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MUSIC CLUB HAS ITS ANNIVERSARY [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
MUSIC CLUB HAS ITS ANNIVERSARY The Eagle Rock Thursday Morning Music club held its annual frolic Saturday evening, celebrating the fourteenth anniversary of the club's founding. The affair took the form of a progressive dinner, with courses served at the Congdon, Braasch, Fortlage and West homes. Stunts, enhanced by appropriate costumes and prizes, were presented at each home. A green St. Patrick’s Day color scheme was charmingly developed by each hostess, and delicious refreshments, plus delightful entertainment, was the order of the evening throughout.
GLENDALE D.A,R. offers program [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
GLENDALE D.A,R. offers program One of the most interesting meetings of the year for San Rafael Hills chapter, D.A.R., was held Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. S. Higley, on Mt. Royal drive, with Gen. Richard Gridley chapter, of Glendale, presenting the program. Mrs. Forrest Jones regent of the Glendale chapter, presided. After delightful violin and piano numbers presented by two young artists introduced by Madame Flo, Mrs. A. H. Clark, ‘‘gold star mother,” of Hollywood, gave an interesting account of her journey with others to Prance. After the program a social hour was enjoyed. Refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by Mesdames Frederick Mcßae, Laura Donnell, Roscoe C. Carley, Perl B. Rhodes, and Alfred Tilley.
me. .FA/WItAS comen [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
me. .FA/WItAS comen by RALPH H TAYLOR Sec. Agricultural Legislative Committee of California California's state-wide farm organizations, determined to safeguard agriculture from the further handicap of legislative calamities, have hoisted the danger signal over many unsound and questionable measures pending before the state legislature. The 1933 session, due without doubt, to the chaotic conditions of the times, has been marked by the submission of an unusually heavy crop of dangerous legislation, ed from the agricultural standpoint. Typical of the long list of “bad bills with good intentions” is a measure which would make it a felony for a farmer to refuse to | market surplus crops at a loss. Designed to prevent unwarranted destruction of foodstuffs, the meas- j ure would actually have the effect of putting a farmer in the same category as a bank bandit or a highwayman if hs pulled off unsalable fruit.to protect his trees. Topping the list of dangerous legislation, Insofar as the fa...
LILY PONS TO SING JAZZ ON RADIO SUNDAY NIGHT [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
LILY PONS TO SING JAZZ ON RADIO SUNDAY NIGHT Lily Pons, petite French girl who became an overnight sensation in opera two years ago, plans to upset , all tradition of the operatic world by singing a jazz song on her program for the General Electric company over radio station KFI at 6 p.m. Sunday night. , The dainty little coloratura soprano of the Metropolitan Opera company long has wanted to sing | jazz( she says, but as heretofore I written it, has never been suitable for the voice that made Lily Pons famous in opera.
EAGLE ROCK BLVD. GARAGE LEASED BY C. W. BUTLER [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
EAGLE ROCK BLVD. GARAGE LEASED BY C. W. BUTLER C. W. Butler has taken a lease on a garage building on Eagle R6ck Blvd., and Yosemlte drive, and has opened th place for business, handling auto repair work of all kinds. Mr. Butler formerly was with the Murray Motor company of Pittsburgh, the Abbott Motor company of Detroit, and the Cadillac Motor Car company. During the world war he was a captain in the motor transport service.
Caroline Fritters [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
Caroline Fritters To three-fourths of a cupful of canned corn and one-half cupful of milk, two well beaten eggs and one-half tablespoonful of sugar. Mix one scant cupful of flour, one teaspoonful of baking powder and one-half teaspoonful of salt. Sift and combine the mixtures, place in buttered muffin rings in a buttered dripping pan. Drop into the rings and bake in a moderate oven.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
A .C. PAR DE E x/zy/:. I &gt; i All taxpayers are urged to meet at the Council . Chambers in L. A., to help settle the question of the Figueroa St. widening project, Tuesday, March 28. This is important. Be there. PECIALS THIS WEEK For that Stubborn Case of La Grippe (Flu) TRY Pardee’s Cold Tablets .. .25c 100 PURE ASPIRIN TABLETS .. 49c VELMA TOOTH PASTE 29c CLEANS THE TARTAR FROM THE TEETH ANGELES MOUTH WASH 49c STOPS BAD BREATH ANGELES NOSE DROPS 39c 4-OZ. CASTER OIL 25c PURE AND TASTELESS Bring in Your Prescriptions and have them filled Accurately with the Best and Purest Drugs.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
TRY ADVERTISER CLASSIFIED ADS Insta n / RELIEF SWOLLEN ANKLES SORE FEET / SORE HEELS s WEAK ARCHES Phillip’s u 1 e ’&lt; Station CALLOUSES BUNIONS has in stock at all times a complete line of ♦ CROOKED TOES CORNS We can give you relief no matter what foot trouble you are suffering from. Without cost or obligation to you, our Foot Comfort Expert will make Pcdo-graph prints of your stockinged feet and then demonstrate to you how easy it is to have foot comfort when you use the correct Dr. Scholl Appliance or Remedy. Dr. Scholl’s Appliances and Remedies Our Expert will also explain proper care of the feet, what size, width and type of shoe your feet need. etc. RELIEF FROM FOOT TROUBLES MEANS BETTER HEALTH—GREATER HAPPINESS 0 0 Mrs. Anna Kioto, 1723 Campus Rd. YOUR APPEARANCE i In the finest suit or ensemble would be ruined if your shoes are “Run Down at the Heel.” It is our business to put your shoes in shape so you can put your “best foot forward.” Neatness and quality in repa...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
k '. JJ 1 ’ in io RK 2202-4-6-8 COLORADO BLVD. PHONE: CLEVELAND 69516 BUY AMERICAN—BUY IN EAGLE ROCK ft BUY CALIFORNIA PRODUCTS Specials Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Mar. 23-24-25 CALVIN’S MEAT DEPARTMENT INDEPENDENTLY OWNED—NO LIMIT ON QUANTITY KLAMMATH FULL CREAM Oregon Cheese lb. MONTEREY Jack Cheese lb CKLAM 121 c, Pork Loin Roast lb BLADE END Beef Roast, lb. CENTER CUT CHUCK 10c FRESH NORTHERN HALIBUT SLICED lb. 14c FRESH DRESSED HENS, dry picked lb. 22c N. Y. COUNT OYSTERS Dozen 25c HEINZ DILL PICKLES 2 for sc I “REAL GOOD" Tamales, Each LARGE LAMB Patties. 2 for 5c Swift Silver Leaf Lard, 1 lb. pkg. Each) Swift Jewel Shortening, 1 lb. pkg. Each) 6 2 lie MAYONNAISE PINT 15c QUART 23c MADE BY C. R. CIIENNEY CO. aaa a.;. A.;..;..;..;..;. VAN’S GROCERY WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES BUTTER ,b - 20 c CHALLENGE BEST GRADE CRESCENT MILK, 6 tall cans 25c JELLO, all flavors 3 oz. pkgs 19c DIAMOND CRYSTAL SALT, 2 Ige pkgs. 15c COFFEE, Del Monte lb. 27c Lynden Roast CHICKEN, 8 ...
Editorial [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
Editorial ‘ TEMPERATE ATTITUDE BEST In the light of history and of events of the last few years, and especially of the last few months, it appears that it would not be amiss to call attention to the importance of a temperate attitude toward certain things that are taking place now. One of these, the most outstanding, is that of modification of the prohibition laws. It was a foregone conclusion that modification of the Volstead act would come. That was indicated by the election in November, particu- ( larly when taken in conjunction with the platform of the democratic party, adopted last year at the national convention in Chicago, and which declared for outright repeal of the 18th amendment. Since the, democrats won by such an overwhelming majority it was to be ex- J pected that they would submit to the states the proposal to repeal the amendment. Also it was certain that the new government would take steps to modify present laws to permit the safe of ,beer and light wines. Californi...
u I | HIGH SPEED ROOSEVELT | [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
u I | HIGH SPEED ROOSEVELT | i With every passing day the eoun--1 try increasingly appreciates that it I now has as president a man who believes in high speed—in matters I governmental—and proceeds to set the pace and see that it. is maintained. | President Roosevelt has been in . | &lt; office 20 days and congress has j been in session somewhat less. But j in that time more major legisla-| tlon—it has all been of that class— , has been made into laws than in ■ most full regular sessions. The end | is not yet in sight. There are a', number of the bills that the new president proposes to see made into . laws. We may be sure that he will) get what he wants, and that con- 1 gress w/1 not stay in session for [ any great period to accomplish Its 1 1 work. . 1 Perhaps the present congress is no more efficient or able than its predecessors of recent years, but it is doing one thing that former ones did not do —and that is, it is minding. doing what it is told to do. Let's hope it k...
—LINT— By J G. R. [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
—LINT— By J G. R. Your Technoscope When were you bom? What is your favorite color? Are you the kind of person who has to work before he gets hungry, or who has to get hungry before he will work? Our new technoscope tells all. Send for out- new booklet. Many other questions are answered in our new set of standard queries. For instance; “Is money more Important than love?" “Are apartment houses a step forward?” “Would it change our national ; front if the White House were to be painted?” “What are a senator’s first thoughts?” * I These and other vital questions have been asked many times, but for answer, there is just the echo in the valley. j i Now we want answers. We must have answers. And we have got answers. Get your set of answers in the Technoscope. Be somebody. 1 whether you think you can or not. Startle your friends with your nev-, er-ending fund of information. And here is the extra advantage of the Technoscope. We have a staff of technosts who read the newspapers every day. ...
Uncle Sid Says: ! [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
Uncle Sid Says: ! Looks like it might be a lively demonstration at the city council chamber Tuesday, when the question of $7,50 a lot for N. Figueroa comes up for comment. The coun-! cil originally called the matter a hearing of protests, if any, on the Figueroa opening and widening. It will be all of that—at least the councllmen will hear—and see—a I protest, unless they all go blind and deaf. | I Seems like there is going to be, quite a party on hand—a real old time parade. It's not often the! whole Northeast district of Los Angeles can get together on any question. but this is one of the few j times. The parade probably will be! made up of some houndreds of cars and one truck—at least it looks like it would take a truck to carry the protest petitions. That $7,50 per. in this district, is not at all popular.
RECREATION FOR QUAKE REFUGES [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
RECREATION FOR QUAKE REFUGES As an aid in sustaining the morale of families rendered homeless in the earthquake zone, a program of play and recreation for children and adults in the refugee camps | of the stricken area has been I .launched under joint auspices of. the Los Angeles, Long Beach and, Los Angeles county recreation de-j partments. While work of rehabilitation is in progress, thousands of children are out of school and largo numbers of adults are idle, necessitating public action to prevent demoralizing effects of such inactivity, it is declared. | Los Angeles playground department officials have sent volleyballs and nets, indoor balls, chess and checker sets, game tables, horse- • shoes, children's playballs and other I equipment for use in Long Beach, ' Compton, and other communities which were hardest hit. I Music, motion pictures and other entertainment is also being arranged for the refugees, and the Los Angeles recreation department has | donated the services of seve...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
Sager's Stationery Sc Gift Shop Eagle Rock, California 2167 Colorado Blvd. VOL. 5-A Thursday, March 23, 1933 No. 7 ACCOMPLISHED ARTIST AT SAGER’S MISS HILDEN MELVIN HEBE FOR ONE WEEK T9ie well known Los Angeles portrait artist Miss Hilden Melvin will be |;at our store for one week beginning today. She will specialize in | crayon and charcoal drawings. The settings will be 1C minutes for charcoal and 30 minutes for crayon and will be at the special price of $l,OO. Miss Melin is very good with children and will have a large exhibit of her work at the store. Do I noli P ass U P tfu s opportunity to see this local showing. The 1933 Greeting Card is a work of aft. Exqfiisite colflrs, intricate' cut-outs, make even the inexpensive numbers, greetings that are a joy to send. For those who desire simplicity, we have also lovely conservative designs. —s — Eagle Rock’s Kodak Service Station. —S— Now, more than ever, we must: “Scatter Sunshine with Greeting Cards.” —S— The new' Easter cards are...