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Full text of "The Glendale Evening News 1914-09-25"

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Daily Except Sunday EVENING tSfgZgsZfeZSfe,* 



VOL. X. 















The Los Angeles Presbytery, which 
closed its sessions at Long Beach on 
Thursday evening, was certainly a 
“dry” gathering. One hundred Pres¬ 
byterian ministers were present and 
forty-three elders, and when the 
news of old Virginia going “dry” by 
such a large majority was made 
known, the Presbytery lost all its 
dignity and gave a mighty shout of 
satisfaction, and sang the doxology. 
Never in the history of this church 
in Southern California has there been 
such general interest in state-wide 
prohibition as at present. 

Dr. Guy Wadsworth, superinten¬ 
dent of the Dry Federation, was 
present and reported confident suc¬ 
cess among many northern counties, 
■which heretofore had been in the 
doubtful column. 

The Presbyterian church in this 
state is aroused on the temperance 
question as never before. The New 
York office is sending money and 
men into this campaign, and if all 
the church organizations shall re¬ 
spond in a like manner, the outcome 
will not be at all in doubt. 

The Presbytery will have another 
meeting shortly, and put into opera¬ 
tion other plans for the extension of 
the work into other fields. 

W. E. Edmonds of the local church 
was elected vice-moderator and pre¬ 
sided at a number of the sessions. 
David Black was elected to serve on 
a very important commission, and 
Ben H. Nichols was appointed a mem¬ 
ber of the auditing committee. 


The rally of the Glendale Dry Fed¬ 
eration Thursday evening proved to 
be one of the largest and most en¬ 
thusiastic gatherings ever held in the 
high school auditorium. Special 
music was rendered by the school 
orchestra, followed by a male chorus 
of twenty voices. Next was a chorus 
by nearly 100 children, followed by a 
mixed chorus of 60 voices. The 
singers had been thoroughly drilled 
and each number merited long ap¬ 
plause. “Our own” Frederick Baker 
wat introduced and explained in de¬ 
tail the misleading amendment, No. 
47, which if carried will be the great¬ 
est blow to California that the liquor 
interests have ever yet attempted to 
put over on the unsuspecting public. 
Therefore, we must defeat No. 47. 

The main feature of the evening 
was the able address of Hon. S. W. 
Odell, president of the California 
Dry Federation. Mr. Odell explained 
in detail what the united "dry” 
forces are accomplishing throughout 
the state; what a terrific battle the 
“wets” are waging in certain locali¬ 
ties against the cause of righteous¬ 
ness, and urged every “dry” to use 
his or her influence to get every 
“dry” vote polled on election day. 

This done, victory is assured. 

Words of appreciation were ex¬ 
tended the local newspapers by Mrs. 
Hutchinson for the noble stand they 
are taking in the cause of right, both 
papers having refused flattering of¬ 
fers to publish advertisements for 
the “wets.” For the great financial 
loss these papers are sustaining we 
should rally to them by giving them 
loyal patronage. 

It was also announced that the 
officers of one of the great trans¬ 
continental roads are quietly advis¬ 
ing their employees to vote “dry” 
from a purely economic standpoint. 

When mention was made of Vir¬ 
ginia having just gone “dry” by 
50,000, the vast audience went wild 
with enthusiasm. 

California next. 


Mr. U. M. Emmick of 219 Mary¬ 
land avenue celebrated his 74th 
birthday just the way he most de¬ 
sired, said way being with veteran 
friends who were most enjoyably en¬ 
tertained at a six-course dinner in 
the Emmick home at 6 o’clock Thurs¬ 
day evening. 

Roses of wondrous beauty, togeth¬ 
er with different sized Old Glories, 
were used throughout the home and 
on the table at which the following 
were seated: Mr. and Mrs. U. M. 
Emmick and daughter, Mrs. H. D. 
McMasters, the Rev. D. D. Cheney, 
the Rev. Charles Norton, Mr. T. M. 
Barrett, Mr. J. Sloan, Mr. John Hick¬ 
man and Miss Imler, all of whom ex¬ 
tended the very best of wishes to the 
honored one-time soldier. 

Tiny silken flags were given as 
favors, having stood upright at the 
head of each place. 

Reminiscences of war-time days 
created much happiness for the old 
veterans who bravely went forth to 
defend their country and are still 
here to rehearse the scenes of bygone 

The Glendale Merchants’ Associa¬ 
tion held a banquet and business ses¬ 
sion at La Ramada, North Glendale, 
Thursday evening, September 24. 

Mr. and Mrs. English, who conduct 
the noted Spanish restaurant at This 
place, bore out their usual good name 
of giving excellent service. 

The dinner hour being over, the 
evening’s, entertainment was placed 
in the management of H. P. Coker, 
toastmaster. This gentleman in his 
easy and practical way of conducting 
such affairs, served well in this ca¬ 

Claire Crane, who is serving as 
secretary in the absence of his father, 
W. H. Crane, read the minutes of 
the previous meeting and the secre¬ 
tary’s report. 

“Community Pride,” the first sub¬ 
ject on the program, was discussed 
by A. T. Cowan, president of the as¬ 
sociation. The speaker emphasized 
the value of every citizen in a com¬ 
munity possessing a reasonable de¬ 
gree of self-pride. To be a good citi¬ 
zen in a community a man must have 
a high regard for himself and for 
the property and business placed in 
his care. Community pride may be 
exemplified by keeping neat store 
windows, fresh stocks of goods and 
by giving patrons courteous service. 
Community pride, if properly ad¬ 
hered to, will do much toward build¬ 
ing up a community. 

The spirit of community pride 
should be such that property owners 
and all persons interested in the wel¬ 
fare of their city should patronize 
local dealers so far as possible. 

Frank Davis of Tropico was called 
upon to talk on the subject “Experi¬ 
ence.” Mr. Davis said the subject 
assigned him is an important one, and 
he did not think it right for him to 
take up time at the meeting to dis¬ 
cuss the subject without more prep¬ 
aration. He begged to be excused at 
this time .with a promise that he 
would discuss the subject at a future 
meeting of the association. 

At this juncture the toastmaster 
called upon Mr. McLaren of Pasa¬ 
dena, who is a lecturer of consider¬ 
able note. Mr. McLaren called at¬ 
tention to the fact that cities 
throughout the entire civilized world 
are prospering in proportion to the 
degree of community pride they are 
putting into practice. He said he 
has made a study of the good results 
to communities by the buy-at-home 
practice. This gentleman is an able 
sneaker, and is well informed on the 
subject in hand. 

H. J. Smith of the Tropico Mer¬ 
cantile Company gave an excellent 
fifteen-minute talk on “Get To¬ 
gether.” Mr. Smith advocated broad¬ 
ness of mind in business methods. 
The merchant must not be tied up 
too much in self, but he should work 
for the upbuilding of the community 
and by so doing he will receive his 
reward in increased business. 

Mr. Smith urged the importance 
of members of the Merchants’ Asso¬ 
ciation being present at all meetings. 

Mr. O. C. Logan of Casa Verdugo 
spoke in a practical way about prof¬ 
its. He explained very clearly that 
it is absolutely necessary for every 
merchant and contractor to count on 
a sure profit on goods handled and 
services rendered. Mr. Logan says 
the dealer who does not figure a 
reasonable profit for money invested 
and services rendered is not treating 
his family and the business world 
fair. He illustrated by saying that 
the contractor who ignorantly or 
carelessly takes a job for less than 
it is worth, is unable to pay his help, 
is unable to pay his bills, and is un¬ 
able to buy the necessary clothing 
and food for his family. 

Mr. Logan’s interesting paper ap¬ 
pears in another column of this issue 
of the Evening News. 

A question box which was con¬ 
ducted by the toastmaster was the 
cause of considerable merriment, and 
also the means of considerable in¬ 
formation. Some of the questions 
propounded and answered were: 

Should members be fined on ac¬ 
count of being absent from regular 

In what way can merchants get 
together for their mutual benefit? 

What should a merchant do to in¬ 
fluence citizens to trade at home? 

Shall we ask the jobber to treat 
the merchant the same as the mer¬ 
chant treats his customers as to giv¬ 
ing credit? 

Should city and school employees 
be expected to buy merchandise at 
home so far as possible? 

What action should the Merchants’ 
Association take in reference to the 
channel of the Verdugo canyon wash 
being obstructed by timbers support¬ 
ing the P. E. bridge and the Central 
avenue bridge? 

Members and visitors who an¬ 
swered some of the above questions 

Have you been to the “fashion 
show” in Glendale? You know we 
are right up to the minute and are 
having one, too. Of course our dis¬ 
play is only in bonnets, but they cer¬ 
tainly are bonnets, and one to still 
the cry of the most fastidious. 

Take a stroll down the public 
thoroughfare and peek into the va¬ 
rious windows of the little shops just 

Late Thursday afternoon a great 
flock of the fair sex hovered near 
Mrs. Eudemiller’s attractive little 
shop on Brand boulevard. In a beau¬ 
tiful setting of rich velvet and pam- 
pus grass a black and white combina¬ 
tion was effectively carried out and 
serve as a fitting background for the 
attractive display, both in windows 
and French rooms, of the latest crea¬ 
tions, each vieing with the other for 
supremacy. Anything from the largo 
dress hat to the jaunty little sailor 
and close-fitting turban can be found. 

The dazzling colors of the past 
seem to have had their day. The 
prevailing combinations this season 
are black and white or black and 
pink, still dozens of other colors are 
used, but are found in the more sub¬ 
dued shades. 

Smith & Miller on Broadway are 
also having their fall opening, the 
season being evidenced not only by 
attractively trimmed felts and vel¬ 
vets, but by an abundance of autumn 
leaves and autumn colors. The beau¬ 
tifully hand-tinted window poster, 
which is said to have been especially 
done for the occasion, is the brush 
work of Mrs. Charles Lund, formerly 
Miss Hortense Rand of Glendale, and 
it also comes in for its share of 

As has been said before, “it pays 
to advertise.” Likewise does it pay 
to look around. So you who are in 
search of suitable strictly up-to-date 
head-covering, go forth on a local 
expedition before patronizing the Pa¬ 
cific Electric and rolling your per¬ 
fectly good dollars down foreign 

Once within the portals that shel¬ 
ter these alluring chapeaux, one’s | 
heart and fancy immediately become 
torn by conflicting emotions and j 
thoughts fly back to childhood days, i 
when stories were read in Grimm’s 
Fairy Tales about the hundred head¬ 
ed monsters and things, and then ’tis 
almost wished we were living in 
Fairyland, too. 


The above heading states very 
clearly the resolution formed by the 
Glendale Evening News in reference 
to the date the anniversary number 
will be circulated among the paid-in- 
advance subscribers of the Evening 
News and the Tri-City Progress. 

This special number comprises 68 
pages, with the cover, printed on a 
very good grade of book paper. The! 
cover stock is India tint printed in a j 
beautiful Bismark brown. There are 
more than 300 cuts of residences 
and Individuals represented on these 
pages. The names of persons who 
have built new residences and busi¬ 
ness buildings since January 1, 1913, 
are published. 

The history of Glendale, her 
schools, churches and clubs are given 
quite fully. 

The price of these special numbers 
is 25 cents each. Many orders have 
already been taken, and we predict 
that all copies will be sold two days 
after they are off the press. All or¬ 
ders are accompanied with cash. 


Thursday afternoon of this week 
the K. of P. hall at Tropico was 
brightened with the happy smiles 
and merry voices of little tots who 
were entertained by Mrs. Wayland 
Brown, teacher of fancy dancing for 

This party was given to the little 
pupils, their mothers and invited 
guests, all of whom enjoyed music, 
song and dancing, and later were 
bountifully served to delicious ice 
cream and cake. 

Assisting Mrs. Brown In the enter¬ 
tainment of her twenty-five or thirty 
guests was Mrs. S. V. Lawton of 

Thursday night’s meeting of Glen 
Eyrie chapter, Order of Eastern Star, 
w r as one of the most enjoyable and 
largest attended for some time. After 
the regular initiation ceremony, a 
social hour, in which refreshments 
were served, took place. 

were: C. W. Ingledue, E. S. McKee, 
Frank McKinney, Tropico, Fred Fish, 
Attorney Craig, Lyman Brundage of 
San Diego, E. F. Parker, Mr. Mene- 

Gentlemen: The subject which l 
have had the lot to draw for this 
occasion is most important to us 
all. It is the one point we should all 
be striving and working for, and we 
undoubtedly are, either intelligently 
or otherwise. My topic is “Profit.” 
Some use one method while others 
use another, but just as surely as I 
stand here, just as surely as the sun 
rises in the east and sets in the west, 
there is only one way to obtain this 
much desired profit, and this is it: 
If you are in business or otherwise 
employed, obtain enough to allow 
yourself a fair margin above all ne¬ 
cessary expenses, whatever they may 
be, and this every fair man is willing 
to concede to his fellow men. 

Profit in my estimation is one of 
the most important factors of the 
business world, as it spells pros¬ 
perity. And prosperity spells happi¬ 
ness and satisfaction. Happiness be¬ 
cause it allows a man to furnish 
those whom he loves with not only 
the necessities of life, but the lux¬ 
uries as well. And besides this, it 
allows him to lay aside enough to 
keep from being a burden to others 
when he becomes infirm. 

On the other hand, a lack of profit 
means poverty, sorrow and misery. 

I may go a step farther and say 

Therefore, do not let it be laid at 
your door that you have conducted 
a business without taking a reason¬ 
able profit over and above all run¬ 
ning expenses, including a fair salary 
for yourself. Do not sell or labor 
for less than it costs you, for by so 
doing you are a menace to your com¬ 
munity, a detriment to all who are 
in your line trying to make an hon¬ 
est living with a reasonable profit. 
In other words, you are, as Theodore 
Roosevelt says, “an undesirable citi¬ 

This may sound a little harsh to 
you but I will illustrate what I mean 
by citing an incident which recently 
came to my attention. A man living 
in our community who has a wife 
and three children and who is a cess¬ 
pool digger by trade, contracted to 
dig a cesspool for twelve dollars. 
When it was completed the work was 
O. K., but his material cost him 
$11.25, which left him seventy-five 
cents to pay a man whom he had em¬ 
ployed to help him and his own labor. 
And what was the result? He had 
no money left to pay his many bills, 
besides robbing his fellow man out 
of his just wages. 

I called at his home. His children 
were poorly clad. They had neither 
shoes nor stockings. His wife was in 
the same condition. I talked with 
her. She claimed that he was always 
busy, but in order to keep up with 
his competitors he had to work so 
cheaply that he made no profit. 

Then here are the questions: 

Was he a good husband and fath¬ 
er? Was he a good citizen? Was 
he an aid to prosperity? Was he 
honest? To all of these questions 
there is the same answer—no. He 
was not. He knew better, but he 
was too weak and cowardly to stand 
up for his profit for fear his com¬ 
petitor would do the work for less. 

Just such men are responsible for 
hard times. Do I hear someone ask¬ 
ing “why?” Because he did that one 
piece of work for less, he drove his 
fellow man to do the same. He could 
not buy shoes for his children. And 
here are the results. It threw the 
man who made the shoes that he 
should have used out of employment. 
He robbed the manufacturer, the rail¬ 
road, the insurance company, the 
commission merchant, the broker and 
the retailer. And last, but not least, 
his own children were deprived of 
the comfort of those shoes, all as 
the result of his bidding and labor¬ 
ing for too little. And the invariable 
consequences of such actions are 
over-production and under-consump¬ 

However, gentlemen, I am sorry to 
say that this is only one case. There 
are many who claim to be business 
men who are just as bad, if not worse, 
than this cesspool digger. For ex¬ 
ample, merchants who buy goods and 
sell them regardless of cost and rea¬ 
sonable profit. 

This and not the cry that is heard 
all over the country, “It is the fault 
of the administration,” is the cause 
of hard times. The fault is so close 
to us that we see it every day and 
do not recognize it. Why? Because 
we have not considered the enormity 
of it. 

A little sign put on an article of¬ 
fering it for less than its real value 
is worse than a snake coiled to strike. 
This strikes at the very foundation 
of prosperity. It opens a way to de¬ 
struction and failure, not only for 
himself, but his fellow man as well. 
It breaks the link In the chain of 
(Continued on Page 4) 

Among the large social events are 
the receptions to be held next Mon¬ 
day afternoon and evening, to which 
Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Willisford have 
issued invitations. These receptions 
will be held Monday, September 28, 
at the First Congregational church, 
corner Third street and Central ave¬ 
nue. The ladies of the church and 
congregation are invited to come at 
three and stay till five o’clock. Dur¬ 
ing this time the following program 
will be enjoyed: 

Piano solo, Miss Ruby Dale. 
Soprano solo, Mrs. C. M. Van Dyke. 
Reading, Mrs. Coral Harrison 

Vocal solo, Miss Louise Armstrong. 
"Just Talk,” Dr. Willisford. 

In the evening, eight to ten, the 
pien of the church and congregation 
are invited. An interesting program 
will be rendered by the male quartet 
and Mr. Benjamin Scovell of Los 
Angeles. Dr. Willisford will also 
have a part. The male quartet con¬ 
sists of Mr. Blake Franklin, Mr. R. 
W. Beers, Mr. Lewis Abell and Mr. 
H. W. Yarick. They are always 
greatly enjoyed, and on an occasion 
like this are at their best. 

Mr. Scovell is a reader of great 
repute. A good many have had the 
pleasure of hearing him in Glendale 
when he gave “The Sign of the Cross” 
and Dickens’ “Christmas Carol” at 
the church. It is very fortunate that 
Mr. Scovell has been obtained for 
this evening. 

Mrs. Goodridge will be in charge 
of the serving in the afternoon and 
Mrs. E. A. Svenson and Mrs. L. L. 
Frazee will pour tea, assisted by Miss 
Marian Lane and Miss Eulalie 

Those who will assist Dr. and Mrs. 
Willisford in receiving are Mrs. Geo. 
Adams, Mrs. E. D. Yard, Mrs. A. 
Lucas Smith, Mrs. M. J. Miner, Mrs. 

B. Franklin, Mrs. H. W. Yarick, Mrs. 
W. D. MacRae, Mrs. C. E. Hutchin¬ 
son, Mrs. W. W. Brown, Mrs. W. L. 
Patterson, Miss Calla Porter, Mrs. W. 
S. Alvord, Mrs. Wm. Nash, Mrs. E. 

C. Galey, Mrs. A. S. Chase, Mrs. Thos. 
Atkinson, Mrs. Hudson, Miss Button, 
Miss Frazer, Mrs. R. Head and Mrs. 
B* O. Von Oven. 

Miss Calla Porter and Mrs. F. H. 
Evarts are arranging the decorations. 

In the evening Mr. D. A. Lane will 
direct the serving, assisted by Mr. E. 
E. Schuyler, Mr. C. H. Challis and 
Mr. C. M. Van Dyke. 

Those who will assist in receiving 
are Mr. George E. Adams, Mr. E. D. 
Yard, Mr. Goodridge, Rev. H. M. 
Goodwin, Rev. Wm. Sloan, Mr. E. O. 
Von Oven, Mr. W. D. MacRae and 
Clarence Galey. 


“What Is Conversion?” This age- 
old question will be treated by the 
pastor, Rev. C. Blanchard Hatch, at 
the Tropico Presbyterian church next 
Sunday morning. The hour of serv¬ 
ice is 11 o’clock sharp. 

The ladies of the Tropico Thurs¬ 
day Afternoon Club are keenly antici¬ 
pating the first club meeting of the 
year, which will be held at the home 
of Mrs. Leigh Bancroft on South 
Brand boulevard Thursday, October 

Mrs. E. C. Coleman of Brawley is 
spending a few days as the guest of 
Mr. and Mrs. Earl V. Coleman. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Warrington of Los 
Angeles is the week-end guest of her 
sister, Mrs. W. A. Dutton, of Vir¬ 
ginia place. 

Mrs. R. M. Milligan has returned 
from a three months’ delightful visit 
with relatives and friends in Mis¬ 
souri, Kansas, Colorado and other 
interesting places in the Middle West. 


Today the Irish Linen Store start¬ 
ed a big month-end sale, and in ad¬ 
dition to great values, they give 
every woman making a purchase a 
gift in merchandise. Many of the 
bargains were advertised in yester¬ 
day’s News. 

The Hendricks Department Store 
also offers its many patrons some¬ 
thing unusual in bargains, this firm 
having purchased a job lot of under¬ 
wear, which is being offered at great 
reductions, as can be seen in their 
price quotations on page 4. 

The Juvenile Shop’s cost sale also 
continues, the last day of “at cost” 
prices being next Wednesday. This 
affords women of Glendale an excel¬ 
lent chance to secure children’s fur¬ 
nishings and clothing at a great sav¬ 
ings, as is proven in prices quoted 
in an ad on page 4. 

As a leader, Russell’s Bakery is 
eiving away a pencil with each sale 
of bakery goods amounting to ten 
cents or more, Saturday. 

The first meeting of the Columbus 
Avenue Parent-Teacher Association 
since the opening of school was held 
in the school building at 3:15 Thurs¬ 
day afternoon. 

A most interesting and delightful 
program was presided over by the 
president, Mrs. H. W. Yarick, who 
in turn introduced the participants 
to the sixty-five mothers and inter¬ 
ested ladies present. 

Mrs. Eugene Morinan delighted her 
hearers with instrumental solos and 
Mrs. Charles H. Toll, president of 
the Parent-Teacher Federation, spoke 
briefly but convincingly upon parent- 
teacher work in general. 

Mrs. C. C. Noble of Los Angeles, 
national chairman of membership for 
the Congress of Mothers, and who 
with the exception of the Casa Ver¬ 
dugo school organized all the Parent- 
Teacher Associations in Glendale, 
chose as her subject, “Round Table 
Talk On Problems of the American 
Mother” and succeeded in holding 
the close attention of her audience 
for an hour and a half. 

An informal reception followed, 
during which delicious home-made 
cake and tea were served by the re¬ 
ception committee, of which Mrs. C. 
M. Van Dyke is chairman. 

Preceding this meeting, which ad¬ 
journed to meet again the third 
Thursday in October, Mrs. H. W. 
Yarick entertained the executive 
board of the school and the two 
higher officials at luncheon in her 
home, 1447 West Third street, In 
order that the Parent-Teacher work, 
its meaning, achievements, etc., mignt 
be thoroughly gone over and under¬ 
stood by all. 

Pink and white was the dainty but 
effective combination chosen for dec¬ 
orative purposes by the hostess, who 
used roses for table and home em¬ 

Those who enjoyed Mrs. Yarick’s 
gracious hospitality were Mrs. Chas. 
H. Toll, Federation president; Mrs. 
C. C. Noble, national chairman for 
the Congress of Mothers; Mrs. H. M. 
McPherson, vice-president of Colum¬ 
bus P. T. A.; Mrs. Blake Frankliu, 
secretary; Mrs. Horace G. Hosford, 
treasurer; Mrs. Pierre V. Potter, 
chairman of membership; Mrs. E. M. 
Witt, chairman of ways and means, 
and Mrs. C. W. Houston, chairman of 


The first meeting of .the inter¬ 
mediate Parent-Teacher Association 
will be held in the school auditorium 
at 8 o’clock tonight, and will be in 
the nature of an informal reception 
in honor of the teachers of the school, 
namely, Prof. Richardson D. White, 
supervising principal; Miss Carrie 
Noble, Miss Mable Shultz, Miss M. 
Louise Kimball, Miss Mary Black¬ 
burn, Miss Mable Thayer, Miss Helen 
White, Miss Lulu M. Wooldridge, 
Miss Marjorie Conners, Miss Lucy K. 
Moore, Miss Clara Midcalf, Mr. E. M. 
Polley, Mr. J. N. Clark and Mr. L. S. 

The program to be given includes 
greetings and words of welcome from 
Mr. A. B. Heacock, president of the 
board of education; Mrs. Charles H. 
Toll, president of the Parqpt-Teacher 
Federation; Prof. Richardson D. 
White, supervising principal of Glen¬ 
dale schools, and responses in behalf 
of the teachers by Miss Carrie Noble. 
In addition to this, there will be vocal 
numbers by Mrs. Leora Cammack 
and Mrs. Greely Kolts, accompanied 
by Mrs. L. V. Lawton, and readings 
by the well-known and commendable 
entertainer, Mrs. Coral Harrison 

At the close of the program re¬ 
freshments will be served in the out¬ 
door court at the rear of the build¬ 
ing, where hundreds of especially 
strung lights and pretty decorations 
will be most prominent. Those in 
charge of the refreshments and deco¬ 
rations are Mrs. Arthur C. Brown, 
Mrs. Frank Thorpe, Mrs. H. G. Hen¬ 
ning, Mrs. A. H. Wightman, Mrs. 
Nat Green, Mrs. Mary T. Edwards, 
Mrs. Herman Paine, Mrs. E. S. Mc¬ 
Kee, Mrs. W. II. McMasters, Mrs. 
Frederick Baker and Mrs. C. L. 

Unbonneted ladies in the receiving 
line will be Dr. Jessie A. Russell, 
Mrs. Mattison B. Jones, Mrs. W. E. 
Edmonds, Mrs. C. E. Hutchinson, 
Mrs. E. S. McKee, Mrs. Arthur C. 
Brown, Mrs. A. H. Wightman, Mrs. 
Herman Paine and Mrs. C. W. Ingle¬ 

Mr. William Button, one of the 
more recent residents to build a 
beautiful home In Glendale, left this 
week for Chicago, where he is inter¬ 
ested in business and where he ex¬ 
pects to remain until after the first 
of the year. Mrs. Button and family 
are remaining in their attractive 
home, 1307 West First street. 


the^P™ e ^ 

ifti{ [ f-'V evening t. 0 /.7.'.»wra— 

Published Daily Except Sunday 
A. T. Cowan, Publisher and Prop. 

Office of publication, 920 West 


, nT „.„ „„ ivtkntion of the corner of said 133.33 acre allotment Many charitable institutions are 
TOARD OF SUPERVISORS TO Said point being also the most e westerly run mainIy for the benefit of the 

FORM A DI s ™““ r WATEB a?re e a r ilStment. e (The P. Beaudry, Oias- salaried officials. 

1,1 sell and Chapman, Benjamin Dreyfus, 

- Rancho Santa Eulalia or W.C. B Rich- _ _ _ 

.. . ardson, Brent Tract or Glassell and 

Notice is hereby given that the chapman and the Jesse D. Hunter al- .*» l a 1 

Board of Supervisors of the County of j 0 ur."nts above referred to are the sev- 1,1 0001110(1 11(10 

L.os Angeles, State of California, did, at eral allotments which were set aside vldodilICU 11UO 

a meeting of said board held on the t0 the var i 0U s parties by final decree______. 

tenth day of August, 1914, adopt a o{ distribution in District Court Case 
resolution declaring the Intention of No 1621) Thence northeasterly along 

said board to form and organize a storm the northwesterly line of afore referred FOR SALE 

water district, to be known Ver- j esse D Hunter 2790.16 acre,allot- F Ort.4-.Cb 

dugo Storm Water District with boun- ment to the point situated 300 feet- 

daries as hereinafter set forth, in ac- easte rly of, measured at right angles, F OR SALE—New 5-room bunga- 



S. C. MARANVILLE—TAc ‘Photographer in your town. 

TO LET— 6 -room modern house; ! PROFESSIONAL CARDS 

close in; Fifth St. near Isabel; $20 —--- 

FOR SALE—New 5-room bunga- 

per month, water paid. Phone 456J 
or call 702 W. Fifth. 31tf 

One year .'!! ISf r ?he C LeKiTlatuTe PI of V 18 the S State of ^Fernam 3 o y Road °lying westerly of low, oak floors, gas furnace, fire- FOR RENT—Furnished apart- 

One month . California, entitled, “An *?,rff^nd the .? - ^ A - a Jl?rth‘v" naraiLd place, cement cellar, all built-in fea- ments, two disappearing beds. New 

One week .J® I gove^nmernT "^“mb 'water districts ^,°” h ht fhe easterly and northeasterly tures, lawn and trees; 2 blocks from an( i up-to-date. 1321% Hawthorne. 

I _ M 1 — ft cr,T» n U,C . M -..t-.tlnrr t VlO ldntl , , C c An tfl H. nflint . . 1 1 J _u._ ______ n a . a 

Office Phones—Sunset 909, Home 2184 

Residence Sunset 909—Home 832 

Dr. H. Russell Boyer 

Physician and Surgeon 

First National Bank Building 

11 to 12 a m. 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. 

FOR RENT Well furnished Telephones: Residence Sunset 1004W 

... n ,lr,/ 1 /\n'E< nmtlli n .1 ti'oef * he.. I 

Glendale, California 

8 ingle Copy . 02 ? 0 7 uTe^rpo^e of protecting the land llne of San Fernando Road to a point Brand Blvd., near school and store. Te l. 506J. 26tS 11 to 12 a> m ’ 2 to 4 and 7 t0 8 P ‘ m ‘ 

- , - , th , postofHce at Los A m ^rfrom^t^e^S ^^n^^Tnavfg" SSSftt “W*angles*to*.Price $2600, $50 down, balance like - , . . ■— - " 

Entered at the q___ nd rlaRC , ble stream. watercourse, canyon or line of^endato.Avenue.'Whence n^rth- rent phone owner, Home 1078. FOR RENT Well furnished bed- Telep h 0 nes: Residence Sunset 1004W 

8 ' M B Matter Tf p'rmertion by said giineffle Avenue to 6 2n !ntersectlo,. 34t3 room; windows south and west; be- office Sunset 982J 

Mail Matter SiSSm and for the levying of taxes w j t h the southerly line of Lot 37 of .___ tween Verdugo road and Adams; Office Hours —10 to 12 a. m„ 2 to 5 p. m. 

-- and assessments to pay tor the cost the Childs Tract as per map recorded F0R SALE—2 bred New Zealand mea ls if desired. Sunset phone 62W. ott t? rs by Appointment. 

GLENDALE, CAL., SEPTEMBER 25. of “kpprevSd ',? e cord? of P af??esald °Coumy1"thSno? does, 1 fine New Zealand buck; $2 34tf Dr. E. F. Archer 

Marr-h 13 1909 and acts amendatory northerly parallel with the westerly f thp o if taken at once 124 Or- _ __ OSTEOPATH 

----thereto 1 for the purpose of protecting i ine of said Lot 37 to an intersection for the 6 ir take at e. number of renters for California Apts., 416 1-2 S. Brand Blvd. 

« fhf lands within the boundaries of with the easterly line thereof: thence ange St., Glendale. 34t4 We have a numDer oi renters ior Glendale, California 

GIRLS AND BOYS WANTED Sfd Proposed 1 district from damage by northerly in a direct line to the most ____ houses. List with US. H. L. Miller __. 

- storm water and from the waters of northerly corner of said^Childs Tract^ TOMATOES—Premium Ponderosa & C o.. 476 Broadway. Phone Glen- --- 

Mrs. Mattison B. Jones asks that the h Y ® F gaid°d i s tr i c t & " an d for the pur- of a point on the westerly line of Ver- tomatoes, superior to any other to- dale 853. 307tf J)j- r p Q Young 

all girls and boys between the ages ^f'“spreading .conserving n^h«rt £ mato on the market . Forty cents -——- —r phyX... ..d 

of 12 and 14 years who have Indian f® tainl ,? B ' ithm a “aid 8 istrfctf any or all the north line of the c. E. Thom 25.3 box delivered. J. C. Sherer, Sunset FOR RENT—5-passenger auto by office, Filger Bldg., 570 W. Broadway 
costumes and who are willing to M^d, water*, and fixing the acre ^otmen^of^the R^cho^an Ra- 529J . 3U5 the hour or by the day; best service 

take part in the Hiawatha play at time and place ,J.° r Petitionheretofore Isli. records of aforesaid County; --■ — — low charge of $1.00 per hour. Call off | ce phone—Sunset 348. Residence 

the fiesta, report at the home of filed In the officl of the Board of thence northeasterly along the north- FOR SALE—Two 8 -foot bin-dis- Glenda i e 1043J. 272tf Phones—Sunset 348, Home 511 

Miss Jackson, 1416 Milford street, Supe^lsors askln^for^h^foriM on westerly^ with th e e d sou°h R Rne of the | P la >' grocery counters, cheap. In------i 

Saturday forenoon at 9:30 o'clock SSr\^^T,?o?^en? t o a f 11 r,fe V 5 r a d n U c ro Ca8h ^ At”' WANTED lIS? sEto» 

Also eight girls from 14 to 16 thirteenth ??y °L°, 0 £„ nlace ffxed tor San Ratael as per District Court Case Broadway. one --- TT _ „ tv 

rr.rt.t ::*svs a ss-sw ,.. w “ SvSogs"^™ a 

port at the same time and place. £ords at^Clty of Los Angeles age. Submit offer. ‘ Box 121 Glen- addres s "A," New s office._34t2_ JHou™ 

-- That It is proposed to assess all line of said 2629.01 acres allotment to da)e Even mg News. 34t3 wAhrmtcn_iri„„ l 0 „adrv to do: „ . . -_ 

34t3 room; windows south and west; be- Office Sunset 982J 

_tween Verdugo road and Adams; Office Hours—10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 6 p. m. 

FOR SALE—2 bred New Zealand mea ls if desired. Sunset phone 62W. Others by Appointment, 

es, 1 fine New Zealand buck; $2 34tf Dr. Ej. r. Archer 

r the 3 if taken at once. 124 Or- -—--—-— . n _ an4 a p». vd 

, . os** in A Viqvo a numhpr ctf renters for California Apts., 416 1-2 S. Brand Blvd. 

ge St., Glendale. 34t4 We nave a numDer oi renters iur Glendale, California 

____ houses. List with us. H. L. Miller ___ 

TOMATOES—Premium Ponderosa & c 0#t 476 Broadway. Phone Glen- - 

matoes, superior to any other to- dale § 53 . 307tf J) r# T # Q # Young 

ato on the market. Forty cents -______-- - — Osteopath, Physician and Surgeon 

>x delivered J. C. Sherer, Sunset FOR RENT—5-passenger auto by office, Filger Bldg., 670 W. Broadway 
!9J. 3U6 the hour or by the day; best service Call^ answer^ Promptlynl^ ytor 

--low charge of $1.00 per hour. Gall office Phone—Sunset 348. Residence 

FOR SALE—TWO 8 -fOOt bin-dis- (Jlendale 1043J 272tf Phones—Sunset 348, Home 611 

WANTED — Fine laundry to do; 
5-room house we W 'H Please you. Leave your or- 

TIT a wtttvtvtv Residence 467 W Fifth St.. Glendale. 

WANl ED Home Glendale 1132, Sunset 1019 

WANTED — Furnished room for H. C. Smith, M. D. 

rivate home desired; PHYSICIAN & SURGEON 

3 WS office. 34t2 Office 694 West Broadway, Glendale. 

--- Phone Sunset Glendale 1019. Hours 

Fine laundry to do; 2 to 5 p. m. 

years of age who wish to taue part - faring ls the board room o i™ no. 1021. mvrHixrr.F_unnii enniHea WANTED — Furnished room ior 44. v-. ouuiu, 

in the Arrow drill are asked to re- Board of Supertlsors oJ o tbe y c f southeas 1 ! 3 corner of said 2629.01 acres , Glenda i e pr0 pertv for clear acre- young man; private home desired; PHYSICIAN & SURGEOI 

port at the same time and place. RecoMs^r'thenCIty of Los Angeles, allotrne^^hence^ northerly h flowing e ” u ® mlt offer .' Box 121> G len- address “A,” News office. 34t2 Office 594 West QI< 

-. . l Th a ^ it is proposed assess ^all lh^ Southerly*l?ne^ ^"the^^-ncho^ La dale Evening News. 34t3 WANTED — Fine laundry to do; 2 to 6 n. m. 

Beggars In Turkey have formed a Property within ^b«« trlct for the Cj”jda as per FOR EXCHANGE—5-room house we will please you. Leave your or- ■ 

trade union, of 10,000 members, purpose, of^ Paying^the^damages^^cos^s P (0 * esald count y. thence northwesterly j Hollywood, lot 50x189, price ders at the White House restaurant, phones . offlce , sunset 1091; Res 
with headquarters in Jerusalem a Pf Tia J p | u< . h dy Ls. levees, ditches, ca- along said southerly line to the south- good location Want 1 708 W. Broadway, opposite the sani- sunset 618W. Hours: 10 to 12 a. 

They send out begging letters al, 'S^voir^. ^baftsan dothcrim. ofLol^ of^id ^an | tarium. Glendale Hand Laundry Co. * p <° 0 < nl ^ s - da - a "‘> ^> 

over the world. gSES? lan^inLaJd d« Hna^f LotsJZ and ^of -i^Rancho B b]ocks from car 34tl^_ A . V /. Teel, M. D. 

'- waTe a r B s e of ’verdugo Was’h and other “ t ln ^™the° : mJrtnorthS? 'in®- Will assume small amount or ' WANTED — Boy with wheel to SoeclaI N< 

__ washes within said district, and the • nf D aTirhn T, a Panada: nut in othpr nrnnert.v. Phone Main __ a Special Attention to l ye.u , 

with headquarters in 
They send out begging 
over the world. 

y in Hollywood, lot 50x189, price ders at the White House restaurant, ph 0nes; office, Sunset 1091; Residence, 
O r-lpnr pond location Want 1 ^08 W. Broadway, opposite the sani- Sunset 618W. Hours: 10 to 12 a. in. and 

o $3500, Clear, gooa location. ant x nirtnAoixi Wo«d t aundrv To 2 to 4 p. m. Sundays and evenings by 

with wheel to 


Physician and Surgeon 

Special Attention to Eye, Ear, Nose and 

washes and^x^enses’ of "spread- ly corner of said Rancho La Canada ; pu t in other property. Phone Main carry paper route Apply to circula- Throat oSfce Suite l/feudy’ Bid*. 

fng? aB onserrdiigr n ^t(fring? S retafning? a or ^rfr^m^the 0 ^^'no^Hy Tor^'r I 4719 or see H. A. Reed, 207 Wright-1 o, ™ d afe New. between "Reslf. 

PRlIslmr to Dercolate into the SOU WlUl- T o r'anoHn tn «nid 

rn . M w , mttui FMAN causing to percolate Into » the j 80 ^ w wa I Q f said Rancho La Canada to said most Callender Bldg., L. A. 

Attorney FRANK L. MUHLEMAN J» -LS r es all an°d f %7Se northerly corner, thenco S..d.™. „„„ - - 

Xos'eTf ^JlnYttS 1 t ”»“K LM; Kro! r Hi?°{!f a: FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE- W ANTED—Miss Lydia Schaef^ 
pense of maintaining the saw storm to the most westerly corner of Rabbits for breeding purposes; will eastern graduate and ad- 

^The boundaries of the district here- ^re^'fl.Jfo Sr'^nWsT^el exchange for anything useful 730 v J ce ’ pupi] of B Becker , (oaches in 
in referred to are described as follows, E to an intersection with the Glendale Ave. Phone Home 2bl. 34t3 p , 4 , Tnpsdava of ea 

to wit: westerly boundary line of the City of __ Glendale luesaajs 01 ea 

Beginning at a point on the west- Glendale: thence southerly along said calr _Bowser underground further information phone west 

erly boundary line of the City of westerly boundary line to the point of * Bowser unaergrouuu 33 . 6t> j 

tion manager Glendale News between Cgjr. ,Broaawa 5 

5 and 6 p. m. JJtr_. 

I erly boundary line of the City of westerly boundary line to the point of r Y **““w*b*w“ 

Glendale, said point being the north- beginning. gasoline tank and pump for private ou»o 

east corner of the Glendale Boulevard Reference is hereby made to said „ araEe Brand new; never been un- —^7 

Tract as per map recorded in Book 6, resolution of intention recorded in the garage. , qj 

_ 4 01 Maao raenrdc r.t T An. mlnulae rtf oaM RrtDrH rtf Rll nPf vi BOrS pratoH' PflR t Will Sell fOr $40 

Dr. Frank N. Arnold 


Bank of Glendale Building 
Corner Broadway and Glendale Av« 
Hours—9-12; 1:30-6. 
PHONE 4587 

GIRL WANTED-Girl of pleasing Tel. Sunset 606 Tel. Home 733 

^,vd y DRS. RUDY & STONE 

T’age 184 of Maps, records of Los An- minutes of said Board of Supervisors crated; cost $52; will sell for $40 nnnParance wanted as waiter. Apply 
ireles County, California; said point for further particulars. nnch Annlv 190 R Ninth St Glen-' ..... . a. _ a 

also being situated upon the northerly By order of the Board of Supervisors cash. Apply 13U L. Nintn &t., l e Qoldfish restaurant, cor. Brand Blvd. 
line of the Rafaela Verdugo De Sepul- of the County of L°s Angeles State of dale. 31t6 and Broadway . 3 5t2 

also being situated upon the northerly By order of the Board of Supervisors cabI1 - 
line of the Rafaela Verdugo De Sepul- of the County of Los Angeles, State of dale. 

veda 909 40 acre allotment of the Rancho California, made on August 10th, 1914 _ 

San Rafael as per District Court Case 

No. 1621. Thence westerly and north- H. J. LELANDE. FO 

FOR SALE—50 young White Leg- 

- Young lady to clerk 

westerly along the northerly line of County Clerk and g^-OfflcJo JClerk of horn hens $1 each; splendid stock; in Sauter’s Bakery, 7 59 Brand Blvd. 
said 909.40 acre allotment to the most the Board of Supervisors of the _ w a QV rt n th oc + o 

said 909 40 acre allotment to the most the Board of Supervisors of tl 

northerly corner thereof. Thence County of Los Angeles, State 

southerly along the westerly line of California. 

said 909.40 acre allotment and the By A M McPHERRON, Deputy, 
westerly line of the Maria Sepulveda J 24t20 

De Sanchez 212.03 acre allotment of 

the Rancho San Rafael as per District -- 

r*nnrt Case No 1621 to the most west- 

erly coSfer of said 212.03 acre allot- TH E BOY AND THE FRUIT TRE 

ment. Thence easterly, southerly and _ 

easterly along the southerly and west- 

erly lines of the 212.03 acre allotment All moral authorities condemn tl 

ine aoara oi oupervisois m me __ , ... Ort.,rt«FVi 

County of Los Angeles, State of at Woods Ranch, 1641 W. Seventh 


Suite 3—Rudy Bldg 
(Corner Brand and Broadway) 

Phone Sunset 523W 

All moral authorities condemn the 

St. Sunset 316J. 31t6 —----—— 

____WANTED—A position as a first- 

FOR SALE—Horse, two sets har- class housekeeper and a good cook 
ness, buggy and wagon. Phone Glen- in a private family. Phone Wilshire 

dale 609R or call at 1478 W. Second 5206. _ 35tl 

St. 3ot2 nr *xirniiin noir’o xirrtT*lr nr lnnndrv 

of Maria Se 5 ul ^ da an ? e th f a westerly small boy for stealing fruit. Yet FOR SALE—Cigar stand at 1109 % 
fine^of**thV*P. Beaudry 600.50 acre al- when the orator comes back to his Broadway, Glendale, at invoice price. 

• ___ WANTED—Day’s work or laundry 

FOR SALE—Cigar stand at 1109% taken home. Phone 366W, 31t6 

•oadway, Glendale, at invoice price. WANTED—Carpenter, job work 

Lion as a first- DR. C. R. LUSBY 

d a good cook Dentist 

Phone Wilshire Hours—9 to 12, 1 to 5. Evening Ap- 
35tl pointments if Desired 

- 1110% W. Bdwy., T. A. Wright Bldg. 

Democratic Nominee 

Lfio 8 " acre e a 1 lLLtnLen 1L fhe Benfamm native town for “old home week,” Corner location, with a good busi- and repairs; first -class workman. 
Dreyfus 8424.35 acre allotment, and the h, e seems to count his kid record as | ness. 35t4 phone 338W, ask for Marek. 6t4Fri. 


uuiigouow. Res Tel Sunget 70J Home 822 

arpenter, job work Office Tel. F2898 

Eirst-class workman. M. N. NELSON 

3 k for Marek. 6t4Fri. Physculpractle and Diet Specialist 

910 Broadway Central Building, Loe 
A few more regular Angeles. Hours, 1 to 5 p. m. Fore- 

m - , rm » . «T Dreyfus 8424.35 acre allotment, and the he seems to count his kid record as ness. 35t4 Phone 338W, ask for Marek. 6t4Fri. physcuinractle and D«et Sweetaltat 

A CCpMRT YM A W westerly and southerly °r« B a fruit stealer as one of his assets. -————— _ _______ 910 Broadway Central Building, Los 

A J jtrlDL I PlAIi Rf c n h C ardson an 67 a i .60 acre allotment and At least h e delights in recounting . ‘^ ALE ? R V '^^vallev and WANTED — A few more regular Angeles. Hours, 1 to 5 p. m Fore- 

In 61st Assembly District the southerly line of ‘ h h e ^33 these exploits. Many people enter- Relinquishments m Victor valley and boarders at the White House Res- noons at Thornycroft Sanitarium, 104 

General Election Tuesday, Nov. 3rd. nLre th allotment to the most southerly tain the subconscious feeling that va a S0 ee e :j _' taurant, opposite Sanitarium, where East Ninth street, Glendale. 

_I___—- the boy who doesn’t raid the neigh- 548 w - Broadw ay._ WB make a specialty of home cook- — 

- - - - borhood is lacking in initiative, and FQR SALE _ A young Jersey cow. iug. Anderson & Hough. 31t6 TROPICO NURSERY 

/" _ . rt . I n0 Lli k if b :°a™d that^the sedate 310 W. Park Ave. Phone 78W. 27t6 ~^ iD _ Every aut0 V. GOTO. Proprietor 

Meet Satisfaction 


Beet Sugar 14 pounds for $1.00 
Cane Sugar 13 pounds for $1.00 

ing. Anderson & Hough. 31t6 
WANTED—Every auto owner in 


Y. GOTO, Proprietor 

and peace-loving citizen, standing be- FOR sale—A bout 1000 feet sec- Glendale to try our Cylinder Oil and Japanese, Enropean and Home Plant, 
wildered amid the shadows of a raid- ond _ han d 10-inch riveted pipe in good Gasoline and prove its good quality 214 Park Avenue Tropieo. Cal. 

ed orchard, constitutes a picture hav- condition, at 10 cents per foot. La GLENDALE AUTO SUPPLY., Ill Snnset Phone 853W 

ing humorous aspects. Over the Ganada water Co., R. F. D. 13, Los W. Broadway. _ ““ — 

fence he hears the sound of scram- Angeles, Cal. 27tl2 WANTED—We pay highest mar- W. T. SPROWLS 

bling and scampering legs, with an - -- \ j „ ket prices for chickens, turkeys and Attorney-nt-Law 

accompaniment of suppressed gig - FOR SALE — Pennsylvania Cylin- , . Vnrk Ranch 1630 Drvden ^i__ j_i_ /vm _iiofi w r 

«lrf. He is helpless in the darkness der oil and Gasoline. GLENDALE eJ^vefflugo Home phone office Ho!lT i to 8 

to pursue the elusive youngsters It AUTO SUPPLY CO.. 1114 Broadway. ^ 16 ? 2B m to77m. Home 11. 

is funny, but somehow he fails to 22tf ____-j * 

get the point of the joke. --WANTED — Paper hanging and <lale 4 4 ; oitino_Rnite h 

Also there is the viewpoint of the Take ocean camp; tent, stove fur- tlnting First class work at reason- J" 08 ' Mmu.lL 

gardener. Raising fruits and vege- nished. Take you down and return, ah)e prices c A Fromm, 249 E. Byrne Blag ’ Mam 

tables is his sport, just as baseball is $10; stay as long as you like. 1439 3rd gt Su ' n8et 305 J. 179tf. - 

the boy’s. If a gang of young toughs w. 6th St. Tel. 606J. 9t24 - 1 ---- NOTARY PUB 

EE >en r a e dHn y k FOR SALE—By owner, MISCELLANE OUS CLAR = E. K.ML, 

I of water, slinks in and purloins the an opportunity for a buyer; exceed- — Tc„i Q _„ n ni D , 

hat, ball! mitts and gloves, the ver- ingiy low price now; fine land, cheap o ^ “ark» Episeopa, Rea. Ih.state 


Golden State Brand.40c 

Clover (ilen Brand.38c 

Whittier Brand.35c 


Pints, per dozen.70c 

Quarts, per dozen.80c 

Half Gallons, per dozen.. .$1 
Ball Brand Jelly Tumblers, per 
dozen 25c 

WANTED—We pay highest mar- w. T. SPROWLS 

ket prices for chickens, turkeys and Attorney-at-La\v 

rabbits. York Ranch, 1630 Dryden Gi en dale Offlce—1106 W. Broadway 
street, Casa Verdugo. Home phone office Hours—7 a. m. to 8:30 a. m. 
905. 16t25 g p. 7 p_ Home 1163, Glen- 

----—--- dala 424 

WANTED - Paper hanging and g Office-Suite No. 217. 

“.„„! lrs ‘ c,a r t : M a.n . 7 . 1 . 


The women of St. Mark’s Episcopal 

oat, Dail, muxs aiiu biuico, me lusij 1 V.O ..w, ----- , ^1 , „ A oq1 _ qhn- 

diet of boydom is that the thieves are water; near your town. Address Box church wiill ‘ 0 , c d 

sneaks, and deserve a thrashing. 52, Huntington Beach. Phone 191. ver s Gr °e er y Com % a 4 ^ 

They usually get it. : 17125 buy your Sunday 34t. 

I Perhaps at that moment of time,].--Undetectable Toupees, Wigs and 


of Kimlin & Royce 
Real Estate. 

818 W. Broadwa*. 1020-J; 20-J. 

COFFEE—Our T. M. C. Blends arc giving splendid satisfaction at 
30c, 33c and 40c per lb. 

Extra Fancy Bellfleur Apples, 8 
lbs. for 25c; per box - - - 95c 

George M. Curtis Pure Olive Oil, quart bottle.75c 

Kipper Paste, for sandwiches, per can. 5c 

Columbia Brand Asparagus, per can .20c 

Pennant Brand Peeled Asparagus, per can.25c 

Beauty Brand Canned Peas, two cans for.25c 

Ortega Green Chilies, three cans for .25c 

Guitard's Ground Chocolate, 30c cans for.25c 

Bishop’s Ground Chocolate, 30c cans for.25c 

Juno Mate Tea, 25c pkg. for .20c 

All 25c size Grape Juice and Pineapple Juice for.20c 

All 50c size Grape Juice and Pineapple Juice for.40c 

California Home Brand Catsup, large bottle.10c 

Bishop’s Peanut Butter in bulk, 20c per lb., 2 lbs. for.35c 

Tango Chips, per pound.25c 

Marshmallows, per lb. 20c; two pounds for.35c 

Limburger Cheese, per pound .25c 

They usually get it. I i7tzo uu, ----- - 

Perhaps at that moment of time, j--„,«nAB,,n Undetectable Toupees, Wigs and 

tl^e kidlets can realize how the gar- | The old reliable, MACDONALD first _ class ka j r wor k of every descrip- 
dener feels at the loss of the fruit of TRANSFER. 22tf tjQn made to orde r by J. Neubauer, 

the grape vine or melon patch on j——— " 1308 W. 6th St. Home phone 671. 

which he has spent many hours of FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN— 35t 10 

l abor I Household goods, including 1 Jewel |_ 

In‘many localities people have | gas range, 1 wood and coal range, Yol - ARE NOT SATISFIED WITH 
given up the home garden, as they j rugs, 5 bedroom sets; also chickens YOlJ R POSITION 

can’t get the fruit. Even vegetables ] rabbits and 2 Angora cats. Will sell otherwise you would not be read- 
are dug up by organized gangs of whole lot at a bargain or separate jng tWs If you want to attain that 
prowlers. They come armed with ! articles. Cali at 440 S. Jackson St., succecsg which every man or woman 
bags at night and stock up for the | Glendale. 34t6 js looking f or , get in touch with us. 

Undetectable Toupees, Wigs and Exchange Or Sale 

first-class hair work of every descrip- n st your lots, bouses and ranches 
tion made to order by J. Neubauer, for sale or exchange for results. T 
1308 W. 6th St. Home phone 671. have the buyers and the bargains. 

35tl0 w. N. ROSE, Suburban Fxchanjes 

_ __ With E.B. Van Horne & Co.. 707 Union 0*1 Bids 

YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED \\ ITH Ma j n 952t Home A3149 7th & Spring, I.. A. 

| bags at night and stock up for the | Glendale, 
j winter. 

All which tends to make the do¬ 
mestic and charming pursuit of gar- |_ 

dening unpopular. Yet it seems a I 
laudable avocation, and one to be | * ' Jlt 


ing this If you want to attain that WOODS' LITERARY BUREAU 
succecss which every man or woman 1222 Milford St., Glendale 

is looking for, get in touch with us. Snnset 394 

The only capital required by you is Authors’ and Business Mss. 4 yP ed * 

time, energy and hard times, the English, French, German. Stories 
harder the times the more money and articles revised, corrected; music 

dable Un av°oca‘tion, and one^tTbe FO « ^fthlrboa^d'^InquireTt ^Ste^dfal’^Mllls Agenc 
ouraged. It helps a bit toward main Bldg., L os Angeles. 

p . cost , ot '‘"L;®"'. Pr °Hpn“ W. Broadway. Phone 180J evenings. organized to save mi 
,1th and contentment Hence 31t6 mak( f mon ev. The Los 

copied, transposed. 

Steadfast Mills Agency, 315 Gei> spatch. Special rates teachers, clergy. 

high cost of living and promotes 
health and contentment. Hence 
there are still old-fashioned people 
who consider stealing fruit as very 
much like stealing baseballs or 

. Broadway. Phone 180J evenings. Organized to save money, not to 
31t6 make money. Tbe Los Angeles Co. 

---Mutual Fire Association gives first- 

FOR RENT—Six-room bungalow; L lass i nsura nce and will save you 

or partly furnished; Glendale Heights; money F . A. Marek, Res. Agt. Phone 
j large lot, garage, trees, shrubbery 33sw 18tf Fri. 

! _ __ j x-i_• ««« Klrtolr from nnrllnp ’ _ 

Plastering Contractor 

Residence 624 Adams St. 


jand flowers; one block from carline. | 
$25 per month. Phone 452J. 35t4 

Now the doctors plainly say FOR RENT — Seven-room house, wood. Glendale 164J. 

That some microbes come from ge )nBt ailed; 100-foot lot; INSTRUCT ___ 

thinking, *15 ner month. 421 East Colorado PIANO INSTRUCT 

Come from kisses, night or day, i Blvd. Phone 380W or call 415 E. limited num er o P“P s * 

Come from eating and from pi,“: ado Blvd . 32tf Beginners started right. Use Mat 

Come from eating and from Co i orado Blvd. 
drinking. _ 

MONEY TO LOAN on improved MONEY TO LOAN on first-class 
Glendale property. Phone J. R. Lock- secur j ty j n Glendale; reasonable rate, 
wood. Glendale 164J. 33t6 ^ Wilson, 912 West Broadway, 

PIANO INSTRUCTOR—Will take Phone 242W. _ 130tf 

limited number of pupils, any grade. Always on the j 0 b, MACDONALD 
Beginners started right. Use Mat 22tf 

thews’ graded system and Dr. Mason’s _ -—— 

Touch and Technique. Ten years’ GARAGE TO RENT—1209 Lomita 

7ft lltf 

Come from breathing dust, as well, FOR RENT—N i c e 1 y furnished | exper j ence j n teaching Terms rea- Ave. 

Come from fruit and come from rooms from $2.50 a week up, hot i gona ^j e pbone Sunset 1019, Home - 

candy; and cold water; steam heat; under ^ 32 . Mrs. Laura Jones, 466 West Hi 

I Come from butter—taste or smell— new management. Woods Hotel. E. gt t Glendale. 276tf help 

Come from sugar, pure or sandy.! Howard, Prop. 31t25----to M 


Tropieo Mercantile Co. 

Phone Sunset Glendale 19 Home 524 

Come from sales of rummage, too; 

Come from wool and come from 

FOR RENT—A pleasantly situat¬ 
ed room, with south exposure, near 

11*2 Mrs Laura Jones, 466 West! Have secured a list of good reliable 
Fifth' St Glendale. 276tf help of all kinds. Phone your wants 

---to Mills Emp. Agency, 912 Broadway. 

Rooms and board in private fam- phone 242W. 30tf 

ily. 1200 Lomita Ave. lltf__ 

J rtT TIATTY * 1 nc 1TATP FOR 

I have $2300 to loan on good Glen- 


Come from flies and bees and stew, j carline, for young man; home Pf>vi- dale proper ty, acreage or residence, Rands \i . 701 

Come from skeeters bred ini leges. Address 1109 N. Louise bt. at t w0 yea rs; money is ready on Boberl s ___ 2 0 4 

Jersey. j Phone 407J. 29t approva j 0 f security. Address R. J. Be)1 . 202 

--—- w., Glendale News. 31t6 Adv. 25tf 

Come, they say, from breathing air, FOR RENT—Two-room tent house_____________ 

Which is always ’round us fly- * hed Ful ]y equipped; gas, elec- GLENDALE AUTO SERVICE— AUTOMOBILES 

in s; tricity water; $7 water paid; even- Call Sunset 735, Home 762. We are ?1 25 per hour. Special rates for 

Doctors better have a care ■ after 5 Phone 338W. 250 Ver- not connected with the D. S. Jennings trlpa t0 country and beaches. Phone 

Maybe microbes come from ' ng „ “ _ d ' 18tf Auto Service. 34t6 Home 1555, Sunset 20J. 23tf 

lying.—Yonkers Statesman, dugo roa . 





Glendale Theatre 



“LUCILLE LOVE”—seventh series of the “Girl of Mystery." In¬ 
teresting as ever. 

“TEMPER vs. TEMPER”—the kind of a comedy we all enjoy. 
"THE FATAL STEP”—an intense drama. 

“WHEN SMALTZ LOVES"—one of the famous Ford Sterling com¬ 


Performances 7 and 8:30 p. m. Matinee Saturday 2:30 


Given Away Saturday, Sept. 26 

With every purchase of 10c or more, the Russell Purity Bak¬ 
ery, 442 W. Broadway or branch 1110 VV. Second St., will give 
away one good lead pencil. 


Save five Labels from either Russell’s Purity or Home-Made 
Bread and receive Cap Free. 

The Russell Purity Bakery 



Cannaday’s School for Dancing 

I will give an informal as¬ 
sembly at Masonic temple, 
Glendale, Saturday evening, 
Oct. 3, to which all my former 
pupils and their friends, and 
all residents of Glendale who 
are interested in refined and 
graceful ballroom dancing are 
most cordially invited and 
urged to be present and be my 
guests for the evening. Danc¬ 
ing 8:30 to 11:30. Music by 
Wachtell & Ostrup. 


Whitton's Home-made Tamales 

make an appetizing lunch these 
cool evenings. 

Glendale’s De Luxe Confec¬ 
tionery, where you can at all 
times secure prompt service, 
whether it be 


Whitton's Confectionary 

411 Brand Blvd. Glendale 

Home Made 





247 Glendale Ave. 

Violinist and Teaeher 

IteulnnerN and Advanced Pupllx 
Received. Studio 132.% IV. llrand 
nivd., North Glendale. Phone 
Sunaet 515W. 

The women of St. Mark’s church 
will have a food sale, at Shaver’s gro¬ 
cery Saturday. Come and buy home¬ 
made goodies for Sunday. 


> Mr. Vernon Snively of Los Angeles 

> visited friends in Glendale on Thurs- 

I ' day. 

The Saturday Afternoon Thimble 
club will meet tomorrow in the home 
of Mrs. H. W. Yarick, 1447 West 
Third street. 

Mrs. Helen Woodruff Boyd of 
14 63 Ivy street spent all day Thurs¬ 
day in Los Angeles, where she was 
the guest of friends. 

Mrs. Wayland Brown of Gardena 
avenue left this morning for Kansas, 
where she will visit for two weeks 
with Mr. Brown’s parents. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hitchcock of 
14 60 West Broadway entertained Los 
' Angeles friends informally in their 
home Thursday evening. 

Mrs. Andrew McIntyre of 437 Isa¬ 
bel street is greatly improved in 
health and is now able to be up and 
out of doors a little these beautiful 

Mr. and Mrs. William Sholes and 
baby son of 1514 West Broadway 
have returned from an automobile 
I camping trip, which included a two 
weeks' outing at Seven Oaks. 

Dr. M. Shultz and her mother, 
Mrs. R. Shultz, are expected to re¬ 
turn to Glendale for the winter and 
in all probability will arrive from 
the East on Monday of next week. 

1 Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Petty of 14 43 
Vine street entertained as dinner 
guests in their home Thursday even¬ 
ing Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Dow, Mrs. C. 
B. Cunningham and Miss Campbell, 
all of Los Angeles. 

Mr. and Mrs. Warren Roberts of 
7 07 West Seventh street will enjoy 
the week-end in Los Angeles, where 
they will be house guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Hazen Collins, the latter for- 
| ir.erly Miss Mae Fanset of Glendale. 

Mrs. Mary Remick and daughter. 
Miss Faith Remick, of 233 Orange 
street, are entertaining as house 
guests Mr. and Mrs. Arnold, recently 
j arrived from Rhode Island. Mr. Ar- 
, nold and Mrs. Remick are brother 
and sister. 

Many young people are planning 
to enjoy the ’16 dance to be given at 
the Masonic temple tomorrow even¬ 
ing. Many invitations to this merry 
affair were sent out some time ago 
and a large number of guests are 
expected. Among the chaperones for 
the evening will be Mrs. David L. | 
. Gregg, Mrs. F. J. Padelford and Mrs. 
Dora L. Gibson. - 

Writing paper has generally been 
1 substituted for the slates the chil- 
■ dren formerly used in school. It is 
■ more sanitary, and also makes good 


The Arden Avenue Football Club 
will play the Hollywood team at Hol¬ 
lywood tomorrow. A lively game is 
expected. The Arden men are Messrs. 
Hugh Blue, A. P. M. Uarlaur, K. El¬ 
liott, Tom Murry, N. Lucke back, 
Roy Coates, Lawrence Walters, N. 

I Salisbury, Percy Sheedy, R. J. Brown, 

| P. R. Splane, J« T. Perrin Dewar, 
Phil Sterry, Gerald McKenzie, G. M. 
McKenzie and L. Fusslehr. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Gillelu of Por¬ 
terville, who are spending some time 
in North Glendale with Mr. and Mrs. j 
Charles Sharp of 1524 Lorraine 
street, are now in Beaumont, Cal., 
where they expect to remain at least 
a week. 

The many friends and neighbors 
of Mr. Frank Snyder and Family o? 
Lincoln place extend to the bereaved 
family their heartfelt sympathy in 
this their hour of great loss by the 
death of their wife and mother, Mrs. 
Disa Snyder. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Parsonage of 
8 29 Lincoln place are entertaining 
as their house guest Mrs. C. B. 
Coombe of Coronado, recently re- 
I turned from a trip around the world. 

I Mr. Coombe is at present in Coro- 
| nado, where he is a prominent busi- 

Mrs. R. D. Jones of 908 Dryden 
street entertained the ladies of the 
Casa Verdugo M. E. church Thursday 
I afternoon from 2 until 5 o’clock. Af- 

I ternoon tea was served and a musi- 
cale with several select readings was 
enjoyed, after which a social hour 
was indulged in. All present report¬ 
ed a most delightful time. Proceeds 
of the tea were added to the Ladies’ 
Aid fund for paying off the church 


The dancing and card party given 
by the St. Vincent Club at Butler’s 
hall Thursday evening was one of 
exceptional enjoyment and pleasure. 
Splendid music was furnished by 
Hawcroft’s orchestra for the one hun¬ 
dred and fifty dancers who were de¬ 
lightfully entertained during inter¬ 
mission by a number of selected 
songs, faultlessly rendered by Mr. 
Spencer Robinson, accompanied on 
the piano by Mrs. Robinson. 


A piano recital will be given by 
the pupils of Mrs. Vivian R. Webb 
at her studio, 209 North Maryland 
avenue, Saturday afternoon. 

Those taking part will be George 
Blech, Barbara Blech, Marcella 
Webb, Dorothy Woods and Elizabeth 


Through the medium of the Glen¬ 
dale Evening News, formal announce¬ 
ment of the marriage of Miss Maude 
Connor to Mr. Edward Kerri, both 
of Glendale, is made. 

s The bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. James Connor, 1662 Ken¬ 
neth road, and the groom is director 
of the Glendale band, which he orga- 

■ nized. Both young people are well 
known locally and will be at home 
to their friends after September 28 
in the Jordan apartments, 1321% 
Hawthorne street. 


There is a “joker” in the proposed 
city and county consolidation amend¬ 
ment that every voter should know 
before going to the’polls. 

If the amendment is voted through 
elections will be held for “annexa 
tion districts.” That is the joker. 

[ In these election districts a vote will 

1 be taken to decide whether at some 
time within two years the district 
will agree to a city and county char¬ 
ter, to be drawn by Los Angeles poli¬ 
ticians, and will consent to take a 
full share of the Los Angeles debt 
and annex under the terms to be set 
down by Los Angeles. To carry this 
election it will require only a ma¬ 
jority vote, and not a two-thirds vote 
as under the present law to bring 
about annexation. 

Now, suppose such an election dis¬ 
trict should include Pasadena, South 
Pasadena and Alhambra. The whole 

■ district would be governed by the 
majority. We will say, just for the 
sake of argument, that Pasadena 
would vote in favor of the Los An¬ 
geles plan and South Pasadena and 
Alhambra would vote against it. The 
vote of Pasadena, being greater than 
that of the other two cities, would 

! force the latter Into a move they in 
themselves had voted against. 

It is about time for every news¬ 
paper in Los Angeles county, outside 
of Los Angeles city, to tell the vot¬ 
ers the dangers that are confronting 
them. Also it would be well for ev¬ 
ery voter to heed the warnings that 
are being sounded.—South Pasadena 


The school meeting at West Glen¬ 
dale M. E. church Tuesday evening 
was attended by 86 people, all resi¬ 
dents of Valley View. The question 
up was the location of our new school 
building. A vote was taken and 74 
votes for the Smedley site to 12 for 
the Stine site on Fifth street west 
of Pacific avenue. It was contended 
that those who voted for the bonds 
did so with the distinct understand¬ 
ing that the Smedley site would be 
chosen. Of course all present realized 
that the board would not be bound 
by their action, but supposed they 
would be influenced thereby. How¬ 
ever, at the meeting Thursday even¬ 
ing the board very wisely heeded 
the wishes of the patrons and de¬ 
cided to locate the school on the 
Smedley site. So we will have our 
new building by February next— 

Walter Deacon and Ormond Brad¬ 
ley of Oak street went up in the 
mountains above San Bernardino on 
Tuesday to work on the rehabilita¬ 
tion of the transmission line of the 
Arrowhead Reservoir and Power Co., 
which is engaged in draining Little 
Bear lake down to a given level, di¬ 
verting the waters to a portion of 
the Mojave desert for irrigation pur¬ 
poses. They propose also to turn the 
waters of Hook creek into the lake 
to maintain the proper level. 

Some of the residents of Valley 
View have been considerably worked 
up over the recent work of surveyors 
along Pacific avenue, thinking it por¬ 
tended the location of the P. E. Bur¬ 
bank line along that street in case 
it is deemed advisable to discontinue 
the Verdugo wash crossing. Do not. 
worry, good people, the P. E. recent¬ 
ly announced that no more lines 
would be located on streets in Glen¬ 
dale. It must be a private right-of- 
way or none. 

Mr. Manuel Merrill of Long Beach 
motored to Glendale Wednesday to 
take home his daughter, who attend¬ 
ed the wedding at 1451 Riverdale 
drive the evening before. 

Milton Taylor and wife, who came 
here from Ontario, are now living in 
their new home at 1519 West Sev¬ 
enth street. 

Mrs. Sternberg has moved into her 
house at 1446 Vine street. 


At At A^A j A At A l A^ A 






HOME 702 

l The “AT COST” Sale continues I 
| to be a great success. The moth- | 
| ers are certainly benefiting by % 
| supplying their infants and little | 
| girls wants for Fall and Winter % 
| at prices that will be hard to | 
% beat in the future. % 

PRICE $1.75 TO $2.50, AT $1.00 AND. 

$1.25, ARE MARKED AT . 


REG. PRICE 35c TO $3, AT 19c TO. 























►a A»A .♦a a4a A+A .♦a .4a Ja 




Something Doing Every Night 

Friday’s Program 

“Shannon of the Sixth,” Kalem’s five-reel British war drama, 
staged by Geo. H. Melford at the Glendale studio. Also Mary Pick- 
ford’s third serial picture, “Love Among the Roses.” 

There is a note of something bor¬ 
dering on self-satisfaction in Mis¬ 
souri’s announcement that from a 
planting of 87,000 acres in potatoes 
a few short months ago, she now 
expects to gather 4,400,000 bushels. 
The rest of the country congratulates 
her, of course, but would like to 
know* how she feels about the price 
per peck. 

The learned are those who have 
studied in books—the thinkers, gen¬ 
iuses, enlighteners of the world and 
liberators of the human race are 
those who have read direct from the 
pages of life itself.—Schopenhauer. 

The lady I told you about buying 
the Face Powder was in. She re¬ 
ported that it pleased her as well as 
the French powder she was in the 
habit of using. I want to say that 
we have this in all colors. The next 
time you need powder, remember 
that we have it. Try it and If not 
satisfied, bring it back and get your 

* * * 


* * * 

Our telephones work pretty fast. 
Call us for that little want of yours 
and see. The number is 156—either 

* * * 

We are expecting any day now a 
full line of Lowney’s Fine Candy. 
Watch this and we will keep you 
posted as to when it arrives. Noth¬ 
ing finer made in the candy line. 
Many’s the girl who will tell him 
where to get it. Tell him, girls, and 
we will do the rest. 

* * * 

One of these days we are going to 
start a dainty lunch at our fountain. 
We will keep you posted. 

* * * 

Next month we are going to see 
how many words can be gotten out 
of Munson—the Drug Man. It will 
be open to boys and girls only in 
school grades outside of the High 
School. The prizes will be something 
worth trying for. We will tell you 
all about it one of these days. Watch 
this column and we will tell you all 
about it. 

* * * 

Remember that our fountain serves 
the best of everything. Get the habit 
of stopping at it and you will see the 
difference. Mr. Edw. Wolbacb and 
Mr. Willard Rose will greet you with 
a smile that won’t come off. 

* * * 

Ask the man at the Cigar Case to 
show you the best pipe in the market 
for two bits. He’s always glad to 
show them. See what he has got 
before you buy. 

* * * 

We have a preparation for the 
hair that is a winner. Mr. Armour, 
who is with me, put this up for fif¬ 
teen years at Oskaloosa, Iowa. It 
has proven its worth in more cases 
than one. As it isn’t a patent prepa¬ 
ration, we can say frankly that it 
will stop your scalp from that itchy 
feeling. Come in and let him tell 
you about it. 

* * • 

Get the habit of meeting on the 

“Shannon of the Sixth.' 


“Red Riding Hood of the Hills," one-reel 

Sunday Specia 

First series of Kalem’s star, Alice Joyce, in "Nina of the Theater,” 
two-reel drama. “Darktown Wooing,” one-reel comedy. “Two 
Girls,” one-reel drama. 



As emergency chairman of the 
Parent-Teacher Association of the in¬ 
termediate school, I have clothing to 
supply to children actually in need 
of same. Parents may call me on 
the phone, 648W, and talk to me 
with perfect freedom, as my work in 
its nature is confidential. 



One day there came into the office 
of a business man a young fellow of 
good appearance. He was looking 
for a job. 

There chanced to be a certain po¬ 
sition open, so the business man 
questioned the caller with a view to 
ascertaining his possible fitness for 
the work. 

“Where did you last work?” 

The applicant told him. 

“Why did you leave there?” 

“I was fired by the boss.” 

The questioner opened his eyes 
and ears. Here was a new sort of a 
chap—one who admitted he had been 

“Why did they let you go?” 

“Well, frankly, because I wasn’t 
doing their work to satisfaction, I 
suppose. I was trying to do it right, 
but I got a wrong start, I think. As 
I look back at the job I can see where 
I didn’t fill the position very well.” 

“But, how are we to expect you to 
fill the job if you come with us?” 
asked the business man. 

“Well,” replied the applicant, “I 
figure that when a fellow has lost a 
job through no wilful fault of his 
own, he’s apt to figure out the mis¬ 
takes he made before and avoid them 
on the next job he takes. So he may 
do a whole lot better the second 

Suffice it to say, the young fellow 
was engaged, and today he is one of 
the really valuable employees of that 
concern.—The Business Builder. 

It seems strange, after the return¬ 
ing tourist has tipped the Pullman 
porter, that he slinks out of sight 
without also feeing the conductor, 
baggage master, brakeman, engineer, 
popcorn boy and president of the 

England may talk of plowing over 
its golf links to raise food, but in no 
emergency will the United States ever ; 
dig up its ball grounds. 

There is a growing belief in as¬ 
tronomical circles that Jupiter is 
about to launch another moon, and 
interest naturally centers in the pos- , 
sibility of discovering whether the 
1914 style is an improvement over 
former makes. 




would be of greater value to 
you where you can enjoy the 
personal acquaintance with the 
officers of your bank and be 
able to transact your business 
with them. 

The officers of this bank give 
every transaction with this 
bank personal attention. 

Your account is invited. We 
offer you every banking facility 
and provide for safeguarding 
and growth of your business. 

Bank of 

Commercial and Savings 
Broadway and Glendale Ave. 

road. One way in which those interested 

-* in the continuance of legitimate river 

England may talk of plowing over and harbor improvement may ad¬ 
its golf links to raise food, but in no vance their cause will be by giving 
emergency will the United States ever aid and comfort to those who are 
dig up its ball grounds. striving to strike out of the appro- 

—-- priations every item that is not le- 

There is a growing belief in as- gitimate. 

tronomical circles that Jupiter is - 

about to launch another moon, and Manufacturing fake war news to 
interest naturally centers in the pos- se jj extras is dirty business. 

sibility of discovering whether the_ 

1914 style is an improvement over Near]y „ alf the rajl pa8Sen gers in 

former makes._ Prussia travel fourth class. 

The United States is not merely 

posing as a neutral—it is in reality a Europe spends a generation in de- 
neutral in its relations to the great veloping trade, and then organizes 
war beyond the Atlantic. fleet3 ° f “commerce destroyers. 

_ Childish folly! 

While much of the rest of the 

world has been going awry, Califor- Victims of unnecessary surgical 
nia climate has been peaceful, mild operations outnumber those killed 
and genial this year as usual. in a bloody war. 


We have been too 
busy to write an ad 
this week 


White Store 

Phones: S. S. 448, Home 1164 

Big Purchase of 
Hens, Ladies and 
Boys Underwear 


Mens fine wool Shirts that cost up to 
$1.75, your choice at $1.00. Not one in 
the hunch worth less than $1.25 all the 
Boys Shirts and Drawers, Standard 25 & 
35cts. values 20cts. Garment. Ladies 
Vests, The Rosary Make, Values up to 35 
for 19cts. while the lines are a little 
Mussed they are the biggest values ever 
offered you in the Valley. 

Our regular stock all lines complete 
from little Rueben to the largest Man or 
Ladies Size: either, separate or Union 


25c; 6 PAIR FOR $1.50 

Another Shipment of the BOYS Blue Large and New 
Shade of Brown Suits and can now give you any size 
up to 17. 

Nothing but new Suits to show you and Price and 
Quantity absolutely Guaranteed 

up to $1.50 in all the new COLORS and SHAPES Silks 
Worsted Scotch Tweeds and Serges. We can show 
you Beauties and SAVE YOU MONEY. Big stock all 
sizes 6 % to 7^ to select from. 

We have the goods right in stock, not 
looking for them, right through the stock 

Your money worth or your money 
back and prices 


DryGoods, Shoes,Men's and Boys outfitters 




1112 West Broadway 
Between Brand & Maryland - Glendale 

Evening News 
Ready for 
October 1st. 
Copies 25c 

All in First Class Condition 

and Guaranteed in good running order 

One Regal 1913 25 H. P. Five-Passenger 
Touring Car. 

One Overland 30 H. P. 1913 
Touring Car. 

One Overland 30 H. P. 1913 Touring Car, 
Electric Lights and Starter. 

One Overland 1914 Touring Car, 35 H. P., Electric 
Lights and Starter, Practically New. 

One Studebaker, 1913, 25 H. P. 

Touring Car. 

One Perfex Roadster, 30 H. P., 
1912 Model . 







We consider above cars real bargains. It will certainly pay you 
to call and investigate. 

Overland Auto & 
Truck Company (m 

1312 VV. Broadway—Near Central Ave.—Glendale, Cal. 

The Glendale Evening News 


Business and Telephone Directory 

In this column not only your phone number but also your place of 
business is brought to the attention of over 4500 readers every 
day. Phone your order or drop a line and our directory depart¬ 
ment solicitor will call upon you at once. Our phone numbers 
are Sunset 132, Home 2401. 


Central Stables, cor. Broadway and Maryland.Sunset 314, Home 2512 


Pulliam Undertaking Co., 919-21 W. Bdwy.. . .Sunset 201, Home 334 


Glendale Book Store, 676 Bdwy., opp. City Hall.Sunset 219 

BETTER COFFEE AT 23c, 30c, 85c, 40c AND 45c LB. 

F. Booth, coffee expert, 429 Gardena Ave....Home 2312, Sunset 943W 


Glendale Paint and Paper Co., 419 Brand Blvd.Sunset 855 


Parker & Sternberg, 417 Brand Blvd.Sunset 40 


H. M. Merrill, 116 Elrose.Home 348, Sunset 207 


Bentley Sehoeneman Lumber Co., 1022 Bdwy. .Home 2061, Sunset 51 


Volney H. Craig, Trustee. Address P. O. Box 446, San Fernando. 

PHILLIPS TRANSFER—Moves everything everywhere. 

Stand at P. E. Depot. Sunset 138. Home 2422. Res. Home 551. 


Glendale News Office, 920 W. Bdwy.Sunset 132, Home 2104 

REAL ESTATE AND LOANS—-Town Property and Acreage 

J. H. Adams, cor. Second and Brand Blvd., Glendale.Sunset 744 

SEWING MACHINES—Repairs On All Kinds—New Singers Sold 

E. J. UPHAM, 1020 W. Broadway-Sunset 656W 

News Ads Bring Results 



T - 

(Continued from Page 1) 

A prosperity, for profit is like a great 
i chain running over a sprocket wheel, 
j For, if one link should weaken and 
♦♦♦ finally break and if a fair profit has 
«*► not been laid aside as a resource to 
4 % repair it and weld it together, then 
X we have hard times. Then some 
^5* great events will have to occur to 
again weld the chain and do away 
JP 4 with the stagnation caused by this 
X breach. 

And now the great chain of pros- 
perity has been weakened and brok- 
en. A great war has broken forth in 
JlL Europe and is again about to join 
X this chain. How? By taking away 
the over-production caused by our 
under-consumption, which in turn 
was caused by the masses’ lack of 
X backbone to stand up for the profit 
which they were entitled to. 

«*► This being the case, and I dare say 
we are all of us more or less guilty 
% for the condition of this chain, let 
^ us return to our business, fully re 
solved that we will not be guilty ot 

either working or selling our goods 
so cheaply that our competitors, in 
trying to meet our prices, will fail. 

Use your natural ingenuity and 
personality, but do not resort to the 
dastardly practice of cutting prices 
to gain your end, for it is a sure way 
to failure and ruin, not only for 
yourself, but your fellow men and 
loved ones as well. 

Let us all take our pencils and fig¬ 
ure out what our expenses are and 
add not less than five per cent to 
that for profit. 

Let Glendale, Tropico and Casa 
Verdugo set an example for all. Let 
us post signs in our windows to this 
effect: “Profit to me means profit 

to you, one and all, and profits and 
continued profits mean prosperity 
and continued prosperity.” Then, 
perhaps, the whole country will take 
up the slogan and it will travel like 
wild fire. 

Then when the new year comes ev¬ 
ery man will be able to meet his fel¬ 
low man and say: “I have not sold 
or labored so cheaply that if my fel¬ 
low man met the price he had to 
deprive himself of an honest profit.”