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A WIFE'S TRICK Went Through Her Hus- band's Pockets AND DISGUISED HERSELF BUTCHER DICKASON CLAIMS HE IS BEING FROZEN A Suit for Damages Against the Los Angeles Railway Company. That Free Pass Episode The further hearing In the case where in the affections of a delinquent husband ■re assessed at $50,000 was resumed in Judge Van Dyke's department yester day Mrs. Crandall appeared in court pale and fragile looking as ever, but clothed In a ravishing summer costume. She was upon the witness stand the entire day, and the examination must have been a severe tax upon her, considering lhat the events testified to took place aeveral years ago. In resuming the thread of her narra tive regarding her experiences while Mvhig as the wife of E. E. Crandall. the witness said that all her efforts were in the direction of counteracting the in fluence of Mrs. Thompson. The latter accused the husband of permitting him aelf to be led around by the nose by his wife. Each time he went to visit Mrs. Thompson his wife expostulated with bim, but he maintained that when Mrs. Thompson sent for him he had to go. That she had thrown her love at his feet and he could not turn away. At times he would cry and profess regret •nd repentance for the manner in which be had behaved. About this time Mrs. Crandall said ■he did something she had never done before. She took down, her husband's coat from the closet and found in the pocket envelopes addressed' to Mrs. Thompson and. a bank book for money deposited to her credit. She put these ln an envelope and addressed it to Mrs. Thompson and replaced the packet In the coat pocket. She then came back from Long Beach to Los Angeles. Mrs. Crandall stopped with the Brod ersons for a time, hoping that her husband would CCXB* to her,and Inorder to compel him to do so, she obtained, his trunk from the Hollenbeck, Mr. Cran dall not having removed it from the hotel. One night, about midnight, Mr. Crandall came out to the house and knocked on the window. Inasmuch as his manner had changed so much the Brodersons were afraid of his making some kind of an attack upon her, and persuaded her to go upstairs. Crandall went away then, but returned about 2 oclock ln the morning and demanded to see her. His wife threw on a wrap and went down to her husband. He wanted her to go outdoors ar.d then wanted to make an appointment with her for later In the day. Each place she suggested— 11. L. Graff's or the office of Judge Stephens—he objected to and he left without an appointment being made. The couple did not meet again until they met in Nashville, Term. Mrs. Crandall heard, that her husband had gone to Nashville, and she was con sumed with the same desire to see him that agitated her whenever away from him. and through all the difficulties Bhe believed that away from the malign influence of Mrs. Thompson and amid the scenes of his childhood, ar.d realizing, as under these circumstances Witness thought he would, the position he was ptanding in and in which he had placed her, there was every hope that he would settle down again to the old life of hap piness and home. Mrs. Crandall mort gaged her little home and with the pro ceeds went to Nashville. Her husband was surprised to see her, but she told him she was. his wife, and her proper place was by his side. He told, her he had a business chance, and on no ac count to tell any of his people anything cf their private troubles. He promised that the past would be forgotten; they would go back to Los Angeles; be would go Into business and the-y would again go to housekeeping. Mr. Crandall fur nished his wife with thejiecessary fund:- 1 for her support .in Nashville, and when she went on to Cincinnati he lovingly saw her off. She left him there, believing that he intended to do all that he had said. In a very short time, however, the loving tone of his letters again changed.. His wife wanted to re-turn to him. but he insisted that she remain in. Cincinnati. Then he failed to forward any money, end his wife was for a time in poverty. "I was waiting for a chance- to turn up." said Mrs. Crandall, yesterday, "by which I might claim my husband, but lt didn't come. I had to do something. I made shoulder straps at 5 cents each— I could only make six each day, and that was only 30 cents. For the poor little room I occupied I did parlor work, and my landlady was very kind tome. But I determined to come back to Los Angeles to see my husband, and friends interest ed the mayor of Cincinnati and others provided a basket of provisions, and yet others with a disguise, that I might watch Mr. Crandall. That was in Au gust. 1893. When I reached Los Angeles I went through to Santa Monica, when. I iearne-d he was stopping, and day and right I watched the cottage- where he and Mrs. Thompson were living. I saw both him and her the first night from where I was sitting on the sand. An other night I Baw them In the plunge to gether. I d-v.e-rmined to speak to him If I could get him by himself. "On Saturday he went up to town, and I also went, hoping to get the chance to speak I failed, and returned to Santn Monica on the evening train. Mean time I had a detective watching Mr Crandall to find out if I could, catch him ln Lop Angeles. Finally one day an op portunity offered, and as he was passing me I touched him on the arm I threw hack my heavy veil and looked him In the face " 'What, Mamie!' he exclaimed. " 'Yes, Mamie, your wife,' I replied. "He asked me how long I had. been here, and I told him seven days. He said I must go to his> room. I asked him where. He replied down at the house and asked why I had not come there. '■ 'Would I have been admitted if I had com??' I inquired. "After a pause he replied: 'Well, no. I guess not.' "While we were talking a buggy drove by and some words were interchanged between Mr. Crandall and the driver. I thought he was about to jump in the buggy and drive off, and.so I said: 'You needn't attempt to run away, Ed, for it you do I'll kill you.' "He said he loved Mrs. Thompson, and her Influence was so great he couldn't break It. I saw no hope, and finally agreed to go back to Cincinnati. Mr. Broderson brought me tohishome—Mrs. Broderson did not know I was In Los An geles. I remained there with my anguish and grief, and. was ill ln bed for some days. Then I went to Cincinnati and obtained the divorce." In epitomized form that was the wit ness' direct testimony. On cross-exnm- ination Judge Stephens began and in deed occupied the remainder of the day In submitting letters that Mrs. Crandall had written to Ben McCarthy, the brother-in-law of her divorced husband, and to her husband, at various times. The whole trend of the cross-examlna- tion was to show that differences had existed between Mr. and Mrs. Crandall before ever Mrs. Thompson appeared on the scene, and that a separation, lf not a divorce, had been contemplated. The cross-examination will be re sumed this morning. BUTCHER'S AT OUTS S. A. Dickason Claims He Is Being Frozen Out by His Partners In April of this year S. A. Dickason and William and James Mosher opened, up in business as butchers at 466 South Spring street. The first two attended to the store while James Mosher did the collecting and peddled meat from a wagon. Now comes Dickason into court claiming that he is being euchered out of his share In the business by his part ners. He claims that so far as the store bus iness is concerned William Mosher has made a practice of taking all the cash and paying the bills. Each night he swept into his jeans the money taken In and each morning puts in the cash drawer just what loose change he may have in his pocket. Of these monetary transactions William Mosher refuses to make any account, and also refuses to keep any itemized account. Brother James on the outside, in the collecting and peddling branch of the business, is doing, so it ls claimed, what brother William is doing on the inside, and be tween the two Dickason claims he Is being frozen out of the business. He now asks that the partnership be dis solved; that the Moshers be made to give an accounting and that a receiver be appointed. TO RECOVER DAMAGES For Injuries Sustained by Mrs. Akins on a Street Car Tet another damage suit has been filed against the Los Angeles Railway THE THREE PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS IN THE CRANDALL CASE company. This time it ls L. P. Akins and his wife, Mary M., who ask for the. mod est sum of $4600 to assuage the sting they suffer from as a result of the com pany's sins of omission. It is alleged that on July 29th last Mrs. Mary M. Akins was a passenger upon one of the defendant company'scarsgo ing westward. On Fourth, near the in tersection of Wall street, the car ran off the track and colliding with the street curb threw Mrs. Akins from off the car to the ground. As a result of the injuries sustained the lady claims she was con fined to bed for three weeks and cannot even yet use her lower limbs as before the- accident. The accident Itself, It Is contended, was the result of the company's negli gence, in that the track was constructed improperly and the dirt and soil had been permitted to accumulate over it. Under such circumstances the cars, when going at such a rate of speed as that one upon which Mrs. Akins was a passenger was extremely likely to run off the track. Under these circum stances the court Is asked to award the plaintiffs the sum of $4600, as damages. THE DIVORCE MILL A Child the Mother Did Not Want to Claim Two years ago Flora Estella Porter obtained' a divorce, by default, from Irwin A. Porter on the ground of dissi pation and profligacy. The couple had been living separate and the minor child had been, living with the father. The child was awarded to the custody of the mother, but she did not claim lt, and yesterday the father asked the court to modify the former order In his favor. His divorced wife, now Mrs. F. E. Web ber, acquiesced ln the arrangement and Judge Allen made the desired order. Judge Smith yesterday granted a de cree to Alice A. Waite, divorcing her from Chase B. Waite on the grounds of non-support, cruelty and desertion. The husband, ls well known in the city as a photographer and ls now in the City of Mexico. THOSE FREE PASSES The Supervisors Perfectly Satisfied With the Herald Report With regard to the claim that Assist ant District Attorney Holton, ln an In direct way, intimated to Mr. H. Wyatt, manager of the Los Angeles theater, that he might Induce the board of su pervisors to refrain from raising the theater license by Judiciously extending managerial favor to court house officials, the gentleman most closely concerned makes most emphatic denial. Mr. Holton states that Mr. Wyatt did complain about the license being raised, claiming that he was losing money in one way and another and quoting figures lo sustain big contention. He then did l LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORTteTC, OCTOBER 7, 1897 tell the local manager to go up and see the supervisors and make that showing. He told it as a business proposition and the supervisors were reasonable men, and upon such proposition would prob ably reconsider tnelr determination to raise the theater license. Mr. Holton. not unnaturally, perhaps, feels ag grieved if his words "see the supervis ors" should have been disjointed from the context and made to convey tbe vul gar meaning sometimes ascribed to them. Mr. Harry Wyatt, too, Is not particu larly well pleased with the words as cribed to him by The Herald, and sup posedly uttered by him when before the board of supervisors on Monday. As a matter of fact The Herald' did not quote Mr. Wyatt verbatim, but did give the substance of his remarks. Couched in whatever words may have been used the fact remains that only the one inference could be drawn from them, viz.; that Mr. Wyatt had been advised to extend the managerial courtesy of free entry to his theater to a personor persons at the court house, with the end In view that the license of his theater would not be raised. That ls the inference that was drawn from Mr. Wyatt's remarks by the supervisors, who stated yesterday that The Herald article was in essence perfectly accurate BOARD OF SUPERVISORS Long Beach Again to Put on Frills as a City The long line of difficulties that have attended' the disincorporation of Long Beach as a city and the petition for re incorporation may be said to have reached an end yesterday when the board ot supervls. rs granted the peti tion to reincorporate. All the differ ences that have disturbed the little sea side resort will now, probably, be wiped out and a new beginning made; Funda mentally the trouble began over a trustee who, upon election, went back on his pledge on the prohibition versois high license question. There is one well con ducted saloon in Long Beach, and no complaints have been urged against the manner in which it has been carried on. But the place itself is an eyesore to the Prohibitionists, many of whom have failed to allow the same liberty of Idea to others that they claim for themselves. If this saloon ls again to be made a bone of contention it is only a matter of time until another petitions perhaps, will be filed for dislncorporation. Meantime Long Beach, incorporating, Willi throw off considerable acreage that was included before and will take In a portion of Alamitos. The petitioners wanted to have the entire town site in cluded, but they have been denied in that. That portion of Alamitos, how ever, that is well built up and which extends along the ocean front 100 feet past Descanso avenue, from thence at right angles and running parallel with Descanso avenue to Fourth street, and along Fourth street to the east bound ary of Alamitos aye nue, will be included. A WOMAN'S MATRON On motion of Supervisor Field it was resolved; Whereas, The erection of a building at the county farm for the caring of indigent women necessitates the employing of a matron superintend ent, under the direction of the superin tendent of the he it Resolved, That the office of matron, of the woman's department of the county is hereby created. After some discussion as to who was eligible for the position Mrs. Agnes Benbrook of Downey was elected with out dissent to the position, at a salary of $U5 per month. MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS The bid of S. C. Hannon for work on the Wilmington and San Pedro road was accepted. The bid was as follows: Ex cavation, 12% cents pier cubic yard; fills, in excess of excavation, 12% cent 9 per cubic yard; 24-inch pipe, including masonry, $1.50 per lineal foot; 18-inch pipe, including masonry, $1 per lineal foot. A road deed to a strip of land on the Spadra road at Puente was' received from A. T. Currier et al. The horticultural commissioners were instructed to fumigate the orange orch ard at the county farm. TO ADVERTISE THE COUNTY The following communication from the Times-Mirror Publishing company was presented to tf»e board personally, and is self explanatory: LOS ANGELES, Oct. 4, 1597. To the Board of Supervisors of Los Angeles County: Gentlemen: We Inclose you herewith a circular letter which will give you some Idea of what the coming Midwinter edition of the Times will be. The Times proposes, in case the cost of the work can be covered, to print ln connection with tbe midwinter ' number matter exploiting ln particular the advantages of Los Angeles county. Mr. R. R. Hill, who will present this let ter, will more fully explain the details of the enterprise, and we beg to commend him and the proposition to your best consid eration. Yours truly, THE TIMES-MIRROR CO., H. CHANDLER, Asst. Mgr. 1 Tbe gentleman presenting the litter • spoke regarding the advertising of the county andi Its products by means of the extra edition of the Times, and in re sponse to the definite inquiry as to what was asked of the board, replied, "A dona tion." No Immediate response was made to the request, the matter being taken un der advisement. COMPLICATED STOCK Suit to Settle Baud Mountain Mining Shares A complaint in intervention was filed yesterday in the circuit court by Fred eric M. Mooers, in the case of the Rand Mountain Mining company against the Sunlight Gold: Mining company, Rose L. Burcham, C. A. Burcham, John Single ton, Patrick Reddy, J. C. Campbell and W. H. Metson. The document is voluminous, and a Chinese maze is plain sailing in com parison to the complicated exchange and interchange alleged to have been made of certain shares of mining stock. It appears that in 1594, Reddy, Campbell and Metson were given a one-quarter in terest in the Rand mountain mining property as recompense for legal serv ices rendered concerning the title. Mooers, one of the original discoverers of the Rand mines, and owning a one twelfth portion of the whole, now sues for reconveyance of his portion for non compliance of the contract; and. for $10,000 damages for alleged injury tha; such non-compliance has done to his in terest. Mooers offers to pay Reddy, Campbell and Metson whatever the court says is just in compensation for their services, if they reconvey to him his one-twelfth portion. Mooers fur ther claims they have Involved him In tedious litigaion, which has clouded his title, by getting up a dummy corpora tion. Now come the complications. Th" complaint avers that for IS years, up to 1895, Mooers and his wife had been liv ing apart, but that when he discovered a gold mine he wrote, telling her of lt, and asking her to return to him. This, ac cording to the complaint, the lady ob ligingly did, after having taken the pre caution ln New York before she started, so it Is alleged, of having a deed prepared conveying to her all her husband's In terest, or one-fourth of the Rand Moun tain mining property. Six monthslater, the complaint claim--*. Mooers signed, this deed when his faculties were somewhat blurred by intoxicating liquors, and later, when he was himself again, he re fused to recognize the deed. But it Is claimed that Mrs. Mooers produced wit nesses who swore to the signature, and moreover that it was on record in Kern county. Shortly afterward, the complaint al leges, she gave half of the property back to her husband, after which she gave Patrick Reddy an option on the whole for $45,000; this, was in December, 1896. and Reddy was to pay half in February and half in March, 1897. But, lt ls al leged, no payment was made, so In April Mrs. Mooers deeded two-fifths of the whole one-fourth Interest to her hus band, and one-fifth of the one-fourth to her son, and they both conveyed to her a one-tenth Interest in mines outside of the Rand' group. Late in May, when the Rand Mining company was formed in Nevada, and the Sunlight Mining company In Colo rado, the next move was made by Red dy, who, it is claimed, assigned to the Rand Mt. Mining company the option he had received in December, 189G, and hadn't paid for as far as can be seen by the complaint; and one day later Mrs. Mooers. accotding to the complaint, deeded the full one-fourth interest to the Rand Mt. Mining company; at the same time Redely assigned, accord ing to the same authority, to the Sun light company the option on a one-half interest in the mines that he had re ceived from Singleton and the two Burchams; and at the same time as signed to the same company Mr. Mooer's Interest in the Rand company. Therefore action Is brought by Mooers to settle the title to the two-fifths in terest that his wife deeded to him in April. A POLISH NOBLE To Mingle With the Common Throng in the City Prison Gustave de Laveaux is a Polish noble man and has to pay a fine of $50 or serve 50 days with the democratic herd in the city prison. Laveaux is by profession a civil engineer and at one time was a man of standing and some influence in his own country. When he came to America he degenerated, Bomehow, and since living in Los Angeles has had a fairly familiar acquaintance with the police courts. He was convicted after a jury trial of drunkenness and ordered to pay $50 or serve the same number of days in prison. He appealed' his case and yesi terday Judge Smith affirmed the Judg ment of the lower court. THE LACY WILL Letters of Adminstration Granted to the Widow The matter of the estate of William Lacy, deceased, was again up in De partment two yesterday before Judge Clark. Probate of the will of IRS3 hav ing been denied, the subsequent mar riage of the deceased without his mak ing any settlement upon his wife having annulled that will, letters of administra tion were granted to Ellen I. Lacy, the widow, with bond fixed at $45,000. The estate was valued In the applica tion for letters at $130,000, but the Indi cations are that it will fall far short of that amount. As a basis for fixing the amount of the bond the Puente oil stock was estimated at $30 per share, and with other property that would amount to about $70,000, with some outstanding claims against it. New Suits Filed L. P. Akins et al. vs. Los Angeles Rail way Company—A suit to recover $4600 as damages sustained. W. D. Newell vs. L. Naud and W. W. Reed —A suit to recover $167.50 on a me chanic's! lien against a house on lot 54 of the Florida tract. J. D. Hooker Company vs. West Los Angeles Water Company—A suit to re cover $9650.02, balance due on a contract to supply pipe for certain lines near Bur bank. S. A. Dickason vs. W. Mosher and J. Mosher —Suit to dissolve partnership and for an accounting, and that a re ceiver be appointed. Union Mutual Building and Loan As sociation V 3. Adelei Claverle et al.—A suit to recover $365.25 on certain notes, $36.53 attorney's fees and foreclosure of mortgage. M. E. Benson et al. vs. F. D. Lauter man et al.—A suit to recover $550 for sinking a shaft on the claim at Rands burg known as the Turrmarle and costs. I Oliver E. A. Baynton et al., minora, Announcement Our Grand Fall Opening Takes Place on Saturday, Oct. 9th, W.V 11 •fIM C A A A Worth of Prizes will be Given Away at I •PIOU«UU 9:30 p. m. ot that Day I Every person who enters our store on Saturday between 8 a. m., and 9:30 p. m., will receive a ticket with coupon entitling them to a chance on the prizes—whether you make any purchases or not you get a coupon ticket —They are free. j* & j» jt See Friday Morning's Papers for Program of Grand Concert, List of Prizes, Etc jacobyTjros., The Big Store and I. N. Van Nuys and D. G. Stephens, as guardians, vs. C. H. Hudson et al. —A suit to restrain defendants from remov ing certain buildings from off premise; located on Olive street. Application of CayetanoDuarte —A pe tition that the 30-acre section of the Azusa de Duarte rancho, with the water rights, be declared community property. Security Savings Bank vs. Estanlslao de Urquiza et al.—A suit to recover $2600 on a note, attorneys' fees and decree of sale against the mortgaged property ln the Celis Vineyard tract. The estate of Mary E. Arneson, de ceased —The petition of L. M. Arneson for letters of administration. The estate is valued at $400. Court Notes Mrs. M. L. Martin was arraigned this morning In Department one and pleaded not guilty to a charge of perjury. In the appeal case of the People vs. Do Laveaux and the People ye McFadden, Judge Smith affirmed ths decision of the lower court. As several of the Judges and officers of the superior court are members of the Los Angeles commandery, and will beln line today ln connection, with the con clave of Knights Templar, to be held ir. this city, business ln certain of the' de partments will be very light. A motion for a new trial of the case of Pierre Etchemendy, £rand larceny, was denied by Judge Smith, and E-tehemendy sentenced to San Quentin for five years. The supreme court has delivered an opinion in the appeal case of Gray G. Southern, convicted in Orange county of a felony. The defendant's contention was that he was entitled to Aye days' no tice of hearing to correct an error In ths records. The court has decided against the appellant. Marriage Licenses Harry K. Carmany, a native of Ohio, aged 27 years, and. Frances Garcia, a na tive of California, aged 23 years, both residents of Newhall. Ambrose Nlcolal, a native of Germany, aged 26 years, and Johanna Fedrika Christensen, a native of Illinois, aged 23 years, both residents of San Pedro. Joseph L. Hamlin, a native of Texas, aged 25 years, and Ella M. Happ, a na tive of California, aged 19 years, both residents of Los Angels. Frank D. Crandall, a native of Illinois, aged 25 years, and Amanda Frowiss, a native of California, aged 19 years, both residents of Los Angeles. Bernard T. Halberg, a native of Utah, aged 27 years, and Edith E. Houston, a native of Oregon, aged 23 years, both residents of Los Angeles. Edward G. Sinrmons, a native of In diana, aged 32 years, and Louisa Kezla Hersey, a native of England, aged 26 years, both residents of Toluca. "Will E. Chantry, a native of lowa, aged 23 years, and a resident of Orange, and Maud D. Neal, a native of Kansas, aged 20 years, and a resident of Whlttler. Vivian S. Drake, a native of Louisiana, aged 29 years, and Theoflore Mukle, a native of Illinois, aged 30 years, both residents of Los Angeles. Alonzo H. Brown, a native oC Mich igan, aged 26 years, and Luella Case, a native of Minnesota, aged 22 years, both residents of Los Angeles. Albert B. Embree, a native of lowa, aged 32 years, and Mildred Peters, a na tive of lowa, aged 24 years, both resi dents of Los Angeles. STEINWAY PIANOS I j|j Sole Agency B a Bartlett's Music House 1 L Everything In Music M 233 S. Spring St. Established 187 1 M iaiaaßMaisr^iaMaMSMs.i3i@^asiafaiis Allen's Press Clipping Bureau 105 East First Street, Los Angeles, Cal. Furnish advance reports on all eontraoj work, such as sewers, reservoirs, irrigation ana pumping plants and public buildings. Fe* tonal cuppings irom all papers in the United stags. PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S LmiMlbeir Yard AND PLANING MILL 816 Commercial Street, Los Angeles, Ca I Liquidation 1 \ Sale \ \ Prices.. \ \~„\ t Continues This Week with I \ St 7// Greater Cuts in Prices 1 1 as W/fness */ie Following I 1 Specimen Reductions: \ ft Pish Net High Grade Curtains, choice, (to 3 f\A ft ■ stylish and durable, that were $4.50 lnaj a ll\/ ft ■ and S<4 75 a pair; reduced to, pair V ■ M Nottingham Curtains, white or ecru, (f| ft ■ yards long, that were 3)2.00 and $1.85 ft ■ pair; reduced to, pair ft ■ Neat Lace Curtains, ecru or white, j yards / ■ ■ long, that were 95c pair; OtjC ft ■ reduced to, pair ft ■ 11 dozen heavy, large size, well made Af fl p» ft ■ Comforters, good filling, that were fi.Sojll.lel ft 1 each; reduced to V*smh/ ■ H 10 dozen Marseilles White Bedspreads, A| f*/\ ft ■ full size, handsome patterns, that were 3)l,qU ft ft $2 00 each; reduced to " ft ft 8-10 Lunch Sets, all pi re linen, deep £ A A ft ft fringe, wilh blue, white and pink borders, ,h»J,UU ft ft were $4 and $4.50 a set; reduced t0.... ~ ft ft A lot of All-linen Sideboard Scarfs, hemstitched, plain ft ft and damask effects, will be placed on sale at ft ft Very Much Reduced Prices ft ft One case of Outing Flannel, heavy and dur- £» I ft able, that was y'Ac a yard; f\Q ft ft reduced to ft For Sale V7A ACRES MOUNTAINOUS LAND, PI.EN u/i ty of wood; 20 acres level loam, good berry land; 47 acres billy, good larming or grazing, at Woodaide, San Mateo county. 2u acres adjoining the town of Palo Alto; 6% acres between the town of Palo Alto and Stan ford University. Santa Clara county. Lots 1. 2. 8, 4, 5 and 6 In block No C, Eastern addition in town of Redwood City. Address OWNER, P. O. Box 228, Paio Alto. Good Business Suits Order $15.00.. j All-Woo! Pants to order, $3.50 i 5. R. Kellam. 362 5. B'dway * Ziska Initiate 1718 Sacramento Street, Near Van Ness Aye. Home and Day School for Oirli From Primary through Collea late work. Su perior advantages in Languages and Muslo Individual attention. Small classes. Specie students ad ltted. MME. a ZIBKA. A. M„ Principal. C. P. tieinzeman Druggist and Chemist 222 N. Main St., Los Angeles Prescriptions carefully compounded €n or night. Dr. Minnie Weils 316 W. 17th, cor. Qrand Aye. Is skilled in the use of Electricity and other local treatment which give immediate results' Hours—lo to 4, 7to 8.