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Full text of "The Glendale Evening News 1914-11-20"

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r C-^V 

Daily Except Sunday EVENING 


Devoted to the: 
Interests of Glendale 







A very worthy organization known Do not think of cutting down your The Barnes circus parade took Dr. Robert J. Burdette, familiarly The Star theater was packed to the The Parent-Teacher association of 
as the Sons and Daughters of the Christmas presents. Give freely, ac- place at 11 o’clock a. m. The parade and lovingly known the world around doors and many were standing, while the Broadway school met at the 

British Empire has come into ex- cording to your means. If your heart formed at the circus grounds at the as "Bob.” humorist, author, lecturer scores of youngsters found seats on schoolhouse on Thursday afternoom 

istence in Glendale A pledge is be- is heavy for the agonized people of corner of Sixth street and Glendale and minister, passed peacefully from the floor Thursday afternoon when This was the largest meeting yet held 

ng passed around which reads as Europe you need not be frivol™. in avenue and proceeded north on Glen this life at 2 o’clock Thursday after- through the courtesy of Charles W. by this assoc iation being the third 

follows- giving But whether the giving is dale avenue to Broadway; then west noon. Members of his family Bur- Eudemiller, the proprietor, the ladies of the new year. Mrs. A. C. Anders- 

1 promise to' pay into the treasury joyous or in the minor key. there on Broadway to Jackson; north on rounded his bedside at the last. His of the Tropico Thursday Afternoon sen presided. There was a most in- 

of the Sons and Daughters of the never was a Christmas when the oh- Jackson to Third street; west on ill health dated from a day five years club entertained with a lecture de- eresting program which was as fol- 

British Empire within thirty days ligation to give was more pressing. Third street past the Intermediate ago, when he fell and injured his.livered by the noted bird woman, lows: Mrs. R. E. Chase spoke on 

$ to be used for British. The proposal to cut off Christmas school to Kenwood; south on Ken- spine. At that time he was forced Mrs. Harriett Williams Meyers, who "Mothers of Today” and her words 

Belgian and other general relief work presents grows out of that well mean- wood to Broadway; west on Broad- to resign his pastorate of the Temple is secretary or the State Audubon so- were thoroughly enjoyed by all. Mrs. 

of said society ing but mistaken view of life which way to Louise; south on Louise to Baptist church. ctety. The interesting lecture was Mary Ogden Ryan, principal of the 

This is followed by a blank for a dwells so much on the superficially Fifth street; west on Fifth past the As a young man Dr. Burdette cleverly illustrated with beautiful jchool. made several useful sugges- 

signature and address. The officers "pa-actical” side that is blind to all Union high school to Maryland; north rather stumbled in o the art of ora- stereoptlcon views The pictures tton.for the beautifying of the school 

tbe practlcal consideration underly- on Maryland to Broadway; west on tory and was practically starved Into were so real of the dear little feath- grounds. Mrs. Charles II. Toll an- 

n A Tane nresidenf Rev W E ing the mainly graceful of decora- Broadway to Brand; north on Brand the prowess of his unique journal- ered songsters that when a view of a nounced thef sailing of the Christmas 

O. A. Lane, president, ttev. w. w mg me ntaimy graceiui . . t,™ n„ k„,„ « util. »,m» hint with which the children ere shin to the Belgian children. Mrs. 

posed of Miss M. L. Cross, chairman, ft would'mean to manufacturers length and was comprised of three moved to Cincinnati, where they re- w-s so intensely interesting the in this school to make a few as 
and Mrs Llewellyn Andrews, Mrs. T. and jobbers heavy unsold stocks; to bands, several cages of wild animals, sided until Bob was seventeen, when views so beautiful and the deter there were a number of Glendale 

A Wright Mrs S Lane, Mrs. Alex, retailers it would mean shrinkage of four elephants, many ponies and the they went to Peoria, Ills A year mannea of Mrs. Meyers in del vering children who would sleep cold this 

Cross Mrs E D Potter Mrs. E. J. trade and disappearance of profits; usual number of clowns. later the war broke out, and Boh, at so entertaining, that at the close of winter unless they received some 

Morgfn Mm James Connors Mrs. O. to the transportation interests it The streets were crowded with the age of eighteen, joined the Forty- the program a rising vote of thanks warm bedding. Reports of different 
F Wright and Mrs J. Wheaton. would mean the loss of regular an- school children eager to witness the seventh Illinois volunteers. His was tendered the lecturer and Mr. committees were read The question 

Donations of money clothing, food n ual business; to the wage workers parade, and the presence of adults memories of this service are for- Eudemiller. The delightful afternoon box was in charge of the vice-prest- 

or anything to help the sufferers of it would mean widespread lack of was not lacking. The admission is innately preserved In his Inst and closed by Mr. Eudemiller presenting dent, Mrs. Burns A number of 

the AHies win be received at head- emidoymenT With many out of 50 cents for adults, 25 cents for chil- greatest book, which has Just come as his tribute to the large and appre- songs were given by members of the 

quartern U3 South land boule- ^klnthls city at present* it is plti- dren under seven years of age. and from the press in the last month, c,stive audience a humorous skit, 15.!^ SneBc's room ° UtUeRuth Mo” 
vard. Phone Glendale Sunset 40. f„l to think of the eagerness with children under three years free. called D J““f Buddy s Downfall. ! “ aid Tab 

ful to think of the eagerness with children under three years free. called "Drums of the Forty-seventh." "Buddy’s Downfall." Miss Speik’s room. Little Ruth Mor- 

mi 10 umiK 6 « , , . . .. J After eighteen months of service rison gave a piano selection and solo, 

which some thousands of men and Several thousand people were lined infantryman and a similar Thursday evening Deputy Consta- Refreshments were served by Mrs. 

women must look forward to the along Broadway and Brand boulevart. »• a " 1 f y wb ich hies Will Gould and James Rich ap- George AIIen , assisted by the hos- 

Christmus flurry as a hope of earn- this forenoon to see the street parade1 1 'en^of ^valry arms, du^g^^^ pre hended three bad looking Mexi- pltaI f ty committee. We hope all the 

r^L=t 4. Trxq three years . . SW K ^ 

PRAISE FOR MUCH-ABUSED women Tust look forward to the along Broadway and Brand boulevard « “ rL^durlV’wMcb blc?WiTl’Gould^and Jame^RP™"ap- Geor^ AlTeT^rsisTer^y^the hos^ 

BALLOT Christmas flurry as a hope of earn- ,„is forenoon to see the street parade “Xipated in twenty-two Prehended three had looking Mexi- pltallty committe e. We hope all the 

-’ , . .. lne a few days pay \ H °7 ™ ucb more of tbe A1 G ’ Barnes Wklch , h iS battles and skirmishes never having rans and lod S ed them in the city jail. mot hers will make an effort to at- 

A copy of the California initiative pitiful would it be If th.s hope were Glendale today.. Judging by the ^“^"^ "d ^eroaUy homng that These Mexicans had been seen earlier tend tbese mee tings, for they are a 
and referendum ballot, received in defeated? parade, which was nearly a mile long, . ... . , d . 5amp ;in the day coming from Los Angeles wonderful help to all 

Kansas City, indicates how the Mis- wise givers will naturally adapt the A1 G. Barnes aggregation has he had killed a returned I and loitering with no purpose in view _ 

souri initiative and referendum bal- their Christmas remembrances in this qu it e a show. The parade included number ot tne e e y, twentv _ around this city. City Marshal Chas. DEBATE TONIGHT 

lot could be improved, says the Kan- troubled year to the prevailing tem- a large number of wild animals with nom tn ® carried his light! Smith, Deputy Constables Gould and ___ 

sas City Star. per. Utilitarian considerations will their trainers, camels, elephants, four ° ae ’ a " 18 1 h b e hoped Rich and Harry La Fountaine had 0ne ot tbe rival attractions of the 

hollo! nrndPTltPlI Kn lilralv In crnirln (Vitim tn nn linusiial Kntwlo onH Inm palinnoe IN 6 W I OrK Lily, I * . ..1.1.1 »1 ^ f * V,... ... ... 

M - , , ~.-. , -- -- - * ’ tn Mow Ynrk ritv where he honed 11 * uu,,lo “ ,c “““ une 0I ine riV ai attractions oi tne 

The California ballot presented be likely to guide them to an unusual bands and two caliopes. “ ” Jl tjBt No thing bp ™ watching the actions of the circus is the i eague debate at the 

forty-eight questions to the voters, extent. But it is to be hoped that As G i endale has never been visited further from his mind than three Mexicans. As a finale to their high school this evening, when South 

Too many? Granted. But the ballot the inspired trifle will not be en- by a goo d-sized circus before, much ... lecturing or preaching al- loitering in Tropico, the Mexicans of- PpsIldena students will cross swords 
presented them clearly and well. tirely dropped out of currency The interest was taken at the grounds . . ’ , h men of b is family had fered tor sa,e an automatic gun to with Glendale. The judges will be 

Each numbered question was indi- pr etty card with genuine good will w here the tents were pitched, and ttanttst ministers for three gen- one of the section men employed by , Dr Thos. G. Burt, professor of phi- 

cated first by a descriptive word or behind its conventional wishes, the many watched the unloading of the i . Foreman Robinson of the Southern | i OSO phy, Occidental college; Profes- 

catch phrase. For examples, “Prohi- foolish bit of finery or unnecessary cars at Tropico. From Glendale the j e _ Burdette was twice married, Pacific. When apprehended and j sor F ran k E. Older, department of 
bition,” “Local Taxation Exemption, house ornament that expresses a sym- c j rcus goes to Long Reach, and will L \ 1s7 a trt an i nva iiH gi r ] who searched by the officers, one of the, agriculture, Los Angeles State nor- 

o V.r-5 rvf onitnrnp nf what iwiHintic t evh t tho onnrlrlinp’ cjfnnp . ... X • • . „ __ Iirst III AOIU LU rtll Ill v aiiu f, ..... V. .. J, .... . .. 

Then came a brief epitome of what pathetic thought, the sparkling stone | rlose the season a t Venice a week 1 

the proposition would do. which is ultra-precious because ° f i f rom Sun day , where they have winter p . Tm ‘ Tr now on wrapped in a newspaper. The sec- Manual Arts high school. 

A pamphlet distributed by the state the sentiment it betokens, will serve i quarters . . f the s „ lt i a Re' Evening ond one was carrying the cartridges, -. 

to the voters some weeks before the j not only to warm the festival of _ , „. J. arriage t o Mrs while the third man was guarding a BRAND BOULEVARD 

election contained the full text of j peace with some of Its accustomed GLENDALE CTtlra Brod.eJ SakTrOccurred InTos razor. These men will be given a BRAND_BOULEVARD 

the measures to be voted_ on and a glow but further—and here let the ■ . Angeles in 1899. Her son, by a for- thorough examination. Tbe street improvement on the P. 

short argument for and against each practical folk take heed—the money - - me ,. ma rriage, Roy Wheeler, was „ . on „ The Birds ot Call . E. right-of-way on Brand boulevard 

0D The California ballot presenting ^^"counter through tie channe.s of ^VcilmeTot 1 North ’?ad “ greatly lo^d by the great humoris, dp]ivpred Thursday afternoon is nearing completion. The work has 

the forty-eight questions was just trade to the starting place of the toy avxmmoneof NorthGiendale's most for Dr -®“ 1 ^ "but ™ Zl MrS ’ Mey . ers de ,r el ° f P ? h d “ e T o" sTxJh^nh'^Broadway a»d 

about one-half the size of the Mis- or its materials, will help in some nonular voting ladies who is making for nearl > nv ° weeks, hut was arne tha t among the pupils of the Cerritos ings on Sixth, Fifth, Broadway 
sour, ballot Presenting fifteen ques- Lg ee. great or little, a long line of ',1 eed vPn in T.indsav Cal as to hls wb ®“ h ® amved school there is a young student, Wade | Third. The material at the cross¬ 

trio ,had an automatic carefully i ma i and Mrs. Mila T. Maynard of 


about one-half the size oi tne ims-i or ng materials, win neip in some popu i ar young ladies, who is making 

souri ballot presenting fifteen ques- degree, great or little, a long line of a pro i onge d visit in Lindsay, Cal., as ‘°J®™ 8 "' 86 ------ ---- -- - - .- , , . ings ia of the s ame comnosition as 

tions. Suppose forty-eight proposi- anxious capitalists and workers, great the house guest of her brother. Mr. a ^ , eave3 a Blster Mrs Kno < h ' who is f lvln , K ot . be ' he concrete and “sphaR streets on 

lions had been submitted to Missouri and small, to weather hard times. E F clement and family, that she Dr , ®,' c p ® , p pf chRago and r ° mlnK a 8re '’ , r ’ atura ' ist ’ lf K,ven nrand and BroaLav The comno 
voters, and all had been printed in „ is the genial privilege and joy- ba s decided to remain there until A ’ ®’ J Ll 'l Li n it the Pr °T „ and HoP on the P E right of-way is of 

full, and all the headings had been 0 us duty of all to relax their purse- the spring ins tead of returning home ,bre , e brotbers ' . ment - Mlss Freda Plorthick, young tlon on the P. E. right of way is or 

tn technical, confused language! strings this year for Christmas pres- ™ c hri stnlas Baptist minister of Springfield Ills Fn0( . b ’ s teacher, is very enthusiastic I crushed rock with fine crushed rock 

It is ridiculous to assume that the Pn ts just as far as prudence will al- Jobn B "J d ® t . , ® 1 ’ a attorney of^ Chi regarding this young student, and .and oil on the allrfa ce- Wbe ° 

voters can and must read and study i ow ._ New York Sun. Mrs. J. W. Cousins of 1501 Lor- cago, and VVill Burdette, a rallro. d M)a8 Borth ick, together with Mrs. work on the boulevard has been en- 

the questions in the booth and reach ___ raine street entertained the ladies of contractor of Corvallis, Ore. Martha McClure, principal of the B, ' e,y completed, it will be one of 

his decision there. As well say that ■ ™ivnion« tbe Holy Family parish Thursday af- The last rites will be conducted achooIi are m08t gen erous in prais- tbe prettiest thoroughfares in South- 

all the candidates for all the offices rAI ’ I ‘ boR STANI ARI ’ temoon. The recent dinner and tomorrow afternoon at 2 o clock in )ns; apd ns8i8t | ng this young natural- e ™ California. 

should be ranged in the polling place - dance given by the ladies was dls- the Pasadena Presbyterian church. )st Through these two teachers Mrs. I - 

to be Introduced by name and char- With a frequency that is itself slg- cussed and they were made very Interment will be private in Kosettaie Meyers became interested in youngj MEN’S CLUB CARD PARTY 

acter and record and purposes to nificant, it happens these days that hanpy over the decided success of the cemetery. Enoch and the useful knowledge hej - 

each voter. men occupying public office suddenly affair. After the business of the “ “ has obtained by careful study and | Men’s club gave their fhird 

The function of a proper ballot is find themselves censured for doing meeting was seen to, the ladies were SPECIAL W AR T. . . “ observation of the birds. card party at the home of Mr. Jesse 

simply to identify to the voter a precisely what their predecessors did graciously entertained by the hostess, 00 . [Flower, 730 South Adams street, on 

measure or a man concerning whom Drought unexpectedly to account, the who served delicious light refresh- The special war tax a >e<amr rs - c ° ’ ' 0> I Thursday evening and it was attend- 

the voter has already made up his first—and generally the last—excuse ments, which were enjoyed during due Nov. 1 will not be collecte in street is again at her ome r j ed twenty couples. The fourth 
mind The function of the improper such officials present Is that their the social hour. this district before Nov. 20, accord- spending some months with her «wu and la8t t wlll b e held at the 

Missouri ballot ia simply to induce predecessors did the same thing and ^ ‘"B to an announcement made by George H. Davis, who Is a draftsman , bonle of Mr . and MrB . H . H. Farles, 

most voters to vote "no” on every- m et with no disapproval. The in- Mrs. J. Duane Moore of 1603 Bur- collector of Internal Revenue Car- tn the county surveyors office at, N orth Louise street, next Wed- 

thing because of the doubt and men- oumbent points to precedent and cue- ab ett entertained with a prettily ap- , e r. Tt is estimated hat ten thou- R Bn ta Ann, and will be at her home iJay eveninR Noy 25th> at whlcb 

tal confusion into which the ballot tom, and, apparently in some per- pointed luncheon party last "‘dne sand blank forms will be nece.s.ry here until after the holiday.. r _; tlme the )ady and gentleman having 
puts him plexitv, asks why procedure sane- da y complimentary to her mother- in this district, 4000 for retail tobac- Davis was the guest of hls mother for, , a accumulated score will 

P _Honed or condoned in the past Is now in-law and sister-in-law, Mrs Ed- r0 de alers, 600 bankers 500 brokers a few days last week. This young ^,^ (he , ?e8 

KENTUCKY’S NEW PUPILS viewed in the light of an offense, ward M. Moore of Dryden street and 2 000 theaters and other places of man has received the important com- Tho8e whQ attended „„ Thursday 

_ The answer Is that the public attitude Mrs. Frank Alberts of Randolph amusement, 2000 pool and billiard ml BS ,on of superintending the: con- pvenin were Mr and Mrs . Worley , 

The saying, "It is never too late toward public officials has changed, street. Yellow chrysanthemums were halls , and 150 manufacturers of struction work of the new La Habra, M _. ^ Mrs Seubert> Mr . and M rs. 

to learn" is a proposition of which Broad-minded observers of public af- llsed as a centerpiece on e a . cigarets. pavement,^an ^on r w < , Foss, Mr. and Mrs. Provolt, Mr. and 

the state of Kentucky is just now fairs are aware of this. But the ®’ * beb ® “1!,“ he f ® _ _ rural Flower, Mr. and Mrs. Farles. 

tn technical, confused language! strings this year for Christmas pres- for Christmas. 

It is ridiculous to assume that the e nts just as far os prudence will al- 
voters can and must read and study low.—New York Sun. Mrs. J. W. ' 

the questions in the booth and reach _raine street ent 

his decision there. As well say that ttighfr STANDARDS tbe Holy Famil 

all the candidates for all the offices rAII ‘ h 0 ” n' r ’HEB STANDARDS ternoQn Thp 

should be ranged in the polling place dance given b; 

puts him. 

making very practical application, politician seems to find it difficult 

! laid for six, the other guests being 


M.ucuun wui* U, I.«w ^ Mr and Mrs> Seubert, Mr. and Mrs. 

pavement an honor which fame un-, Mr and Mr8 Provolti Mr and 

sought and which carries a substan- Mra F|owpr M] _ anf] Mrg Far , e8 
tial salary. Mlsg Wa( j e> ^jj gg McIntyre, Misses 

- I Reace, Pert, Provolt and Flower, and 

CONDITIONS IN ANTELOPE Mrs. Delgardo, Messrs. Eames, Bad- 
VALLEY ger, Flower, Woodward, Dr. Mills, 

- j Mr. Reace. 

Cato learned Greek at eighty, and | to adjust his mind to the new order, out-of-town friends. POPILATION- 1 Reace, Pert, Provolt and Flower, and 

Kentucky is glorying in a man of He does not believe because he does Mr and Mrg E j young of 810 ^ Q , wtDP riirol CONDITIONS IN ANTELOPE Mrs. Delgardo, Messrs. Eames, Bad- 

that age who has just learned to not want to believe. North Brand boulevard are enjoying • ^.“i^rallforala is made mani- VALLEY ger, Flower, Woodward, Dr. Mills, 

read and write. j Recently the warden of Sing Sing a week 8pent , n San Francis( .o. Mr. “ bo °'® nd f,' 'n a re V ealed in a re- -- Mr Reace ’ 

The "moonlight” school is at work; prison was discharged. Investigation young attended to business while fest , by „ ^„hnwing the ner- Mr9 ’ H ’ K ' M a<,M,lllin was il rP ' - 

in that state, signifying the oppor- has developed the fact that his of- therp centage of imterates among the na- cent , vlsUor ° ut on „ ,be deser ‘ *" tbe CONFESS TO BURNING SCHOOL 

tunity offered to persons of any age fense lay in employing a prisoner to j centage or Illiterates ” Antelope valley with her husband, ___ 

to get out of the illiteracy column, act as his private chauffeur. The Mrs. R. F. Burr of 823 Campbell tive white farming c ass ’ who has been spending a few weeks] Coombs I colored) and Louis 

it is our night school extended all! preferment in this instance happened street spent the early part of the The figures show dlstrirts of on t* 1 ® ranf b looking after his cattie Mexi-m aged 12 and II) 

over the state, in the country as well to fall upon a convict whose promi- week in San Dimas, Cal., where she of lliteracy in the rur.1 dUtrlf s of whlph hp fjnds fipe shapp They r a e8 ,4X“ e n ,VT hur sday con- 

as in the town, and for which a thou- nence before conviction served to fo-, was one of a family reunion at the California isi t . • ■ e have already had one good rnin in d f , , , hp ' East s eve nth 

sand teachers have volunteered. cue public attention on the matter.' home of her sister, Mrs. J. Mclner- cities and villages o th. Jtate. Call the val|py and the indlcat i 0ns are ' r eet sch 0 o o Angeles which was 
It is the avowed purpose of the But, even so, not until he received I ney, the occasion being in honor of fornia has 74.90 ' I t here more s00n - Tbey i,re 8,111 cutting destrovedhv arireaweekago Zt 

promoters of the movement to re- information of his dismissal did the j the birthday of one of her nieces. 089 ° f tbe ™ 11 “ , alfalfa and will continue to do so y y 

move from the state the shame of warden feel the slightest insecurity Very happy, indeed, were the six sis- are 30,869 boys and men and 13 220 Untu the flrgt of December. Mr. | hu ” day ”' Kbt ’ wer „ Eojng to a 
having within its borders 206,000 In his position. He had merely fol- ters, who with their families enjoyed girls and women on the far “ s | MacMillan will bail his hay and ship ] ,. th . nff)por8 ..Tom 

men and women who can neither lowed precedent; he had done only ] the rare privilege of being together this state that can ne.ther read nor ' tQ Glea(ja]e (or pse bts large ! sb °' v ’ i'”’ ".‘hav' a "i t ch I Told 

read nor write, and at the same time what his predecessors had done. ( to honor the dainty little honoree. write._dairy. bim yeg , ind as ‘ k him what he want 

create a new world for the illiterates Why, he asks, should he be punished j Certainly the house party was one ADVERTISE STATE WITH '-It for. To burn the school, he says, 


| Tom Coombs (colored) and Louis 
Espueral, a Mexican, aged 12 and 10 
years old respectively, Thursday con- 

read nor write, and at the same time what his predecessors had done, to honor the dainty little honoree. write 

create a new world for the illiterates Why, he asks, should he be punished Certainly the house party was one 

by opening to them the treasures of for procedure that heretofore has that will linger long in the memory - 

print. caused no criticism whatever? And of the favored family. 

Kentucky is said by the United the reply is that the offending war- 

States commissioner of education to den is merely subject to the new Mrs. L. r. *arnum M nrf h 


“MOVIES” “KALISTHEXICS” j so we climb the fence. We tried to 

_ _ get in the door, but couldn’t, so we 

Advertising by means of attractive That’s what they called it, but j get through a window. Tom he tells 


hi the nJst state to offer to all the moralitv that has at last penetrated Waldo, Los Angeles, was a North mov ing pictures setting forth many from the description of its effect, old- me to get some papers. Then I give 

, whatever atro an onnor nnlitics as it hns business Glendale visitor Thursday evening. G f the scenic wonders of California, time foot-racing would be a truer;him the match and he set a fire to it. 

tunfty to lelm a r,ea^ to reatTand P °n U a rebuke, in one respect a, - baa resorted to by the Santa Fe UH. Wa6 aSked Why ^ Set 

write. Perhaps also a little ’rithme- least, for those 'vho practice meth- IN BET TER H EALTH The*'series depicts a trip from San “Oh, it’s awful nice; I can now run j "Well, 1 was in A-5," he said. 

three R’s may Tceep theirTradUiona'l eloTe a* handHfhe^ast may be^It is Friends of Mrs. F. A. Field of 239 Diego to San Francisco. Scenes of ever so fast; nearly as fast as the “The teacher, she says I can’t do the 

company and Iherl is going to he a an expression of the public’s change South Kenwood street will be pleased both California expositions are also boys." Keep it up, Zoe; you wil work l ean, but it takes me a. long 

great catching up in respect to “lam- of heart and mind. And it is a no- to learn that she is again improved shown. The mountains and valleys, need to run faster than the boys, get time but she put me in an ungraded 

in’ ” in Kentucky One can think of tice too for those who are wise in health after a recent set-back, broad fields, vineyards and orchards, a good start and keep going, look class. 1 dldn 1 ,hin k , h ab °! ‘ 

some other states down in that neigh- enough to read this message a-right, caused by the change in weather, hotels and homes are included. not back, turn not aside, pay no at- burning the school. only t ug t 

borhood that may follow her exam- that the public will tolerate no re- Mrs. Field had been quite ill, but Many scenes in and about Los An- tentlon to those you outrun but over of it tha t night. _ 

pie.—Omaha World-Herald. turn to those old methods. It has was much better when the colder geles are shown, including a number the fence and out. At the age of 21 . 

_ adopted the new standard and it weather of a short time ago brought of downtown street scenes. The pic- (your age) you may discoter a prop- Every time a man invents a new 

Occasionally a man’s sense of means to insist on its observance.— on a relapse. However she is now lures are to be shown throughout the er running-mate for the race of years excuse he infringes on some other 

humor may head off the doctor. Indianapolis News. feeling much better again. United States. o come. e 

Page Two 


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

Office of Publication, 920 West 


Oua Year .$4.00 

One Month .35 

One Week .10 

Single Copy .02 

Entered at the Postolfice at Los An¬ 
geles, Cal.,, as Second-Class 
Mail Matter 



1. While yet King Woodrow ruled 
over the people, a certain young man 
went forth from the place where 
physicians are taught and betook him 
unto a city, saying, 

2. Verily, I have studied long and 
diligently and spent much of gold 
gaining wisdom in my calling. Now 
I will heal the sick and lame and get 
me great riches and high repute 
among men. 

3. Whereupon, he sought out a 
room near the market-place and hung 
out a shingle to proclaim his calling. 

4. And in due season it came to 
pass that the sick came to him for 
counsel, and many were healed and 
went upon their way rejoicing. 

5. And it came to pass that many 
women with gold ornaments and 
pleasing incense came to seek his 
counsel and be healed of divers 


6. But with one accord they came 
not the second time unto him. 

7. Whereupon he mourned exceed¬ 
ingly, for he said unto himself, Alasj 
and alas; without the favor of the | 
rich ones I can never gain either! 
wealth or high repute. 

8. And he sought an elder doctor, 
sorrowing, and spake unto him, say¬ 

9. Behold, thou art high in favor 
of these wealthy dames, and they 
bestow much fees upon thee, while I, 
who excel thee in knowledge, get but 
a single whack at them, and they 
return no more. 

10. And the elder physician winked 
the other eye, saying: 

11. Much learning hath made thee 
mad. Remember that when a woman 
sayeth she is ill, she desireth not the 
truth, but much attention. 

12. And it came to pass that when 
next a rich woman called upon the 
young physician, he rebuked her not, 
saying, a few nights’ sleep and a cup 
of hot water before breakfast will 
restore thee. 

13. Nay, he shook his head sadly 
and gave her many pills of dough 
and sugar, saying: 

14. Get thee to another clime and 
take thine ease among the palms, and 
keep the body supple by much danc¬ 
ing and bathing on the beach. 

15. And, behold, she showered 
much gold upon him and signed him 
for her family doctor by the year. 

16. And likewise it befell with 
many more who came, until the 
young man waxed fat and gouty with 
much practice. 

17. And he reflected often, saying 
within himself, verily, it is not only 

the show-mongers that fain must 
give the public what it wants. Selah. 


The state printing office will com¬ 
plete within the next few weeks the 
manufacture of 225,000 new free 
school books which, with the stock 
on hand, will make a grand total of 
564,034 free books available for the 
opening of the new school term. 

According to State Printer Friend 
Richardson, it will not be necessary 
for the state board of education to 
call for more text books before next 
June. Most of the books distributed 
last semester are in good condition 
and will be used again. 

The new allotment of books com¬ 
prises 25,000 spellers, 25,000 writing 
books, 25,000 advanced geographies, 
25,000 advanced arithmetics, 25,000 
primer spellers, 25,000 hygienes, 25,- 
000 writing books. 25,000 civics, 25,- 
000 primers, 25,000 second readers, 
2 5,000 introductory geographies and 
25,000 brief histories. The first 
three allotments are completed and 
counted in the stock on hand. The 
following nine are to be completed 
before January 1, 19^5. 

| State Printer Richardson is rush¬ 
ing all work on hand so that the 
state printing office may be free to 
start on legislative work as soon as 
the state legislature convenes. The 
new state printer, R. L. Telfer, will 
enter upon his duties without a vol¬ 
ume of hold-over business to encum¬ 
ber the first days of his adminis¬ 

The Evening News classified col¬ 
umns bring results. 


— - = ============== 

To claim and not yours to guess, but verify by testing our 
ability to give you the BEST SERVICE, the BEST QUALITY and the 
duced, and then pronounce fair judgment, fair legitimate judgment 
on the results. 

teed to please you. 

14 lbs. for.25c 

50 lbs. for.85c 

Per 100 lbs., by the sack.$1.60 

New Potatoes—10 lbs. for.25c 

Sweet Potatoes—10 lbs. for.25c 

FLOUR—High Patent is a tried flour— 

49*lb. sack .$1.85 

24-lb. sack .95c 

10-lb. sack .40c 

Fancy Patent Pastry Flour, in 24-lb. sack at. . .85c 
CORN MEAL—White or Yellow in 10-lb sack. .85c 

SUETENF—8-lb. pails, 40c; 5-lb. pails.70c 

10-lb. pails .$1.40 


Picnic Hams, nice for boiling, lb.15c 

Ham Butts, just solid meat, lb.23c 

Eastern Bacon, breakfast strips, lb.23c 

Armour’s Sugar Cured, lb.30c 

Swift’s Premium Bacon, lb.35c 

Swift’s Premium Hams, lb.25c 

BUTTER — Here is an extra special in FANCY 

Creamery Butter— 

1 II). of Best Grade (special).43c 

Whittier Brand.37c 

Clover Glen Brand.45c 

Golden State Brand.47c 


Warm Double Blankets—Pair, 90c, $1.00, $1.25 

$1.50 and .$1.75 

Extra Values at pair, $2.00 to.$4.00 

Bed Comforts, very nice ones, $1.50 and.$2.00 

GRANULATED SUGAR—15 lbs. for.$1.00 

Per sack, $5.70 and.$5.90 

One 15c pkg. Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour and a 
30c can of Log Cabin Maple Syrup, 45c worth, 
for .35c 

One 20c pkg. B. B. Buckwheat Flour (self raising) 
and a 25c can pure Cane Syrup, 45c worth, 
for .35c 

Not one or two articles priced as baits, but 
our full line is priced on the basis of “smal^ 
profits and quick returns.” 

CANNED CORN—New pack, Irving brand, three 

cans for 25c; per dozen.95c 

Elnora Brand, solid pack and sweet, two cans 

for 25c; per dozen.$1.35 

Royal Brand, our best Maine Corn, can.15c 

Per dozen.$1,00 

TOMATOES CANNED—New Pack—A solid pack 

tomato, 10c can, three for.25c 

Whole Peeled Tomatoes in Tomato Juice, very fine, 

10c can; per dozen.$1.10 

Del Monte Tomatoes, solid pack, in large cans, 

15c can; two for 25c; per dozen.$1.35 

CANNED GREEN BEANS—Cuttings’ Stringless 
Beans, 15c can; two for 25c; per dozen. . .$1.30 
Del Monte Green Beans, 15c can; three for. . . .40c 

C ANNED PEAS—Royal Brand, can.10c 

Per dozen.$1.10 

Beauty Brand, 2 cans for.25c 

Del Monte Sugar Peas, can.15c 

Three for .40c 

Del Monte Baby Peas, can.25c 

APPLES—Fancy Bellefleurs, 8 lbs. for.25c. 

Per box.95c 

Grimes’ Golden, 8 lbs. for 25c; box.75c 

Jonathans, 6 lbs. for 25c; box.$1.65 

DON’T FORGET our Dry Goods, Notions and 
Home Journal Pattern Department; the size of 
our stock will surprise you. 

COFFEE—We are in a position to give you the 
best Coffee Value. No prizes—just cup qual¬ 
ity coffee! 

Hotel Blend—The equal of any competing 30c cof¬ 

fee, our price, lb.25c 

T. M. C. Blend—No. 3—80c lb.; 3 lbs. for.85c 

T. M. C. Blent!—No. 2—85c lb.; 3 lbs. for.. $1.00 

T. M. C. Blend—No. 1—40c lb.; 3 lbs. for.. $1.10 

Bidgeway’s Tea, in 1-lb. cans.55c 

HONEY—Nice California mountain strained honey: 

Pint jars.25c 

Quart jars.35c 

If you buy in large quantities, get our prices, 
we can save you money. 

Fancy Celery .5c 

Cauliflower. 5c 

Spinach, five for.10c 

Green Beans, Lima Beans, Green Peas, 2 lbs. . .15c 

Crisp Cabbage..•.5c 

Head Lettuce, three for.5c 

Turnips, Carrots and Beets, three bunches for. .10c 

CANNED FRUITS—The Celebrated Del Monte 


Apricots, Lem. Cling, Melba Halves and Crawford 

Peaches, 20c can; dozen.$2.00 

Bartlett Pears, Canned Cherries and Sliced Peaches, 

25c can; dozen.$2.65 

Hawaiian l*ineapple, Grated or Sliced, 20c can; 

large size; dozen.$2.25 

These Are Money-Savers For You, Sure: 

25c can Baker’s Cocoa for.20c 

25c can Stolwerck’s Cocoa for.20c 

25c can Hersliey’s Cocoa for. ..20c 

25c |)kg. Post uni Cereal for.20c 

25c pkg. Kncip Cereal for.20c 

25c bottle Peanut Butter for.20c 

SOAPS—SIX BARS FOR 25c—Octagon, Ben Hur, 
White King, A-B Naptha, Borax Naptha, Ivory 
ami many others, six bars for 25c. Special 
price by the box. 

Why Pay 10c When You Can Get Two for 15c? 

2—10c bottles Blue for.15c 

2—10c bottles Ammonia for.15c 

2—10c pkgs. Toilet Paper for.15c 

2—10c pkgs. Cocoanut for.15c 

2—10c bottles Jet-Oil for.15c 

2—10c cans Sbinola for.15c 

2—10c Chloride of Lime for.15c 

2—10c pkgs. Macaroni for.15c 

-—10c pkgs. Spaghetti for.15c 

2—10c pkgs. Corn Starch for.15c 

PINK BEANS—5 lbs. for.25c 

JAPANESE IlICE—^-5 lbs. for.25c 

REMEMBER! You get QUALITY, SERVICE and PRICE, three essentials to 
reduce the high cost of living. WE GIVE NO BAITS! WE ARE LEADERS of fair, 
legitimate prices on all our lines at this store Where Your Dollars Buy Most. 

Tropico Mercantile Co. 

Corner Central Ave. and San Fernando Road Glendale 19, Home 524 


These are nice, mealy cookers, good size, guar an- 




Just one day nearer tomorrow. 

Sit for Xmas Photos Today. 

S. C. MARANVILLE —The ‘Photographer in your lown. 


The Glendale Gun club re-orga¬ 
nized by electing the following as 
officers for the ensuing year: L. 
Kerri, president.; Robert Henry, vice- 
president; F. H. Melius, treasurer; 
J. T. McClellan, secretary; J. N. Mc- 
Keever, field captain. 

The next shoot will be held Nov. 
22nd at 10 a. m. A program of five 
ten-bird events will be the order for 
this shoot. Everyone who takes an 
interest in trap-shooting should come 
and join our club. 

Those present listened to a very 
interesting talk by Mr. Melius, who 
has Just returned from the East. He 
has been shooting about two years 
and in a field of over five hundred 
shooters, landed in fifth place. He 
informs us that owing to new devices 
for throwing and making targets, the 
cost will be greatly reduced to shoot¬ 
ers. We have in Glendale the ma¬ 
terial for a first-class club, and the 
time to get in and help is right now. 
Anyone desiring information can call 
up Glendale 647 or Glendale 1044W. 
The secretary’s address is 915 West 
Third street, Glendale. The field 
captain will be found at the Hart- 
field hardware store, 916 West 
Broadway. If you are Interested in 
reducing the cost of shooting, come 
to my place and I will show you how 
it can be done. 

We want the amateurs to join us, 
for from such are the professionals 
recruited. All will be given the glad 
hand and be made to feel at home. 
We can show you the best of all out¬ 
door sports. A few hours at the 
traps will convince you that we can 
deliver the goods. 

j. t. McClellan, secy. 

915 W. Third St. 

The Sons and Daughters of the 
British Empire, recently organized in 
Glendale, announce a benefit concert 
to be given Friday evening, Nov. 27, 
in the high school auditorium for 
the relief of the Belgium sufferers. 
Excellent professional talent has 
been secured, names of artists ren¬ 
dering their services for this concert, 
to be given later. The committee 
in charge, consisting of Mrs. Dan 
Campbell, chairman, and Mrs. Free- 
I man Kelly, Mrs. Frank England, Miss 
| Alma Turner, Miss Margaret L. Cross 
and Mrs. Oliver E. Wright, are very 
desirous of a good attendance for this 
most worthy cause. Mayor O. A. 
Lane, president of the association, 
will preside, and a delightful social 
evening is anticipated. 

The members of the Women's 
Home Missionary society of the West 
Glendale M. E. church will give a 
reception to the members of the 
Queen Esther circle tomorrow after¬ 
noon at the home of Mrs. S. A. Davis, 
525 South Central avenue. All mem- 
I bers of the circle and their mothers 
are cordially invited. Signed by the 


We wish to thank our many friends 
and neighbors for their kind help, 
generous sympathy and beautiful 
flowers in the recent illness and 
death of our baby. 

(Signed) MR. H. W. FAACKS. 



LONDON, Nov. 19.—The body of 
Field Marshal Lord Roberts was laid 
to rest today in St. Paul’s cathedral. 
The cortage reached St. Paul’s at 
noon, the body being borne through 
the streets on a gun carriage. 

King George attended the funeral, 
the first time England’s king has 
attended the funeral of a national 
hero since the burial of Wellington. 
Lord Kitchener, secretary of war; 
Admiral Lord Charles Beresford, 
! Lord Grenfell, Admiral Sir E. H. Sey¬ 
mour, Sir Edwin Wood and other 
j prominent naval and army officers 
I followed the caisson bearing the flag- 
draped coffin through the streets, 
and it required more than an hour 

| for the military escort to pass. 

The whole line of march was mass- 
! ed with crowds, eager to catch a 
| glimpse, but the fog and rain were 
> thick that it was with difficulty 
j that the cortege could be seen by the 


First and second zones, postage 
equals number of pounds, plus four 

Third zone, two times number of 
pounds, plus four cents. 

Fourth zone, four times number of 
I pounds, plus three cents. 

Fifth zone, six times number of 
pounds, plus two cents. 

Sixth zone, eight times number of 
pounds, plus one cent. 

Seventh zone, ten times number of 
pounds, plus one cent. 

Eighth zone, twelve cents per 

It is evident that Prof. W. H. Taft 
is much better pleased with the elec¬ 
tion than he was with the one of two 
years ago. 

Despair is the blighted bud of hope. 

Some men court, then marry, then 
go to court again. 

In a search for secret wireless ap¬ 
paratus, it’s no use to keep one’s ear 
to the ground. 

Has the last country been heard 

Broadway Shoe 
Repair Shop. 

Now open for business. All work 
quickly and neatly done. Try our 

and you will wear no other. Every¬ 
thing at lowest prices. 

F. D. McCORD, Prop. 

1114 W. Broadway 

Classified Ads 


FOR SALE—Turkeys and geese, 
corn fed. Garvanza 999. 80t6 

FOR SALE—Thoroughbred Black 
Minorca Roosters. Lovell strain; 8 
months old. Address 1657 Ruth St. 
Sunset 575R. 83t6 

FOR SALE—A limited amount of 
heavy wrapping paper; fine for pack¬ 
ing, crating and wrapping heavy bun¬ 
dles. Inquire Glendale News office. 


FOR SALE—5x7 camera taken in 
on a debt; will sell cheap. H. A. 
Wilson, 912 W. Broadway. 81tf 

FOR SALE—Fine Plymouth Rock 
rooster; pneumatic-tired buggy, in 
good condition; gas range, in good 
condition, and water-power washing 
machine. Phone Home Glend. 3091. 


FOR SALE—FORD touring car, 
$325; new tires; fully equipped. 
Glendale Auto Machine Shop, 428 
Glendale Ave. Phone 159. 79tf 

vacuum cleaners; light in weight, 
therefore easy to run. Phone 242W\ 
Mrs. G. Mills, 912 Broadway. 69tf 

FOR SALE—Three-room modern 
house, outside screen sleeping house, 
large lot 60x182; garage, chicken 
house and yard; fruit of good variety, 
flowers; low price, easy terms. 561 
Oak drive, Tropico. For particulars 
phone 987W. Residence phone 921W. 


MONEY TO LOAN on first-clas* 
security in Glendale; reasonable rate 
H. A. Wilson, 912 West Broadway 
Phone 242W. 130tf 

FOR SALE—Orange wood, $9 per 
cord delivered. Tel. 727J., Glendale. 



FOR RENT—Sunny , front room; 
nicely furnished; close in; $1.50 per 
week. Mrs. W. C. Alvord, 411 Cen¬ 
tral Ave. 82t3* 

FOR RENT—5-room modern bun¬ 
galow at 1546 W. 5th St. See owner 
at 1331 W. 7th St. 83t3 

and sleeping porch, modern and nice¬ 
ly located in Glendale; will make 
special price to right party. Phone 
Vermont 354. 81t4 

FOR RENT—Rooms, furnished or 
unfurnished. 146 Orange St. 80tf 

FOR RENT—A three-room bun¬ 
galow apartment at Fifth and Louise, 
new and very modern; only $15 per 
month Inquire at Carney’s shoe 
store, 536 Broadway. 66tf 


WANTED — Experienced gardner. 
Call before 9 o’clock. J. H. Braly, 
205 N. Brand Blvd. 81t3 

couple, 5-room completely furnished 
bungalow; rent must be reasonable; 
can give references. Address box G, 
Evening News, Glendale, Cal. 82t2 

WANTED—Orders for Christmas 
needlework. 147 2 W. Second St., or 
phone Glendale 1007R. Mrs. Frank. 


WANTED—Hand embroidery done 
to order; towels, Initials and mono¬ 
grams a specialty. For particulars 
phone Mrs. Frank, Sunset 1007R. 



Help of all kinds. 912 Broadway. 
Phone 242W. 37tf 

LOST—Thursday evening in Glen¬ 
dale or Verdugo park, new Goodyear 
tire, 34x4, on rim. Reward of $10 
to finder; no questions asked. R. S. 
Howard, 227 Security Bldg., Los An¬ 
geles. Phones—Main 4141 or Home 
F6320. 83tl 


Telephones: Residence Sunset 1004W 
Home 1523 
Office Sunset 9B2J 

Office Hours—10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 p. m 
Others by Appointment. 

Dr. E. F. Archer 


California Apts., 415 1-2 S. Brand Blvd 
Glendale, California 

Dr. T. C. Young 

Osteopath, Physician and Siirgcon 

Office, Fllger Bldg., 570 \V. Broadway 
Calls answered promptly night or day 
Office Hours—8 to 10 a. m., 1 to 5 p. ra 
Office Phone—Sunset 348. Residence 
Phones—Sunset 348, Home 511 

Residence 467 W Fifth St., Glendale 
Home Glendale 1132, Sunset 1019 

H. C. Smith, M. D. 

Office 694 West Broadway, Glendale. 
Phone Sunset Glendale 1019. Hours 
2 to 5 p. m. 

Phones: Office, Sunset 1091; Residence, 
Sunset 618W. Hours: 10 to 12 a. m. and 
2 to 4 p. m. Sundays and evenings by 
appointment. . 

A. V/. Teel, M. D. 

Physician and Surgeon 

Special Attention to Eye, Ear, Nose and 
Throat. Office, Suite 2, Rudy Bldg., 343 
Cor. Brand and Broadway. Residence: 
308 North Maryland Ave 

Glendale of fice at residence, 218 S. Jackson 8t. 
Hours 9 to 11 a. m. Evenings by appointment 

C. A. BURROWS, M. I). 

Eye, Ear, Nose aiul Throat. 

Los Angeles office, 206 Consolidated Realty 
Bldg., Cor. 6th and Hill Stree s 
Phones: Broadway 1111; Allll 

Dr. Frank N. Arnold 


Bank of Glendale Building 
Corner Broadway and Glendale Avenue 
Hours—9-12; 1:30-5. 


Phone Sunset 523W 



Hours—9 to 12, 1 to 5. Evening Ap¬ 
pointments if Desired 
1110% W. Bdwy., T. A. Wright Bldg 


Y. GOTO, Proprietor 
Japanese, European and Home Plants 
214 Park Avenue Tropico, Cal. 

Sunset Phone 353W 


Cannaday’s School for Dancing 
Masonic Temple Hail 
Every Saturday Afternoon and Evening 
Private Lessons by Appointment 73-t25 

Teacher of Voice and Piano 
Special Classes in Keyboard Har¬ 
mony for Children. Studio, Tuesday 
Afternoons, Butler Hall. Residence 
2636 Hoover St., Los Angeles. Phone 

Teacher of Expression and 
Physical Culture 

Special Classes Arranged for Chil¬ 
dren. Studio, Tuesday Afternoons, 
Butler Hall. Residence 1507 N. Lake 
Avenue, Pasadena. Phone Colorado 

Notary Public and Lawyer 

Member of Los Angeles County Bar. 
General Practice 

331 Glendale Ave. Sunset 637W 

Glendale, Cal. 



of Kimlin & Royce 
Real Estate. 

612 W. Broadway Tel. 20.1 

Superfluous Hair on 
the Face, Neck or 
Arms Permanently 

I positively guarantee my sim¬ 
ple scientific method to remove 
superfluous bair—permanently 
and painlessly. 

My method of treatment has 
been eminently successful for 
two years—I have proven it so 
with many Los Angeles ladies. 
Now I want to prove it to you, 

You need no longer be humi¬ 
liated with this embarrassing 
affliction. Make an appoint¬ 
ment with me immediately. 
Phone or call. 


Hair Dressing Parlors 
825 W. 9th St., Los. Angeles. 

Phone 53102 

Whatever you give him for Christ¬ 
mas, wrap it up in good will. What¬ 
ever you give her, wreathe it in 


Page Three 


Sunset 778, Home 962 

Are You Getting Your Money’s Worth? 

When you buy Clothes or Furniture, if you are like the ordinary per¬ 
son, you shop around, see what you tire getting and carefully com¬ 
pare the prices and value offered by one merchant with that of another. 

Why not try the same plan with the buying of meats and gro¬ 
ceries, particularly since you spend more for food than for any other 

This store can save you money, for the reason we buy in large 
quantities, sell for small profits, and operate a Grocery, Meat Market 
and Confectionery under the same management, and in one building, 
which is out of a high-rent district, saving in help, delivery service 
and rent. 

Phone us an order today and prove for yourself “That Robinson's 
Sell Better Meats and Groceries for Less Money." 

Children’s Shoes 

“The Piper’s Pay,” a comedy in 
one act, was presented by the girls’ 
class in oral expression under the 
direction of Miss Terry, Friday after¬ 
noon in the high school auditorium 
before a large and enthusiastic audi¬ 
ence of pupils and patrons. 

The play in its entirety was a huge 
success in every respect, and the act¬ 
ing was superb. Miss Cecelia Peter¬ 
son’s part of Mrs. Chas. Dover 
(Mabel) was splendidly portrayed. 
Miss Carol Willisford and Miss Pau¬ 
line Hamilton’s parts were fine. Re¬ 
becca Gregg and Dorothy Hobbs were 
as good as an exacting audience could 
wish. Kathleen Dodge and Mary 
Hunt proved themselves accom¬ 
plished actresses. 

“The Piper’s Pay,” a society drama 
dealing with the society fad of tak¬ 
ing “souvenir” silverware from cafes, 
hotels, etc. When the hotel men de¬ 
cide to stop the “habit” the “piper” 
demands his pay, and many tears 
are shed by the “social set.” Quick 
action ensues when conditions re¬ 
quire the return of the souvenirs. 

The cast of characters were: 

Mrs. John Burton (Peggy), Carol 
Willisford; Mrs. Charles Dover 
(Mabel), Cecelia Peterson; Mrs. Her¬ 
eford Carr, Pauline Hamilton; Miss 
Freda Dixon, Kathleen Dodge; Marv 
Clark (detective), Rebecca Gregg; 
Evelyn Evans (reporter), Dorothy 
Hobbs and Katie (maid), Mary Hunt. 

For Hard Wear 
That Fit the Feet 

This cut shows one of the 
many styles in childrens’ 
footwear that we make a 
specialty in fitting childrens' 
feet properly. 

Comes in both gun metal and pat¬ 
ent leather, foot culture last; also 
same last i<> gun metal stitch down 

Sizes 5 to 8 $1.75 

Sizes 8} toll! 2.00 
Sizes 12 to 2 2.25 

A Few Samples of 
What We Charge 
for Quality Groceries 

Saturday Specials 

SUGAR SAVING—10 lbs. of Best 
Cane Sugar, with grocery order 
of .$1.00 or over, /}A 

only. DUC 

45c 10-lb. sack of Taylor Milling 
Co.’s L. A. Flour, QQ 

extra special at. Ou C 

15c can of Little Neck Clams, 
minced or plain, 1 A 

for. 1UC 

25c pkg. 20-Mule-Team OA 

Borax cut to. Li \)C 

Two 15c pkgs. Shredded Wheat 
or two 15c cam of OH 

Monogram Peas for.uJt 

10c size cap Pork and n 

Beans for. t/C 

45c qt. hot. Grape Juice |Q 

for 34c; pints. it/C 

25c bottle of Snider’s Catsup or 

Bishop’s Marmalade 19c 

Two 10c bottles Vanilla or Lemon 
Extract, or two 10c lmttles of 

Daugherty’s Pieililly 15c 

Heinz Mince Meat and Plum 
Pudding for Thanksgiving. 

Olmstead’s Family Shoe Store 

318 Brand Bivd. 

Prime Rib Roast Beef, priced at 28c by most 
markets, from choice corn fed stock, per pound 

Fancy Leg of Lamb for your Sunday dinner, 
while 300 pounds last, at per pound - - - 

Veal at Regular Beef Prices 
Breast of Milk Veal, 1 ShoulderVealRoast 

£",7°”'' b " T “" T ! ,her . IDt great value, lb. 

Veal Cutlets and Steak, extra choice, the same 
quality you usually pay 30c and 35c for; pound 

Easternl Q_ Calif. 1 C Suetene| | 
Bacon 1*71 HamsldC bulk, lb 11 

Glendale, Cal. 




(From the Literary Digest) 

“Those whose burden it has been 
to attempt to stem the Slavic tide 
setting westward toward Berlin may 
well begin to wonder what has be¬ 
come of the Russ of twelve years 
ago, whom the Jap defeated so easily. 
The Russ has put aside his vodka 
and girt himself in earnest for war. 
He is showing the same untroubled 
certainty about it that he would ex¬ 
hibit in going forth to a day’s plow¬ 
ing. And this time, apparently, the 
officer who leads him is worthy of the 
man. The so-called Russian army 
of the Russo-Japanese war has van¬ 
ished utterly. Instead, there Is a 
fighting machine worthy of any peo¬ 
ple’s admiration. Perceval Gibbon, 
noveltist, writing from Vilna, Rus¬ 
sia, to the London Daily Chronicle 
and the New York Times, describes 
the army’s appearance as he saw it 
at the German frontier. He was in 
the hamlet of Eydtkuhnen, a tiny 
village shattered by the war, but nev¬ 
ertheless at that, moment the heart 
of the great Russian fighting ma¬ 
chine. He says: 

From beyond the nearest shoulder 




Mrs. Lennox of Van Nuys is visit¬ 
ing Mrs. M. P. Harrison of 245 South 
Kenwood street. 

Mrs. W. S. Perrin and Mrs. M. P. 
Harrison of this city spent the week¬ 
end with friends at Van Nuys. 

Mrs. R. Yorng of Los Angeles 
spent Sunday v/ith Mrs. M. P. Harri¬ 
son of 24 5 South Kenwood street. 

The Frau Embroidery club meets 
at the home of Mrs. Wm. A. Goss, 
712 West Fifth street, this after¬ 

of life come to those who in 
their youth are industrious, 
thrifty and saving, who instead 
of living recklessly extravagant, 
put by a part of their earnings 
for the rainy day that is sure to 

Even though the other, and o^her, and other fellow has been supplied by us as 
evidenced by the boxes and cases emptied by us—there’s more inside—since we in¬ 
dicated “IT’S UP TO YOU!” 

The Following Specials for Monday: 



The very latest Crepe Bungalow QQ 

Aprons, very special. Ut/C 

Best Percale Ones, PA 

73c and ... . . .DUC 

Ripplette, many patterns, very f n 

special, the yard. 1DC 

Apron Check Ginghams, ft n 

3 yds. UOC 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Qickman of 
West Fifth street are entertaining 
friends from Long Beach for a few 

Mrs. Katherine Myers of Highland 
Park was dinner guest at the home 
of Mrs. E. D. Goode, 329 Cedar street, 

Mrs. S. F. Hurlburt has returned 
to Los Angeles after spending a few 
days as the guest of Mrs. J. J. 
Schremp, 144 2 West Broadway. 

Mr. Chas. C. Hezmalhalch of 317 
Belmont street had as a guest for 
Wednesday night and Thursday Mr. 
Hezmalhalch’s father, who lives in 


One dollar is all that is needed 
to start an account in our Sav¬ 
ings Department. 

Pr. Men’s Best Lambs Wool Slipper Soles and 3 
skeins Fleisher’s Germantown *7 0 

Yarn.I uC 

‘Ladies’ and PQ 

Children’s. Ot/C 

Men’s and Ladles’ Best Quality QQ 

Outing Night Robes. Ot/C 

Bank of 

Today is Circus Day. All the 

Snow White Cotton Bats; and the Yard 
Canton Flannel, with other goods.. 

High Grade Crepe Toilet Paper, with 
other purchases, 5 large rolls . . 

kids are happy, and have been 
watching the unloading from 

* Commercial and Savings 
Broadway and Glendale Ave. 

Examined by Stall* of California 
ami Los Angeles 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hezmalhalch 
of 317 Belmont street motored to 
Monrovia Sunday and spent the day 
with Mr. Hezmalhalch’s father and 
mother of that city. 


The New Trade Center—B. B. E 


the cars and the pitching of the 

tents all morning, and have been 

telling us of the sights as they 

A terrible fire is said to be raging 
in the San Jacinto mountains in the 
vicinity of Hemet. All efforts to 
check’ the fire have so far been use¬ 

came into our fountain for an 

Ice cream cone or ice cream 



Think how helpful a good sewing 
machine would be to you just now in 
remodeling old and making new gar¬ 
ments. The charm of the SINGER; 
and its new attachments is—you can 
do everything—Plain Sewing, Tuck¬ 
ing, Ruffling, Binding and Hemming. 



Invitations have been sent out by 
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Chandler for 
an affair to be given tomorrow even¬ 
ing at their home in honor of the 
silver wedding anniversary of their 
daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles L. Peckham. 

of land sounded suddenly some gi¬ 
gantic and hoarse whistle, an ear- 
shattering roar of warning and ur¬ 
gency. There was shouting and a 
stir of movement; the wagons and 
Red Cross vans began to pull out to 
one side, and over the brow of the 
hill, hurtling into sight, huge, un¬ 
believably swift, roaring upon Its 
whistle, tore a great gray-painted 
motor-lorry, packed with khaki-clad 
Infantrymen. It was going at a hid¬ 
eous speed, leaping its tons of weight 
insanely from rock ridge to traffic- 
churned slough in the road; there 
was only time to note its immensity 
and uproad and the ranked faces of 
the men swaying in their places, and 
it was by, and another was bounding 
into sight behind it. A hundred and 
odd of them, each with thirty men 
on ‘ board—three battalions to rein¬ 
force the threatened left wing—a 
mighty instrument of war, mightily 
wielded. It was Russia as she is to¬ 
day, under way and gathering speed. 

And in speaking of the infantry, 
Mr. Gibbon says: 

Its limbs go swinging by at all 
hours, in battalions and brigades, or 
at the trot, with a jingle of bits and 
scabbards, or at the walk with a 
bump and a clank, as the gun wheels 
clear the ruts. It is the infantry that 
fills the eye—fine, big, stuff, man 
for man, the biggest infantry in the 

Their uniforms—of peaked cap, 
trousers tucked into knee boots, and 
khaki blouse—is workmanlike, and 
the serious, middle-aged officers 
trudging beside them are hardly dis¬ 
tinguishable from the men. They 
have not yet learned the use of the 
short, broad-bladed bayonets; theirs 
are of the old three-cornered section 
type, with which the Bulgarians drove 
the Turks to Tchataldja; but there 
is something else that they have 
learned. Since the first days of the 
mobilization that brought them from 
their homes, there is not a man 
among them that has tasted strong 
drink. In 1904 the men came drunk 
from their homes to the centers; one 
saw them about the streets and on 
the railways and in the gutters. But 

Refresh yourself with one of 

our hot. or cold drinks when 



25 Miles Through Wonderland 

down town tonight. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sherman of 222 
West Third street entertained infor¬ 
mally at dinner Thursday evening. 
The following guests were present: 
Mrs. Henry Ward, Mrs. John Addi¬ 
son, Mrs. Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Thos! 
Addison and Mr. and Mrs. George 

Singer Store 1020 Bdwy. 

Phone Sunset 05OW 

George, our Japanese boy, 
went down to the cars to watch 

the circus unload. He came 


Conduds a 
Print Shop 

back all aglow, and said: “Many 

horses, vera , fine, all kinds, 

From Sea Level to the Cloudline 

pretty nice, and many animals, 
very beauty sight, and I see lots 
of wagons.” 

I’ve seen Kentuckians who hated 
whisky, Virginians who weren’t de¬ 
scended from Pocahontas, Indianians 
who hadn’t written a novel, Mexicans 
who didn’t wear velvet trousers with 
silver dollars sewed along the seams, 
funny Englishmen, spendthrift Yan¬ 
kees, cold-blooded Southerners and 
narrow-minded Westerners and New 
Yorkers who weren’t too busy to 
stop for an hour on the street to 
watch a one-armed grocer’s clerk do 
up cranberries in paper bags.—From 
O. Henry's “A Cosmopolitan In a 




During the next week 

Literature Sent Anyone, Anywhere, on Postal Application, 

going to give away a beautiful 
flannel cover with every hot 
water bottle. Why not get one? 

W E ARE in a position, 
from the standpoint 
of technical skill and 
superior mechanical 
equipment, to do almost any 
kind of printing in a manner 
to please you. 

Put your printing problems 
up to the experts in charge of 
our Job Office. Relieve your¬ 
self of the irksome details. We 
should be glad to send one of 
our efficient men to consult 
with you on your next job. 


I). W. PONTIUS, Traffic Mgr. 

Los Angeles 

these men have been sober from the 
start, and will perforce be Bober to 
the end. Of all that elaborate and 
copious machinery of war which Rus¬ 
sia has built up since her failure in 
Manchuria there is nothing so im¬ 
pressive as this. Her thousand and 
odd aeroplanes, her murderously ex¬ 
pert artillery, her neat and success¬ 
ful field wireless telegraph, even her 
strategy, count as secondary to it. 

The endless trains decant them; 
they swing in leisurely columns 
through the streets to their depots, 
motley as a circus—foresters, muz¬ 
hiks in fetid sheep-skins, cattlemen 
and rivermen, Siberians, tow-haired 
Finns, the wide gamut of the races 
of Russia, all big or biggish, with 
those impassive, blunt-featured faces 
that mask the Russian soul, and all 
sober. No need now to make men 
of them before making soldiers; no 
inferno at the wayside stations and 

troop-trains turning up days late. It 
is as if, at the cost of those annual 
780,000,000 rubles, Russia had 
bought the clue to victory. 

When you want a good smoke 
or good tobacco of any kind, 
stop at our cigar stand, and 
you’ll find what you want. 

If the war were in Holland we 
might expect to see some fighting on 

It seems a shame that a book agent 
can’t sit down and read his favorite 
works instead of putting in his time 
selling them. 

We don’t think we will waste time 
in turning either the left or the right 
wing of our turkey. Our attack is 
going to be directed right against 
the center. 

Just phone Sunset 132 or 
Home 2401, and our represen¬ 
tative will call. 

A conceited man is often conceited 
enough to think that he isn’t. 

Get the habit of phoning 1-5-0 

“If blue or depressed, think of a 
pretty girl or something equally as 
pleasant,” advises a doctor. H’m! 
In the case of a married man, it 
would be best for him not to do his 
thinking out loud. 

-either phone—for your drug 

He is a poor chauffeur who doesn’t 
know what he is driving at. 


Although not a philanthropist, the 
bunko man is always looking for 
good things he can do. 

Glendale News 

920 W. Broadway Glendale 


Mr. Softy—“Here’s somebody pro¬ 
poses to kill all idiots in their child¬ 

Miss Pert—"Dreadful idea! There 
are not enough men to go around 
as it is.” 

There is, of course, a great dif¬ 
ference to the consumer in having 
the price of meat raised “because the 
packers can’t help it,” and merely 
having it raised. 

The map of Europe will look like 
an interrogation point for some time 


Page Four 


Sheriff’s Sale No. B12065. Order 
of Sale and Decree of Foreclosure 
and Sale. 

Mary D. Zucker, Plaintiff, vs. John 
E. Finnall and Helen Finnal, his 
wife; John W. Martin and Jane Doe 
Martin, his wife; Frederick Pier and 
Jane Doe Pier, his wife; H. G. Bit- 
tleston Law and Collection Agency, a 
corporation; John Doe, Jane Doe, 
Richard Roe and Mary Roe, De^ 

The Men’s Shop 

762 Home 



70-in. Cream Bleach Linen Damask,yd 95c 

A heavy, finely woven damask; sells regularly at $1.25. 

72-in. Full Bleach Linen Damask, yd $1.00 

Snow white, pure Irish linen damask, in variety of attractive pat¬ 
terns; regular $1.25 value. 

Hats Caps rl 

For Saturday 

A big assortment of men’s $1.25, $1.50 Caps 

in plaids, checks and stripes, all shapes, each 

Those Balmagun (the new cloth hats) reg- 
ular $2.00 values, each - - - - - V 

Boys’ Separate Trousers, for school wear, { 
in wool and corduroy, prices 75c, $1, $1.50,' 

78x88 Heavy Crochet Weave BedSpread 
Saturday Special $1.85 

October, A. D. 1914, for the sum of 
Thirteen Hundred Sixty-three and 86- 
100 ($1363.86) Dollars, gold coin of 
United States, which said decree was, 
on the 19 th day of October, A. D. 
1914, recorded in Judgment Book 
306 of said Court, at page 294, I am 
commanded to sell all those certain 
lots, pieces or parcels of land situate, 
lying and being in the County of Los 
Angeles, State of California, and 
bounded and described as follows: 

Lots nine (9) and ten (10) in 
block "T” of the Dryden Street Tract 
in the County of Los Angeles, State 
of California, 

This spread Is extra heavy, closely woven ami very attractive. 
Reduced from $2.25. 


A new assortment of Ties and Suspenders ^\Cir 
in holiday boxes, each ------- 

Also gentlemens’ hose and gloves in holiday boxes 
Of course you know best assortment to early shoppers 

A soft, knitted, absorbent wash cloth at a special price. 

5 & 6-in Noire Taffeta Hair Ribbon, yd 21c 

A good, heavy, serviceable quality in pretty shades; regular 35c 

as per map recorded 
in hook 12, page 178 of maps, in the 
office of the county recorder of said 

Together with the tenements, here¬ 
ditaments and appurtenances there¬ 
unto belonging or in any wise apper¬ 

Public notice is hereby given that, 
on Wednesday, the 25th day of No¬ 
vember, A. D. 1914, at 12:00 o’clock 
m. of that day, in front of the Court 
House door of the County of Los 
Angeles, Broadway entrance, I will, 
in obedience to said order of sale 
and decree of foreclosure and sale, 
sell the above described property, or 
so much thereof as may be necessary 
to satisfy said judgment, with inter¬ 
est and costs, etc., to the highest and 
best bidder, for cash gold coin of the 
United States. 

Dated this 29th day of October, 

Sheriff of Los Angeles County. 

Deputy Sheriff. 


Plaintiff’s Attorney. 65t4 Fri. 

New Stamped Pillows, each - - - 29c 

In the cross-stitch patterns that have proved so popular. * Come 
early if you want any. 

New Neckwear from - - - - 25c up 

Organdy and pique collars and cuffs, vests, etc., in the newest 
shapes and daintiest styles. 

An extra coupon on our Doll and Base Ball Outfit 
for that lucky boy or girl. 

Package Goods Half Price 

Good For 


Good For 


Tilings to embroider at bargain prices; put up with thread and 
all ready to work, including: 

Pillows, regularly 05c, sale price.33c 

Scarfs, regularly 85c, sale price.43c 

Whisk Broom Holders, regularly 35c, sale price.18c 

Fancy Bag, regularly 35c, sale price.18c 

Dressing Sacque, regularly 75c, sale price.38c 

Child’s Dress, regularly 50c, sale price.25c 

Child’s Dress (made up), regularly $1.00, sale price.50c 

Child’s Dress, regularly $1.50, sale price.75c 

An unusual opportunity you should take advantage of. 

109 Broadway—Glendale 

1109 Broadway—Glendale 

Our stock is rich in articles suitable for gift purposes. New 
Handkerchiefs, Embroidered Linens, Baby Novelties, Sachets, Tap¬ 
estry Articles—reasonable in price and of superior quality. 





Butler Bldg. 


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 240). 





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


Glendale Book Store, 576 Bdwy., opp. City Hall..... 

BETTER COFFEE AT 25c, 30c, 35c, 40c AND 45c LB. 

F. Booth, Coffee Expert, 429 Gardena.Home 2312, Sunset 943W 

“The American Model Builder,” greatest toy of the age, for sale by 

Glendale Paint and Paper Co., 419 Brand Blvd.Sunset855 


.Sunset 219 

A suggestion comes to the people 
of California from far away India 
that may prove of great value to 
small ranchmen if properly applied. 
It is of the cashew-nuts, an impor¬ 
tant product of the Orient, but which 
was first introduced there from South 
America. It is essentially a coast 
product, thrives in almost any kind 
of soil, but does especially well in 
sandy places. In Southern India it is 
especially valuable in reclaiming 
coast-dunes, since it has a decided 
penchant for growing in clumps. 

In dilating on the value of the 
cashew-nut, Consul Henry D. Baker 


Parker & Sternberg, 417 Brand Blvd. 


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

HORSESHOEING, Blacksmithing, General Repairing, Garden Tools 

Glendale Implement Co., C. M. Lund, Prop., 574 Third St. 


Bentley-Schoeneman 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 2401 

SEWING MACHINES—Repairs on All Kinds—New Singers Sold 

E. J. Upham, 1020 W. Broadway. Sunset 656W 

Richardson Transfer, 341% Brand Blvd_.Home 2241, Sunset 748 

.Sunset 40 

For Sale at 25c a copy 

Very Suitable to send to friends in the East 

From the pressed kernels, a light i 
yellow oil, of which the finest qual-! 
ity is equal to almond oil; and from j 
the shell of the nut an acrid and 
powerful fluid, called “cardole,” j 
.which is efficacious in preserving 
carved wood, books, etc., against 
white ants, and is also used as a rube¬ 
facient and vesicant medicine. The 
spirit distilled from the juice of the 
fruit is a useful stimulant, and the 
fruit itself has antiscorbutic prop¬ 
erties. The seeds, known as cashew- j 
nuts, are eaten roasted and with 
sugar are made into confectionery. 
The fruit pedicels are also eaten. 
The timber (weight 30 to 38 pounds 
per cubic foot) is used for packing 
cases, for boat building, and for mak¬ 
ing charcoal. Cashew-nuts are im¬ 
ported into Bombay from Goa to Por¬ 
tuguese India in considerable quan¬ 

The cashew-nut tre e is largely 
grown in India for fuel and it is 
said they can be grown there where 
no other crop seems possible. They 

are planted usually in June and have 
to be watered only the first year, 
and no other care is taken of them. 
It would thus appear that they are 
an ideal crop for a lazy man to guard. 
The plants begin bearing the third 
year and continue bearing up to fif¬ 
teen years. 

than the engineer and the depart¬ 
ment head. 

The same questioner will likely 
ask why gold and iron are not sold 
on the market at the same price, for 
the iron is really of more use in the 
commercial world than the gold. His 
argument says that oak wood should 
not be more expensive than pine, and 
silk and calico should each be sold 
for from six to ten cents per yard. 


dull times 

'HE store that increases its business in 

is not the store that cuts its advertising expense 
the effort to reduce the cost of doing business. 

Someone has asked the question, 
Why should not the locomotive en¬ 
gineer and the section hand get the 
same salary? Why should not the 
street sweeper of a city get the same 
wage as the head of the highest de¬ 
partment in the city? 

The argument the interrogator 
makes is that the section hand and 
the street sweeper are doing just as 
important or more important work 


Disasters are wont to reveal the 
abilities of a general, good fortune 
to conceal them.—Horace. 

It is said that James W. Wads¬ 
worth, Sr., won $100,000 on his 
son’s election. He no doubt considers 
that it has prid him to raise that boy.