CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
SUNDAY NOV. s, D 7!.
TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
OXK imi.iau per Haputte of ten lines, Ural
insertion, ami TWRkTV-riVH cents per square
torea.-h stilnci|M ml insertion.
I '< >."-'!' A I. ('II \ Nt; l>s.
Tiie following postal change* went into op
eration, July Ist, IST 4: All publications are
<JT c of postage lo subscribers in tie- county In
I t hey are published. Hooks and puck
llres of merchandise, lo tiie Weight of four
■Bunds, call lucsuol h,s mail at the rate of one
ll'ie for every two ounces or fraction over,
lie-1 packages may be entirely enclosed,
■ nil ' portion of sealed packages mast be
■I.- ied lor inspection.
The Teachers' Institute will DO in
session this week.
The Band of Hope will meet at (loud
Templars' Hall to-day at 4 V. .m.
The Good Templars will give aso
cial at their hall next Wednesday even
The articles of incorporation of the
Main Street .and Agricultural Park
Railroad will be filed to-morrow.
Passengers for San Francisco by the
Tahar will leave here by the train
this morning at 10 o'clock.
The civil calendar Will be called in
the County Court to-morrow morning
at 10 O'clock.
The partnership between Dr. Stan
way and Dr. Jansco is dissolved by
I mutual consent on account of Dr.
■ansco'S failing health.
I Arrangements are being made for
two trains each day from Los Angeles
lo Los NietOS, one in the morning and
one in the afternoon.
Mr. H. Keenan, lately well known
as the night clerk of the Pico House,
has opened a cigar store in front of the
(Irani Saloon, on Commercial 'Street.
A regular weekly line of coaches |
between Dos Angeles and Panumint
Will commence running; next Tues
diy. Askin iv Hewitt are the propri
etors of the line.
The only case in the Courts yester
day was that, of Margin vs. Castaret.
it was tried before Judge Sepulveda
ami judgment rendered in favor of the
plaintiff for $90,
Bead the advertisement of the Com
mercial Insurance Company of Cali
fornia which appears tuts morning.
Capt. W. Don-owe has been appointed
agent for Dos Angeles.
Attention is directed to the cor
rected PostofHcc Directory which ap
pears this morning. Several impor
tant changes have been made neces
sary by the new arrangement in the
running of trains recently effected.
The trot between Occident ami Ful
ler! on at Stin Francisco, announced for
yesterday afternoon, did not take
] lace, in consequence of recent rains
i taking (be truck too heavy. Six
; liotisand dollars is in the purse.
We are pleased to inform the travel
i ug public thai tiie Telegraph Stage
(company have shortened the time he- j
(.ween Dos Angeles and San Francisco
to thirty-six hours. This is the route
lor business men, as well as parties of
Dewey, Kimball & Co. will sell at
auction at their salesroom, corner Be
quenu and Los Angeles streets, next
(Saturday, a lot of consignment goods,
consisting of wagons, robes, lap-blan
kets, whips, rugs, etc. Some rare bar
gains will be ottered. 1
It is a gratifying fact to announce
tihat the extension of the railroad to
.Anaheim will be pushed forward as
rapidly as possible. Mr. Eagan, of
ihe Southern Pacific Bailroad con
wtruetion force, is now fan the city
with a gang of bridge builders, ready
for active operations.
For the information of the person
who wrote from Dos Angeles (without
signing ids name to the letter) to the
Postmaster at Visalia making enqui
ries regarding twenty dollars that was
ftmt to that office for Mr. Cassion, we
Irs authorized to say that the amount
efen'ed to was received and paid to
On Thuraday night, as the Hesperian
.-as off Santa Rosa Island, while jib
tig the mainsail, tho main boom
truck and knocked Captain Wilkln
on overboard, and he was drowned.
He has been running down here for a
long time and was well known and re
spected by every one. His family was
onboard.' His son is now in charge
of the vessel.
frank Sanderson—everybody knows
Frank — lately connected with the
Orient Saloon, has leased tho Claren
don bur. He has made several im
portant changes and improvements,
among which is the introduction of a
billiard table and will always keep on
band the best quality of wines, liquors
and cigars. Frank wants till of his old
friends to come 'round.
The following is a list of the passen
gers per steamer Senator, which
sailed for Wilmington November lith:
TTalbert, .1 Brady, J D Egbert, W s
Crook and wife, (i W Shattuch, C E
Wickennian, T Bromm, P Zultner.Mr
Mathewsou and child, 55 French, wife
and daughter, B Fish, .1 C Warner, Q
M Tarball, W Wilson, wife and daugh
t »r, S Dow, B C Peney, F A Dims, H
Peters, W C Howard, W C Dowen,
wife and two children, Miss C M Tur-
Mrs A I'Benedict, and daughter,
■i T Bead, C Kimball, .1 ('Scales, wife
Hind three children, Mrs DcForrest, DS
■ aro, Dr Kills, wife and boy, J X Shad-
Hick and wife, J B Parker, wife and 3
■ The following is a list of passengers
Hucr steamer Ventura, which sailed
'from Han Francisco for Wilmington
yesterday: P A Clark and wife, M
HoinUociv, J Meigeson, Mrs B P A
Smith, MI«J Donahue, Mrs S Harper,
Wm Bacon, X D Linderman and wite,
DDStickney midwife, N Cain and
•wife, S Mess'mer, AC Farr, J Watkin,
il smith, A Badclift", .1 Heaton, A Bef
fard, .1 B Dooiittle. W B Rutherford,
'1' () Sanders, .1 F Starrit, J Shaw, LA
Wllmott, w'T Beaton, J E Fuller, A
M Wamble and wife, P Baca, mother
and sister; Freeman and wife, M Hcf
forman, .1 Dunn, W (i Hill.T Wing, C
H Bennett, Dr Hogs, G O Howard, G
Beutemon, S H Tomlinson, 1< II
Holmes, B < iastrourty, 1 1) Mo A lister,
Win C llackendore, A J Collins, Q
Mar.-on, U Homback, H Oriflin, A B
Holmes, C Holmes, 0 W Freeman, E
Freeman, T Beicer, and four in steer
MIND, SOUL AND HEART.
[Ail l>suv ~v MlwYdS Addis, lor which
the Mrs! )r< mi.l in was awarded S>r original
composition nt the hitc Kan''
Tn former time* the Mm of Buffering
w:i» almost In variably connected with
authorship; and, in truth, not ornme*
ously; for so poorly BOOS pettS* ted were
tlu> services of literary men, that in
many Instaoeas life was with them a
continual struggle for maintenance.
True, others wore equally Impecunf
ous; hut as these often [aeltefl the re
lined sensibilities which arc indispens
ahlc to writers of lofty sentiments,
their peculiar circumstances were less
paJnfuJ. Again, even tfcbOgti the lib'
eraiityof some wealthy patron occa
sionally secured to authors a comfort
ahle existence, too often was this sup
port made a pretext to cxncf from
them an advocacy of principles ut
terly revolting to their natures. And
was not this pain bitterer than phys
cal suffering could he ?
In modern times, however, the
world has advanced so far that it read
ily recognizes the claims of writers
upon its liberality ant! maintains them
not only in comfort, hut in luxury.
Still suffering is often—very olten—the
portion of the author. The poet, espe
cially, pays dearly for (he pleasure
others enjoy through his lays. Through
one of those subtle effects lor which
we can assign no cause, tiie poet—
gifted with genius of the highest or
der, endowed with ability to see
beauty in every yet al
lows himself to become gloomy and
morose, seeing the darker side of every
picture and excitin; the deeper emo
tions of the heart iU his kind, only to
direct them in the same channels
which his own diseased fancies follow.
Certainly there are poets of peaceful,
happy dispositions, but they belong to
the exceptions of the class. In expla
nation of their morbid tendencies in
general, Wecan only say that excess
ive indulgence of melancholic predis
positions .-trengt hens and renders per
manent those inclinations which are
as yet mysteries of mind unexplored
Again, by another of those inexpli
cable Connections, none have the no
bler, higher attributes so fully devel
oped as (hose who have been refined
through suffering, as "gold in the fur
nace." Thus, as truly pure, noble
thoughts pertain only to coi respond
ing natures, Ihe poet, through the
very suffering entailed upon him by
acute sensitiveness, is made more ca
pable of expressing elevated senti
ments. But the selfish world reads
the productions of genius, enthusiasti
cally praises and sometimes envies;
then, Twist-like, clamors for more.
What matter that the precious thing
would not have existed hut for the
agony of some hapless creature whose
very life-blood was wrung forth", drop
by dron, in its production ?
Mayhap, far away, on desert, plain
or ocean billow, another bleeding
heart vibrates to the admired retrain,
aud wails out: "Ah! that man Has
sullered sorely. Though 1 may never
see his face nor hear his voice, I know
by tiiis token that we are brothers In
feeling." Thus are two hearts drawn
together. The poet, conscious that by
suffering he was enabled to touch the
chords of harmony, knows that alone
by suffering can t hey be fully compre
hended and appreciated; while the
reader, knowing that his own woe re
sponds to the sentiment, feels that an
other's agony called forth the expres
sion. Many scoff and sneer at Spirit
ualism, yet It is a sound, pure doctrine.
Not indeed, (the Spiritualism which
manifests itself in mysterious knock
ings and gymnastics of furniture, but
this strong", sacred tie that binds Spirits
together, although they be unknown
and far apart. There is a subtle some
thing that unites us in feeling, almost
unconsciously; a knowledge that others
think the same thoughts and have the
same indefinite, inexpressible longings
for something more than we know.
We see ourselves mirrored, as it were,
in others. At times this notion of pre
vious experience is so strong us to
carry the conviction that in another
life—hi some former state of existence
—we have lived over the same events,
conceived the same ideas and arrived
at the same Conclusions. It seems that
they have been recalled to our minds
by the power of association. Probably
no emotion is so baffling —no feeling
so thoroughly teaches the insufficiency
of human power— as this grasping after
some familiar yet .strangely novel Idea.
We feel—we know that it has passed
through the mind before, but memory
refuses to follow out the connection,
and pauses bewildered on the very
brink of discovery. Perhaps as a
strong will feels when subjected by the
strange power of mesmerism to one
still stronger, so feels the mind when
reaching far back into obscurity for
something tangible, yet Indefinable.
Probably, of all the punishment laid
upon man for his first disobedience,
this is the most painful; for it Involves
conjectures relating not only to meta
physical subjects of earth, but also to
tho innate longings of the soul for
immortality and the probability of its
gratification. Put the atonement is
gradually being accomplished, and it
is not unreasonable nor irreverent to
assume that in future ages man will
comprehend fully many of those
things which we now see "as through
a glass, darkly." The mind shall com
prehend what the heart feeleth, and
because of the clear understanding that
shall then he, all men will be at peace
and love will be universal. As lead
ing to a fuller knowledge of the heart,
may we not ask if much harm is not
done at the pit-sent time by those who
esteem too lightly the deepest and
strongest of human emotions —love?
Especially to the religious is (lie
question momentous; for, by mak
ing religion and love reciprocal,
souls innumerable might be reclaimed]
whereas, religion now appearing in
an austere light,apparently forbidding
great affection, they, hungering and
craving, turn to mortals for the ten
derness they see not in the Father.and
make for themselves earthly idols.
But hy love is meant, not the inane
sentiment of lackadaisical misses and
childish youths, nor yet the passion of
the voluptuary, but the strong, tender
affection that conies once in a lifetime
and outlasts even the gloom of the
grave!. Such a love is not to be disre
garded and set aside, even for the
weightier consideration of religion; but
by making it a part oi that religion,
both may be strengthened. And why
may not this be? "Cod is love," saith
the Holy Book, and if He in His
majesty pud wisdom has chosen to
dignify and exalt the attribute by
applying it directly t<> Himself, •hall
weak human nature proclaim it sinful?
"What Opd hath cleansed, thai
call not thou common." Stronger
than pride, which it conquers; deep as
hell, whence it lifis the heart] high as
heaven, whither it exalts the soul;
I wider than eternity, whose bounds if
I overleapsi no power on earth can lie
compared to it. Yet those live who
Sneer at it, and who see only practical
utility in some of its phases, refusing
to recognise its elevating character
istics. O, blind guides! are not the
nobler, purer attributes most God
like? and is not !<>vc the most power
ful Incentive to develop these attri
butes? For loving, we crave a return
of the regard, and as the purest quali
ties are those host calculated to inspire
the Plnotloil, naturally we seek to cul
tivate them. Without love there
could be no Heaven; for Heaven could
not exist without goodness, nor this
without love as a motive. Then the
world would sink from ifs present sub
lime height, back into the depths of
misery and degredation. lower than
the very brutes of the field. But this
must not—wiff not be; Instead, we
shall advance in wisdom and nobility,
until little lower than the angels.
And till this will Cod work by the
union in purpose of Mind, Soul ami
HE LIVETH LONG WHO LIVETH WELL.
He live! h long who live!h Well,
All other life is short and vain;
He live'h longest who rail tell
Of living tao»4 for heavenly gain.
He livetti long who Itveth Weill
All dsn is being Hung nwny;
lie livetti longest who can tell
Of true tilings truly done each day.
Waste no l thy being; back to Mini
Who freely gave it, freely give;
Else Is that he I tig '>ut a dream.
'Lis not to be, and Hot to live.
lie wise, and use thy wisdom well;
Who wisdom speaks must live it too;
He is the wisest who can tell
How Hist he lived, then spoko the true.
lie what thou scemest; Ilvo thy creed;
Hold up to earth the torch divine;
Be what thou prnyosl to be made;
Is't the great Master's step be thine.
Fill each hour with what will l«*tj
Bo* up the moment! as they go;
'i he life above when iliis is past,
Is the ripe fruit of life below.
•Sow truth, If thou the truth wouldsl reap;
Who sows the false shall leap the vain;
Erect and sound to OQltScieUce keep;
Mom hollow wonU mid deeds refrain,
Xo-.v love anil taste Its fruitage pun •
.Sow peace and reap its harvest bright;
.Sow sunbeams on the rOCtt and moor,
And ond a harvest home of light.
— Jluratiil:: JtOliat.
The Speech I Didn't Make.
[BY rrei.BN M. WltlOMT.]
Like poor Prncly who "had a sneeze
and could n't sneeze it," I had a speech
and couldn't speak it, at our last Sun
day .School conceit. The reason why
I eonld not make my speech was that
no one asked mo to way anything.
Had I been invited to give a five min
utes' talk, I would have said some
thing like this:
"Our world is so full of (lotion that
We often cause each other a deal of dis
comfort and pain oy a selfish disregard
of the rights and feelings of those about
"Kvil Is wrought by want of thought,
As well as by want of hearts"
and just now T wish to speak of some
particular "evils" and annoyances
gauged, I am sure, by a want of
This afternoon, my dear boy, you
were a few minutes late in coming
into Sunday School. The reason was
that you did not begin soon enough to
get ready. When you did come, you
entered the door in a hurry, and before
you had tiuie to see that the Superin
tendent was praying! the door had
slammed nolsliy behind you and your
new boots Were tramping up the aisle
to your seal. This disturbed f he rest
of us, and for a moment we all stopped
praying in our hearts to wonder who
was coming late. So while the Super
intendent was trying to lead our
thoughts to the Saviour you were lead
ing our thoughts to the door and to
your creaking bouts. If yon had
thought, you would have opened the
door slowly, shut it gently and then
stood With bowed head until the prayer
I had at first intended to address
myself only to the younger portion of
my audience; but some things 1 have
seen in Sunday School and church, in
various places, have" convinced me
that it will not be quite fair to lay to
the charge of the children only, what
their ciders do as well.
1 know a young lady who eonld re
ceive company at her own house most
gracefully; who could charm with her
musical talents and her bcantfiul face;
yet from her seat at the side of the
pulpit she kept up such a rattling lire
of grimaces, whisperings behind her
fan, half-suppressed laughter and tm-
Mppressed irreverence that her minis
ter lit length declared that if it went
on much longer he must publicly re
buke her, for the sake of himself and
You will not SO much wonder ar tho
young lady, when 1 tell you that 1
have sat beside her mother in the
choir gallery, when, leaning toward
me, she would keep up a running
commentary on the people as they
took their seats. Her sharp and
caustic wit would seize on some pe
culiarity of character, gait, or dress,in
each one, and unkindly fix it in my
mind forever, while 1 was trying to
listen to the reading of the hymn.
During the sermon she occupied her
time writing letters, using the singing
book ;is a desk.
Pfottd as she was of her familiarity
with the usages of society, she prob
ably did not for one moment think
that she was guilty of a flagrant
Breach of good manners, as well as
well as inexcusable irreverence.
One of the severest tests of good
church breeding is the temptation to
torn One's head to see what is going
on behind him. The most insidious
form of this besetinent in the uncon
scious desire to look al the genial
faces of Deacon A. and his wife, or
to know whether thu briilo has made
her appearance, or whether mother
D.'s rheumatism has allowed her to
come out. It is almost irresistable
when a door opens, or some one goes
out (ttii lug a sermon.
Hut I beg of you, don't do it. For
tho sake of the speaker who is trying
to lead you to a logical conclusion,
don't do it. And for the sake of your
own just impressions of what the
speaker says, don't do it. From the
time you take your seat in a religious
as-einblage, observe E, E. Hale's rule:
"Look forward, not backward."
I remember when a child hearing
an eccentric old preacher, who used,
just before finishing his prayer, to feel
round on the desk for his glasses, so
as to have them ready to begin read
ing the hymn as soon ns he opened
his eyes. Chile as I was, I felt such
saving of thus to be improper.
It is no less improper, it seems to
me, to gather up one's belongings, to
p.ut on rubbers, pull on a coat, adjust
a shawl, or get ha( and cane in readi
ness during the doxology; and worst
of till, to continue this rustle.of prepar
ation during the solemn benediction.
Think of these things.— S. Times.
Apples for winter use are plenty in
Religious Services To-Day.
Tlio regular services of t lie rreshy
terian Church will lie held at Cooil
Templar** Hall at 11 \. m., conducted
by the ]as lor, Rev. A. F. White LL.
]). The Sahbath Hohool and liihle
Class will meet at 12:K> i. M.
J. C Zuhn, pastor, will preach in
German, at the First German Church,
Sluing street, between Fourth and
Temple streets this morning at 10:30
and this evening at 7:3(1. All Germans
Rev. Oustav Horchard will preach
at the Congregational Church, New
High street,this evening at 7A o'clock.
All are invited.
The Hebrew and religious school of
the congregation IJ'nai Britli .vill re
open in the basement of the Syna
gogue, at 10 a. at.
Hot. I). T. Packard, pastor, will
preach to-day at tho Congregational
Church, New High street. Services
at 11 a; m. and 1\ p. M.
The Rev. W. H. Hill will preach in
the Anthanasius Episcopal Church,
corner of Temple and New High
streets, at 11 A. M. and 7 l». M. The
Holy Communion will be adminis
tered at the close of the morning ser
vice, and the Sunday School meets at
12J. Subject of the evening lecture:
"The Viper on the Hand." Seats
free, and all are cordially invited.
Professor G. W, Linton, of Louis
ville, will preach at the Court House.
Subject: "Basis of Christian Union."
Services at 10:45 .v. M. All are cor
Rev. A. M. Campbell, of the M. E.
Church South, having been returned
to the Los. Angeles station, will
preach nt Leek's Hall, at 11 a. m. and
7 P. M. Subject for the morning.
Our stock of fancy goods unexcelled,
and at prices so low as to defy compe
tition. Come and see them at the
"Identical," 38 Main street, Perry &
Isaac Norton & Co., corner of Main
and Requeue streets, are now selling
out their Spring and Summer stock at
reduced prices. If you want to save
money give them a call,
F.owi.lNO Aui:v and Mlliard Saloon, in
the ba.seint'nt of llio C H. Hotel building,
formerly occupied. I>y tbe Cucainurga Wine
Depot, iv Saloon With a llrst class stock of
Wines, Llt[U rs, Cigars, etc., eie , and the best
accommodation for customers. No charge
will be made t»> palrons tor the use ol lilllliird
tablrsand Alley. A lunch will be served in
'lie evening. Kiasion k A: Mkuhicut,
The Saxe Brothers are en route for
Los Angeles with thirty thoroughbred Dur
ham lan is of a 1 ages, direct from Kentucky.
They will arrive November lUih. il
Kor the beat hit cigar ever sold in the cily,
g.. to the " Identical," :|S Main sheet.
For tli • bust genuine Havana cigar, apply at
tlic " Identical/ ;;S Main street, Perry & Klloy
In it "at not 9 1 paper'2s Cents per box, at the
"Identical" :|S .Main alreet, Perry A Riley
A. S. McDonald, 104 Main street,
opposite Court House, has just re
ceived a large assortment of rubber
boots, all sorts and sizes. Call at
once and have your choice.
MooitK'ii Kcsi miant, 6u Commercial street,
Is tiie prop, r place to go lor a good meal, with
a good cap of coffee or tea to drink with it. — '
Thefe Is probably no restaurant on t he Puulflc
coast, where so niany of the substnniials and
HO many of tie- luxuries may tie bad for 2">
, is. Don't forget the place— Moor's R«»tau
rant, Commercial si reel, Private eating
rooms have been neatly lilted up for the ac
oarumoda>Jou of Indies. ooil7-liu
New floods! New Goods! Marxs'eh
Bros.,of the new variety store, corner W Main
and Third streets, keep constantly on hand
a large variety of Dry goods, clothing, Cents'
unilciwcar, Boots aud Shoes, Ljroeeries, etc.
A large simply of new goods last received, and
sold at reasonable rates. All goods are of the
quality; no auction goods sold by irs.—
We resp. eimliy solicit tho public lo examine
ourgoods and judge for tbeiusolvcs. Uop Is ,
delivered to any part of thecity free of charge.
pntK.NJ.v Insurance Company, Hurt
ford. Connecticut i Horpe Insn rupee Company,
New York; North hritish & Merrjintile In
tmanuo Oi., Doiulon and Kdljibuigj Com
bined As-ets, !s20,;;t)0,00U. gold.
(HAS. K. JOHNSON,
;r± Temple lllock,
octUi Dos Angeles, Cal.
Peter l.uuney, Main street, si'coiid door from
corner of can t, street, has a, splendid assort
ment of ur.icei i. ?, I'iovisioiis, Wines, Liquors
Cigars, 'l'ohacc.otC, Which he r/flßl at the
lowest market prices. All goods of the best
Quality. Orders delivered free of charge.
— . ~
Five f-pooN of Coat's thread tor 25 eta.
Four papers lAinertean pins for 25 ets.
Four.piec s Woistead braid 10r25 ets.
At the Ha/.aaS, corner of Main and llcquc
lia Sired. S.
Agency Liverpool and Ixindon and
Olobe Insurance Company. Assets, $21,000,-
OUU, Agency (state Investment Insurance
Company, Fire and Marine. Assets, $.W0,uO(),
ai Ihodi iel;'.- Book Store, near the Post office
TBII yards brown factory lOrSl.
Fight yards extra heavy 1-1 factory for 51.
Ten yards do do lit) Inch tor SI.
Four sjiools Brook's thread lor 25 ets.
At The I'.a/.aai:, comer of Main aud Keque
na streets, opposite the 11. 8. Hotel.
Four pair seamless hose forsl.
Three pair diamond toed shaker socks for
At Isaac Norton A Op.ls, corner of Main
and Uenuenu streets, opposite U. H. Hotel •
Agency Imperial of London and
Queen of I,lverpo.>l;capital,SlB,o<iO,ooo. North
ern of London, capital, j!5,0W,1W0; and flart
ford ol Hartford, capital, $4,000,000. Otllite:
Hoom No. :i lKiwuey block.
JOHN UAIiLIN, Agent.
sep r ,-tf
JUJ. The tide of Immigration Is steadily set
ting in, and the first thing eastern people do
Is to tbrowaway their New York Hiusand buy
a H6W one of Dksmonii. They say there is no
Comparison between the two. SJjo
Go to the Fashionable Tailor, Fitz
pni rich, whin you want a line suit of eiot l.es.
If you desire recommendation, ask any of
his numerous customers, and you will be
fold thai " Kit/." always docs his work well
giving line work, goo.l material and reasona
ble pile .
M. W. PERRY,
1$ O O JC BIN T) SB Tt.
Downey Dial -It, Cor. New High and Tcmnle
Streets, octll 2in"
Fish and Poultry Market,
\TTHITB HOUSE, LOB ANGKLEB ST„
>V thiidilnor f tli«- corner of Commer
cial. A specialty ma.bi of all kinds «.f Slim
Francisco i • rru 2 dyi jti ■ w *
In their season. Also,
Poultry, E_r_f*» BUttef,
Gomo, ."Nut m,
( onsiyumont; of produce respectfully KOlie
ited. _S.li» IA/ i ifl lyliAA
All orders promptly filled and grinds deliv
ered freoot charge lv any purlof tlic city.
At tin- request of many influential clllzen?,
win bo a candidate for Mayor al the coming
municipal election. oct«
I atn • rand IdaLe tor the office of Mayor, at
tin'next Municipal Election, anil solicit the
support oi my friend*. Oe(21
UKO. O. TIFFA NY, Sr.
At (lie request of many citizens, tiie under
signed announces liimself v candidate tor
Mayor, at the net Municipal election.
I.os Angeles, Hep. lith, 1871.
For City Mnnhal.
JACOB K. OEKIiEXS Is a Candidate for
City Marshal. octll"
For City M ii -i.ol.
H. V. lIAItTI.tK announces himself as a
Candidate for the office of City Marshr.l, at
the coming c eetlon. sct3
I'or City IMtirsluvl.
I'BAK« I.*S lIAKKK, ex-Marshal,announc
es himself UK a Candidate for the office of t'lty
Marshal at the coining election. scp.it)
For City M •;.
EMIT, lIAKRItt. Detective Officer, desires
lo announce himself us a candidate for our
next City Marshal. M$P
I ( 'or City Murslinl,
JOHN J. CAKKIM.O announces hlm
sel! as a Candidate forthe office of Cltv Mar
shal, at the coming Municipal election.
For City Treusiurer:
If. FEEISHM IK announces himself as a
candidate for City TMCASUmM at the ensu
ing election, sepltt
For City Trpiwuri'r,
IIKKHAVK KIK»K4'KKK, Nr., announ
ces himself as a candidate for the office Ol CITY
Trt KAuuit 1:1; at the ensuing Municipal elec
For City Trnmturtr.
JAMES NEMAN announces himself as a
candidate for the office of city Trenailrer at
the coming election. sopSM
For City Tretwurei'
J. L. WARD.
For City AaMMMOa* a
.TOIIIV Z. MORlils*.
THE LOS ANGELES
126 & 128 Main Street,
Is the only place in town where yon can get a
FULL FAMILY SUPPLY
— at the -
Lowest Market Rates.
They keep constantly on hand
All the Delicacies of the Season.
of overy description.
— ■ ■ i ♦** •*••*]
Fresh Eggs and Butter
Kecoived everyday from Ihe country.
Vegetables, Fruits and Nuts,
CIGARS and TOBACCO.
iWOS * ft:% | t:%
lteeeived by every steamer Irom Han Fran
Aluo, ;i full supply of
Sniiil.eil XJooi Tong-u**,
Swiss, Limljoiger, Holland, Cream, Eastern
CD ZEzE _rJJ _i±S S JLIS .
HOLLAND AND CAMFOItSIA
ALOEN DRIED FRUITS!
And many nioro things too numerous to
Orders from the country trade are promptly
attended to at lowest wholesale prices.
Come and see our stock uad convince your-
E. GERMAIN ol CO.
The Saxe Brothers
AUK NOW EN UOl'l X FOIt EOS AN
Of all ages, brought
jDtl*eol iVoii* l£<»nt tM'lcy,
They will arrive about
W hen Ihe Mock will be placed on the
loss .jMf&BUBs) MA.RKJBT.
A tine opportunity will thus be offered to
Ktouk-rutscrs to improve their tm-.-.i-.
I>II>S will be received at my office on Satni-
J day, November Cih. lor building thre<
Frame Dwellings. Kpeetficatlons to lie seen at
the otbue of E. J. Weston, Architect.
novl-Jt P. BKAVDRY.
DIRECT FROM THE EAST!
Hellman's Block, Cor. Commercial and Los Angeles sts.
Has just received, direct, an immense and well selected stock
of goods for the Fall and Winter trade, consisting of fine
Black and Figured Alpacas, Poplins, Diagonals,
Wrapper goods, Mohair goods, Shawls of the
latest patterns, Eastern and California Flan
Also a good selection of
An endless variety of
Embroideries and Laces, Ladies Neckwear, 500 Pieces different
Brands of Cottons.
Also a very large stock of
Clothing, Hats, Boots and Shoes,
Trunks and Valises,
Boys and Youths' Suits.
200 Colman Bros. Fine Dress Suits. Prices to suit everybody.
Don't forget the corner, Hellman's Block.
I T>EF"V COMPETITION. oct7tf
BOOT & SHOE STORE
Corner Commercial and Los Angeles Sts.
GREAT CLEARANCE SALE
500 Prs. Men's Tap-soled Calf Boots, Ist quality, $6 00, for
merly $7 50.
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.
W&~ Anyone who reads these prices can see that I sell my Splendid and
Well-assorted Stock of Men's, Boys' and Ladies' Wear cheaper than any
house in the city. »
1 must clear out my present Stock at once to make room for the extensive
Winter Assortment now arriving. auglotf
PROSPER PHILIP. W. A. MATTHEWS
[Late of the 1,. A. & S. I. Railroad.]
PHILIP & MATTHEWS
REAL ESTATE BROKERS,
— AND —
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Houses Rented, Bills Collected. Buy every kind of Country
Produce. Money Loaned.
Agency of the Trans-Atlantic Fire Insurance Co.,
of Hamburg, - - Capital $750,000.
OFFICE at the Telegraph office, Main street, No. 36.
Business hours, from 9 a. m. to 5 Pi m. octitf
WITTELSHOEFER & RAPHAEL
(FORMERLY C. RAPHAEL AND CO.),
REQUENA STREET, OPPOSITE U. S. HOTEL.
I'liiittH, Oil**, "V»i*iiislies,
1 51-11 !-.!»<and 01 Jit-Jssi.
Looking-glass Plates, Walnut, Rosewood and
Gilt Mouldings of all Styles and Sizes.
PICTURES FRAMED AT SHORTEST NOTICE & AT LOWEST RATES
AGENTS FOlt Til to:
California Chemical Paint Company.
LIBERAL INDUCEMENTS OFFERED
TO mys 3m 13
PAINTERS AND COUNTRY DEALERS.
Main Street, JL*OS» Angeles.
A First-class House - - J. A. BROWN, Proprietor.
TII J£ HLKK P 1 N O AI*A. XI TMENTB
Are large nntl well vent listed, and in tfc best possible condition.
IHE TABLE ALWAYS SUPPLIED WITH THE BEST OF THE MARKET
N»» ny will be upHiV* to make the Hole! equal to Sny "v Hie Const. M2U-tt —6
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