28,88 to lhe place of beginning
containing 38,52 acres. Courses magnetic.
Anyone objecting to the granting ot said pe
tition, must file their objection at leust one
day prior to sain meeting of the Common
Council. M. KHE ME It.
sep22td Clerk of Common Council.
ST BAYED OK BTOLEN.-FROM TIIE
Philadelphia Brewery, on Saturday night
sept. sth, a Buckskin colored American horse
branded with the Gamier brand. The above
reward will be paid for the delivery of the said
hors j at the Philadelphia Brewery.
WE WISH TO PURCHASE WOOL OF
the Incoming clip, lor which we will
pay the market rates.
J. L. WARD & CO.,
augU-tf 43 Main street.
CAMP-MEETING EXCURSION 11
Excursion Train to Nietos
Sunday, Sept. 13, 1874.
Leave Los Angeles at 10:15 A. M.
Leave Nietos at 6:15 P. M.
FARE, for round trip, - - $1.
E. E. HEWITT,
T H m
I> ES O X IT* m ,
The King of Pianos,
KOHLER, CHASE & CO.,
«:13 Clay street, SnnCraiiclsca.
-J. D. PATRICK,
No. 00 Turing- street,
AGENT for Loi Angeles, the Southern Me
tropolis of the State of California.
Splendid Land for Sale
C H E A P,
ADJOINING THR RACK TRACK, and
oniy 3 1-3 miles from the Postoffice,
Q.unllty of soil for farming orgrowlngSemi-
Troplcal Fruit trees, equal to the best.
PRICE, $35 per Aore,
If sold within two weeks. For further In
formation, apply immediately to
CHAMBERLIN & BANCROFT,
Real Estate Brokers,
No. iii Spring street.
Nearly opposite Postofllce, Los Angeles.
E I O II T
SPLENDID BUILDING LOTS
ON MAIN STREET, at from
$600 to $7001!
The most desirable portion of the City
This is a rare chance to purchase good pro
perty at a very low figure.
Apply Immediately to
CHAMBERLIN A BANCROFT,
Beal Estate Brokers,
31 Spring St., opposite Postoffice.
HOUSE AND LOT
LOCATED ON THE EAST SIDE OF THE
Plaza. House contains
Five Large Rooms,
Kitchen, Bath and Storerooms, and four or
live tine large Closets.
The house is nearly all hard finished, and
is in th i tlnest order and ready for occupancy.
The lot is about 30 feet front by 300 feet
deep, aud runs through to Alameda street.
This property is owned by Mr. Geo. R. But
ler, who off ers it for sale in consequence of his
removal to his place In the country.
PRICE, - - $3,500.
CHAMBERLIN & BANCROFT,
BEAL ESTATE BBOKERH,
21 Spring street, opposite Postoffice.
Orchard Property for Sale !!
THIRTY-FIVE ACRES OF LAND—SOIL
equal to the best In the valley—located
three-fourths of a mile from the lestofflce;
planted in thrifty vines nnd fruit trees, Includ
ing 800 grafted fruit trees, embracing thj very
choicest varieties, nearly all over twenty years
old and overloaded with luscious fruit; 30 or
ange trees, over twenty-four years old, some
of which yield 5,00* oranges yearly; 15 lemon
trees,about 15 years old; a large variety of
smaller trees, amounting In all to about 800.
Also, a full variety of nut, olive nnd citron
trees, too numerous to mention. Also,
10,000 VINES BEARING,
A beautiful flower garden, small bouse, well
of abundant and excellent water. The
revenue from tills property Is over one nnd
one-quarter per cent, per mouth on amount
Greatest Bargain in Real Estate
Now in the market,
CHAMBERLIN & BANCROFT,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS.
Spring street, nearly opposite the P. O.
E. K. FIBJIKK. 1.. W. THATCIIEK.
T H S3
Great Jewelry louse
E. E. FISHER & CO.
67 MAIN si Eos Angeles, Cal.
Manufacture, Repair and Sell
Everything in their line, at
Montana Meat Market.
FRGELINGER & FRANCK. MM
The best and tenderest Meats AfHt/*
in the market. None but the *SafcaSSL
Primest Beef and Mutton '
ever to be found. Note the address—Montana
Meat Market, Main Street, near First, Los
AT NO. 00, f^SPKINOSt.
ONE 7 OCTAVE EMERSON PIANO,
ONE CON] INENTAL, 7V; OCTAVE, NEW
ONE HALE, l).' t OCTAVE, NEW YORK,
ALL NEW FROM THE EAST.
No second hnnd piano advertised without
stating tha fact. Will deliver, at live days'
notice any standard piano In the San Fran
cisco market, All the above pianos guaran
teed for five years.
We, the undersigned, ordered pianos from
Mr. J. D. Patrick, about iwo months ago.
They are In fine condition, and give the bust
J. L. WARD,
Steamer Line Agent.
Pianos, Violins, Guitars, Ac
cord ians, etc.,
REPAIRED AND TUNED.
J. D. PATRICK, Piano Agent,
sep6-lw-dw No. 00 Spring Si., Los Angeles.
EXTENSIVE REAL ESTATE SALE
DOWNEY LAND ASSOCIATION,
Some Sixteen Blocks will be offered
In lots ranging In size of from
25 feet to 70 feet Front.
Also, many beauttiul
from one half acre to two acres In size.
There Is not a town in the vicinity of Los
Angeles thai, has grown with tlie rapidity of
Downey City, and with so many permanent
The Hall ofthe Odd Fellows and Masons's
a magnificent building, nnd Is now completed.
There are also three Stores, a Market House,
and an Immense Ware House capable or stor
ing many millions bushels ol grain, sixty
Dwelling houses, and many more iv process
Messrs. NOYES & DURFEE
' re the Auctioneers selected to make the sale.
A map of the town can be seen at their ollice.
corner of Temple Block and Spring St.
MR. M. D. CRAWFORD, the Agent for the
Association, resides at Downey City, and can
be found at all times ofthe day, superintend
ing the erection mt the
New and Elegant Hotel,
which will be one of the most pleasant and
comfortable suburban Hotels in the county.
Tho sale will take place at Downey City, on
TUESDAY, September 22d, 1874.
An Excursion Train will ho run out forthe
accommodation of purchasers.
M. D. CRAWFORD,
Agent for Association.
NOYES A DURFEE,
Mr. A. H. HAVELL
BEGS RESPECTFTLLY TO STATE TH AT
he lias opened his new Piano-forte
MAIN STREET, opposite the new Catholic
Church, with a full line of Instruments by
Hallett & Davis, Boston, Vose.
New York, Dunham,
And others, which he proposes to sell at
San Francisco Prices,
And Invites competition.
ORGANS l>y WOO 13
In great variety. Every Instrument GUAR
ANTEED FOR FIVE YEARS.
CALL AND SEE THEM!
CALL AND HEAR THEM!
Tuned Properly, Carefully Regulated,
and Thoroughly Repaired.
On the PIANO.ORGAN.VOCAL CULTURE,
HARMONY, THOROUGH BASS, Ac.
PLEASE APPLY FOR TERMS.
Every Instrument sold by me is war
R. DAVIS & CO.,
" Lot Angeles Street,
Just Received, a fine lot of
From the Eastern States. Must positively be
- ON -
Saturday, Sept. 12th.
All those in want of fine Furniture should
attend this Auctlou, us tho consignment is
very large, viz:
Noli.l Walnut suites.
Marble Top Tables.
Tt ARGE MIRRORS.
lliu 1 tig-room Cbalrs.
Parlor Suites In best of Colors.
Marble Top Hat Banks.
All of which must positively be sold to the
highest bidder ut our
No. fi Arcadia Illoelt.
Sale at 11 o'clock, A. M.
W. B—R. DAVIS A CO., will give their
special attention to out-door sales for families
and store-keepers, ou the most reasonable
-I (\f \ ACRES FIRST-CLASS LAND UN-
X-\J\J der Improvement, near Compton.
Over $2,000 wortli of improvements on the
land. All enclosed. Offered for sale to pay
otf a mortgage. Title perfect. Apply to W.
R. Malcolm on the prem sen, or G. W. Mor
gan, Agent, No. 4 Temple Block. a"-lm—2
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE
qualified electors of Silver School Dis
trict that an election will bo held ou Satur
day, the 2tfth day or September, A. D. 1874, a
whlch will be subm tied the question of vot
ing a tax for building purposes, to pay the
debt on the new school-house. It will be nec
essary to raise for this purpose tiie sum of
twelve hundred dollars (91,200), and the rate
of taxation necessary to be levied will be sev
enty cents upon the one hundred dollars of
taxable property In the district.
Tlie polls will be open at the public school
house between the hours of 1 and 4 P. v.
O. W. WOLFE,
D. H. M('KELLER,
sel2 td* Trustees of Sliver District.
"LIVE AND LET LIVE,"
IS OUR MOTTO,
And we mean to do the lair thing with the Public. Not sell
a few leading articles below cost, and make it up on other goods,
but we will sell ALL CLASS OF GOODS at merely a living
profit. You will find now in our store, the very best stock of
Also, a full line of the newest and prettiest Dress goods, such as
Black Silk, Fancy Silks, Poplins, Sergbs, Merinos, Delaines, &c,
Ever brought to this market. Furthermore, the best make of
For LADIES, GENTS, MISSES, BOYS and CHILDREN,
Also, a full line of the best Clothing and Furnishing goods. "We do not
blow nor brag, but if you wish to be convinced, come to the store
MAIN STREET, under the Lafayette Hotel,
And you will find New and Fresh Goods cheaper than elsewhere.
BOOT & SHOE STORE
Corner Commercial and Los Angeles Sts.
GREAT CLEARANCE SALE
FOR 30 DAYS OINLY,
500 Prs. Men's Tap-soled Calf Boots, Ist quality, $6 00, for
merly $750. f
500 Prs. Men's Single-soled Calf Boots, Ist quality, $5 50, for
500 Prs. Men's Calf Boots, 2d quality (San Francisco make)
$4 50, formerly $6.
500 Prs. Boys' Calf Boots, Ist qual., $4, formerly $5 50.
500 Prs. Boys' Kip Boots, $2 50, formerly $3 50.
500 Prs. Ladies' Balmorals, $1 25, formerly $2.
500 Prs. Ladies' Balmorals, Ist qual., $3 50, formerly $5.
500 Prs. Ladies' Buttoned, $325, formerly $4 50.
500 Prs. Ladies' Buttoned, Ist qual., $4 50, formerly $5 50.
Misses' and Children's Shoes equally as Cheap.
AWT" Anyone who reads these prices can see that I sell my Splendid nnd
Well-assorted Stock of Men's, Boys' and Ladies' Wear cheaper than any
house in the city.
I must clear out my present Stock at once to make room for the extensive
Winter Assortment now arriving. auglstf
WITTELSHOEFER & RAPHAEL
(FORMERLY C. RAPHAEL AND CO.),
REQUENA STREET, _OPPOSITE V. S. HOTEL
V r ai # iiislies,
Looking-glass Plates, Walnut, Rosewood and
Gilt Mouldings of all Styles and Sizes.
PICTURES FRAMED AT SHORTEST NOTICE & AT LOWEST RATES
AGENTS FOR THIS
California Chemical Paint Company.
LIBERAL 1 TSI >JJ E 311 >T Si OFFERED
TO myG3m Li
PAINTERS AND COUNTRY DEALERS.
C JDQIsr HOTEL,
Main Street, Lorn Anjuclc*.
A First-class House - - J. A. BROWN, Proprietor.
THK SLKKPING 1* AHTM X N T ■
Are large and well ventilated, nud lv tbe best possible condition.
THE TABLE ALWAYS SUPPLIED WITH THE BEST OF THE MARKET.
No expense will be spared io make tbe Hotel equal to any on the Coast. a'2o-U— o
Cheaper tlian tlie Cheapest !
J. D. GUERRERO,
Corner of Plaza, ahove the Catholic Church, wishes to inform the public iv
In general that he will sell from this date his entire stock or
Olotltiiiflr, BootM, ShoeH, Hutw unci Funoy Gooda
AT SAN FRANCISCO COST, POSITIVELY.
Not having the required room in my establishment to keep a mixed assort
ment, as heretofore, I will sell my entire stock of Crockery, Glass and Hard
ware, Groceries, Liquors and Cigars, at reduced prices, in order to make room
for a Summer Stock of Goods BfcT" Everything will be sold at San Franciuc*
cost—but positively for cash. J. D. GUERRERO,
jylotf-6 Cor. Plaza, T. P. Campbell's old staud, Los Angeles, Cal.
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