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Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 8,554 items from Eagle Rock Advertiser, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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MANY PLAYERS IN CARD TOURNAMENT [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

MANY PLAYERS IN CARD TOURNAMENT Keen competition marked the first session in the bridge and pinochle tournament, which started at the Masonic Temple Thursday night under auspices of local Masons, j About 60 were present. There were eight tables of bridge. Scoi-es made at this first meet will i be Added to those at the'next stage of the tournament, next Thursday night, The three highest scores in | pinochle are held by C. W. Bartron, Carl Branke and J. E. Pinkerton; j and the three highest in bridge are j Mrs. Tom Connett, Mrs. J. Roy McClay and Mrs. Lloyd W Meed. Bernard Lee, who is keeping score, points oilt that there is still a chance I for those with low scores and for, new entries in the tournament, as the final play-off will not take j place until in February. The final winner in pinochle will be suitably titled and presented with a trophy cup. The prize in bridge has not yet been announced. Each night of playing, individual prizes will be given those holding high scores. Afte...

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
TEACHERS OPPOSE TAXATION CHANGE [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

TEACHERS OPPOSE TAXATION CHANGE Acting concertedly all public school teachers throughout Los Angeles including Eagle Rock will, send letters to members of the state senate finance committee asking them to oppose two measures. One would eliminate all mandatory state financial aid to the schools. The other would cut mandatory state aid to schools per cent, so that, whereas the state now pays $3O a year per child, it would pay $24. C. W. Preston, principal of Elagle grammar school, urges that parents interest themselves in these matters. He pointed out that, at present, the district and county pays about 85 per cent of school costs. He declared if the portion now paid by the state is decreased, it will mean a corresponding increase in taxes. He also called attention to the fact that 60 per cent of persent taxation is for schools. Folks find it pays to read the advertisements of the Eagle Rock merchants.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
LOOT OF BURGLAR IS CAR AND TOOLS [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

LOOT OF BURGLAR IS CAR AND TOOLS A new Chevrolet roadster, never registered, and all of the machinery j and tools that could load in it, the I total valued at more than $lOOO by Joe Wynn, owner, constituted ( the loot of burglars at the sales rooms and garage of the Wynn Chevrolet company. 2301 Colorado blvd., early last Sunday morning/ The burglars entered by breaking a skylight, and later, after loading 1 into a 1933 roadster a valve seating machine and an auto radio and j other garage tools that were handy 1 to get, opened the front door and [ drove away. The car was recovered 1 early Sunday morning on Chevy J Chase near Plintridge, its motor I still running. Officers from the Highland Park police station Saturday night, a week ago. arrested Charles A. Warren, of 1352 Yosemite drive, on suspicion of burglary in connection with disappearance of a watch from the home of Mrs. G. B. Watkins, at 2022 yosemite drive. The watch was recovered the police reported.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
PHONE IS SAFETY AID IN SKI JUMP [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

PHONE IS SAFETY AID IN SKI JUMP To avoid the danger of persons getting in the path of an oncom- ; ing ski jumper going at 75 miles per hour, a novel telephone system i has been provided to help keep the ski-way clear, according to Don Fowler, telephone man in charge of the Los Angeles Junior Chamber of Commerce Seventh Annual Winter Sports Carnival, to be held at Lake Arrowhead Jan, 27, 28 and 29. At the side of the ski jump, a starter has a position midway be--1 tween the top and bottom of the j hill. He can see the starting place but not the finish below him over , the crest of the hill. Likewise, j jumpers at the top and bottom cannot see each other. The newly- ( installed telephone system prevents a ski jumper coming down on top of another ahead of him. The starter has a telephone by i which he is advised by the offl-| cial at the bottom when the track j is cleared. The starter telephones, the attendant at the top, advising j him he way is clear, and the Jumper | him the way is ...

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
[dTY ATTY ASKS | FOR SALARY CUT [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

[dTY ATTY ASKS | FOR SALARY CUT City Attorney Erwin P. Werner ; who, by vote of the electorate, re-1 cently had added to his duties those ] ' of the city prosecutor, has petition-, ed the city council to reduce his ’salary. Werner now receives $lO,1 000 annually. j In a letter to the council the city | attorney pointed out that all city, 1 employes had been forced to take a 1 10 per cent cut in wages except !elective officers whose salaries are’ ( fixed by the charter. These officers include the mayor, city attorney,] city controller and members of the council, “I do not believe,” wrote Werner] to the council, “that the city attor- ney should be exempted from these reductions made in the interests of economy and the relief of our taxpayers. Therefore, I earnestly recommend that your honorable body submit to the electors of the ! city of Los Angeles a proposed! amendment to the charter provld-J ing for the reduction of the salary attached to the office of the city attorney by an amou...

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
EVENING SCHOOL WILL OPEN FEB. 7 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

EVENING SCHOOL WILL OPEN FEB. 7 The work Franklin Evening high ! school is doing is to continue with 1 increased vigor during the second 1 half of the school year. The new term will open Monday, Feb. 7, and j Principal Edwin S. Angier is preparing an interesting schedule of classes for adults who wish to con--1 tinue their education, perfect their skill, increase their earning power, 1 indulge their hobbies, or gain recreation. I During the next three weeks the staff of the evening schcool will {welcome calls from those interested I in taking work during the coming term, and will be glad to give ad- vice and information concerning the opportunities afforded by the program of the school. It is urged that as many as possible take advantage of the opportunity to register in advance, avoiding the rush which always occurs the first few night of the new tterm. The registration fee is one dollar.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Clyde L. Lyon [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

Clyde L. Lyon Funeral services were conducted Saturday at 11 o'clock in the Wee Kirk o’ the Heather, Forest Lawn, for Clyde L. Lyon, building contractor, who died last Tuesday at his home, 469 North Ave. 52, following a long illness. Interment followed at Forest Lawn. He was 62 years of age and had been a resident of Los Angeles since 1913. He was a member of the Knigts of Pythias lodge. Mr. Lyon leaves his sister, Mrs. Myrtle Mills of Los Angeles, and a nephew, R. L. Kautz, of 1224 Stratford Ave., South Pasadena.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

CLEANING SPECIALS « To Get Acquainted SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK (POSITIVELY THE LAST WEEK) Cash and Carry Men’s Suits 35c Overcoats 45c DRY CLEANED and PRESSED LADIES PLAIN J mr p DRESSES /I K L DRY CLEANED AND PRESSED HATS Men’s or Women’s Cleaned & Blocked 39 c MEN'S SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED LADIES PLAIN COATS DRY CLEANED AND PRESSED PANTS, SKIRTS SWEATERS DRY CLEANED AND PRESSED 20 c 45 c 1? Ladies Coats Relined $2.25 Up We Do The Finishing Here in Our Own Shop WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE HANSELL DRY CLEANING COMPANY 1563 COLORADO BLYD.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

ROCK dairy AL 2791 CONFIDENCE We know of no business or profession the success of which is more dependent on faith in an individual or group of individuals than the service in which we are engaged. A bereaved person is not always capable of normal thinking. Certain decisions must be made immediately, and it is most important that they be made with due regard to the conditions involved. The funeral director is in position to render invaluable service on such an occasion and he should be a man who can be depended upon for safe and unselfish guidance. Such transactions are based on-confidence in the one rendering the service, and that confidence can only be developed over a period of years. The personnel of this firm is made up of your neighbors and friends who are well known in the community, and with a background of twenty-two years of service this institution has proved itself worthy of your confidence. The Prices of Complete Adult Services Begin at CRESSE’S FUNERAL DIRECTORS $7 586...

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
gScoira >%E R|CA [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

gScoira >%E R|CA . ■„ ,n. Tr ?®P ,? Troop 2 held an enthusiastic meeting last Friday evening with 18 scouts and four new recruits present, although several members, Including most of the Beaver patrol, were on the sick list. Several tests were passed and some interesting work in pioneering was accomplished under supervision of Asst. Scoutmaster Winn. Patrol meetings during the week were reported by the Micky Mouse patrol at the home of Asst. Scoutmaster Eddie Clark, and by the Apache patrol at the home of Scoutmaster Harold C. Brown. Plans for Scout week were discussed, and the cake won by the troop in the recent Christmas tree contest was divided and devoured.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Troop No. 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

Troop No. 1 The meeting was opened with a game, followed by flag ceremonies, and then a short patrol meeting. Stanley Moulton’s patrol won a pie. Nineteen scouts and two visitors were present. Two tender-feet* were taken into the troop.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Troop No. 3 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

Troop No. 3 At the last meeting there were 30 scouts, three visitors and troop committeeman. Mr. Pease read a letter from the council, congratulating troop 3 for their work during 1932. He then gave an interesting talk on the working of a gas engine. The inter patrol contest is underway with the Penguins leading with 175 points. Points are given for Uniform, attendances, patrol meeting and advancement. After the meeting the patrol leaders council met and selected Clark Tavener’s home for a meeting Monday night.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Troop No. 5 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

Troop No. 5 Over 30 scouts and visitors attended the first meeting of troop 5 in 1933. Mr. Jones attended to make his monthly report to headquarters and we feel it will be favorable. Other visitors were Committeeman i . - . . 1 I , > ,i Bradford and Finkelstein, who gave a short talk. Each patrol gave its yell and stunt and Scout Carney told an interesting story. Plans were made for a snow trip in two weeks. Election of officers was held in each patrol and the results reported. Election of troop officers will be held at the next meeting. The troop library has over 100 books and magazines and two librarians will handle this job. The troop added another tenderfoot to its roll.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Troop No. 4 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

Troop No. 4 A picnic was given by Mesdames Von Rosenberg, Jones and Moulthrop for the Iroquois patrol of troop No. 4 at Brookside park Friday, Jan. 6, We played football for an hour and then had tamales and beans. After supper we played more games and went home at 6 o'clock.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Troop No. 6 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

Troop No. 6 The troop had a large attendance at the last meeting. During the business meeting Mr. Peterson gave a talk on unity and cooperation, and plans were made for future trips. Games were played and we had a “Grady Drill” which was well executed. r

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Auxiliary [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

Auxiliary The Auxiliary club met Jan. 5 at Yosemite playground clubhouse. Mrs. Grace Carney, president, presided. Mrs. Franklin is sec- retary. Community singing opened the meeting, conducted by Mr. Arthur Chase, with Mrs. Daniel Hege and C. B. Basset as accompanists. Two interesting Camp Seely snow pictures were shown by Mr. Basset of the publicity division, Los Angeles playgrounds. Stuart W. French, vice president of the National Council B.S.A. was the speaker of the evening. Mr. French spoke feelingly of the sudden death of Calvin Coolidge. He was a fellow student at Amherst college with the late Ex President. Two pleasing vocal solos were given by Mrs. A. Cooley, accompanied by her daughter Doris. Mrs. George Newsham and troop mothers served homemade cake, cocoa and coffee.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
JOB’S DAUGHTERS INSTALL OFFICERS [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

JOB’S DAUGHTERS INSTALL OFFICERS With lighted candles in candleabra on each side of the altar shedding a soft light, an impressive installation ritual, employing the "Book of Gold," took place as the new queen, Loretta Whitmer, and her retinue assumed command of Job’s Daughters at Masonic Temple Friday night. A tiny cherub, with golden curls, Arlee Kirksey, handed the pen to each officer-elect to sign in the book of gold, where all through the year, the new queen will record in golden ink the activities in Bethel. Betty Binkley read the lines of the ritual as the installation progressed. All the installing officers, with the exception of the musician, were pastqueens of Job’s Daughters. Peggy Bruce, retiring queen, was presented with a bouquet of red roses, which she gave to her mother,' Mrs. Clara Bruce, retiring president o£ the Mothers’ club. Miss Whitmer was presented - with a beautiful small gavel by L. B. McKelvey, master of ceremonies. The gavel, a gift of Miss Whitmer's moth...

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
NEW PLAYGROUNDS GAME IS A POPULAR PASTIME [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

NEW PLAYGROUNDS GAME IS A POPULAR PASTIME A new game called "lawn-o-billi-1 ards,’’ which has been installed at Yosemite playgrounds, is proving popular, according to R. A. Chase of the playgrounds. This game was donated with others to the Los Angeles play-: ground department by the Brunn-j ville-Balke-Collender Co., and is said to be valued at $5OO, It is a cross between billiards and "Peewee" golf, having the billiard ground. 1 surrounded by a walk-way. The balls are like billiard balls, but the the cue is shaped much like a golf club. The game is reserved for older boys and girls and adults.

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
P.T.A. TO STAGE ITS ANNUAL SHOW [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 16 January 1933

P.T.A. TO STAGE ITS ANNUAL SHOW At the board meeting of the ( Dahlia Heights P.T.A. last Tuesday, Mrs. Richmond, president, ask- , ed for volunteers to sew clothing for ! needy children, the materials being I furnished by the 10th district P.T.A. , These garments may be sewed at home, and Mrs. Geo. Richmond, 5132 Mt. Helena, or Mrs. H. S. Benham, 5038 Hartwlck, will supply the materials and give information, j It was agreed that a play will be presented, as has been customary I each year, to be directed by Lui cille Bailey, program chairman. The I date decided upon was March 31. | Mrs. Bailey is a teacher of elocuI tlon and music, having directed a ! number of plays in Eagle Rock with I great success. | The board voted to furnish medi- , cal aid to a needy family with children in the school, and to give the 10th district P.T.A. $5 a month toward lunches for needy children. The funds provided by the Com- . munity Chest for this purpose have | been exhausted. Motion was also made to f...

Publication Title: Eagle Rock Advertiser
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
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