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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 21, 1910, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-21/ed-1/seq-9/

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( Pages 9to 16
TUB VICTOR DEALERS Or LOS ANOISI.KS
The Southern California j J^-JJ 1 ace
MusiC Company (Thinjs Musical
Sembrich in a Farewell
Concert Last Night

BUT, thanks to the Victor, : -_ /fs~s\
though this lovely woman and /fjf^XM V#lPios\
great artist must leave us, we z^^||jl
may , still hear her wondrous J fi>s^^P^.
voice and listen to the ex- r^^W^llj&N.
quisite songs she sings. We IB'di^ 3" Z^&t
have all the Sembrich Rec- \&\rfj-xi4oSr (fit^M
J£very Talking Machine /^^^\
There's a Victor Here for N^^^J^^^^^r^^^/^
You at a price you can pay
—$10 to $100. Any Victor r
on easy payments.
'^Sj^^Sff ffigJKftSjffirlyCTi fa^E^y ' The world's bnst Instruments all
|lF^^^^%*^^fff^iwi B°ld by thlS houso-Grand3> Up"
vestlgato our splendid
It's not the best Piano In the world, but the beat for the money any
where, and you may buy it on very easy terms— down, $6 monthly.
Ilksgr 332- 334 S. BROADWAY.
umiim M /
/\ Captains of Industry
/MrsifisK a ru'° '3e '^an w'^n their eleeves rolled up and
A Captains of Industry
As a rulo began with their sleeves rolled up and
wore bllHtera Instead of gloves. They stood on
/ lH>««2i. \ the first hundred dollars saved to reach the Bee
/ fifS^M \ uuu liuudreil, and the first thousand gave them
/ lt&Hisl]!:fl \ character that helped to gain thousands more.
/ Ba^lllekfig \ Saving wins success. Why not start now?
Merchants Bank and Trust Co.
207-9-11 South Broadway
»_ _ • ;■ _ j
. rpl HE picturesque Verdugo Canyon, one
\f £3kf"/ill fYi\ I mile from Glendale. Lots one-half to
f Cl vJll \L \J three acres, rolling ground, liveoaks,
" ' -I sycamore trees, running water aad
g~^ parks, the most beautiful spat in Los An?e-
I f|f|\rOri les County for suburban homes. See it in j
V^vlll < j vrll t you will be convince J. Arrangements can
— > be made at the office.
Tract Jno- A. Pirtle
1 / Phone A 7191 401 Union Trust Building
12-MINUTE SERVICE
IS PROMISE OF ROAD
President of Pasadena Rapid Transit
Line Says Sister Cities Will Be
Brought Closer To.
gether
"Twelve-minute car service between
Pasadena and Loa Angeles within a
year and a fare of 10 cents" is the
prophecy of Horace M. Dobbins, pres
ident of tho Pasadena Rapid Transit
company, made in an informal talk
which he gave at the semi-monthly
meeting of the North, Northeast and
Northwest Improvement association
yesterday afternoon in the chamber
of commerce committee rooms. In
speaking of the proposed lino Mr. Dob
bins said:
"Already the company has acquired
224 pieces of private right of way, rep
resenting six miles of the line, which
will be nine miles long. The right of
way already acquired extends from the
business section of Pasadena to two
miles within tho city limits of Los
Angeles. From tho termination of the
acquired right of way the company
has three prospective rights of way
into Los Angeles and Pasadena, and
as soon as the site far the terminals
are selected the remaining rights of
way will be obtained. This selection
will take place aa soon as the 6000 re
maining shares of tho capital stock of
$3,000,000 have been disposed of.
"Upon reaching the business section
'of Los Angeles the road will be built
underground to the point of Its ter
minus. All the rights of way aequlrod
so far and those which are to be ac
quired are all private and not held un-*
dor franchises from the city. Upon
the completion of the road, which is
expected to be within this year, trainer
will leave each terminus every twenty
minutes, and it is estimated that at
least 20,000 persons will be carried over
the line in a day from Pasadena, Los
Angeles and intermediate points."
Beneath Them
Redd—The man with tho automobile
looks down on the man with the horse
and wagon.
Greene—And the man with tho aero
plane will eventually look down on them
both.—Yonkers Statesman.
innini ■ !Mi.;iM|'i TJipni ITH Even Tension
Eliij tILr\JLiL 1* } Screens
I i§ii^SP^ii« Last longest With bettor service. Cheap
SpKSE^irtJ < screens succumb to fop «nd rust. Made
ilC^f'Tri'^PiHi In all shapes aI; size.-, of the best mate"
t Vffpi; I I > See that your contractor uses them.
I I HIPOLITO SCREEN AND SASH CO.
IJggggJUgiSiiiJliil main IMM. 034-638 H»| - nvtnue. FSIUO.
DEATH COMES TO BOY
SHOT ACCIDENTALLY
Lad Who Waa Innocent Victim of
Others' Quarrel Dies at tho
California Hos
pital
George Raymond Wilson, the 14
--year-old son of B. M. Wilson, 1927
NormanJle avenue, a retired drug
manufacturer of Vallejo, who received
a bullet wound in the abdomen as the
result of a scuflio between two of his
school fellows at Pico and El Molino
streets Wednesday, died early yester
day morning at the California hos
pital.
The father having agreed to waive
an inquest, Coroner Hartwell states
he will sign a certificate of accidental
death. Howard Grannis, the lad who
was scuffling with Lemuel Grant, a
young ncgra, at the time ihe gun was
accidentally discharged, is still being
held by the police pending an investi
gation.
Charles Kendlg, who was wounded
In the left ankle by a piece of the
stray bullet as it struck and glanced
from tho curbing, Is recovering at his
home.
Tho Wilson boy's body has been re
moved to fierce Bros.' undertaking es
tablishment.
Held for Shooting
Robert "E. Hawkins, the bookkeeper
of the Western Fish and Oyster com
pany, 136-138 South Spring street, who
shot a fellow employe in the cheek
over a dispute in regard to his ac
counts, was arraigned before Police
Judge Frederickson yesterday on a
charge of assault with a deadly
weapon with Intent to kill. His bail
was fixed at $1500 and his preliminary
examination was set for January 2D,
TO PROTECT FRUIT GROWERS
NEWCASTLE, Cal.. Jan. 20.—The
Placer County Fruit Growers and
Shippers' association was organized
hem yesterday. The object is to insure
a standard pack of fruit and to protect
the growers from imposition. There
will be a strong membership and tho
organization is expected to revolution
ize the fruit business of Placer county.
LOS ANGELES HERALD
HOLLYWOOD IS
BIG ADDITION
5000 POPULATION WILL COME
TO LOS ANGELES
MILLIONS TO AID IN PAYING FOR
BOND ISSUES
Consolidation Election Set for Next
Monday—Voters Urged to Go
to Polls and Cast
Ballots
Becoming a part of Los Angelen before
the census Is taken Hollywood will swell the
population of the greater city by more than
5000.
When th« Owens river project i» com
pleted (l.i- city, if Hollywood is annexed,
will own the right-of-way for the Jive-foot
conduit through the Cuhurnga pass.
Hollywood has the debt etreets In any
small city In Southern California. They have
lieen improved at it run of mure ilum a mil
lion dollars.
Hollywood's assessed valuation of nearly
seven million dollars tvill aid Los Angeles In
paying for the Han Pedro harbor aad the
uiliicUuct power bonds.
"Go to the polls next Monday and
vote for consolidation of Hollywood
with Los Angeles." This Is the admo
nition of leaders in the movement for
annexing tho beautiful suburban city to
Greater Los Aneeles.
Aviation is over and consolidation
now claims the attention of tho citizens
of LO3 Angeles. That Hollywood will
be voted Into the fold by an over
whelming majority, if all who favor the
project will go to the polls on Monday,
Is admitted on every side. From now
on efforts will be directed toward get
ting out tho vote.
Among those who are boosting for
consolidation is Newton J. Skinner,
president of the Night and Day bank,
who regards Hollywood as one of the
most picturesque and attractive of the
foothill cities.
"I am strongly In favor of the propo
sition," said Mr. Skinner. "With the
admission of Hollywood, Los Angeles
will be In a position to do something In
the development of Griffith park, add
ing new and rustic features to the
myriads of show places close to the
growing metropolis of Southern Cali
fornia. I understand there are 3000
acres In the rough adjacent to Holly
wood. Think what we might do with
that acreage for Greater Los Angeles!"
WASHINGTIN VISITORS
WILL BE ENTERTAINED
Spokane and Walla Walla Excursion
to Be Received by Large
Committee
The following committee was ap
pointed yesterday by President Booth
to assist in entertaining visitors with
the Spokane and Walla Walla excur
sion Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the
Chamber of Comerce building:
G. G. Johnson, chairman; Waldo M.
York, M. M. Davidson, F. G. Haley, K.
E. Overholtzer, N. J. Skinner, F. H.
True, C. S. Holman, Charles L. Hub
bard Mattison B. Jones, J. F. Kanst,
Henry J. Kramer, Earl V. Lewis. D. E.
Luther, Leo J. Maguire, A. R. Malnes,
H. E. Maxson, John Milner, George N.
Nolan, M. J. Monnette, Joseph Melczer,
C. Q. Stanton, E. B. Spencer, Nlles
Pease, H. D. Colson, Dwight Hart, A.
E. Halsey, G. M. Giffen, C. E. Gi'hou
sen, F. Edward Gray, Drew Prultt,
Arnold Koss, D. J. McGarry, Thomas
Hastings, B, J. Busch, William Caswell,
Miles S. Gregory, R, D. Wade, Olis
Lockhart, W. H. Nelswender, John S.
Mitchell, C. C. Crippln, C. A. Rock
well, Walter Fisher, E. B. Flack. Ed
ward J. Fleming, G. C. Floyd, E. O.
Farlsh, Newman Essick, D. K. Ed
wards, J. J. Doran, U. W. Dromgold,
J. B. Duke, Isadore B. Dockweiler, R.
B. Dickinson, F. W. Dessery, C. C. Des
mond, C. J. Cribb, Earl Cowan, Dr. P.
J. Cotter, Elmer E. Cole, Dr. George L.
Cole, Frank X. Pfaffinger, P. W.
Powers, J. W. A. Off, F. H. Olmsted, H.
C. Oakfey, A. M. Parsons, J. N. Pattillo,
Joseph D. Radford, Merrick Reynolds,
E. W. Richardson, Abner L. Ross, F. S.
Rowan, W. G. Saunders, James D.
Schnyler, John K. Schweng, C. H. Ses
sions, Charles J. Sayler, A. J. Sherer,
Leon T. Shettler, J. H. Spires, A. M.
Squire, C. M. Staub, Albert L. Stephens
and F. F, Stetson.
J. ROSS CLARK HOME
FROM SALT LAKE CITY
High Official of Railroad Has Been
Conferring Regarding New
Route In Nevada
J. Ross Clark, second vice presi
dent of the Salt Lake railroad, re
turned yesterday from Salt Lake City,
where he went last week for a confer
ence with other officials of the road re
garding: the rebuilding of the Salt
Lake line through the desert.
Although E. G. Tllton, chief engi
neer of the road, last week made a
preliminary report to Mr. Ciark and
to W. H. Bancroft, first vice presi
dent, water and weather conditions
were such in the Meadow valley that
tho feasibility of rebuilding the line
through that locality could not be defi
nitely determined.
The present Indications are that
there is little prospect of building
again through the Meadow valley
wash region as there are two survey
ing parties out looking for new routes.
Definite action will not be taken by
the railroad officials until reports are
received from the surveying parties,
which will probably be in ten days.
CHAPLINS PREPARING APPEAL
When Frank N. Chaplin- and David
H Chaplin, brother, whom the jury In
the Imperial valley land fraud casos
found guilty of defrauding the govern
ment of desert lands .Wednesday, ap
pear for sentence before Judge Well
born of tho United States district court
Tuesday, a motion for a new trial un
doubtedly will be made. Their attor
neys are authority for tho statement
that the "fight has Just begun, that
thu case will bo taken to the circuit
court of appeals, and if necessary from
there to tho United States supremo
court,"
FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 21, 1910.
SEEKS DEATH TO
ESCAPE DIVORCE
SCION OF WELL KNOWN FAMILY
ATTEMPTS SUICIDE
FRIENDS FIND HIM IN TIME TO
SAVE HIS LIFE
Notes Left by Bedside Indicate That
Brooding Over Separation from
His Wife Was the Cause
of Rash Act
Brooding over the separation from
his wife, who is suing him for divorce
in Kiversldo where they formerly
lived, F. L. Donnell, 30 years old, scion
of a well known Riverside family,
turned on tho gas yesterday after lock-
Ing himself in his bedroom ut the home
0 fhls aister, Mrs. Nettie Young, 354
South Clay street, manager of the Col
by and Iteed cafeteria in South Hill
street, and was found shortly after
wards by several friends who were to
accompany him to San Diego.
A strong odor of escaping gas led
to his discovery and breaking down
the door of his room they arrived Just
in time to sabo his life. At thu re
ceiving hospital where he was treated,
tho police surgeons stated that, had
his friends been five minutes later in „
finding Donnell, they could not havo
revived him.
The young man left a note addressed
to his wife and to his sister. The noto
to his wife reads:
"Dear wife. Forgive me for doing
this but I am drinking and my love
for you Is too great to permit separa
tion. Take good care of our little girl
and be good. Goodby, your husband."
Tho note to his sister asks that she
forgive him for all the trouble he has
caused her and that drink and his
separation from hl3 wife is the cause
of his action.
According to his bister, Mrs Nettle
Young, this Is the second attempt hade I
by her brother on his life the last hay- |
ing been made by swallowing a large
dose of carbolic acid several years ago ]
in San Bernardino after drinking heavi- |
ly for a week. Mrs. Young is fearful
that her brother will yet take his life
and states that, when he Is under the
influence of liq r, ho has struck her
many times and threatened her life.
"I am going to take steps to put him
in an asylum," said Mrs. Young, "for i
1 am fearful of the- consequences if he
remains at large. I think he must be
deranged from sorrow at tho separa
tion from his wife and child, who left
him several months ago."
DESPONDENT; MAKES
CERTAIN OF DEATH
Despondent because of his wife's
death, which occurred a week ago, An
drew Eckstein, 40 years old, 1044 Fe
dora street, a seed house salesman,
committed suicide. Eckstein slashed
his throat with a razor, opened an
artery In his left wrist and wrapping
a rug about his shoulders and neck
wedged his head Into a gas grate in (
the parlor of his home and turned on
the gas.
The body was found yesterday |
morning by William Hienman, a
friend, to whom Eckstein had confided
that because of the loss of his % wife he
had become tired of living and con
templated Bulcido. T* body is at
Pierce Brothers' undertaking parlors.
GAS COMPANY ACCUSED
OF BEING A NUISANCE
North Main Street Property Owner
Declares In Court That Smells
and Noise Cost Him Money
Allegations that the proximity of the
Economic Gas company's works depre
ciated the value of his property and
caused tenants to remove are made, in
the suit of Newton W. Crane against
the corporation, trial of which was be
gun in Judge Moss' court yesterday.
Crane demands aggregate damages of
$20,000. He owns five dwellings in the.
1600 block on North Main street, his
property being located within forty feet
of the gas works. The damage to his
property, ho says, was caused by foul
gas, smoke and the noise of escaping
steam.
A peculiar incident In the trial was
the discovery that a witness who had
almost concluded his testimony never
had been subpoenaed In the case. This
witness was Herman Rambaud, IGU6
North Main street, and his noncommit
tal responses to questions propounded
by Crane's attorneys puzzled the latter.
"I know nothing about the matter,"
said Rambaud, when asked concerning
conditions in the neighborhood of the
gas works.
"Is not your name Herman Ram
baud?" asked the puzzled attorney.
Rambaud said it was, and added he
lived at the place where the subpoena
was served. It was some time before it
developed that Rambaud has a son
bearing the same name as his father.
The subpoena, it was stated, was In
tended for the son, who had received it
but turned it over to his father, believ
ing It to be a grocery bill.
SECTION FOREMAN KILLED
John W. Stowcrs, 35 years old, a sec
tion foreman employed by the Pacific
Electric Railway company, was run
over by a northbound Pasadena short
line car near Schuetzen park yester
day and instantly billed. The body is
at Pierce brothers' undertaking par
lors. Stowers came to Los Angeles
six weeks ago from Pittsburg, Pa., and
recently secured employment with the
railway company. He leaves a wife
and three children.
GLEE CLUB WILL SING
The Young Men's Christian Associa
tion glee club will give a concert this
evening at 8 o'clock in Boyle Heights
M. E. church, St. Louis street and
Pennsylvania avenue. The glee club
will sins a number of solos and will be
assisted by Ernest Marx, violinist; W.
A Polaskl, mandolin: Victor Kottman,
jr.. reader, and L. J. Cameron, tenor.
It is the desire of the club to increase
Its membership to titty during the
present season.
HYSTO literally makes a new man or
woman of you.
Eat at the Aneeius erlll.
You Want a Sewing Machine
—Don't pay too high a price and an exorbitant profit for a name and large selling expense.
—Don't pay too low a price and buy dissatisfaction.
—Study the question. *
Study the "Free" Sewing Machine
—in comparison with all other Sewing Machines. Prove to yourself that
No Other Sewing Machine
—in the world (without exception) is such great value.
The wonderful new RotosciUo Double Ball-Bearing Movement is a "Free" Invention, uniting ths^ speea
of the Rotary with the practical advantages of the Vibrating Shuttle.
Six other Bets of ball-bearings help make the "Free" the easiest running muchine in the world.
A peculiar and simple new feed makes it Impossible for the machine to ever miss a stitch.
Other original Constructive and Mechanical features provide unusual grace and strength.
Prove to yourself the superiority of the "Free" over every high-grade machine costing $65 to $73, then buy
the "Free" at less than half the latter price, and on our Easy Club Plan of Payments.
Special Exhibit of the "Free" in tho Sewing Machine Section, Fifth Floor, Bullock's.
DARING HOLDUP IS
REPORTED BY YOUTH
John T. Roach Says He Was Robbed
• by Big Man in Busy District
in Broad Day.
light
A report was received at police
headquarters last night from John T.
Roach, 18 years old, employed In the
Southern Pacific railway boiler shops,
stating that he was held up in front
of the Lacy Manufacturing works,
North Main and Date streets, about 5
o'clock yesterday afternoon and robbed
of $37.
Roach said he received his pay yes
terday afternoon, amounting to $41,
paid v bill of $4 and was on his way
to hill home, 417',i East Fifty-third
street, when a tall man, whom he de
scribed as a Mexican, approached him
and, thrusting a revolver near his face
told him to throw up his hands. Roach
complied and, according to his story,
the highwayman searched his pockets
and found the $37.
Warning him ii"t to make an outcry
on penally of death, the robbor ran up
Railroad street, ami is said to have
boarded a double engine going to River
station.
The i*port of the holdup was sfnt to
Captain Lehnhausen of the Eastside
station, and he detailed all his avail
able men on the case. Several detec
tives from central station were also
put to work, but up to an early hour
this morning no arrest had been made.
The crews of the engines going to
River station were questioned, but did
not afford any information that might
lead to an arrest.
The description of the holdup man
as given by Roach is that of a man,
apparently a Mexican, 6 feet tall,
weighing 190 pounds, face covered With
i a dark stubby beard and wearing v
straw hat and light checkered suit.
That a daring holdup in such a busy
district could happen at 5 o'clock puz
zled the police, but Roach contended
that his story was true.
SON OF LOS ANGELES IS
WINNING STAGE LAURELS
Parents of Leßoy Swaine of Louis
James Company Will Entertain
at Mason This Evening
Included in the Louis James company
which is playing at the Mason opera
house- this week in Shakespearean plays
Is La Koy Swalne, whose homo Is Los
Angeles. Swalne has been a student
of Shakespeare for many years and
hla earliest ambition was to Rain a
place in the stage. Since entering upon
his theatrical career, which began last
September, he hus had unbounded suc
cess, as is evidenced by his connection
with such an excellent company as
that of Louis James.
Hla parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. ,L.
Swuine of 1010 Eldon avenue, will en
tertain with a large party at this even-
Ing's performance of the "Merchant of
Venice" to celebrute their son's success.
AMATEUR CAMERA USERS
HAVE CHANCE FOR PRIZE
Hundreds Evidently Trying to Qualify
in Contest for Best Winter Pic.
tures of the Southland
Judging from the way in which the
entries are being received by Secretary
Wiggins for the Chamber of Com
merce camera contest, it Is apparent
that everybody who has a camera and
everybody who can borrow one, are
trying for one of the cash prizes which
are being offered in the contest.
The contest began January 1 and
will continue until January 29. It is
the intention o£ the Chamber of Com
merce that it shall become an annual
event. The object of the contest is to
further enlighten residents of less fa
vored sections of the country in re
gard to the charms of this land of the
"afternoon" and to have everyone who
owns a camera take a picture some
time between January 1 and 20 and
send it to at least one friend or rela
tive east of the "divide," whether en
tered lor a prize or not.
While the. Los Angeles Chamber of
Commerce instituted the camera com
petition, it is desired to have it em
brace all Southern California. Three
cash prizes are offered for the best
three pictures entered in the contest.
First prize Is $100, second $65, third
$35. Besides the cash prizes many
other prizes are offered.
Yesterday was the last day in which
to select subjects and all pictures
must be sent to the Chamber of Com
merce office before January 29. Prizes
will be awarded by a board of judge!
selected by the Chamber of Commerce.
OSBOURNEDJVORCESUIT
MAY NOT COME TO COURT
Case Continued Month When Attor.
neys Declared It Might Be Set.
tied Amicably in That Time
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 20.—The
suit for separate maintenance brought
by Mrs. Katherine Osbourne against
Lloyd Osbourne, stepson of Robert
Louis Stevenson, and author, may be
settled out of court.
Such was the declaration of the at
torneys when the case was called for
Its first hearing yesterday.
Mr. Osbourne's attorney suggested
that settlement might be made if the
suit were continued for a month. Mrs.
Osbourne's attorney, offered no objec
tion, and the case was continued.
When the case was first tiled Mrs.
Osbourne laid many of her troubles at
the door of Mrs. Stevenson, wlftim
Stevenson married in California.
COW CAUSES TRAIN WRECK
WINTHROP, Cal. Jan. 20.—A cow on
the track caused a wreck on the Sacra
mento Valley & Eastern road half a
mile below here yesterday afternoon.
Two coaches and three box cars left tho
track, the box cars crashing down an
embankment. The passengers were se
riously shaken.
Classified Ad. Section
JAPANESE BANKER
IS IN TOILS AGAIN
M. Takewawa, After Release from tha
Santa Ana Jail, Is Arrested
In Los An. . j
geles ': /
After nine days of confinement In
the Santa Ana jail, on a complaint of
perjury, sworn to by Sheriff Lacey of
Orange county, M. Takewawa, former
cashier of the defunct Japanese bank,
First and Wilmington streets, was re
leased yesterday morninß on $5000 bail,
and rearrested immediately and
brought to Los Angeles charged with
a misdemeanor, under the state law.
The Los Angeles complaint alleges
that Takewawa, while cognizant of tha
fact that the bank was insolvent, con
tinued to receive deposits, which have
not boon accounted for. After remain
ing in jail several hours, friends of
Takewawa obtained his release on $100
ball.
The bail was placed at a small
amount, after conference with Deputy
District Attorney Paul J. McCormick
and Police Judge Frederickson. As
Takewawa already was under $5000
bonds and owns a handsome residence
at 1-M West Jefferson street, nominal
bail was deemed sufficient to warrant
his appearance in court to face tho
misdemeanor charge,
Takewawa was arrested at his homn
January 11, and until yesterday hi«
friends were unable to raise the $5000
bail demanded. When the money was
produced the Santa Ana officials, fear
ing the former cashier misht escape,
notified the Los Angeles police, who
had a warrant alleging state misde
me mor. A large number of persons
from the Japanese colony greeted.
Takewawa as he left police headquar
ters last night.
WILL USE MILLIONS TO
HELP THE UNFORTUNATE
President of National Florence Crit
tenton Mission Coming to Los
Angeles to Enlarge Work . .
Mrs. Kate Waller Barrett, president
of the National Florence Crittenton.
! mission, will arrive in Los Angeles
I during the next few days. Since the
death of Charles N. Crittenton a few!
weeks ago in San Francisco the leader
ship of the organization has devolved
upon Mrs. Barrett, who had been vlca
president. By the will of Mr. Critten
ton one-half of his estate, which Is val
ued at over $3,000,000, Is bequeathed to
the mission.
The mission ■ has established two
homes In Los Angeles, one for girls andl
young women and another for orphans.
Mrs. Barrett's purpose in coming to Loa
Angeles is to enlarge and strengthen,
the mission and place It more promi
nently before tho public.
THE results from Hysto—tin marvelous
nerve food — ara always positive and ex* p«
an an ant.

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