Elephind.com contains 4,480 items from Highland Park Post-Dispatch
, 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 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
CAMHt/FMffl m m Serve our fresh vegetables in appetizing variety and you’ll have no trouble getting your children to eat them. They’ll even ask for more because they’ll love the full-flavored goodness. Come in today—and every day—for the produce that adds zest to your menus. A little money buys a lot of mealtime pleasure. NIKAIDO PRODUCE For Almost a Quarter of a Century in this Community KNOT YOU /w ft ft 'V Sn I 4 HIGH IN QUALITYLOW IN PRICE Enlist the aid of fresh fruits and vegetables to keep your family in fighting trim to ward off atttacks on their health. At this market, you’ll find a whole army of fresh produce lined up in appetizing array and priced to keep your budget in the best of condition, too. Come in today and draft a few of our specials for tonight’s dinner. We carry a complete line of Birds-eye Frosted Foods A Vegetable Meat Rolls Broadcast Feh, 12 Vegetable Sauce 1 tablespoons butter or other shortening tablespoon* Root V 4 teaspoon salt Vs teaspoon pepper */4 cup...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
Valentines for #V £C w» \ the Man You Love! • Feed him well and you’ll find the course of true love rung smooth. To help your economically solve that feeding problem, we offer these practical Valentines that go straight to the heart of Economy. We are buying wisely and operating efficiently in order to protect you against unwarranted price advances. LilLl For a Delicious Quick and Easy Kami BEAN SUPPER Van (imp's Feast-for-the-least 16-oz. Cans 2 for ls* ,4 ror 29^ men JeJ&amp;i ao*4u tiCut amuut ? w * FIFTY js.oo us fo.ofncMi iNrir.ti/Ntt CORNED BEEF HASH “-“Hg WESTERN FAMILY Cherry Pie recipe on Page 9, Western Family KNOX Gelatine IS&lt; DROMEDARY—for desserts, snacks, Sand. DATE-NUT BREAD S |* c Vegetable—Tomato—Pea—Asparagus RANCHO SOUPS 4 23* Light, flaky goodness In these crackers SNOW FLAKES S: 16* America’s Original Bouillon Cubes! STEERO CUBES T* of I7&lt; LIBBYiS High Vitamin Content TOMATO JUICE % 2 *** PLAIN or lODIZED MORTON’S SALT Br&gt...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
SET A MZ*m^ s SSS\ If you like to be thrilled a» Well a» filled by your meals, serve our quality meals. They, have that melting tenderness and tempting flavor that make it a treat to eat. Proper rutting and trimming give you more meat per pound and our low prices give you more pounds per dollar. BILL ROCK’S OR OVER TWENTY YEARS WE HAVE BEEN SERVING FOLKS IN THIS AREA firHeaUhT? FANCY POT lb ROAST ROCK’S PURE PORK SAUSAGE BULK LINK 30'lb 35‘lb Delicatessen Full Line of LUER’S Hygrade Cold Meats We Carry a Complete Assortment of CHEESE Headquarters for Fresh Fish RECEIVED DAILY
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 12 February 1942
r /? Wf S A my SMART GW, H&amp;VcJZenXUtc GIFTS * ME KNOWS WHER TOWS. £&gt;£ob 'S P&amp;A ATT a Vo? rt °" £ -'v / / CUT RATE DRUGSTORES LIMIT ® ftIOUTS # ffCSEIWfO ® ® ® ®, Actual $3.00 Value! Tm Save SI. DU BARKY • SI Foundation Lotion • $2 Face Powder Both For tvß You get the lotion at no added cost when you buy the powddr! mw , Valentine Hew t oSSSS* sft y till Pound Luscious choice centers Milk Chocolate ROCKWOOD HEART BARS Two Sizes to Choose! 5* ■»* 10 c Delicious milk chocolate bars moulded Into Valentine heart shape! f m I CA MP AH Al BATHASWEEY ft I - Softener For Your Valentine! Richard Hudnul GIFT SET S Dusting: Powder Toilet Water Boxed for Giving! FULL FASHIONED ALL SILK--THREE THREAD HOSIERY s? $1 Twin-Package Combination Value! |® ©) . &gt;* Ci Wafer Softener wS ; .«c ‘Regular' BaUn •« « g °| • 43C 'Special' Balm 1 • j£ agrance BOTH l BOTH FOR 0 "Special" Balm /or normal LoU e get Batha- % rwnr lar ' ■a a a.. a Heart-Box TANGEE GIFT SET...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
HIGHLAND PARK GLASSELL PARK SAGAMORE PARK CYPRESS PARK MOUNT WASHINGTON ///y #* 5123 Yorkßlvd. COLUME VI. ■NUMBER 23. A Friendly, Neighborly Newspaper Sincerely Devoted to the Best Interests of These Communities LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, FEBRUARY 19, 1942 Albany 0163 FIVE CENTS A COPf The very idea of the power and right of the people to establish government presupposes the duty of every individual to obey the established government. —George Washington
The Sage Says: [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
The Sage Says: By CLYDE BROWNE The above presumptuous title represents the opinion of the publisher of this paper, and not 1 the writer of this column, who holds that modesty Is a virtue that should prevail In any itinerant scribbllngs One thing that seems to be demonstrated by the fall of Singapore is that the war in the Pacific will be won by battleships of the air rather than by land batteries. It looks like Henry Ford had better make good his boast of 50,000 planes a year. Still, fighting planes must have a base to leave and return to that is within a reasonable distance from the enemies’ positions. * * * A mere citizen has no way of knowing what our strategists are doing, and if he does kftow of any plans he could prove his patriotism best by saying nothing to anybody about it. ♦ ♦ ♦ I am informed that all the sec-and-hand rifles that have been adoring the second-hand stores and pawn shops have been snapped up by citizens who seem to think an opportunity may come when they can ...
Schaper Warns Of Danger Says Community Must Awaken To Situation Brought On By War [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Schaper Warns Of Danger Says Community Must Awaken To Situation Brought On By War William C. Schaper, local attorney, last Friday noon spoke to members of the Highland Park Chamber of Commerce, at the Hawaiian cafe, and in frank terms warned the businessmen of Highland Park that it is high time they awaken to the dangers that war has brought to their country, and their community. “It is better to die on one’s feet than to live on one’s knees,” Schaper said, quoting Secretary of Treasury Morgenthau, making the charge that “we are failing in our duty and are now losing the war.” George McClay, president of the Chamber of Commerce, presided. Important business of the day was the naming of Benjamin Brown, proprietor of the Highland Park Jewelry store, as chairman of the new merchants division of the Chamber of Commerce, recently organized by the board of directors. J. W. Ivers, of Ivers Department store, was selected as vice chairman and Alvin Solemn was named as Secretary-Treasurer. Th...
Parents Advised On What to Do In Blackout [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Parents Advised On What to Do In Blackout In the event of a black-out, parents should have a well defined plan to keep their children occupied with some interesting pastime. This will have a soothing effect not only upon the children themselves, but upon the whole family. Several different kinds of games should be prepared, or material with which the children can engage in some kind of craft. To aid parents in preparing programs of this kind, the Statewide Recreation Project of the Work Projects Administration has published a book entitled, “Hometown Games and Crafts.” A copy of this book can be found in the Public Library and in each of the Defense Information Centers established by the Coordinating Councils. In this particular neighborhood such a Center is located at 227 N. Avenue 55, phone CL-6-9386, and parents are invited to call and look over the book, to make such notes as they need. Probably there are many questions about which the public would like authentic information. Th...
Rosabell Meet All-Stars In Charitv Tilt [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Rosabell Meet All-Stars In Charitv Tilt BY CHRIS REDONDO A picked team of major and minor league players, led by Vince Dimaggio, famous Pittsburgh Pirate outfielder, will meet the Rosabell Plumbers, new Southern California semi pro title holders, Sunday, at 2:30 on Rosabell Field in South Pasadena. Proceeds from the game will go to the worthiest of worthy causes—The American Red Cross. Word received from the Southern California Baseball Association, sponsor of the game, and Charley Pedrotti, owner of the Plumbers, reveals that every person participating in Sunday’s game will be donating their services to this great charitable organization. The oldest of the Dimaggio brothers, Vince, has scoured every professional in Southern California in lining up the powerhouse nine, which will take on the Plumbers Sunday. On the list of “baseball’s who’s who,” are Bud Stewart and Ralph Kiner, Pittsburgh Pirate outfielders, Steve Mesner, ex Angel star Infielder, Peanut Lowery, former Angel flyhawk...
War Situation Adding Problems In Insurance [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
War Situation Adding Problems In Insurance When war by air hit our Pearl Harbor most all of our insurance companies, including Lloyds of London, 'discontinued the acceptance of war risk insurance, and this situation continues to prevail, says L. C. LeCount, local insurance broker. Meantime our Federal Government has earmarked $100,000,000 to be used for these losses, but no definite statement as to terms or coverage has been made, and it seems likely that for the small property owners, at least, no policies will be issued, which leaves Mr. Average man somewhat in the air. As to current fire policies and the attitude of the fire companies concerning loss which might occur in so-called borderline cases, there are many things unanswered and unanswerable, and few if any court decisions for guidance. For instance, would an incendiary fire be covered if set by a saboteur? Or (assuming the fire policy included the eight point coverage) would damage caused by the crash of a U.S. army airpla...
Thrasher Out For Congress [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Thrasher Out For Congress Kramer Will Seek Re-eleclion In New Nineteenth District Charles Kramer, Los Angeles Congressman now representing the old Thirteenth California Congressional District, will run for Nineteenth District. And— Los Angeles City Councilman Edward L. Thrasher will be a candidate in the new Thirteenth. This was the setup today, according to reliably informed political circles. It was an outcome of the reapportionment of congressional districts made by the Legislature last year. The old Thirteenth, in which Kramer has been elected four times, takes in the east side section of Los Angeles, Huntington Park, Vernon and adjacent communities, also the Highland Park, Griffith Park and Elysian Park sections of Los Angeles, and runs close to the Hollywood area. In the reapportionment most of the eastern section of this district was lopped off and made part of a new district, the Nineteenth. It is in this secction that Kramer has always shown the greatest strength. So Kramer...
Defense Meeting Scheduled For Friday Night [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Defense Meeting Scheduled For Friday Night A community-wide mass meeting, to discuss plans for civilian defense in Highland Park, will be held next Friday night, February 20, in the American Legion clubhouse, 227 North Avenue 55. All residents are urged to attend. Francis C. Lofthouse, instructor at Luther Burbank junior high school, is president of the newly-informed Highland Park defense council. Other officers of the group, which will co-or-dinate civilian defense work here, are: Mrs. E, B. Campbell, vice-president; George Clark, secretary; Fenton Sink, treasurer; Robert O. Long, finance director; Howard Stanton, program director, and Bert Launspach, publicity.
Kiwanians Hear Talk By David Taylor [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Kiwanians Hear Talk By David Taylor David Taylor, a member of the public relations and advertising department of Union Oil Company, talked to members of the Highland Park Kiwanis Club last Tuesday noon, at the American Legion Clubhouse. Taylor, a retired major in the British army, spoke on “Th e Significance of the African Campaign,” a subject with which he is very familiar, having served in the Near East in the First World War. He presented to his audience a geographical and historical background for judging the situation as it now stands, and gave an insight into how this treatre of war effects the overall picture. As well as serving in Liljya, Taylor was with the British Intelligence Service in Egypt, Palestine, Mespotamina and India. He has also lived in the Hawaiian Islands and the Orient, and is a regent of the Academy’of Travel of the American Arts Foundation.
Firm Of Busk Explains Local Bench Situation [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Firm Of Busk Explains Local Bench Situation In explaining the new city ordinance making is necessary to to have a license and insurance on benches placed in various locations in this area for the convenience of the public, the Busk Van &amp; Storage Company has been forced to remove them from city property. Many considerate property owners have already given permission to the Busk firm to place these benches on private property, however, it is claimed that in many cases the people using the benches have taken it upon themselves to move them back on to city property again, thereby subjecting the Busk Van &amp; Storage Company to a fine of five dollars. Miss Rose Hadley of the Busk firm explained yesterday that they still have many benches available to be placed on private property, preferably vacant lots near car and bus stops, anyone desiring a bench may have one without charge by calling ALbany 0159. It is hoped that the above explanation will correct the misunderst...
Philip Z. Meyers Joins Forces Of Uncle Sam's Navy [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Philip Z. Meyers Joins Forces Of Uncle Sam's Navy Uncle Sam added another sailor to his list last week when Philip Z. Meyers, Jr., popular local lad and son of P. Z. Meyers of 4613 Toland Way, was sworn in by Lt. Commander Gene Tunney, after which he left for the San Diego Naval Training Station with 385 fellow recruits who dedicated themselves to the 385 Wake Island Defenders. Young Meyers is a member of the Occidental Presbyterian Church and a graduate of Franklin High ’W4O, he aiso attended Los Angeles City College, and while at both schools he was an active tract man and yell leader.
OCCIDENTAL STUDENTS To COLLECT METALS [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
OCCIDENTAL STUDENTS To COLLECT METALS • »« V -W Ji « A AW Working under the Conservation and Reconstruction Division of the Occidental College War Council, students of the college will call upon residents of Eagle Rock and the north Highland Park district this week to collect scrap metal for war use. Preceding the actual routine of calling at residences, the students will circulate statements explaining the purpose and methods of collection. Metal wanted include copper, aluminum, iron, steel, brass, tin, and zinc.
Townsend To Speak Here Interesting Program For Sunday Meeting In Local Leqion Hall [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Post-Dispatch — 19 February 1942
Townsend To Speak Here Interesting Program For Sunday Meeting In Local Leqion Hall ' Dr. Francis E. Townsend, head of a nation-wide pension movement bearing his name, will be a guest in Highland Park Sunday afternoon when he will speak before a mass meeting sponsored by the 13th District and Townsend Memorial Chapel. The meeting will be held at 2 o’clock in the American Legion Hall, 227 North Avenue 55. Dr. Townsend is noted throughout the United States for his ceasless campaign to enact pensions for the aged. This will be his first visit to Highland Park. An interesting program has been prepared for Dr. Townsend’s visit. A steak dinner will be served in the dining room at 4 o’clock, charge will be 50c per person. DEVOTIONAL SERVICES The devotional services at 2 o’clock will be in charge of Dr. Paul Gardner, pastor of the Memorial Chapel. The Garvanza Church Choir will sing during the services. The mass meeting will follow the services. Featured soloists during the program will be M...