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A BESTIAL DUDE.
That Is What Renault Proves to Be. His Insanity Dodge Flea Fails to Succeed. A Jury Pronounces Him to Be a Sane Man. The Proceeding;! of Yesterday ln tbe Rape Fiend,* Trial—The Experts Say He Is All Itlght. The trial of Jean Renault for insanity was commenced before Judge Smith and a jury in department one of the superior ■court yesterday forenoon, and lasted throughout the day, resulting finally in verdict that the defendant is at pres sane man. v court convened yesterday morn ■ne following jury was selected from 4\i spnial venire ordered by the court the lav previous, to try the defendant's mental condition: Worth Keene, Bam Prager, P. P. Keefer, R. W. Fowler, C. A. Schroeder, T. C. Woodbury, J. G. Nichols, John Monarty, B. McClure, A. Valla, A. J. Spencer and J. A. Inman. Attorney Dawson objected to impanel ing a jury to test the question of Re nault's insanity, but the objection was overruled and the trial proceeded, the first testimony being introduced by Renault's attorney to prove his client insane. t'.iDr. Nadeau was first called to the stand and testified that he had known the defendant for several years. Renault had two hobbies, one of which was an exaggerated idea of his success with women. He was continually talking of capturing a "rich widow." Anothei hobby of his was that the Masons were persecuting him, and that all his trou bles were caused by that order. Dr. W. A. Reed. Renault's physician, testilied that the defendant came to him for treatment for palpitation of the heart. The witness thought, from bis knowledge of Renault and from the un natural dilation of the pupil of the eye, that he was suffering from softening of the brain. On one occasion Renault had seen the doctor coming out of a patient's house and asked him if there were any young ladies iv the place. The witness told him that there were, and Rena.ilt haunted the house for days, dressed in his best suit of clothes, in the hope of catching a glimpse of some of the ladies. The witness had known Renault over since he lived in Los An geles—some seven or eight years. F. Eudell, proprietor of the Hotel Strasburg, testilied that Renault had boarded with him about five years. He was continually primping himself be fore a mirror and when alone would laugh to himself in a silly manner. William Tellier, a street grader and contractor, testified that Renault formerly worked for him on the Laguna ranch, until he fell in love with some woman in the city, when he moved to the Hotel Strasburg. At this point an adjournment was taken till 1:30 p. m. At the afternoon session Attorney Horace Bell, who defended Renault on a previous trial for a similar crime, tes tified that he could never make his client understand the enormity of his offense. When discussing the matter he seemed to consider it more of a joke than anything else. Renault himself was then called to the stand and questioned closely in re gard to the events that occurred on .Vlay 13th last, on which day he is alleged to have assaulted Mrs. Eicholz. He could remember exactly every detail of the affair except the assault, and in regard to that, denied emphatically that he even laid a hand on Mrs. Eicholz. He often had pains in his head, he said, over the eyes, but bis principal trouble was with the heart. He admitted that he had been arrested on a previous occa sion, two years ago, for an assault with intent to commit rape, and also admit ted having shot Martin Aguirre,at that time sheriff. When Renault left the stand, Attorney Damron announced that his case was closed. The state then called Mrs. Eicholz, the complaining witness in the assault case, who testified that Renault did not act at all like a crazy man when he came to her house. His conversation was ra tional and he appeared to be perfectly sane. Drs. Cochran and Wernigk, who made an examination of Renault at the county jail yesterday morning, and who sat in the court room all day yesterday and watched the defendant,"were then called as expert witnesses and gave it as their unqualified opinion that Renault, though perhaps a little eccentric, was a perfectly sane man, and able to distinguish between right and wrong. The testimony was then closed, and Attorney Damron made an argument in favor of the plea of insanity. District Attorney McLachlan said that he would leave the matter to the jury without further discussion, and Judge Smith read short instructions. The jury left the court room at 4p. m. and returned in less than ten min utes, "with a verdict to the effect that "the defendant Renault is at present a sane man." The assault with intent to rape case will be continued this morning at 10 o'clock. THE LOST MAN. Contradictory Stories Regarding Strau benmueller. A couple of prospectors from this city returned from the vicinity of Walters.on the Southern Pacific, on Saturday, says the San Bernardino Times-Index. Be sides a prospecting tour, they went out to where Mr. Straubenmueller, who was lost on the desert last month,was said to have taken the wrong trail and gone to ward the Colorado river. Strange to re late, no tracks could be found going in that direction. One of the prospectors mentioned had been with the lost man in April, and on going to a point where they had been in that month, Mr. Straubenmueller's tracks were found to be as distinct as ever. It seems a little strange to the men out there that the companions of the lost man did not make a greater effort to find Lim. When it was learned by them that he had not reached Walters they went back on the trail to where it was alleged Strauben mueller turned the wrong way. They then returned to Walters and gave up the search because they had not suffi cient provisions. Mr. Barnes, who runs the pump for the railroad company at Walters, offered to donate $15 for the purchase of provisions, and to procure an Indian guide. The miners did not favor this proposition, but one of them went to Los Angeles to get assistance from the Masonic lodge which Strau benmueller belonged to. Days went by without any word from him. Still no effort was made by the remaining com panions of the lost man to find him, or to recover his body. Finally Bowen, one of the miners, Btarted for Cotton wood Spring, ostensibly to look for Straubenmueller, although that ground had already been covered, and they had said he had gone in another direction. While he was gone Masters, Strauben mueller's partner, took all the burros which he and his partner had, and pro ceeded to Banning, where one was dis posed of, and two others were sold here. Masters was joined at Banning by Bowen. There were no other men at Walters who could go, as the others were em ployed by the railroad company and could not get away. DUE HERE YESTERDAY. A PAIR OF MINNESOTA ELOPERS OFF FOR LOS ANGELES. A Pretty Married Woman at Chaska Runs Away with a Church Organist. Tickets Punched for this City. Mrs. Josephine Bierline and C. Theo dore Smith should have arrived in Los Angeles yesterday, but whether they are travelling incognito is not known just at present. They probably are. As a usual thing a man who elopes with another man's wife generally changes his name to avoid being located by their former friends and acquaintances. Here is the little romance which is wafted across the wires from Chaska, Minnesota, anent the couple: Chaska, Minn., June 20.—Chaska is in a ferment of excitement tonight. Knots ol people are standing in earnest conversation on every street corner. The literary society meeting has been post poned for a week, and the members are divided up in twos and threes discussing the event that has shaken Chaska's so cial fabric to its base. Mrs. Joseph Bierline, one of the most prominent married women of Carver county, has deserted her husband and eloped with C.Theodore Smith. Both the parties are of families highly respected in the community, and wealthy. Mr. Smith was, until a week ago, organist of the Moravian Protestant church at Chaska, and a member of the organiza tion. He is a son of the late Rev. R. Smiths widely known in the northwest, and has lived in Chaska since a boy, his parents having come here twenty years ago. Until a short time ago he was man ager of the brick works in Chaska. His mother, Mrs. E. A. Smith, and his sis ter still reside here. A couple of months ago it was noticed that the organist was paying a good deal of attention to the pretty wife of Mi. Bierline, of the firm of Joseph and Jacob Bierline, brick mold manufacturers. • Both were mem bers of the same church. Organist Smith kept his horses at the Bierline barn, and after putting them up at night it became a habit of his to linger until late in conversation with Mrs. Bierline. The gossips chattered, and Mrs. Bier line, discovering the state of affairs, for bade Smith the premises. On Friday, June 12th, Mr. Smith stated his inten tion of going west to look up a new loca tion. He sold his horses and disposed of his other effects. On Saturday he left Chaska, and in a few days Mrs. Bierline followed him, the pair buying tickets at St. Cloud for Los Angeles! Cal. A Suggestion. If you are troubled with rheumatism or a lame back, allow us to suggest that you try the following simple remedy : Take a piece of flannel the size of the two hands, saturate it with Chamber lain's Pain-Balm and bind it over the seat of pain. It will produce a pleasant warmth and relieve you of all pain. Many severe cases have been cured in this way. The Pain Balm can be ob tained from C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main street. Onyx Property. Advertiser is prepared to purchase property containing onyx at a reasonable price. Ad dress, with full particulars, P.O. Box 118, Al legheny, Pa. Dr. J. H. Pollock, The dentist, having returned from his eastern trip, would be pleased to meet his former patients and friends at his office, 107 N. Spring street. For Sale. Hay and grain sold at lowest market rates by Otto Weld, Spring street, corner Eighth, Weid building. Fred Linde, Watchmaker, Jeweler and Engraver, Rooms 39-40, Wilson block, Spring and First. THE NEW ERA, No. 6 Court street. Pine wines and liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor. WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint? Sbiloh's Vitalizer ia guaran teed to cure you. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway. v • %?eant Baking Powder. A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such work. E. W. HOPPERSTEAD & CO., Barber Supplies and Cutlery, 133 W. Third St., Los Angeles, Cal. THE MOST COMPLETE GRINDING PLANT on the Pacific Coast. Sole manufacturers of the celebrated Diamond Feetus Razors. China Painting and Burning done to order. 4-12-3 m THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1891. Delays Are Dangerous!! now is "the: chance: of a life-time:! OPPORTUNITY Embraced brings fortune; Neglected all the ills of life, which shiftless men make-shift to call 111 Luck. But if we do not Grasp the Chance it's gone forever, and the DEMONS of REGRET thenceforth beset our paths, until they end in the quagmires of Failure. THE OPPORTUNITY we are now OFFERING to Men and Women to buy Clothes at PRICES WIDELY at VARIANCE with VALUES is one which may aptly be called -2SnS CHANCE ° f LIFETIME ! fc- Men and Women of Southern California: If you value Money at all, if you care to buy good and seasonable Clothing for less than its Actual Cost, HONESTLY Below the first Bare Cost of Production, you can't afford to miss our Great and Phenomenal Sacrifice Sale now in progress. POSITIVELY FOR TEN DAYS ONLY, we will give you your choice and pick of nearly 2000 Men's and Young Men's regular $16.50 and $15.00 all-wool and Stylish Busi ness Suits for the throw-away price of ran If you desire something finer for Dress Purposes, don't fail to come and look at our Beautiful Tailor-made and Custom-fitting Sack and Cutaway Suits, worth $22.00 and $20.00, which we are compelled to sacrifice, owing to a backward Season, for tne Never-to-be orgotten-price of Don't take our unsupported statement of the foregoing facts, but COME and SEE, and you'll then be convinced that we are giving the people the GREATEST VALUES ever offered by any Reputable Clothing House on this Continent. TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS: Today we are doing the Men's I Clothing trade of Los Angeles. Now we're after the Boys' and Children's, and if well-made wear and tear resisting clothing, sold to you at less than its actual cost of production, will do it, we'll accomplish otir object. eW For the Greatest Bargains in Christendom attend the Great Sacrifice Sale Now Going on at the CHICAGO CLOTHING COMPANY! I Nos. 129 and 131 North Spring Street, Corner Franklin, Phillips Block. . POSITIVELY no diacouut given to dealers. Everything sold ior "Spot Cash." Store ODen every II evening during this Great Sale. v H WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED— TEAM3—1 TEAMS OF 6 ANl nials each, to work on ranch and do haul ing on road. Apply at office of HEMET LAND CO., Room 28, Baker block. 6-23 tf WANTED— 3 ROOMS, FURNISHED FOR light housekeeping; must be within 15 minutes'walk of the city hall. Address B 50, this office. 6-23 3t WANTED —TO LEASE, 160 ACRES OR more, good farming and grazing land. Call or address M. B. S., 1625 Ed st. 0-19-lm WANTED— ANY WHO MAY WANT BOYS' pants or ladies' tailor-made jackets made, or any kind of tailor sewing done in the latest eastern style, to call at Room 92, Wilson block. 6-12 lm WANTED— MONEY—$600 FOR ONE YEAR; will pay good interest and give approved security; would prefer to deal with a private party. Address BUSINESS, box 20, Herald. _ ' 6-18-7t WANTED— BRICK MASONS, PLABTER ers, to purchase lime, lath plaster at the Western Warehouse, 755 Upper Main st. 6l4tf WANTED— PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP est place at BURNS', 256 S. Main St. 1-27-tf WANTED—HELP. WANTED— AN EXPERIENCED BOOK keeperand buyer for large fruit ranch; must be a No. 1 book-keeper and good buyer; good references required as to ability and char acter. Call or address LESLIE F. GAY, No. 234 W. First St. 6-23 2t WANTED— COOKS HEADQUARTERS; AL ways a crew on hand for kitchens and res taurant; freo of charge. GEO, LACOUR, 401 N. Los Angeles St., Los Angeles, Cal. 5-28 lm WANTED— CITY CANVASSER; BIG COM mission; before 10 a.m. or between 4 and 5 p.m. Room 46, Bonebrake building. 510 tl WANTED— ALL NEEDING HELP FREE- Employment or any information, address E. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; established 1880 Office, 319K 8. Spring; residence, 451 S. Hope St., cor. Fifth, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 113. 11-20 ' TO EXCHANGE. — from Temple street, for a good team of work horses. Address X. LYONS, Station B, city, or call at 314 Pickett St., Boyle Heights. 6 17 7t WANTED—FEW. A "LIE HELP. WANTED— 3 OR 4 FIRST-CLASS DRESS makers; none but those proficient need apply. Call at Rooms 40 and 43, Now Wilson block. MRS K. A. DEERING. 6-21 3t WANTED— GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL housework and care of children; refer ences. Inquire 1978 Estrella aye. 6-24 2t ANTED-A GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK and to take care of children. Apply at 1927 Los Angeles st. 6-19 tf WANTED-GIRL FOR COOK AND GEN eral housework, at Redondo beach; wages, $5 per week. Address Box 18, Redondo. 6-7 tf WANTED— LADY CANVASSER FOR CITY; big pay and high class .work; call before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Room 46, Bryson- Bonebrake block. 1-25 12m FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. FOR SALE—AT ALL TIMES, FINE WORK horses, especially adapted for orange cul ture, low built; buggy aud carriage horses, milch cows, young heiferß. Apply at Rancho Rodeo de las Aquas, west of city. Take Pico, Sixth or Temple st.; either leads to ranch, where stock may be seen, or apply to Hammell & Denker, 117 Requena St., Los Angeles, P. 0. Box 215, city. As soon as stock is sold ranch will be put on market in ten acre tracts. 6-2 3m TTtOR SALE—A FIRST-CLASS JET BLACK, X? stylish buggy mare; will work single or double or Baddle; weight 1100 pounds; guaran teed sound; is as gentle as a child. Apply at 211 N. Main st„ Temple 5-31lm WANTED—AGENTS. WANTED— AGENTS TO SELL THE PlN lessClothes Line; the only line ever in vented that holds the clothes without pins; a perfect success; patent recently issued; sold only by agents, to whom the exclusive right is given; on receipt of 50 cents we will send a sample line by mail; also circulars; price list and terms to agents; secure your territory at once. Address THE PIN LESS CLOTHES LINE CO., 17 Hermon st. Worcester, Masß. 3-29 Sat-Wed 12mos DYERS AND FINISHERS. a MAIN street. Best dyeing in the city. 1-13 tf Metropolitan steam dye-works, if J* 241 Franklin st. Fine dyeing and clean ing. 1 1-13-tf for rent —houses. C. A. SUMNER & CO., 107 S. Broadway. mlO-tf for rent-rooms. For rent— Adams St., near St. James Park. KINGERY & NEIDIG, No. 128 West Second st. 5-28 tl roa sale. I7>OR SALE—PIANO, ORGAN, BUGGyI shotgun, rifle, harness, brand new, first class, dirt cheap, at RAMONA HOTEL, Room BO- 6-24 3t IpOR SALE—I HAVE FOE SALE - SEVERAL thousand acres of state lien, applicable to any surveyed government land; also a limited amount of scrip, applicable to any unsurveyed land. Parties desiring to secure title to any government land will do well to call. Shall be at Hoffman house, Los Angeles, to the 28th inst. Permanent address Santa Barbara or Rubs house, San Francisco. W. H. NORWAY. 6-23 7t <p OOD PAYING DAIRY, ONE-HALF MILE V.T of Artesia P. O.; 25 cows, part Holstein; good milkers. Address T. P. PATTERSON. Artesia. 6-16 21t wky3t If>Oß SALE —BICYCLE; SPLENDID ENG -1 lish $150 safety; price $75; approval al lowed. NORMAN, 329 Golden Gate aye., San Francisco. 6-16 lm FOR SALE-VERY CHEAP, ONE STEAM well-boring rig; in prime order. Inquire of W. H. TONKIN, Superintendent of Union Iron Works, Los Angeles. 6-14 lm FOR SALE—ABSTRACT, TITLE AND IN surance dividend payiDg stock. Go and see KINGERY & NEIDIG. 128 West eecond St. 5-28 tf Oil SALE—CARRIAGES, BUGGIES AND wagons bought, sold and exchanged, or ad vances made until sold. 128 San Pedro St., near First. 5-5 3m OR SALE OR TRADE—4OO STANDS OF bees; top boxes ready for making extracted honey Address MRS. C. E. SHATXUCK, Gar vanzn.Cal. 6-17-7t SPECIALISTS. i7^o~M~sliirßJ : N?cln and surgeon. Euclid, 361 N. Main St., op posite the Baker block. 5-27 lm engineers". hydraulic engineers, 121 8. Broadway. 4-11 3m FIVE CENTS ALINE SALE—City Property, ipOR SALE—3 1 Charity tract for $<<00; close to Pico and Pearl; not one-half their value.- O. C. ED WARDS, 230 W. First st. 6-24 2t rjTOR SALE—THE CHEAPEST PROPERTY JU on Pearl; clean side, near Eleventh, IOOx ISO; must be sold right awny. G. C. ED WARDS. 230 W First St. 624 2t IjTOR SALE—3 BUSINEeS BLOCKS ON * Spring St., bet. First and Fourth, paying a rental of from 7 to 8 per cent, on value; price today, $75,000 to $80,000 3 wholesale business lots, temporary improvements, on Los Angeles St., In the midst of wholesale business; price per foot $400t05550 3 good large business lots on Broad way, the best bargain offered, bet. Second and Sixth sts.; price todiy per foot $300t05650 20 feet, Bprtng, near Fourth $20,000 Handsome home on Pearl St., very large lot $25,000 Large elegant residence Adams st. . . $11,000 Beautiful home, 12 rooms, large lot, Grand aye., near Washington $9,500 Beautiful O-room cottage in a desira ble block on Hill st., lot alone worth , price $6,000 A desirable 6-room cottage on Flower. $5,000 A cozy 5-room cottage on Adams St., large lot covered with orange trees, windmill, barn, cement walks $2,200 A very desirable 6-room cottage on (irand aye., modern, gas fixtures $3,600 VA story 9-room house, modern impts, house cost more than price . $3,500 A nice 5-room house near West Lake park, lot 58x150, in good shape $1,800 Large beautiful corner lot, Bonnie Brae tract, 100x150 feet $4,500 50 feet on Grand aye, near Pico $3,300 50 feet on Flower, near Pico $1,900 An acre lot with two cottages, corner Tenth and Union aye $3,000 Beantiful lot on Severance st„ near Adams, covered with orange trees .. $1,500 By MORKISON & CHANSLOB, 5-1 lm 139 South Broadway FOR SALE-Country Property. I TOR best poultry ranch in Southern California at your own price; reasons, must leave the country. PIRTLE & HAWVER, 229 W. Second St. (J-23 3t IjTOR SALE — FORCED TO PAY DEBTS. Choice alfalfa, corn, grain and fruit land; running water: fenced: cultivated; will pro duce $40 to $60 per acre annual income; IT miles from Los Angeles, % mile fr3m railroad depot; price down. COWAN Admr. BAX TER, attorney, 175 N. Spring st., room 8. __ 5-13-eod-tf 15 0R SALE — NEAR GLENDALE, »),r./lA . 15 acres finest orange land, with ZOUV water: frostless belt. BRADSHAW BROS , 119 N. Spring st. 6-21 Su Wed 2t IjTOR SALE—IO4 ACRES OF LAND 3 MILES JF from the Plaza, that public opinion says is of very- little value, but about 20 acres of it la worth more for raising winter vegetables than any orange land in the county, as it is a rich, red, sandy soil and free of frost, and will pro duce 100 sacks of potatoes to the ace, when they are ready sale at 2 cents a pound, or $200 per acre, or will produce 5 tons of tomatoes to the acre at a time when they are worth at least 5 cents per pound, or $500 per acre. Tomatoes were selling this year as high as 20 cents per pound in San Francisco on the 20th of May. It will also produce 50,000 pounds of caboaga to the acre when they are worth I cent per pound, or $500 per acre. Such land is a for tune at $1000 per acre, and yet I must sell part or all of it, and offer it for a short time at $100 per acre in 30 or 40-acre tracts, some vegetable land on each tract. J. W. POTTS. P. 0. Box 541, Station C. 6-17 lm OR SALE—2S ACRES IN CRESCENTA Cafiada. Inquire 040 S. Spring Bt. 6-16 lm 1,-JVE-ROOM HOUSE AND OVER AN ACRE 7 of land. Southwest part of city, $4000. 15 acres at Azusa, all in fruit, $4500. 10 acres at Azusa, all in bearing navel oranges. $3200. Good lot, house and barn, near Boyle avenue, $400. Inquire J. A. COVVELL & CO., 118 South Broadway. 6-7 tf A CHANCE TO GET A FINE HOME WITH GOOD INCOME. FOR SALE —A NICE 10-ACRK HOME place near Los Augeles; land highly im proved and mostly planted in navel oratigoa and French prunes all in heavy bearing coa dition; good buildings; income, $3,600 a year long time if desired. KINGERY & NEJIHG, 128 West Second si. , 5-28 lm S1 Kf\ PER ACRE—WE HAVE~Pt Ist SALE I»JU a few acres of the choicest prune, or ange and raisin land, with best of water; charm ingly located near railroad at La Cuuada, 10 miles north of Los Angeles. C. H. McARTHUB- La Canada; W. D. GOULD, Temple block. Loft Angeles. 2-26 tf LOST AND FOUND. I' rISwARD j leading to the arrest and conviction of the party or parties who have spirited away and concealed since the 15th lust., a large black dog, with brown toes and long, wavy hair, wearing a collar with name and address of the owner. DR. J. 8. OWENS, Rooms 1 and 2, Bnr dick block. 6-24 It OST-PASS BOOK NO. 772—ORDINARY deposit on the Main Street Bavings Bank and Trust company; finder will please return to the bank, 6-17-wed-lm lOSTI OST—MONDAY, 22D, BLUE SKY TERRIER. J 3 pounds weight. Return to 320 S. Olive and receive reward. 6-23 2t OST—JUNE ISth, ON SANTA FE TRAIN, between this city and Pasadena, palm leaf hand bae, with valuable contents. Finder will receive liberal reward by returning to MRS. JEANNIE C. CARR, Pasadena. 619 7t BUSINESS CHANCES. FOR SALE—FAMILY GROCERY OF LONG standing; very good location, near in;owner has to sell on account of other business. Ad dress 8. T. N., Box 60, this office. 6-217t IjTOR SALE-NEW YORK DELICACY AND ' Provision Store, doing a good business in butter, cheese, eggs, San Francisco meats, etc.; ill health only reason for selling. ULRICH, Broadway Market No. 9. 6-18-7t FOR SALE—COUNTRY STORE—SPLENDID- Iy located, liquor business in connection; good reasons for selling; terms easy. Address BUSINESS, Box 80, Herald office, 5 27 1m FOR SALE OR TO RENT—THE SOUTH Pasadena hotel and about 4 acres of Im proved land. This property is situated six miles from Los Angeles, in the city of South Pasadena, opposite tho Santa Fe depot. The hotel contains 40 sleeping rooms, and is piped throughout for gas and hot and cold water and fitted with electric bells. There are 120 orange 44 apricot, 52 peach, 17 nectarine, 5 quince, 3 almond. 37 apple, 3 pear, 6 plum, 3 prune, 2 fig and 6 loquat trees, and a small vineyard, to gether with a beautiful garden of flowers and shrubs. For further particulars address or In quire of DR. H. F. PITCHER, 17 ,-N. Marengo aye., Pasadena, Cal. 5-26 12m FOR SALE—MY HOUSE AND STORE— CHARLES PAMPERL, dealer in hardware; crockery and house furnishing goods, Ana heim. Cal. 5-19 tf SPECIAL. NOTICE. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS—THE TIME TO have all errors and excessive valuations ia assessments corrected is during the meeting of the board of equalization. If you will Hit your property with me, I will furnish you with a statement giving description and assessed values, will see if the assessments are equal ized and have any errors corrected. This will save time and trouble when you come to pay taxes. Charges moderate. Reference: Lob Angeles National Bank. GEO. MUNROE, Pub lic Accountant, 41 Bryson-Bonebrake block, Los Angeles. 5-9 2m THE HAMMAM BATH, 230 S. MAIN ST. Turkish and Russian, sulphur, electric and plain baths, galvanism and massage. Gentle men's department open day and night. Ladies* department from S a.m. to 6 p.m. 6-5 lm HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR MISFIT AND second-hand clothing; write and we will call. M. MEYER, 404 N. Main st. 6-3 lm DR. CHAP. DE SZtGETHY HAS REMOVED his office and residence to 653 8. Hill St., corner Seventh. Office hours, 9-10 a.m., !W£ and 7-8 p.m. Telephone 1056. 3-31 tf NOTICE— THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATEB Company will strictly enforce the follow ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between 6 and 8 o'clock a. m., and 6 and 8 o'clock p. m. For a violation of the above regulation the water will be shut off, and a fine of $2 will be charged before water will be turned on again. au!7-lv ARCHITECTS. RB. YOUNG, » Wilson block. 104 s. Spring st. 1 -29-1 ABSTRACTS. COM pany of Los Angelea, N. W. cor. Franklin andßew High street*. m!7tf 3