Newspaper Page Text
WORK ON STREETS URGED BY OWNERS North, Northeast and Northwest Improvement Association Holds Lively Session PLAN FOR GRADE CHANGES Plans Again Discussed for Par ticipation in Opening of New Federal Building The North, Northeast and Northwest Improvement association held a lively session yesterday afternoon in the as sembly room of the chamber of com merce. Important recommendations of committees and resolutions were adopted. The following proposals, Illustrated by blackboard diagrams, were adopted: "To extend Yale Btret to Sunset bou levard intersection, thus widening: the mouth of Hill street at Its junction with Sunset boulevard. "To close Ord street between Tale and Hill, excepting a narrow strip f. -r cement stairway to negotiate a 70-foot drop at this point. To use closed area for compensation to the property own ers whose houses would be disturbed by the Yale street extension. 'To close Teed street, using said area to compensate others disturbed by the Yale sfreet extension. "To gTado and suitably rave Ord street, betwen Yals and Castelar streets." A committee consisting of ,T. G. Orth. F. F. Stone and Joseph Moffatt was appointed to present before the city council the proposed Improvements. COMPLAINT ON STOR.U SKWEIt The committee on the Alameda street etorm sewer reported that evidently the city council and board of public. ■works are determined to carry out the plans of the city engineer regardless of the wishes of the property owners. Fol lowing emphatic protest from large property owners, it was unanimously voted that the committee be empow ered to employ legal talent if necessary to stop proceedings. A committee was appointed to call on the officials of the Los Angeles-Pacitic Hallway company to request the clear ing up of sidewalks for 100 feet in front of the company's building at North Broadway and Sunset boulevard. Plans for the proper celebration of the opening of the new federal building, which will take place Wednesday, Oc tober 6, were discussed, and President Mesmer was requested to appoint a committee of three to co-operate with the citizens' general committee in the preparatory work. It was the sense of the association that no franchise should be given to the Interurban Electric Hallway com pany on San Pedro street unless uni versal transfers be granted. The following resolution was intro duced by J. Mills Davies, secretary: "Whereas, Horace R. Boynton, an active and genial member ot this elation, a prominent and public-spirited citizen and a successful merchant, has been suddenly removed from our midst by the grim reaper, Death, then tore be it "Resolved, That we, as officers and members of the North, Northeast and Northwest Improvement association, in meeting assembled, deeply deplore tha ise of Mr. Boynton at the height of his usefulness to this association and to the general Interests of the .city; "Resolved, That we tender our heart felt sympathy to the family of the de ceased in their untimely bereavement, and instruct the secretary to present a copy of these resolutions on behalf of the North, Northeast and Northwest Improvement association to the widow, Mrs. 11. 11. Boynton " MANY ATTEND FUNERAL OF LATE H. R. BOYNTON Clubmen, Business Associates and Friends Attest Regard for Dead Man Attended by R large number of friends and business acquaintances, im pressive funeral services were halil ye - terday morning over the body of Horace R Boynton, one of the well known business men of Los Angeles, who died Monday. Tlio service was held at the First Unitarian church, the Rev. B. Stanton Hodgln, the pastor, Officiating. The Rev. Mr. Hodgin gave an elo quent tribute to the life and work of Mr Boyton, who had been known In all the forward movements of the city. The iloral tributes were particularly beautiful and numeious. Set | were Bent by many civic, organizations of which Mr Boynton was a member, i The Municipal league was repn by a large wreath, whil. Cornla dub, of which be was president when he died, sent an immense mounted wreath standing six feet high. This was composed of pink roses and Jap irhlle the Pacific Hard and Metal Dealers association also sent a large wreath of pink roses and Lotus lilies. Among the more pretentious floral offerings sent by buslni lates a si. ray of pink ana white carnations was sent by Harry McNamara, who had cad died for Mr, Boynton for several years o id who was particularly fond or the man, Who -was popular alike with all classes with whom he came in contact. Tl .- active pallbearers included Fred Baker, Fred Walton. J. B. Newton, Newton Foster, Hancoi i. Banning, B. W, Polndi cter, J. D. Vlckers and Dr. 1,« wis Thorpe. The honorary pallbearers Included members ol the organizations with which Mr. Boynton was prominently as follovi i: From the Cali fornia clirb, John Q. Mott, \V. L. Val entine, .1. W. McKinley, Frank H. Hicks, Dr. W. J. Barlow, \v. J. Wash burn, J. M. Slauson and Joseph Scott; lrom the "\v. tern Metal Dealers'asso ciation, Henry Morris, Jud BacKer, ghanon Crandall and L. C. Bcheller; from the Associated Job c , \v. E. Hampton, R, H. Lacey, i C. Douglas and Roland Bishop; from th» Mer chants and Manuf • itlon, U. \V. Pridham, W. G. Huti hlnson, E. B. Tufts and J. M. Snyder; from the Municipal league, J. A. Anderson, It. W. Burnham, Lewis Lichtenberger and Dr. Elbert Wing. Following the service at tlie church the i,r, removed to Roi edale where it wa cremated. 'J'he short service at the crematory was strictly private, attended by members i of Uie family. FLOCK HONORS PASTOR FOR 20 YEAR SERVICE Congregation of First Christian Church Shows Esteem for Rev. A. C. Smither Overcome by his feelings to such an extent that he could only bow his ac knowledgements, the Rev. A. O. Smither of the First Christian church was presented by his congregation and friends last night with a large, beau tifully bound book containing the sig natures of all members of his flock. The occasion was the anniversary of Mr. Pmither's twentieth year as pas tor of that church. The church was crowded last night with the many friends of Its pastor, and the applause was quick and hearty at any praise bestowed upon him. While talking upon "Federation Fel lowship," the Rev. Hugh Walker turned toward Mayor Alexander and said: "The Church federation is the great est power for good that we have, and It lias boon brought to its highest power right here in Los Angeles. The churches of this city federated in our last election and their power was Bhown when they elected you, one of the best men In Los Angeles for your place." Mayor Alexander spoke on "The Treaeher in City Life." The Rev. Frank M. Dowling spoke of "The Twenty Year Pastorate." Mr. Smither responded to their nd dresses some time after the presenta tion with a few words. He said: "I have endeavored to preach the New Testament to my congregation in a serious light without any sensation* alism, and I think that I have pue ceedi d. At any rate, no man In Los Angeles can say truthfully that I have ever acted otherwise than as a brother to him. There are not many preach ers in the United States who can claim such a long record In one church as mine, but even my long service is well repaid to have such a return as this." A social reception was tendered the guests after the speaking. CALIFORNIA REALTY FEDERATION CONVENES Los Angeles Represented at the Meeting with Delegation of 12 Boosters SAN JOSE, Sept. 15.—0n regular and special trains from all parts of the state members of the California Realty Federation and delegates to the sixth annual convention of that body to the number of about 300 arrived here this morning and commenced ttie session's deliberations this afternoon. Los Angeles Is represented by a del egation of twelve and San Francisco by fifteen, while the boosters from Sacramento and the northern valley towns number seventy-two. The lat ter came on a special train and brought with them a half carload of grapes for distribution at the convention. The sessions of the federation opened this afternoon In Masonic temple with an address of welcome by Mayor Da \ Inn, which was responded to by Mayor F. K. Mott of Oakland, presi dent of the federation. At a smoker held this evening tho principal topic of discussion was the proposed amendments to the state con stitution. The real estate men will be In session until Saturday evening. ANTICIPATE INCREASED HIGH SCHOOL ATTENDANCE POMONA, Sept. 15.—Registration for the approaching term in the Po mona high school will bo held tomor row for all pupils intending to enter. Three courses are offered for tho four years. A largo increase- in attendance at the high school is anticipated because of the growth of the city. The com mercial course offered is popular and it is also known that there will be many pupils to register for work In the new Polytechnic high school. POMOLOGICAL CLUB OF CLAREMONT HOLDS PICNIC POMONA, Sept. 15.—The Claremont Pomological club held a picnic at Ganeaha park today which was large ly attended. Interspersed with social sessions were discussions of some of the pa read und addresses given at the thirty-seventh annual convention of fruit growers which closed sucessful •us hero yosterday afternoon. The two main subjects considered were "Desirable Legislation" and "Cul tivation." A number of convention visitors remained for the picnic. ♦ « «■ REDONDO BEACH BRIEFS REDONDO BEACH, Sept. 15.— W. M. Browning of this city and James A. Johnston of San Dlmas have pur chased three lots at the corner of Commercial and Diamond streets for 114,000, on which to erect a large bus iness block. The building will cost $30,000. The lots have a frontage of 75 feet In Diamond street and 123 in Commercial, The Parent-Teacher association met Tuesday, the first meeting since the organization closed lor the sum mer. Mrs. Charles J. Creller was ap pointed secretary to succeed Miss Edith Tyler, resigned. A committee composed of Mrs. J. Wesley Combs, Mrs. K. L. Chrlsman and.Miss Marie Dickson was appointed to arrange for athletic equipments for the school grounds. At the close of the first week of school the board of education find they must again hire a music instruc tor, as the newly appointed teacher, Miss Mary V. Abbott, has resigned to take effect Monday. Miss Abbott has been appointed assistant super visor of music In the Los Angeles schools. ELECT ORPHANAGE OFFICERS POMONA, Sept. 15.—The board of managers of the David and Margaret Home for orphan children at Lords burg, three miles northwest of here has elected Miss Ora BUvey, Lords burg, president; Mrs. W. J. Rogers, Pomona, Mrs. G. Guerlln, San Dimas; iiirs. J. L. Short,' Upland; Mrs. C. J. Hughes, Riverside, vice presidents; Mrs. 11. M. Williams, Lordsburg, sec retary; Mrs. S. Ratekln, Lordsburg, treasurer; Mrs. A. B. Avis of Pomona Is chairman • f the house committee and Mr... W. A. Johnstone of San Di mas has been elected to the board of managers. , LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1910. BUILDER OF BIG SHIPS TO RETIRE Alexander Montgomery Carlisle to Quit Active Work for Harland & Wolff TWO BIG LINERS ON WAYS Bohemian Head of Construction Firm Is Forced by Bad Health to Stop DUBLIN, Sept. 15.—Alexander Mont gomery Carlisle, the general manager and chairman of the managing direct ors ot 1 Messrs. Harland &. Wolff, ship builders of Belfast, lias retired from his position, owing to nervous bruak down. All his working life he has been con nected with the great firm from which be now retires. He joined as a pupil apprentice in IS7U, under the late .sir K. .1. Harland, the founder of the bus iness, and pasted steadily upward through all the stages of employment to the highest, but he has worked too hard and with too few hoHdays and nature has now reminded him of her claims. Happily he is only oti, and lie may hope for a long autumn of life In which to enjoy his belated holiday. Harland 6c Wolffs has been de scribed by qualified experts as the most complete shipbuilding yard In the world, and it has achieved success in spite of the fact that all its steel and iron and coal, of which commodities its consumption Is enormous, have had to be imported. Before surrendering Ills position Mr. Carlisle completed the arrangements for the launching a few months hence of tl i two greatest vessels the oceans have known—the White Star liners* Ti tanic and Olympic, each with a ton nage of 46,000. They are bigger than the Lusitanla (32,000 tons), but have not her greyhound speed, having been deliberately designed lor a rate of twenty-one or twenty-two knots. Com fort, steadiness and accommodation, rather than speed, were the ends aimed at in their construction. Mr. Carlisle is a great believer in the big ship. Like Lord Pirrie, his distinguished chief, he thinks the only fault of the Great Eastern was that she was before her time. With adequate docks and har bors for their housing he thinks that the ship of heavy tonnage is the ship of the future. Mr. Carlisle has seen a remarkable growth in the size of the Atlantic liners during his long career. The first Oceanic he helped to build for the White Star company had a tonnage of 3000, the second Oceanic was 17,000 tons; the Adriatic, America and the Rotterdam (built for different lines) claimed to have 25,000 tons; the Lusi tania and Mauretania, cradled in other yards, crept on with 32,000. Harland & Wolff have now replied with a Titanic Olympic and an Olympic Ti tanic, each of 46,000 tons. Where the competition in size will end nobody can presume to say. Mr. Carlsle has always combined in dustry with a vivid Bohemianism. He does not golf, he does not shoot, he lines not fish, and he has been heard to declare that he read only one book through in his life; but music and the theater, and the stalls of artistic clubs have always been the salt of life to him. He was made a privy councillor In 1907. He is not in the least Inclined to claim virtues he does not possess, and It is -well known that lie finds little fault with an address presented to him by an Irish friend, in which he was described as "right honorable, right worshipful, right trusty and well be loved counsellor, Trinitarian, Unitarian, nothingarian, orator, statesman, ship builder, sloffger, patron of many liv ings (he had 12,000 men under him), monarch among higher critics, pur veyor of good deerls and good wine." Harland & Wolff have built many jfri n liner?, but no great warships. "The man who makes a watch cannot make a turret clock," Is the motto of the firm. Otherfise, every man to his own trade. So far as the royal navy Is concerned, they have contented themselves with building gunboats and constructing the machinery -.'or certain great ships of war. CASA VERDUGO FOLKS WILL FIGHT ANNEXATION 'jointure with Glendale Opposed by Improvemeiu Club CASA VERDUGO. Sept. 13.—A per manent organization to be known as the Casa VerdUgO Improvement as sociation was formed here last Tues day evening. The following officers were elected: President, Col. T. H. Thornton; vice lent, Keyes; secretary, George E. Lackey; treasurer, G. D. Littlemen. Committees were also appointed as follows: Roads and general improve ment; Messrs. Oliver Mitchell, J. Kranz, Cooper and Walton; annexa tion, Messrs. Oliver Mitchell, Croswell J. Kranz, Wyrell, Penfield, Brue, Pet erson, George Young and J. J. Nelson; publication, It. J. Wilson and Mesdames Lackey and Croswell. Many speakers voiced the desire of the association that it be placed on record as being diametrically opposed to annexation to Glendale. The resi dents of ('as. t Verdugo feel that they are fully as Interested and competent to install improvements about their homes as are the officers and residents of Glendale, a mile and a half away. The members of the organization be lieve that annexation to this little city will not only undo the improve ments already male but greatly deter those in contemplation. Tho committee on annexation Im mediately went Into session and planned vigorous measures to combat tho annexation measures. A luncheon wa-s served at tho close of the meeting by Mrs. Sorsland as sisted by Misses Williams and Peter son. Another meeting will bo held on Saturday evening at S o'clock at the "Casa." CHURCH VOTES FOR ITS PASTOR REDLANDS, Sept. 15.—The officers of tho First Methodist church last night voted unanimously at the quar terly conference to request the return of Rev. E. J. Inwood to the local chargo for another year. He is now serving a second pastorate in the church and Is finished the first year of the second term. During the year tho church has had an increase in membership of about 100 persons. Ton ran buy It. pern»p» at many plamw, but mire', on. BEST plac. to buy It-*— thai slurs ii tvertlaeo. , ' ROOSEVELT WILL MEET WOODRUFF AT SYRACUSE Griscom Says Colonel's Adhe rents Will Indorse Taft at State Convention NEW YORK. Sept. 15.—Theodora Roosevelt and Timothy L. Woodruff, chairman of the Republican ctato committee, probably will meet at Syra cuse Saturday, colonel Roosevelt Is to speak at the state fair on that day and Chairman Woodruff, who will leave tonight for Syracuse, will stay over until Sunday to hoar what the colonel has to say. Mr. Woodruff was asked whether he had heard anything In confirmation of a report said to have emanated from friends of Colonel Roosevelt that Pres ident Taft looked with favor on the Roosevelt program at tho state con vention. •You haven't heard that the presi dent has taken such a position, have you?" was the chairman's reply. He continued: "It doesn't make any difference, however, so far as the temporary chairmanship Is concerned. The state committee took a dignified position In ■electing the vice president of the United States and that selection was finally acquiesced In by every mem ber of tho committee present, -with tho exception of County Chairman Griscom and Harry W. Mack, who were not recorded. "I don't see how any of the men who voted to make Mr. Sherman's election unanimous can go into the convention and vote for some one else who has been injected Into the situa tion, any more than they could go out and work against a candidate whose nomination they had helped to make unanimous In a convention." Lloyd C. Grtscom, when told what Chairman Woodruff had said, made this comment: "Mr. Woodruff ignores the fact that Mr. Sherman's election by the state committee was attained by misuse of President Taft's name. Mr. Bherman's election was accomplished In such a manner that he cannot with dignity accept it." Questioned as to reports that Colonel Roosevelt's adherents were not dis posed to Indorse President Taft's ad ministration at the state convention, Mr. Griscom said: "I have not heard that any Repub lican In the state is opposed to giving the fullest Indorsement to the admin istration of President Taft. I cer tainly am in favor of it." MOTORCYCLE POLICEMAN HALTS ROOSEVELT'S AUTO Officer Relents on Finding T. R. Is with Speeders RIVERHEAD, L. 1., Sept. 15.—C01. Roosevelt and party arrived here today after an eventful automobile trip from Oyster Bay. Near Cold Springs Har bor the colonel's automobile ran into a speed trap and the party was held up by a motorcycle policeman after a lively four-mile chase. Col. Roosevi-lt, who was scheduled to speak at the Suffolk county fair today, was accompanied by Fathers York and Sherman of Huntington, Father Powers of Oyster Bay and Willard N. Bayless and August Hecksher of Huntington. Near Shoreham a tire blew out, caus ing a slight delay. Then came the motorcycle chase. After capturing the automobile tho policeman allowed it to proceed when he learned that Col. Roosevelt was one of the party. Cof. Roosevelt stopped at the home of Mayor Gaynor at St. James, but the mayor was not at home. The colonel left a message for the mayor express- Ing regret at not having seen him and tho hope that his recovery would be speedy. SANTA ANA BRIEFS SANTA ANA, Sept. 15.—Alejo Ma slas, who is also known as "Ed" Ma sias, was arraigned by Justice Smith wick this morning for passing a forged check on the Turner shoe store for $30. The shoe store has already re covered $20 of the amount through at tachment. Price Hunton bought two meal tick ets of Mrs. A. D. Brown for $7, for which he did not pay. Mrs. Brown sued him for the amount, but Hunton declared the tickets were for men who were working for him and that the men should pay for what they had eaten. Justice Smithwick disagreed with him sufficiently to award Judg ment to Mrs. Brown for the $7. In order to raise funds for a pro posed club house, the Santa Ana Val ley Ebell club will produce the play of "Esmeralda" at the Grand opt>ra house. Ernest Crosier Phillips will direct and stage the play, and Miss Kmmeline Petersen, the to-be queen of the Orange county carnival, will be the leading woman. Other well known amateurs will take part. WANTS PATENT ON BERTHS REDLANDS, Sept. 15.— W. T. Tem ple, who recently secured a patent on an. adjustable berth for children, has gone to Chicago to confer with Pull man car authorities concerning the in stallation of the berths in cars. It is a collapsible*, affair that occupies lit tle room and the Inventor expects It to have a ready demand for use In railway cars, hotels or homes. ANKLE CUT BY GLASS SANTA ANA, Sept. 15.—While mov ing a cigar case yesterday, Itobert Dv Bols of the firm of Hoffman & Dv Bols dislodged a framed picture from the case, and as It fell to the floor some of the glass struck his an- Ue, severing two arteries. Ou Bola was under the Influence of chloroform for almost an hour. SENTENCE INDIAN RUM SELLER REDLANDS, Sept. 15.—Jean Do La Cruz Norte and Josa Lopez, two In dians, were sentenced to jail fur fifty and thirty days by Judge Glfford to day for giving liquor to other In dians. OBSCURE—BUT HAPPY IJ« used to sit and hold her hand While bllMaful moments swiftly passed; How happily they dreamed and planned In those glad hours that could not last. Ho used to bring her sweets, and ghe Would make him proud to hear her praise; Tliey both ugreed that he should bo A leader In the future days. He holds her hand In his hand atlll, Hut leaves no footprints on the sands; lit. does not lead, and never will; Fame has no time for holding hands. - Chicago Record-Herald. It'« a.i easy to secure a bargain In a and automobile, through want advertising, v It used to be—and (till I*-to n»cur« • ho™. tad carrlace, • This Friday to Be One of Truly Exceptional Offerings The power of small sums will be shown you with more force than ever in The Basement Store today. When you glance over this specimen list of bargains you'll not wonder why this suc cessful section is crowded from opening until closing time daily. [USABLE REMNANTS VERY LOW PRICED] 12$ c fancy figured batiste, per yard ...' 5c 20c fancy figured f1anne1ette5............. .12^c 15c longcloth, 36 inches wide; yard 9c 15c bleached cambric, per yard ...lie 12ic fancy figured percale, yard -.-: 74c 50c Turkey red table damask, yard 29c 15c kimono flannel special, yard 10c 12£ c fancy outing flannel, special 9c 25c mercerized white waisting 12£ c 20c corded stripe madras, yard Hie 10c "yard wide" cotton crepe 5c 12£ c fancy figured lawn, special, yard 5c 11^1 . wash I Regular $1 £S§k. $ i? s^7sc I I l#!f riri^CCOQ W/'dicf-C rflP uJM«LS3ttB 28 Inch wide I ~7 C_ 1/1 CjOLo yy iIXOvO fra^ E Hlj SSjrjM lind B feet long. l^fe^ Like Both tailored and"! I /Sjm T^Z iyiHi» U"\\j lingerie model s\/ /Übßv * Kr«n. tan. brown faS^.Tmrlr^ thp included. Tailored IjjhN iina ro<1" Of wo°' M JlHfli^ lily- waists of fine, sheer lawns «iS7 "I<l flbro> *n(! /If^ and batistes, some with sol- ifTSS-sk *!* ITtlXn. I IkvS'^l illVtylv^ll ... • « r x all 11 MIFK and satisfying \HSs^ JJIVV'Iv" idly tucked fronts. All well mM Boor coveringB tßt £|':':•■ -r\ (2* f\ A Q made and fit perfectly. The /§}( 111 |*7sSt' ■ ÜBe "> bedroom» --v 7ISI •ll)^**" lingeries are prettily de- 1 |l| [lij mMi bungalows, etc. l^pfpv£| tt^ signed and trimmed with i ||ll|||| I* ntl ' ' Billl lace Fronts of solid em- || W^^S^ Mslm t'n? P; a o P swim in broidery. You could not Jfll^^^^T^ • wlmJlliSf? skin tunic over- buy the materials in any one \l Mt jHslvtl? »\#Ki^<l2nL*v !jfsBP^Sff f kirt tunic eir«t. buy the materials m any one \\ J¥PesSByEsMttE£ss±_ M Itil S~ Thit™^: of 'them for the price of the jlf^^SS^shw T'fl IiJI J Ua PPri ru l e nr *y^u finished waist. . #I^Pl^^^ • '' 1 long while-weeks TWO FOR THE REGU- KESBF^Z^^fm^i&^W^^ I ate^asr yet! I LAR PRICE OF ONE I f^^^ YPP» ' I Embroidery Remnants Children's Dresses . Lace' Samples 5c Short lengths of edges and in- Neat and stylish; made CA*-» Importers' samples of fine lace sertions — all widths and of fancy percales and jU^, allovers, edges and insertions, lengths! A big table, filled o raf 2 In ye^ 8 # d r.* v .,, pro put up in bunches and every with them at prices that will nounce these real bargains—as- bunch is a big bargain! To clear them out quickly. Look tonishingly good values! day cy go on sale at, per them over. Regular 69c Corsets bunch, sc. Windsor Ties wen made of coutu or a r Big Silk Sale, Yard ,-..-. . . . * -« net in either long or /*~1( & Fancy dotted striped, plaid |- short mode i a . Have **^^ Thousands of yards of or plain colored Windsor ties J\. correct lines and each corset has plain and fancy silks in a iMP that are fine for school wear two palrg of strong supporters big sale today, and the *'■'*' or to wear with shirt waists. A attached. Soe them! price is only 30c a yard! Wanted Friday special offering. weaves and desirable colorings, too! $5. Suit Hats Women's Gowns snk Poplins Yard Smart tailored effects (£^ C\C Well worth their regu- *JC\2 V ' _ in satin and velvet I*/ V F lar price— Either /Ml* In white, tan, green, pink. *sO^ hats — designed for '#'■•■•-'•-' button front or slipover ■" w cardinal, blue, gray and /%*fl^ general service. Come In black, styles; made of good, materials other wanted colors. An *'■'>' brown and navy. Today buy one and prettily trimmed with lace 18-inch fabric that promises great for almost half price. and embroidery. popularity this season. LpngSilk 39c vmmima^vKial J^yL 16? C Lisle Gloves *js\j ~_. Cloth, Yard -1-VF3V/ 16-button length black silk l^/WYNUAffI V»A/»V»t White an.l colored table oil lisle gloves of extra quality. j&&CC\ \ YIIfVX V i\A \Q^\fa doth, 4r> inches wide. Extra Worth a half more. r% ravM/VWVV \f)favty*P special value. ' BMMWEKtfIK&HUt streets 8 ■===s* BUILDING PERMITS Following are the building permits Issued since the last publication of the list and classified according to wards: Permits. Values. First ward 2 » i.m Second ward 6 6,150 Third ward 10 17,625 Fourth ward 8 16,200 Firth ward 12 16,600 Sixth ward * 6,350 Seventh ward ••••■•■•••••■•••■«•■• 1 110 Total! *2 »63.603 Oakwood avenue, near Wilton place— A. J. Commlngs, owner; P. M. Schnei der, builder, l'^-story seven room resi dence, $1975. Cahuenga street, Sebastian Si mon, 1314 Third avenue, owner; Louis Nelson, builder; addition and repairs to residence, $1000. Pico street, 600 East—First New Tes tament church, 159 West Fifth street, owner; Bungalow Designing company, builder; one-story seven-room resi dence, $3200 • Forty-eighth street, 1150 West—Mrs. li. G. James, 2801 North Broadway, owner; F. G. Redmond, builder; two story eight-room residence, $3500. Fifty-ninth place, 406 West— Rendall, 151 West Thirty-third street, owner; H. M. Carpenter & Son, build ers; one-story room residence, $1600. Manhattan place, near Fourth street —Althouse Bros.. 202 Story building, owners and builders; two-story nine room residence, $4850. Dewey avenue. 1414—1. D. Marr, 1410 Dewey avenue, owner; E. H. Andrews, builder; one-story live-room residence, $1400. Fifty-eighth street, 428 West— Kapp, 235 West Fifty-second street, owner; J. A. Kutinz, builder; one story five-room residence, $1200. San Pedro, 337 West Sixteenth street —Mrs. C. A. Smith, at lot, owner; Rob ert Ralston, builder; alterations of res idence $176. Rampart street, 726— W. W. Riley, 723 Rampart street, owner and builder; alterations of residence, $425. Hollywood, 142 South Francis street— G. K. Patterson, 149 North Ivar street, owner; C. S. Albright, builder; »1% --story two-room barn, $400. Hollywood, 221 North Magnolia ave nue—N. E. Woodward, 225 North Mag nolia avenue, owner; one-story three room residence, $750. Central avenue, 601—A. D. Bell, own ■ er; G. M. Fields, builder; one-story one-room barber shop, $140. Vernon avenue, 1044 West—Vermont Square Water company, 416 Pacific Electric building, owner and builder; one-story shed, $150. • * Twenty-third street, 257 East—Mrs, M. B. Jones, 3715 San Julian street owner; W. W. Hippensteil, builder; addition and repairs to residence, $260. Forty-sixth street. 1610 West—F. G. Redmond, 265 East Forty-fifth street, owner and builder; one-story flve?rpom residence, $1800. v Adams street, 949 West—Maude Thomas and Ellie Mosgrove, at lot, owners; Olsen & Nelson, builders; one story one-room temporary school build ing, $500. Harvard boulevard, near Fourth —C. W. Moore, 643 East Thirty-second street, owner and builder; two-story nine-room residence, $4000. Virgil avenue, 175 South— C Valiant, at lot, owner and builder; 1% --story garage, $175. Darwin avenue, Richard Steyr, at lot, owner; R. P. Adams, builder; one-story five-room residence, $1238. Harvard boulevard, near Fourth street— W. Moore, 843 East Thirty- This Genuine <£ QQC Brass Bed .... #0. :7 Genuine brass bed, full 2-inch posts, extra heavy fillers, beautiful satin finish. The Eastern's price $8.95. Full 45-pound white cotton felt mattress, beautiful _ art tick, Imperial edge, now $10.95. MnTTTmTH All metal spring, extra heavy sides, 111 111 I A 111 £} newest fabric, now $6.95. Sold in sets IB I|| I Hi 111 ■■Sm only— mattress and spring:—for HjW^*'" ill uilu Ttl-I- 1 We mako this combination price for |ot»--^~7*-4 1 jLJLJi-dr "nfli thls week only—it's a wonderful chance. We Give You Credit MMOyijifal mi» iwiiimi !!■■■> ■■[■■■■■mi (fccsidi Jwffj* flflflilfli Q WMMHwmiwiiiiiai ■ iibiih ■■■■inriiii fti^mniSfflltSOTrtyai^f^ second street, owner and builder; two story two-room garage, $500. Forty-seventh street, 218 East —D. W. McLean, 144 West Forty-seventh street, owner and builder; one-story seven room residence, $1900. Forty-flfth street, 156 West—C. O. Houseman, 132 West Forty-sixth street, owner and builder; one-story seven room residence, $2600. Hollywood, Sunset boulevard and Vis ta street—O. W. Butler, 406 Fay build- Ing, owner and builder; one-story sev en-room residence, $2000. Marlposa avenue and First street —F. A. Rudrou, 430 Security building, own er; J. C. Crlbb, builder; one-story slx room residence, $2000. Forty-sixth street, 1643 West—M. Pa trosso, 3119 South Grand avenue, own er; Associated Building and Investment company, builder; one-story five-room residence, $1800. Ellendale place, 2690— F. O. Engstrum, owner and builder; addition of sleep ing porch to residence, $200. Seventh street, 501 West—W. J. Schmidt, Seventh and Olive streets, owner; J. C. Meyer, builder; altera tions to building, $476. Gamier place, 820— E. C. Dimmlck, 2118 West Twenty-ninth place, owner and builder; addition to residence, $125. Fifty-third street, 1340 West—Z. Mar ceau, 624 West Forty-third street, own er and builder; one-story six-room residence, $1500. Fourth avenue, near Pico street — James Mackel, 1232 South Flower street, owner; F. E. Hartlgan, builder; two-story eight-room residence, $4500. Monmouth avenue. 2623 —G. W. Ran dall, at lot, owner and builder; one story one-room garage, $200. Fifty-third street. 1341 West—Z. Mar ceau, 524 West Forty-third street owner and builder; one-story six-room resi dence, $1500. Sierra Vista avenue, near Wilbur av enue—Anna Hill, 309 North Union ave nue, owner and builder; one-story flve room residence, $1500. Western avenue, 1303-1309 South—O. G. Wllhelm, Concord and Twenty-sec ond etreetß, owner; J. E. Chatern, builder; one-story one-room garage, $150. S. Pugh, builder; two-story nine-room residence, $2500. Broadway, 645 South—O. J. Bullock, Seventh and Broadway, owner; C. B. Weaver, builder; alterations of build ing, $500. Twelfth street, 2697 West—Miss Mary Butts, 1220 Klngsley drive, owner; D. Hollywood, Walnut avenue, near Western avenue—T. G. Fry, at lot, owner; John Tinder, builder; addition to residence, $500. Thirty-ninth street, 1774 East- Frank Janta, at lot, owner; Geo. Ten zagolln, builder; one-story five-room residence, $1000. Eleventh street, 1304 West —Mrs. F. R. Williams, at lot, owner; Z. C. Saffel, builder; two-story twenty-room apart ment house, $6000. Harvard boulevard and Third street —Alma Seaman, 460 North Grand avenue, owner; M. L. Schulz, builder; one-story eight-room res idence, $3000. LIST OF NEW STUDENTS AT UNIVERSITY LARGER Dr. Phelps Will Deliver Address at Southern Cal. Exercises Opening exercises for the University of Southern California will be held in the college chapel at 11 o'clock this morning, when an address will be de livered by_Dr. A. 3. Phelps, pastor of the Central Baptist church, Los An geles, a brother of Prof. Phelps of Yale university. The University of Southern California has had a busy opening week, and a heavy registration Is reported by the faculty. The graduate work has shown unusual activity. Last year all the candidates —eight—received the decree of M. A., and this year It Is believed fully twenty will take up the graduate work. Mr. Cogswell, the new psalmody lead er at the University church, will sing, and Dr. Skeele will preside at the or gan during the opening exercises next Friday. President George F. Bovard la expected to make some Interesting an nouncements.