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CLASSES AT OXY ' ELECT OFFICERS [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
CLASSES AT OXY ' ELECT OFFICERS Election of class officers for the next year held the center of the 1 stage on the Occidental college campus during the last week. Be- \ suits of the elections for the next ! year's sophomore and junior classes were; Marshall Topping of Pasadena, president of the Juniors, and Bob Packar of South Pasadena, ; president of the Sophs. Syd LenI ington of Brazil and Ed Hasenyager of Los Angeles were tied in the race for the senior class presidency. Other officers elected in the • sophomore class were; Dorothy Mes- sick, Los Angeles, secretary; A 1 Hartley and Wilamena Vincent, Los Angeles, are tied for vice-presi-dent; Bud Daggett, South Pasadena, and Merle Pollard, Monrovia, are tied for treasurer. | In the junior elections, Bea Gib- , son of Pomona was elected vicepresident: Bob Paine, South Pasadena, treasurer: Ed McNair, Colton, ( secretary. ) Senior officers will be Betty Blee, of Puente, secretary; Bob Ballard, Los Angeles, treasurer. A revote will be...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
STORE NO. 4 ■)* i WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. 1700 COLORADO BLVD. SPECIALS FOR: MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27-28, MARCH 1 Kay S. Kami Fancy Groceries QUALITY SERVICE &amp; FAIR PRICE "SELLS FANCY FOODS FOR LESS" GROCERY DEPARTMENT S&amp;W lb. 29c LUrrMiE R lb. 18c HONEY 2V 2 lb. Tin 19c COMB HONEY 14c CRACKERS, Appeteasers UNEEDA BAKERS LgTin 30c Salmon, Libby’s Red Alaska, 2 tall tins 25c Tomato Juice, Van Camp’s... .3 tall tins 14c CORN, Sweet, No. 2 Tin...........2 cans 15c PEAS, Black Eye,....... 2 lbs. 13c GLOBE A-l COMPLETE -BISCUIT FLOUR Pkg. 25c FREE THEATER TICKET IN EACH PACKAGE “ CRISCO ... PonndlTc ALBER’S CORN MEAL PACKAGE . . gc BUTTER Golden State. .lb. 14 c With Purchase of BISHOP’S PEANUT BUTTER : 1 lb. tin 15c FREE-One Best Maid Metal Pot Scourer WITH PURCHASE OF PKG. CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP CHIPS 15° THE NATURAL WAT TMKALTH LACTOSE and DEXTRINE 1 lb. Tin, Regular 65c 49c 5 lb. Tin, Regular $2.75 $2.15 LACTOSE AND DEXTRINE is a co...
PERSONAL [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
PERSONAL James Collins, of 3910 Homer St., was arrested Thursday in connection with the theft Tuesday night of about $300 worth of piston rings for motor cars, taken from the Durston Supply Co., 6240 Pasadena Ave. Collins, according to reports of investigating officers, claimed to have Purchased the oil rings withknowledge they were stolen. Police are holding him, for investigation while searching for a suspect. prettily decorated in George Washington motif. Mrs. Teal and her committee served cake and coffee. Mrs. Cramer won a pewter sugar and creamer for high score, and Mrs. Copeland won sceond place and received a lacquered serving tray. Mrs. E. W. Hopkins Cleaning Shop guaranteed. Also hemstitching, pleating, etc. 2114 Colorado Blvd. Mtfl3c Mrs. Fred Martin, 5264 Sumner, was a charming hostess to the San Rafael P.T.A. Tuesday afternoon at a dessert bridge. The tables were The room mothers of San Rafael The monthly bridge party of the Eagle Rock Grammar school P.T.A. will be held ...
BAPTIST BASKETEERS WIN OVER HIGHLAND PARK 5 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
BAPTIST BASKETEERS WIN OVER HIGHLAND PARK 5 Holding a good lead of 10 points throughout most of the whole game, the Eagle Rock Baptist basketball team Thursday triumphed over the Highland Park Athletic club, by a score of 49-42. The game, played at the Arroyo Seco playground gym, was a rough and tumble affair, in which every style of basketball could be observed. Outstanding players for the local Baptists were Shirley Lang, who was Eagle Rocks high point man, and Ira Goodpasture, center, who was only two points behind Lang. The Eagle Rock five’s team work was one of the main reasons for the victory. The line-up for the Eagle Rock Baptists was O’Neal, F; Lang (16) P; Goodpasture (14), C; Carter (4) G; Wilkings (7) G; Substitute, Clayton (8).
BUSINESS WOMEN TO HEAR PLANT SPECIALIST TALK [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
BUSINESS WOMEN TO HEAR PLANT SPECIALIST TALK The Business and Professional Women’s club will hold the next meeting at the Martha Washington Tea Room at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Mr. Craven of Eagle Rock will be the speaker, his subject being his work with nature, especially the dwarfing of trees, etc. Mr. Craven is becoming well known throughout Southern California as a plant specialist, and club officers hope aj large attendance will be present to] hear him. I
MISS SIDNEY IN “LILIOM” OPENS TUESDAY EVENING [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
MISS SIDNEY IN “LILIOM” OPENS TUESDAY EVENING Sylvia Sidney in “Liliom,” Franz Molnar’s fantasy spectacle, opens Tuesday evening at the Pasadena Community Playhouse for a limited engagement of two weeks, and the initial performance sold out. A large number of motion picture players are presented in the supporting cast headed by Arthur] Lubin, who plays the title role of ( “Liliom,” Lloyd Corrigan plays “Sparrow” a role which he played in the original production and also in the motion picture production. | George Bernard Shaw's latest comedy, which caused comment and criticism, when presented in the | east, “Too True Te Be Good,” will follow the production of “Liliom” Gilmor Brown announces.
ASK FOR BABY CARRIAGE TO GIVE NEEDY MOTHER [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
ASK FOR BABY CARRIAGE TO GIVE NEEDY MOTHER Mrs. Fred Holmes, child welfare chairman of San Rafael P.T.A. is asking for the gift of a baby carriage to be given to a mother of five small children. Mrs. Holmes and her committee of Mrs. Colley and Mrs. Brearton are efficiently caring for the welfare needs of the school. Calls for clothing, food and shoes have been promptly met through cooperation of the P.T.A. members and the principal, Mrs. Dust. Transportation was furnished recently for a mother and baby to the county clinic in Glendale for a minor operation. Twenty-five new garments made by the young matron’s club of the United church have been credited to San Rafael P.T.A.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
BILLIE BIRD MARKET No Waste—2 to 2 l / 2 lb. Average MRS. HALBERT’S DELICATESSEN Be Convinced That These Salads Are the Finest and Best HOME-MADE SALADS PINT 15c FORREST’S BAKERY MONDAY SPECIALS * White or Brown i Large Size 1 Butter Krust Bread Leaf 6c) Ginger Cookies... .Dor 10c TUESDAY SPECIALS " Banana Snow Cake..... ,15c| Hot Cross Buns... .Doz, 19c WEDNESDAY SPECIALS BABY POTATO ROLLS .. 2 Dozen 15c HONEY GLAZED POTATO DOUGHNUTS . . . Dozen 25c AGUILAR BROTHERS COMBINATION SALE 10 lbs. POTATOES IDAHO RUSSETS 2 lbs. ONIONS SWEET SPANISH BOTH 9c WASHINGTON H 5 &gt; Rutabagas... .4 lbs.) CRISP, WELL BLEACHED Celery Hearts. .8 for) y ARTICHOKES Fresh, Young, Tender MEDIUM SIZE 4 for 15 c
SILVER AS MONEY [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
SILVER AS MONEY Editorial No matter what the fate of the bill now before congress providing for the purchase of sil-1 ver, there is merit in the proposal, and undoubtedly something of the kind eventually will be done. At least something needs to be done, and the government’s entry into the silver market as a buyer will go far toward stabilization and toward aiding the mining situation. The bill before congress would provide for government purchase of $250,000,000 worth of silver, at a price starting at 40 cents per ounce and graduating upward until the price reached 75 cents, with the purchase of not more than 40,000,000 ounces in any month. .The price of silver the early part of last week was about 25 cents but there has been a considerable advance since then, due to the effect of the proposal before congress. Any action by congress should be of new silver, that is of the metal just produced, rather than from reserve stocks already in the hands of smelters and others. These stocks ...
“REAY TO ENTER CHINA" [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
“REAY TO ENTER CHINA" In one of the Los Angeles dally newspapers last week a “scare” head was carried announcing that the United States is “Ready to Enter China” with an army. Such a head may make readers—no doubt does, for some newspapers depend upon that sort of thing to attract attention. In the first place that is little less than misrepresentation, with the sole object of making 2-cent sales. Be it said that other newspaper publishers look upon the method with a good deal of disgust. In the second place this is no time for that kind of thing. The public mind, at such a time, is easily inflammable; it is easy enough to fan a few embers into a blaze that would lead to war, and the United States has no reason to enter a war with Japan or any other nation, and reasons enough not to do so. It is a time for cool thought, and for minimizing the things that might lead to war involving this country. The American people do not want war, particularly one that would take our troops into fo...
FOR ALL EAQLE ROCK [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
FOR ALL EAQLE ROCK It hardly is required to restate It, for the people of this community know it, but opportunity has arisen that gives excuse for the Eagle Rock Advertiser to repeat that it is interested in all of Eagle Rock, and stands for the best development and progress of all sections—not for any particular section. The Eagle Rock Advertiser is an Eagle Rock newspaper, published in the interests of all of the community, and delivered to every home and business house in the community, and even a little beyond the edges. In what is needed in the way .of development of the Rockdale, Happyland, Yosemite, West End, central or Occidental college districts, or any other section of Eagle Rock, this newspaper is interested, and ready to give its support. As its readers know, and that means all of the people of the community, the Eagle Rock Advertiser always has and always will support meritorious projects. Eagle Rock is made up of some 18,000 people, their homes and the business houses...
—LINT— By 3. G. R. [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
—LINT— By 3. G. R. (With apologies to my Scotch neighbors.) A Scotchman carrying a heavy suitcase boarded an “E” car, and deposited 5 cents in the box. The conductor told him the fare to Eagle Rock was 10 cents. The Scotchman refused to pay more and the argument waxed hotter and hotter, until the conductor grabbed the suitcase and threw it into the Los Angeles river, (Editor's note—it had been raining.) The Scotchman cried, “So,' ye’re not only trying to rob me with yer exorbitant fare, but ye're trying’ to drown my little boy." Imported. The lady next door pungently remarked: "Everybody makes mistakes. but doctors see theirs Igo by in a hearse.” Ho Hum. A reader of this column was interested in the comment on the “Old Chain Gag,” dealing with the principal of a person selling so much of a given product, and the purchaser in turn selling so much, with the original seller receiving pyramiding percentages as the circle of sales enlarges. This reader said the only objection she had was...
BIG PINES CARNIVAL TO FEATURE SNOW PAGEANT [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
BIG PINES CARNIVAL TO FEATURE SNOW PAGEANT As a feature of the Winter Sports Carnival and International Ski Jump for a world’s record, slated for Big Pines March 4 and 5, a Snow Pageant will be presented at the county recreation camp, Saturday, at 7:15 p.m. Sixty persons will participate in the event, which is sponsored by the Pig Pines Ski club. The production will be given out-of-doors with a natural winter scene as a background, although the title is “A Day In Southern California.” Bearing out this title the pageant depicts our “Desert” — typifying spring; “Beaches” for summer; the fruitful “Groves” for fall; and, the “Mountains,” a Winter sports revue. Each of these divisions led by a beautiful Princess is presented by one of the groups whose activities center at Big Pines and vicinity.. ,- .
New, Interesting Books In Library [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
New, Interesting Books In Library Some interesting nooxs for older boys and girls, other than story books,, have been received at the ( Eagle Rock branch library. They include the following: “Joaquin Miller” —Miller. “Nathan Hale”—Darrow. “Young Lafayette”—Eaton. Firecracker Land" Ayscough— Pictures of the Chinese World. “Good Looks for Girls" —Cades. “South America's Story”—Eelies. A splendid history. “Handicraft for Girls”—Hamilton. The Campfire Girls are using this a lot. “Romantic Rebel” —Hawthorne. Life of Nathaniel Hawthhorne by his granddaughter Hildegrade “Rise of Rome”—King. A beautiful edition. “Boys' Book of Journalism” Knapp. How about that school paper? “Digging In Yucatan"—Morris. Buried cities. “How They Carried the Goods" Muller. From the creaking sled of Pharoah to the swift transit of today. “The Fastest Human"—Paddock. Charlie Himself. “Ugly Duckling" Proudfit..' Life of Hans Christian Anderson. “Beasts of the Tar-Pits.” La Brea pits in Los Angeles. “When You Grow...
REVIEW OF GOOD BOOKS BY EAGLE ROCK LIBRARY [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 27 February 1933
REVIEW OF GOOD BOOKS BY EAGLE ROCK LIBRARY During the past few years, qoyels have been written, read and then forgotten forgotten perhaps because they never had been advertised sufficiently to be kept before the public mind, and yet many of them are real literature, and carry a message or thought that should not be forgotten. One of these stories was the strange one written, by Henrich Hauser, entitled “Thunder Above the Seas,” which was translated from the German, and unlike many translations, the beauty was preserved. The first part of the story was written in the first person, and somewhat explains why the inspiration came to him to put his thoughts on paper. He was journeying through a part of Ireland when he came upon an old tombstone bearing the inscription: “Here lies the body of God alone I knows.” He looked long and silently' at the old monument, and then saluted, saying, “Good health, stone, the body of a novel lies within me, the unveiling of which, God alone knows." He t...