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Diners at Mission Profit By Generous Act of G. C. Taylor [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
Diners at Mission Profit By Generous Act of G. C. Taylor Scores of hungry men enjoyed a chicken dinner at the Midnight Mission Sunday, as one of the results of the stormy weather Saturday, the hard luck of G. C. Taylor of the Eagle Rock Poultry market, and his generosity. It came about in this way, Mr, Taylor, proprietor of the Eagle Rock Poultry market at 1477 Colorado Blvd., was bringing in from the country a truck load of chickens. His machine skidded and overturned the live cargo and about 100 chickens were injured or killed. Mr. Taylor at ones killed and bled the fowls. Then he offered the lot which has cost him close to $lOO, to the midnight Mission, but there was no one at the Mission who could come for the chickens. Finally, at about 10 o’clock Saturday night, two Eagle Rock resi- j dents, Lynn Fruit and W. W. Roe of Maywood Ave., learned of the situation, and took the chickens to! the waiting ranks of the city’s hungry for their Sunday dinner. i
* ONLY SIX DAYS MORE * * TO GET LICENSE FOR * * $3; UP AFTER JAN. 31 * [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
* ONLY SIX DAYS MORE * * TO GET LICENSE FOR * * $3; UP AFTER JAN. 31 * Only six days more to get that * * automobile license for $3. * * After Tuesday, Jan. 31, a * * penalty of $3 will bring cost * * of the license to 86 for the year. * * As the time draws near for this * * penalty to be added the office * * of the state division of motor * * vehicles in Los Angeles is rushed * * from early until late. Many lo- * * cal residents have taken advan- * * tage of the offers of various * * service station owners and in- * * surance agents to have their * * license plates procured for them. * •*•***•»
Gift of Books To Library Is Large, Report [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
Gift of Books To Library Is Large, Report The people of Eagle Rock, whose interest in the public library as a part of the community is shown in the large circulation of books in this districts, have responded geneio thC ‘ / Ppeql for t! l e gi» books to the library tduring | Book Giving Week. Two shelves of I books have been received and many more have been promised, i The call, issued through the main , Los Angeles public library and all j branches, was for the week, starting Jan. 23 and ending today, but I donations are welcomed by the library at any time. The call was made by the growing demand for books and the decrease in librarry funds. Mrs. John N. Gardiner, Engle I Rock librarian, extended thanks to patrons who made the donations, t as well as to the Eagle Rock Adveri User for giving publicity
FINAL EXAMS. AT OXY BEGIN TODAY [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
FINAL EXAMS. AT OXY BEGIN TODAY I Preparations for anti final exams and the beginning of the news semester occupy the center of the stage of activities at Occidental College this week, as the first final exam occur today and continue' through Feb. 3, with registration for the new semester commencing Feb. 6. A social truce has been recognized by all houses and or-1 ganizations of the college during this period of tests. i
LEEONIA [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
LEEONIA A Romance of the Twenty-first Century By JAMES COBURN (Copyright 1933 by James Coburn Co.) “In your arguments with my Grandfather you declared that all industries that must be collectively used should be collectively owned;) also that the Earth except small portions of it actually used for homes; and all the Natural Resour-j ces of the Earth should be the heritage of all the people: and held in, trust by a government of the people for the benefit of all mankind; in-[ stead of being the property of a few, individuals or companies which j used and operated the same for, their own special benefit; and that this private ownership invariably) resulted contrary to the welfare of the great mass of the common people." “My Grandfather disagreed with you at the time; but conditions continned to grow from bad to worse until the overwhelming majority could stand the intolerable situation no longer; and when the revolution broke out, and the entire civilized world was threatened with des...
Urge Need of Better Service On Ambulance [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
Urge Need of Better Service On Ambulance Appeal to the city authorities, in-' i eluding the city council, is being | made by the Women’s 14th District 1 association for improved ambulance I service for the northeast section of | jof the city, and for 4-hour service ! in case of accidents. | At present the ambulance from i the Highland Park police station is ! driven by a police officer. The ' i women call attention to the need of 1 I a doctor or at least a trained first 1 aid man on the ambulance. They | point out that the salary of either of these would be less than that of the police driver. At present the ambulance personnel have no train-, j ing for giving first aid to accident , victims. Concerning the receiving hospital, j it is pointed out that, while it is j handling an average of 14 acci--1 dent cases per day, it is closed at 6 p. m„ while the peak of the accidents occur after that hour. They I urge the employment at the hospital of an additional two full-time and ; Concern...
SCHOOL TO GIVE PROMOTION PLAY [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
SCHOOL TO GIVE PROMOTION PLAY I Pupils of Eagle Rock grammar school will present a play Monday, l 1 in celebration of mid-year promo- 1 j tion, called “An Imaginary Visit to the World Pair.” Parents of pupils ! are invited to attend. Absences of pupils from school since Christmas will interfere with promotions in the lower classes,; Principal C. W. Preston stated. The ■ new term starts Monday, Feb. G, i and many of the children in the 1 1 first grade have been absent for two or three weeks, so that it is impossible for the teachers to de- ! i termine if they are ready for proI motion. Promotion from the B-l to 1 the A-l class is determined by the number of words the pupil knows. '• I The upper classes will not be so ' much affected, as the absences have' been fewer. | The school nurse checks on the ' children who are absent, in an effort to determine how many are absent due to illness. More than 100 have been absent each day dur- j ing the stormy weather.
FATHERS’ NIGHT SET FOR FEE. 3 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
FATHERS’ NIGHT SET FOR FEE. 3 Fathers’ Night of the Eagle Rock | grammar school P.T.A. will be held! Feb. 3. instead of tomorrow night, as previously announced. The meeting was first planned for last Fri- ( day night, but was postponed due to the stormy weather. Special features have been pro-1 vided for the program and the or-, ganization officers hope that many fathers will be present. C. W. Preston, principal, will explain the measures to be brought before the State Legislature in February concerning the maintenance of schools.
Artists Using Camera Gather To Form Club [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
Artists Using Camera Gather To Form Club It is anticipated by Curtis Sher- 1 wood, who has called it, that a I meeting of camera artists at 7;30 tomorrow evening, at the Eagle 1 Rock branch library, will be attended by a large group interested 1 in forming a Camera club. This expectation is based upon assur- J ances he has received from a num- j i ter "of camera icfvcrs that "they will attend. | There are a large number of per- j sons in Eagle Rock who are exi ports with the camera. The lists j includes several who have gained ! wide, even national prominence by j j their work. The purpose of organizing the J Camera club in Eagle Rock will be to promote greater interest in this ! kind of artistic production, closer relations among enthusiasts, to promote camera trips to the deserts and mountains, and to plan and carry out exhibitions of camera work.
COUGHLIN TAKES STATION [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
COUGHLIN TAKES STATION S. I. Coughlin, formerly cashier at the Eagle Rock branch of the Bank of America, where he made a wide circle of friends, has taken over the Texaco service station at the southeast corner of Colorado Blvd., and Ellenwood drive, and has assumed management of the business. Mr. Coughlin has recently completed a course of training with the Texaco company, which that concern gives men who operate Texaco stations. It equips them to render the best of service of all kinds to the patrons of their stations. Several changes in the station already have been made by Mr. Coughlin, and he plans other improvements to the establishment.
GIVES RECEPTION TO HONOR MOTHER [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
GIVES RECEPTION TO HONOR MOTHER Mrs. Mary D. Fiske, beloved “club mother" of Eagle Rock will pass her 82nd milestone Monday, Jan. 30. She will be the honored guest at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Charles A. Butler, 5171 Caspar Ave., who will hold open house for her from 4 o’clock in the afternoon on into the evening. The friends of Mrs. Fiske have learned to look forward to this event which is always pleasant
HALBERT EXTENDS SCOPE OF MARKET [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
HALBERT EXTENDS SCOPE OF MARKET Roy Halbert, popular meat market operator, since taking over the meat department in the Billie Bird market some months ago, has extensively improved the establishment, and has considerably widened its scope of business. Recently he installed a complete sea foods department, adding this to the meat and delicatessen department. This has proved quite popular, as it is one of the most complete to be found in the north part of the city. “Business has been steadily improving for our market," said Mr. Halbert. “This has come about in the face of the general conditions that are to b? noted in business generally. Our business has been good even during the stormy weather.”
HELEN ROSS WILL WED T. A. MOONEY [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
HELEN ROSS WILL WED T. A. MOONEY Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Ross, of 5241 Ellenwood place, at a bridge party last Saturday at their homes, announced the engagement of their daughter Helen to Thomas A. Mooney, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Mooney, of Hollywood. The announcement was by tiny parchment scrolls. Bridge prizes were won by the Misses Venita Taylor and Virginia Watkins. Guests, former classmates in Eagle Rock high school and Glendale junior college, included the misses Marjorie Sudlow, Martha Knecht, Betty Roberta, Mary Kirk, Venita Taylor, Billie Sorenson, Virginia Watkins, Ellamae McClellan and Shirley Murdock, and Mesdames Edena Arntz, Helen Hayward, A. D. Mooney, M. V. Shaff. P. Revert, T. E. Fisher and G. H Daugherty
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
STORE NO. 4 SPECIALS FOR; THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND 1700 COLORADO BLVD. JANUARY 26, 27 AND 28 s. QUALITY SERVICE * FAIR PRICE -SELLS FANCY FOODS FOR LESS" GROCERY DEPARTMENT HEALTH FOODS PCVII HIM C|7im is not a drug, but an accessory to ILL! Lllil oEiEii/ food, harmless and beneficial to the intestinal tract and not habit forming. It may be taken indefinitely with no ill effect. REGULAR 75c POUND 25c LACTOSE and DEXTRIN -~--lb. Tin 65c VEGETALIZED SALT Pkg. 15c AG-AR-GEL 3 for 25c .... u&gt;. pk g . isc LIMA BEAN FLOUR lb, pkg, 15c NATURAL BROWN RICE 2 lbs. 15c SOYA BEANS 3 lbs. 25c KELP —Rich in lodine lb. 50c Kelp has been used quite extensively as one of the important foodstuffs, having more than 2000 years of history in the Orient as a necessary food for the maintenance of a healthy body, and has been recognized as the most effective, nutritious food. Though kelp has been used as a foodstuff in the Orient for it values, it is not yet known to the American public in general, ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
Blvd. in Eagle Rock dosed Sundays CENTRAL MARKET Closed Sundays SPECIAL PRICES IN EFFECT THURSDAY, FffIDAY, SATURDAY, JANUARY 26-27-28 WHITE KING SOAP 5 Bars 10 c WITH THIS COUPON ONLY Sweet Corn .. .No. 2 Can lAc IRIS FANCY PETITE White King Large Pkg. 97c GRANULATED CONDENSED SOAP I * E “ W LOOK^S' French Dressing: 4-oz. 5c SWIFT’S GEM WHEAT HEARTS Pkg. 5c JELLAVELL pkg. 5 C CORN 8-oz. Can 5c Black &amp; White Golden Bantam SUCCOTASH 8-oz. Can 5c BLACK &amp; WHITE BAKED BEANS ...No. 1 Can 5c IRIS FANCY—In Tomato Sauce TOMATOES 8-oz Can 5c Black &amp; White—Solid Pack SARDINES in olive oil can 5c FLOUR Globe Mills Silver Star 24'/2 Pounds 40c Tomato Juice 3 No. 1 cans 25c IRIS FANCY—TALL CANS Malt Syrup 9 lbs. 97c East Side. Light or Dark ® BUTTER POUND 91c A SWIFT S QUALITY BROOKFIELD A Tuna Flakes No. x h tins IHe FINE FOR SALADS ” GOLDEN WEST ft. Jar 15C PEANUT RUTTER 2 lh. 23c EGGS HOZEN 18* LARGE, STRICTLY FRESH PEAS 9 No. 2 cans 9 Pic Aster Sweet Wrink...
PERSONAL [Newspaper Article] — Eagle Rock Advertiser — 26 January 1933
PERSONAL After a bustle of preparation, a , “newspaper" of the Eagle Rock j grammar school, under the caption “A Century of Progress," will go to ; press shortly. This paper wil Ibe ] 14 pages, and will be mimeographed at the school. Every class in the school will be represented in its | ( pages. The paper is being publish- |. Ed by the Opportunity A class. At the Presbyterian church, Earl W. Haney, the pastor, is conducting i a series of Bible studies Wednes-1 days on the Book of the Revelation. This study is being presented because of many requests. Everyone is invited. The service is at 7:30 o’clock. At a recent regular meeting of San Rafael P.T.A. Mrs. Louis A. Lewis presented the state program! of thrift as given by Mrs. L. K. Beaver, state chairman. The budget as suggested, is as follows: food, 25 percent: rent, 25 percent; clothing, 20 percent; operation, 15 percent (gas, lights, etc.); incidentals. 5 percent, savings 10 percent. Due to the increasingly large number attending...