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Ruth Feinberg

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November 6, 1987 | MARY ANN GALANTE, Times Staff Writer
Jewish Mother's Chicken Soup has found religion--to please the Gentiles. Its name notwithstanding, Jewish Mother's Chicken Soup until recently was no more kosher than a ham sandwich. But after a year of production, the Anaheim maven who created non-kosher Jewish Mother's Chicken Soup has decided that health-conscious yuppies would rather sup on the real stuff.
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BUSINESS
November 6, 1987 | MARY ANN GALANTE, Times Staff Writer
Jewish Mother's Chicken Soup has found religion--to please the Gentiles. Its name notwithstanding, Jewish Mother's Chicken Soup until recently was no more kosher than a ham sandwich. But after a year of production, the Anaheim maven who created non-kosher Jewish Mother's Chicken Soup has decided that health-conscious yuppies would rather sup on the real stuff.
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BUSINESS
July 7, 1988 | Mary Ann Galante, Times staff writer
The Anaheim creator of Jewish Mother's Chicken Soup is about to find out whether her product will fly. Ruth Feinberg's kosher chicken soup has finally hit the supermarket shelves. The kosher version of the 30-ounce cans--which sell for a hefty $3.50 apiece--was originally scheduled to be sold late last year. Problems obtaining authentic kosher chicken had caused the delay.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 17, 2007 | Dana Parsons
Stop me if you've heard this: The bureaucracy really isn't geared to listen to the laments of people like Ruth Feinberg. It is geared, rather, to doing what it thinks is in the greater public interest, such as moving traffic from point to point in the tourism/entertainment sections of places like Anaheim. And when people like Feinberg -- who lived alone in a rented coach in a mobile home park in Anaheim -- find themselves in the way of such "improvement" plans, well ...
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 26, 1988 | Herbert J. Vida
Fame came to Stephan Traktman because of a bagel. A big bagel. "I was totally surprised and elated," said Traktman, 43, who was in Ripley's "Believe it or Not" for creating the world's largest bagel. It weighed 190 pounds. "It's exciting to get the recognition for an accomplishment," he said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 17, 1987 | JOSH GETLIN, Times Staff Writer
They walked in quietly off the street into the noisy, cavernous room, some lugging shopping bags and looking haggard from being on their feet for so long. Gratefully, they stood in long lines to receive platefuls of fresh-baked bread and steaming vegetables. But this was no soup kitchen. The menu also included wild boar pate, chocolate pasta, truffled mushrooms, lobster-jalapeno spread, praline pecans, Maui onion salsa and chicken liver mousse laced with Jamaican rum.
BUSINESS
October 12, 1990 | TOM PETRUNO
With Wall Street in a depressing plunge that shaved another 6% from the average stock price this week, it's not exactly the best time for small companies to go begging for capital. But 32 such hopefuls still showed up in Newport Beach on Wednesday and Thursday. The companies, mostly very young, private, Southland firms, made presentations to venture capitalists and other big investors at brokerage Cruttenden & Co.'s fifth annual conference on emerging growth companies.
FOOD
February 26, 1987 | MINNIE BERNARDINO, Times Staff Writer
It was more than an affair to expose and release gummy bears, tarantulas and dinosaurs. The three-day activity was also a dynamic show-and-tell opportunity for an enterprising entrepreneur who swears by his mother's cookie recipe, or an Italian aunt's pasta secret, Grandma's jam . . . a unique mushroom or escargot farm. The marketplace was at the Anaheim Convention Center, which held the 12th Winter International Fancy Food and Confection Show last week. Sponsored by the National Assn.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 21, 1986 | Herbert J. Vida
The power of a Jewish mother's chicken soup is legend, says Jewish mother Ruth E. Feinberg, 48, of Anaheim. She decided to can and sell her soup--not only for the good taste but also for its healing powers. "Everyone who has ever tried my soup said it cures everything, including colds, the flu--and maybe depression," she said. "It also gives love. I call it a liquid hug."
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