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
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
EAGLE ROCK HEALTH CENTER By Dr. D. J. Olson CHIROPRACTOR 3270 Colorado Blvd. CL 63928 LIVER TROUBLE QUESTION— My brother has been suffering from liver trouble for some time. He feels tired and run-down, and there is a dull unhealthy hue to his skin and eyeballs. At times he also has chills and fever and is troubled with constipation. Medicine seems to give him only temporary relief. What treatment would you recommend? ANSWER—The liver is one of the most important organs in the body and there is no end to the troubles which may result when it is not functioning properly. Sinusoidal current and diathermy through the part will stimulate liver action and restore its function, probably entirely to normal in a short time. If the diet is corrected at the same time the constipation will also clear up shortly, and the results will be permanent. Disorders of this kind are usually not difficult to correct. Spinal adjustments will also be required if there is interference to the nerve supply. N...
PAGEANT WILL BE GIVEN AT CHURCH [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
PAGEANT WILL BE GIVEN AT CHURCH “The Questioner,” a pageant for Easter, by Syman Bayard, will be presented by the young people of the United church of Eagle Rock, Sunday evening at 7; 30 o'clock. The pageant is a powerful, and impressive work. The Questioner, companying with Pleasure, Doubt and Gold, hears the chimes of Easter and the singing of the choir at a nearby church and is told the meaning of the day. He asks, “But what if Jesus did rise? What meaneth that to me?” Wisdom, Nature, History, Reason, Religion, Experience, Sorrow, Faith, Eove, Joy and Death are sent to answer his questions. They bring the Questioner to a triumphant solution of his problem. The young people have worked hard and are putting this pageant on in a big way.
ROOM IN SCHOOL FOR MANY PUPILS [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
ROOM IN SCHOOL FOR MANY PUPILS That there Is room In Eagle Rock elementary school for double the number In attendance at present, was shown this week, when Principal C. W. Preston in commenting] on the school situation following I the earthquake. He stated Central] school could accomodate the pupils' if they had the means of transportation. The extra rooms at the Eagle 1 Rock school formerly were used fori classes which were eliminated un-! der the board of education’s retrenchment program. Mr. Preston stated he believed many people | would move to Eagle Rock if they, were appraised of the fact there are j not only school but also housing facilities. here
BERNSTEIN CANDIDACY IS GIVEN VETERAN APPROVAL [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
BERNSTEIN CANDIDACY IS GIVEN VETERAN APPROVAL By unanimous resolution of the membership, D. Brandon Bernstein, candidate for judge of the municipal court, office No. 8, has received endorsement of the Second Division association of World War Veterans. The resolution calls attention to both Bernstein's legal and war records. His war record includes several citations of general army orders for bravery while serving as a member of the United States Marines in Prance. During his service he was the recipient of numerous decorations, among which are included the Distinguished Service CrosA, the Navy Cross and the Croix de Guerre.
PENTATHLON TEST SCHEDULE ISSUED [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
PENTATHLON TEST SCHEDULE ISSUED I With thousands of boys training throughout the city for the five-! event track and field competition of the Pan-Pacific Junior Pentathlon, municipal playgrounds are heading toward local, district and city-wide meets, following an- j nouncement of meet dates by the! Los Angeles playground department. The 46 city playgrounds are scheduled to hold preliminaries and' run off local meets before the end I of April, to qualify their best young athletes for district competitions to' be held in nine sections of the city) May 6. High place winners in the district trials will move up to the city-wide municipal playground finals May 13, in which the champions of the public schools will also compete.' The all-city finals will follow a week later, with the county finals May 27, j This scries of elimination meets will determine county winners who are to represent Los Angeles county in the Southern California finals at Santa Barbara in June.
WELFARE SUBJECT FOR P.T.A. MEET [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
WELFARE SUBJECT FOR P.T.A. MEET The regular monthly meeting of the high school P.T.A. was held in the junior high school building ! Monday afternoon. The topic of the meeting was welfare and many interesting reports were heard. Among them, Miss Helen Babson, principal of the school, told of the 1 girls’ conference and after her talk] answered questions in reference to the conference. Miss Margaret Noe, girls’ vice-principal, gave a summary of the welfare work done by the school. Mrs. B. P. Hersom, who Is child welfare chairman of the women’s club, also gave an interesting talk. j The next dessert bridge party of the high school P.T.A. will be held at the home of Mrs. Hal Baly, ways and means chairman, next Tuesday afternoon, March 28, at 5215 May-j ? wood Ave. All who enjoy cards are invited to be present.
LEARN DODGING ART AT SCHOOL FOR UMPIRES [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
LEARN DODGING ART AT SCHOOL FOR UMPIRES How to dodge expertly thrown pop bottles or to remain nonchalant when a frenzied baseball fan shouts, "Kill the umpire!” is some, of the information assimilated by ' nearly 200 hard-boiled individuals | attending a “school for baseball , umpries" now being conducted by the Los Angeles playground departJ ment and the Municipal Baseball association. The “lowdown” on that extremely, , hazardous job of umpiring a base- | . ball game is being imparted by “Beans” Reardon, National league umpire, and Perle Casey and Jack Powell, umpires in the Pacific Coast league. i These three are the “professors” l of the school for arbiters. Classes began Monday, at the Los Angeles Swimming Stadium halls, and are to continue on successive Monday evenings for five weeks. Graduates oi me school will be given membership cards in the Municipal Baseball Umpires’ association and will then be entitled to | act as volunteer umpires at municipal league games this season.<...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
Specials for Mon., Tuesand Wed. PERMANENTS Your Choice of our BEST CQ Aft WAVES Shampoo, Finger Wave and Color Rinse Henna Pack C? 1 ftft Complete V A ' UU Hot Oil Scalp &lt;t] ftft Treatment «pi.vv Telephone: ALbany 47X0 COLORADO BEAUTY SHOP 1565 COLORADO BLVD. EAGLE ROCK HAND LAUNDRY Is still doing unexcelled laundry work. Any kind of service you wish, from wet wash to fancy hand work at prices as low or lower than any other first class laundry. We do not resort to “catch” rates peddled around on hand bills. Neither do we “HAND FINISH” shirts. We Hand Iron Them Throughout WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER. EAGLE ROCK HAND LAUNDRY . GEORGE W. BECK, Proprietor 1724 COLORADO BLVD. ALbany 5061
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V w r THE ENGELS HAVE MOVED ■ now better prepared for all kinds of AUTO REPAIR Now Located At PIERCE SERVICE STATION Eagle Rock Blvd. at Merton *s* .j. «$» .♦* *;• *j. *j* «s&gt;«s&gt;&lt;s&gt;«s• «£ «$» QUALITY MEATS AT PRICES YOU WANT TO PAY. BUTTER TOMATOES I • 10NA...1N PUREE 31? 19c ARMOUR’S |f CLOVERBLOOM lb. FULL CREAM 19 RICE CALIFORNIA EXTRA FANCY 3 ik 8c I NAVY BEANS I 3 "&gt;'■ lOc HONEY :e FARM PURE tr lOc TUNA FLAKES CORONADO 2 Isc FLOUR "TOWN TOPIC" NEW Y o U E R F B E AK, l Ne ,N 24 % 1b - sack DR. ROSS DOG FOOD 3 cans 25c KERN’S JELLIES ASSORTED 7-oz. glass lOc H-O OATS -•"pka- 13c SUNBRITE CLEANSER 2 can, 9 C MILANI CHICKEN and NOODLES 16-01. iar 29c Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Oranges navel 2 doz - 15c Apples wau~ s ,bs 20c PRICES EFFECTIVE MARCH 23, 24, 25, 1933 Mrs. H. Shuler, 2136 Yosemite
KEEP THE MONEY IN CIRCULATION Every Dollar Sent Out of the Community Reduces the Chances of Prosperity and Growth [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
KEEP THE MONEY IN CIRCULATION Every Dollar Sent Out of the Community Reduces the Chances of Prosperity and Growth (Copywright by G. G. System) This Is an age of competition, an age where the things that survive in the business world are the things that must prove their merit. Any- 1 thing that is useless or inefficient soon loses out in the strenuous race for supremacy. So when you view your successful business establishments in your home community you j are viewing those who have proven their merit and a right to your patronage and consideration. j The business field in the small towns especially, is not exclusive to anybody. The game is open to any- ( body who desires to enter and cares to risk the necessary capital. Nobody faces fiercer competition on every hand than the country merchant. A dissatisfied customer does not have to trade with him and he knows it. There are the competing stores across the street or next door. Or, if those do not suit there | are usually towns within ...
CHURCH WOMEN’S COUNCIL INSTALLS NEW OFFICERS [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
CHURCH WOMEN’S COUNCIL INSTALLS NEW OFFICERS The Women’s council of the Presbyterian church will hold a luncheon meeting Friday at 12:30 at the church. New officers will be installed and reports given of the work of the last year. The following are the new officers; president, Mrs. Leonard: Ist vice-president, Mrs. Ida Thompson; 2nd vice-presi-dent, Mrs. R. E. Gardner; 3rd vicepresident, Mrs. p: B. Caldwell: secretary, Mrs. R. E. Thompson; treasurer, Mrs. G. A. Hege; decorations, Mrs. F. H. Fewell; purchasing, Mrs. R. A. Wilson and Mrs. W. McClain; house, Mrs. Harvey Peterson; calling, Mrs. P. E. Hobbs; publicity, Mrs. W. I. Ong; parliamentarian, Mrs. C. I. Ritchey.
C. NEWELL CARNS JUDGE CANDIDATE [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
C. NEWELL CARNS JUDGE CANDIDATE C. Newell Cams, well known Losi Angeles attorney, has announced 1 his candidacy for judge of the Los 1 court, office No. 11, and already has started an ac--111 v e campaign, supported by a strong organization of his friends. j Mr. Cams, who is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, has i had a wide and varied experience and business career. He has been 1 a resident of Los Angeles since I 1912, except for the time he was in military service during the world J war. Among his business exper--1 ience may be mentioned connection ' with large Philadelphia corporations, trust department of the Title. Insurance &amp; Trust company, and the real estate business. He is a past president of the North Holly-. | wood Klwanls and also a past presi-1 , dent of the San Fernando Valley, Bar association. He also served asj assistant to the secretary of the Los Angeles Bar association. He has been active in Boy Scout work; and in Masonic and 8.P.0.E. lodge...
DANCING FESTIVAL | TO OCCUR ON SAT. | [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
DANCING FESTIVAL | TO OCCUR ON SAT. | With groups of children from playgrounds throughout the city participating, the annual Interna-1 tional Folk Dancing Festival of the | Los Angeles playgrounds will be held at Exposition park Saturday, I a week later than originally schsdul- 1 ed, it is announced by the city recreation department. Garbed in the colorful costumes of 30 nations, children will present authentic interpretations of the peasant dances of those coun- i tries. The pageant will typify development of international goodwill through children of mar\y nationalities meeting on the common ground of sports, play and recrea-j tion. Many of the intricate peasant dances and customs will be presented by children whose parentage belongs to the country they will represent. I
NOTED ARTIST AT THE SAGER STORE [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
NOTED ARTIST AT THE SAGER STORE Those who visit Sager's stationery and gift store, 2167 Colorado blvd., this week will find a pleasant surprise. They will be afforded opportunity of viewing paintings and crayon portraits by Hildur Melin, will known portrait artist. Of special interest is an announcement that Miss Melin will be on hand to exhibit her works of art I and, if so requested, to sketch life I size portraits of any person desiring to pose. Miss Melin, who has gained quite | a reputation in Los Angeles’ art cir- , cles, won many honors as a former student of Otis Art Institute. For [ years she was employed as the chief staff artist for the Banyan Advertising company with her offices in Honolulu. While there. Miss Melin continued her study under the tutelage of Sir Douglas Craig. Other re- ' nowned landscape and portrait artists from whom she received instruction Include Frederick J. Schwankovsky and Barton Manbert.
PROVIDE FOR HELP FOR HOMELESS WOMEN, GIRLS [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 23 March 1933
PROVIDE FOR HELP FOR HOMELESS WOMEN, GIRLS —, ; I I The Los Angeles Community ! Chest, in conjunction with the county welfare department, has i evolved a plan for providing food | and shelter for unemployed homei less .women and girls, according to an announcement by D. C. Mac- ] i Watters, general manager of the i Chest. | Under this plan, and until such , time as a central registration bu- | reau for women and girls is set up by the municipal government, all I homeless women and girls will be provided with food and shelter and rendered every possible aid towards rehabilitation, declares the Chest . executive. j In outlining the plan MacWatters | explains that persons approached ! before 4 p.m. by women and girls in need of aid should send them to the Volunteers of America, 108 West Third street —after 4 - p.m. , Such applicants should be directed to the Guest House, 116 South Hope I street, where emergent aid will be given and applicants then referred to the proper agency for cont...