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Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 5 February 1942
Are f} ch fAf yety ary &amp; FRESH PRODUCE KING'S FRUITS &amp; VEGETABLES Help Yourself If You Wish p* U' 7^ } SWEET JUICY 1 ORANGES 3 101 FANCY ROME APPLES SWEET JUICY Tangerines GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS CRISP TTTirY WASHINGTON DELICIOUS APPLES potatoes! r25 lbs m : Nice Size Jersey Sweet Potatoes lbs. m i I Kitchen Police in Your Home? What do you do when a state of emergency arises at mealtime? Can you reach into your pantry self and take your pick of the country's finest food products? A well stocked variety of famous brands of canned foods solves many mealtime problems. Take advantage of these prices to keep your budget within bounds. New England oven-baked B&amp;M BEANS ~ls&lt; B &amp; M—A team-mate of B &amp; M Beans! BROWN BREAD w 13* m*: ■ w m i KING'S MEAT DEf*T. This Commuanity’s Busiest Quality Meat Market Serve in Soups, Salads or as dinner vegetable 17-oa. can OCX VC JU UUUJIS, OAIAU3 (1 VEG-ALL 11* PETER PAN—Pick of the pack ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 5 February 1942
yjy ip 9" %&amp;oiJSke r m B Hw HIGHLAND PARK S-DAYS—February 6th and 7th Salute—Base Model $1.25 STRATFORD . LARGE SELECTION OF HOFFMAN'S HEART BOX CHOCOLATES 2-Pound Box, $1.35 Wholesome and delicious chocolates in a tempting array of choice centers she’ll o\e! Packaged for mailing anvwhere in the U. S. CUT RATE $1.19 ALARM CLOCK . . . 1 Regular 25c Tin Others Tip To $4.95 Regular 25c Jar MAVIS TALCUM T * LCUM %l»i Mildly Scented Delicately textured Talcum powler. Disc. Limit 2. HIND'S DEODORANT Specially Priced Fam o u Hind’s CreamV 1o w priced. Disc. "KITCHEN KWEEN'i CUP GLASS 50 &amp; 60-Watt— Lightmore LIGHT BULBS i\n*^n*o*m* 10c Fadeless—Ravel-proof WASH J| CLOTHS 12 i PENCIL &amp; PEN SETS ‘S' \N!OE VOUTH rJ You Save 25c! 64« POND'S • 25c Dry Skin Cream • 39c Cold Cream Both ior You get famous Pond’s Dry Skin Cream at no added cost! Be Beautiful! Kurlash EYELASH CURLERS MidCity Special Curls eyelashes without heat or cosmetics. k#WADE WITH ,PYfi£X. j ...
The Sage Says: [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
The Sage Says: By CLYDE BROWNE The above presumptuous title represents the opinion of the publisher of this paper, and not the writer of this column, who holds that modesty Is a virtue that should prevail In any Itinerant scrlbbllngs. The war news is far from satisfactory at present, but sooner or later it will be a different story. The Yanks and our Allies are being “ganged up on,” by the bias-eyed gangsters, which doesn't mean (to carry op in thieve’s argot) we are “taking It on the lam,” but rather that our forces are making them pay dearly for every mile gained. * *» * Some of my friends ask, “where is our Navy hiding? Why don’t they clean up on the Jap ships and get busy and shell Tokyo itself?” A friend in the Navy has answered these questions with vehemence. “The Navy is busy chasing the Jap Navy,” he says, “and they are as busy as the celebrated onearmed paper hanger with irritated cuticle.” According to my friend the sailor, those Jap ships are in hiding behind fortified is...
Rosabell Plumbers Lick Iron Workers to Take Semi-Pro Championship [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Rosabell Plumbers Lick Iron Workers to Take Semi-Pro Championship By CHRIS REDONDO Charley Pedrotti’s Rosabell Plumbers, with a crowd of over 3500 baseball-crazy fans looking on, woo their fourth Southern California semi pro championship in five years, Sunday, by defeating the Iron Workers 6 to 5 in the third of a three game series. Every bit of grandstand space and portable chairs set on the foul lines was packed,o giving Rosabell Field in South Pasadena the largest crowd ever to see a semi pro game in this area. The Plumbers will swing back into action Sunday, meeting Kennadome Wild Cats at 2 o’clock on Rosabell Field. Challenges have come in from scores of strong nines, all eager to bolster their reputation by a possible victory over the new champs. An approximate 7000 fans took in the two games played on Rosabell Field, it was announced. Charlie Pedrotti revealed that every cent taken in would be turned over to the ball players in keeping with his usual playoff policy. The exact...
Free Tags for Identification To Be Given [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Free Tags for Identification To Be Given An identification tag, containing name and address, is the defense contribution of A. W. King of King’s Food Market, to every man, woman and child in the Glassell-Cypress area. King stated yesterday that he has made arrangements with a Los Angeles concern to manufacture the tags, and he stressed the point that no charge whatever will be made to any person so requesting one. All that is necessary to acquire a tag is to simply register your name at the defense headquarters desk, located in the market at 3500 Eagle Rock Boulevard, and return in a few days for your tag. King explained that it is absolutely unnecessary to make a purchase in order to get an identification tag, and he also mentioned that children must be accompanied by adults. It is predicted that the people will appreciate this generous offer on the part of A. W. King, who is ever alert in serving the needs of his district. ing. If the application is granted by the Commission, plan...
Social Dancing On Program at Verdugo Center [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Social Dancing On Program at Verdugo Center Social dancing for High school students is now on the program of the Verdugo Playground every Monday afternoon from 3:30 to 5:30. Thanks to daylight saving young people attending can enjoy their dance and be home before dark. Jimmy Croft is furnishing the music with his phonograph and loudspeaker. Mrs. William Bernfeld, whose husband is the genial owner of the Garvanza Pharmacy, is resting comfortably at her home, where she returned yesterday after undergoing an operation at the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
New Hours Of Gas Stations Meeting With Approval [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
New Hours Of Gas Stations Meeting With Approval The new opening and closing hours of over 56 independent gasoline service stations in this area appears to be meeting with one hundred per cent approval of the motoring public, according to Clarence Kramer, one of the leaders of the plan, whereby air stations in the group wid observe hours from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. A complete list of the co-oper-ating stations will be found in an advertisement, printed on page three of this issue of the Post-Dispatch. According to the station operators, the plan is in co-operation with civilian defense and is an effort to shorten working hours of employees. It is pointed out by the station operators that by shortening their hours, there will be a conservation of electric energy, a saving of equipment, thus to allow the stations to render a continued high standard of service fo their customers.
Plans Set for Free Valentine Breakfast Sat. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Plans Set for Free Valentine Breakfast Sat. Everything is in readiness, reports A. W. King, owner and manager, to accommodate several hundred who are expected to throng King’s Market at 3500 Eagle Rock Boulevard next Saturday when the First Valentine Breakfast Party is sponsored by this popular Glassell Park market. The free breakfast will be served from 8 to 11. This isn’t a skimpy breakfast, reports Mr. King, we will serve generous portions of hot cakes with butter and syrup, sausages, coffee, fruit juices and milk. Over 500 friends and customers accepted Mr. King’s first invitation to a free breakfast held last year. This attendance mark is expected to be shattered Saturday. Mr. King urges all friends of this modern market to make next Saturday morning a date for a delicious free breakfast.
NU-WALL CLEANING CO. REPEATS SPECIAL OFFER [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
NU-WALL CLEANING CO. REPEATS SPECIAL OFFER The Nu-Wall Cleaning Comp any iViade a special dollar day offer in last week’s issue of the Post-Dispatch, the over-whelming response was so great that it is to be continued for two more weeks, according to thg management. For the price of one dollar, providing you order your kitchen walls cleaned at the same time, the Nu-Wall company will thoroughly clean your bathroom, including walls, woodwork- and ceiling.
Officials Claim Registration Plan Simplicity Itself [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Officials Claim Registration Plan Simplicity Itself California draft officials revealed this week what information will be required of men registering on February 14, 15, and 16. The brief data required of the registrants includes their age, date and place of birth, residence and mailing address, telephone, place of employment and the name and address of a person who will know the registrant's whereabouts if he should be called. Ail men between the ages of 20 and 44 who have not already registered in the draft will be required to sign up.
"Brass Tacks" Keynote Of Realty Meet [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
"Brass Tacks" Keynote Of Realty Meet "Brass tacks” was the keynote of the February meeting of the Highland Park Realty Board, held at the American Legion Hall last Tuesday evening. The board’s 1942 handbooks, donated by the Titl elnsurance and Trust Co., were distributed to the members present. These handbooks are available to the public upon application to any member. In addition to the full roster and group picture of the Realty Board, they contain useful information as to the handling and cost of escrows, and the operation of the multiple listing service. President Smith announced the following additions to membership; Brokers, Pauline Blok, Eugene M. Churchill, Ross K. Knighton, and E. C. Kulli; and associate members, S. R. Campoy, S. K. Schoepe, Dan Short, George Staff, and William C. Vileta. The board approved the donation of $25 toward the building of the air warning observation tower on the Legion Hall, Mr. Smith explaining that the promise of this initial contribution at th...
Railroad Commissioner To Hear Arguments In Granting Of Interim [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Railroad Commissioner To Hear Arguments In Granting Of Interim The State Railroad Commissioner has decided to hear oral arguments in the matter of granting an interim order in re the application of the Pacific Electric Railway for increase of passenger rates and fares. The city attorneys of Los Angeles, Pasadena, South Pasadena, Glendale and Long Beach, with other city’s rep4&gt;resentatives, are expected to parjointly in the arguments to be heard March 2. Another hearing on the application of the Los Angeles Railway and L. A. Motor Coach Companies will be held on February 19, at 10:00 a.m., in the State Building. There have been no fresh developments regarding the proposed substitution of modern buses for the present street cars on the “W” line. The Highland Park Transportation Council is expecting to be informed when this matter is again to be put on the calendar of the Los Angeles Board of Public Utilities and Transportation possibly in the very near future. As we informe...
Uncle Sam Gets Two More Local Boys For Navy [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Uncle Sam Gets Two More Local Boys For Navy Buddies through High school and now buddies in the naval reserve forces of Uncle Sam That’s the story of two Highland Park young men, Bill Moody Hanson 4944 Stratford Road, and Algernon Theirs Peale, Jr., 6115 Roy Street. Hanson and Peale, both graduates of Franklin High school, enlisted in the naval reserve last January 27. They are undergoing training at San Diego together and have hopes to be stationed together after training period. Hanson resigned his position with the Pacific Fruit Express company, where he has been employed the last five years. He is the son of Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Hanson, 4944 Stratford Road. Peale is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Peale, 6115 Roy Street.
Local Owl Drug In Drive To Salvage Tin From Used Tubes [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Local Owl Drug In Drive To Salvage Tin From Used Tubes Paul K. Williams, manager of the local Owl Drug store, located at 5701 North Figueroa Street, certainly deserves an orchid this week for being the first in this area to establish a depot to assist in a nation-wide campaign to salvage every bit of tin available, from used tubes of toothpaste, shaving cream, ointments, and the like. Approved by the Bureau of Industrial Conservation of the War Pi’oduction Board, the plan is sponsored by a joint committee of the Packaging Institute of America and the Collapsible Tube Manufacturers Association working with wholesale and retail pharmaceutical organizations. The Tin Salvage Institute, the name adopted for the committee operating the plan, will shortly send to every drug store in the country a set of two display pieces. One is to be used as a window poster; the other is to be attached to the collection box inside the store. Manager Paul Williams, who does not believe in the theory that ...