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“GOOD- MORNING GLORY,” HAVE YOU SEEN OUIJ “PERFECT PORTABLE” BUNGALOW? [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
“GOOD- MORNING GLORY,” HAVE YOU SEEN OUIJ “PERFECT PORTABLE” BUNGALOW? A'a a summer onttage; On the beach,. In the mountains. Temporary dwelling in the reatcAutomobile' carriage house. Store room or summer kitchen, Rainy-day playhouse for the chilifiren, Annexed sleeping rooms. Club houses;. Real estate and suburban offices. Fruit and confectionery stands, Photograph and shooting galleries; Cabins for miners, hunters and fish, ermen, Ranch bunk housesVoting precincts' for dries and! towns* Temporary quarters' for- schools and churches, etc; They stand the test and! cannot be surpassed for the. money.. No trouble- to show them. Let us talk’ it over with: you. , HOME REALTY CO., Cor. Avenue fimandl Pasadena. Both phones;. Mt. Washington'ls the' new name’ oC the neighborhood at* the- west ontF of Avenue 60, Just outside-the city limits, formerly known as West Highland: Park or Riverside Heights. Warm weather la bringing out tile codling moths. Ten hundred and sixty mulbs, the largest s...
TO INSPECT ARMOUR BEEF. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
TO INSPECT ARMOUR BEEF. Chief Instructor at Aldershot Cornea to the States on Important! Detail. London.—Lieutenant; Colon el Percy Hobba, chief instructor.- of; the army service corps school' of Ihstrnctlon at Aldershot, sailed from- Liverpool for New York. He goes to the Uni to* States to Inspect the meat intendbdt for the use of the British army.
Franehman Ban* Appeal. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
Franehman Ban* Appeal. Berkeley.—President; Wheeler of the State University Baa Been asked to lend bis support to- a plan for the adoption of a universal! language. A delegation from Parisian! bodies of scholars ia in charge- oft the propsganda. , The delegation state* in a letter to President Wheeler that* 1U any case It does not specially advocate any' one project, whether new- oh- old. It proposes simply to uatto all' partisans loan expression of'opinion; to represent them, and to -arriVwby am International agreement and! a&gt; kind; of arbitration at ■ an* unUmaaUjy accepted soFor this purpose it invites alii teamed bodies, ail’ associations :of business men or tourists to express an agreement with- the- declaration and to&gt; elect delegates!. .-&gt;l-, f.lh -..il i . ■„*,,, | ,ii Leather waste is no laager wasted; Manufacturers use It in a compressed (■a. Instead of Iron, to make cogwheel*
HIGHLAND PAUL HAPPENINGS [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
HIGHLAND PAUL HAPPENINGS Why mot telephone the Kerne grocery for good goods at lowest prices? Home phone 39298; Sunset, 747. U you want a lot already under a high state of cultivation, with bearIng fruit, Beautlftif views of the nontains, convenient to the car line, yen should by b a means see Gray's Highland Part tract. The advertising ooiurans contain a map showing the enact location, and giving full particulars You can Buy direct from the owner at low prices, compared to adjacent property. Our good friend, Mr: H. L. Witte of Bast Avenue 53, suggests that as Paaadena avenue must Be torn up for months to come fin" the purpose of making sewer connections, that for the present some more temporary mean than paving should Be used to place that avenue- in good condition. I? the street should Be surfaced and a hcary roller used freely, he thinks a good street would Be the result. Something is doing lit the Grider ft Hamilton tract. If you don’t beffero it, go over and' see. Have you a va...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
Welt.'Sfcwnaker. ’1 I 6803 Pasadena kwh , flpat c|im work guaranteed* Cknr floe finishing Is the delight of aaU oeur patrons. ■ jtma Johir Dl Wffsen. Gardening, General NM Cleaning New Lawns Put In. Odd, jobs around 1 th* hen. Property, oared tor to aftaanae of the owners, Bunset Hermon. 4D~pA. Tailoring Cleaning Pressing C.C. Reed, 5719 Pasadena Av k J.'.adl .;.■• •• ' ,00’i n.d i(o hews* I .3 ’ i PHONES: East 3191 Home 39811 Order* called for and delivered. ' ' ' Dry clean a specialty.. , v DISSOLUTION NOTICt. Notice is hereby given that the copartnership heretofore existing between W. W. McGregfory and R. A. Baker, under the name of R, A. Baker 4 Co,, boot Pasadena avenue, Los Angeles*. has this day been dissolved by mutual consent. The business will be carried on by R. A. Baker Co., a corporation, which assumes all liabilities, and to which, all debts due the firm will be paid, W. W. McGREGORK, R. A. BAKER. Los Angeles, Cal., June 18, 1906, 7-5 -ti ■trollni! ttWi « «n«' t^9Ml|:;...
jimm [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
jimm If love would only remain blind after marriage —but fudge! heart and a big pocketbook. ill' ■' : .... , i_. * ' : - If mean la to become a popular-foedr *aftßWC3£S3Kmwi. To the American people; Now, please, good folk, let me rest here for at least n 'cfentury.—Paul Jones. Texas has set out to wrest a trifle of (17,000,000 from the corporations. Tex«s does everything la a large way. There appears to be a determination «n the part of 1000 to live up to the predictions of the prophets of disaster. -a.... A Berlin scientist says married men become bald much more rapidly than siagic mem Draw your awn concluatons. It is when the earthquake shock Is •a that a* person feels as If the old . world was toppling over and actually slipping away. Mr. Rockefeller has been looking up Us ancestors, and has found most of them lit to he. the forefathers of a . multimillionaire, : Frisco has fallen, but the glamour of romance which the days of “the FortyNthers” left is still with It The Golden yCl...
Farmer and the Dicycle. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
Farmer and the Dicycle. Borne yean age, soon utter bicycles 'Began to be freely used throughout the United States, an agent for H Hew York house turned,up at a village In centriir 'fork,' s*yS Judge s Magazine of Fun. He expatiated to an old farm* upon the virtue* of the new machine, dwelling npon what a timesaver It was and withal how fasblonl*Ma It would be f&lt;?r the ftirmartp be able .to ride down to the village'on one of the new-fangled - machine* whenever be wanted to. “Why.” said the salesman, “whenever yon go to the postofllce, bank or store everybody will stop and stare at Farmer t Wilson and pretty soon jroa’il.ba the most talked of man In the whole county.” , _ The farmer 'thought be needed a cow more-' than a bicycle, but finally agreed to let tl)e agent bring over on* of bis machines. When the agent returned with the wheel some days later the farmer took him In charge and carried him out to the lot and showed him a fine Jersey cow. i ‘“That's what I bought with...
Worse for Her. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
Worse for Her. Ur. Hen peck—One of the Jenkins children died of diphtheria this ingMrs. Hen peck—Gracious! I dreed diphtheria more than any other die ease. Mr. Henpeck—What Not more than lockjaw, surely.—Philadelphia Press. la a Shoe Store. v “Have you felt slippers, sir?” she said. The boy clerk blushed and sentehad Ms bead. , Than, smiling back, bs found Ua "I felt •m often when 1 was young.” —Boston BlctkL 5? *2
The/ Get Less than Plantation Hands In the South. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
The/ Get Less than Plantation Hands In the South. The pay of the private soldier Is $l3 per mouth, or 43 1-3 cents per day, says Captain E. Anderson in the Review of Reviews. By adding the average allowance of 15 cents per day for clothing and IS cents for the ration, wo have the total of V 3 1-3 cents per day, which Is less than any class of labor quoted. Even a general laborer, without any special skill of any- kind, commands an average wage of |1.36 pet day, and the ordinary farm laborer 03 cents for poor mouths hud $1.53 during harvest time. The lowest wage paid to any class of labor in tbe CTnlted States, so far as.l am able to And from the statistics Of the Depart) p&lt;;nt of Labor," ; fcf that poia te-‘•tl* l plahtaflou negro laborers of the cane Helds of Louisiana. For the years of 1860 to 1901, the. average wages paid to them at Cal-' umet, La., were as follows; Cultivating seasonp—iben, without board; 75 cents per day; Grinding season--men, without board, $1.2? pe...
OklKti to Tnaa, [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
OklKti to Tnaa, "Don’t my tree to,'mo,” commanded the man with an Arbor day grouch. “I bare no objection to foreats; In fact; I think them a good thing—where they belong What 1 do object to la living In the shadow of a city forest. Take my neighbor, for Instance. Along the north edge of his property and well away from bis own bouse Is a double row of trees that were very charming when young. They made little more than a hedge then, and we enjoyed both the beauty and the privacy they provided. But that’s all changed now. My bonse Is close up to them, and we dwell In shadows as deep as those cast by the forest All our windows which should be flooded with dazzling Sunshine show mtrely dark green and black shadows. Worse yet, the woodwork never gets a chance to dry off, so everything’s always rotting away. It’s positively uncanny. Now, If my neighbor Is so fond of trees, why doesn’t he plant them up close to hjs own bouse?” —Chicago Inter Ocean,
Serious Low. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
Serious Low. A careless young woman laid her wrlstbag on one of the desks In the postofflee yesterday afternoon, and, after she had addressed a letter she crossed over to one of the letter slots, into which she dropped the missive. Quickly turning back to the desk to pick up her handbag, she found that It haddisappeared, ““Where trmy pocket hook 7“ she cried out anxiously, but no one around bad seen the thief appropriate It, and 80 nu one could answef heir question. ’That bag bad every valuable that I owned In It; among other things, a pin I treasured aa an heirloom;" she told the sympathising bystanders. Her Ups quivered and for a moment it looked as If a storm of teen was Imminent, when she began to laugh. "I can't even cry about It,” she said; "my handhseohla* was In the bag."
Opinions of .Great Papers oa Important flabjects. ■ |I"I I I ' I I '9 19 >ll [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
Opinions of .Great Papers oa Important flabjects. ■ |I"I I I ' I I '9 19 &gt;ll SCHOOL TEACHERS IN LOVE. t,L England la stirred urk •beeoos* *f pretty 1 A school teacher it Rrithei-bam'lvHs dismissed' for wearing an engagement rlng. y ' Aiid U ffu' Ohio court has decreed that a girl at MansSSSJSS Held was justly discharged from her place as teacher because she was In love. As the ni««Wi|"! same time a tig this'ls being made everywhere orer-tbe drop in the hlrib. rate fiiid the disinclination of young people to marry as early as they used to. Is this sort of treatment likely to encourage girls to look upon wifehood and motherhood as the noblest destiny a woman can hope for? IVill It not rather make them think that they must choose once and for all between work and marriage? Does It not. In short, condemn ,to celibacy n. large number' of unusually intelligent young women who ought to make excellent wives and mothers? ■ ' ■ * ' ' One of the great dangers of women's work Is that...
BIRDS WORK TOGETHER. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
BIRDS WORK TOGETHER. Turnstone Is the name of a variety Of Shore Jlirds that are allied to the plovers and the sandpipers. This name has been given to them because of their singular manner of feeding. With their strong bills they turn over the small stones lying In the sand of the benches to find the.lnsects that may be sheltered underneath. It the stone Is too heavy for the bill, they push ■ It over by applying the breast to the upper side. A Scotch naturalist tells Bow a number of these birds worked together to turn over a fish which was tod heavy for one alone to move. Passing along the seusliore, he says, '1 observed on the sands, at a considerable distance before me, two birds beside a large object. Knowing by their appearance that they did not belong to the species which are usually met with Ip this quarter, I left the beach and proceeded along the shad. ni&gt; eminence of shingle Intervening,.,upt" 1 concluded that I Was almost opposite the spot where the birds were e...
PLANTS FORCED BY FIRE. BUM K«S< «T Starts Trees to Blossomldar • Second Time. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
PLANTS FORCED BY FIRE. BUM K«S&lt; «T Starts Trees to Blossomldar • Second Time. A curious Instance of the forcing of flowers by accident happened near a small village ih France recently. A large Are broke out In the village, which nearly destroyed It says the New York Herald. Swept on by the wind the flames cocvumed the last house toward the country aide and then attacked the nelgboorlng trass of a paar and apple orchard. The flrst two rows were entirely destroyed, ft* three following beto* aomewhst P«W tected by the first rows and the distance, were not destroyed, though badly damaged. Though the branches of the sixth raw were many of them scorched and unable to resist the heat the remainder of them subsequently exhibited a strange phenomenon. A second flowering began at the end of September, and In October all the branches of tbe trees, except those which bad been scorched, were covered with blossoms. They appeared as they would In the month of May, those being most hea.v...
H4r Valuation. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 23 June 1906
H4r Valuation. Aunt Evelyn took little Anna to the French church and gave her a nickel to put In the alma basin. - Anna looked at the coin with evident satisfaction and then, nestling close to her aunt, she whispered, “How much are you going to give?” Her aunt, opening her hand, displayed a quarter of a dollar. &gt;, “Oh!" exclaimed the child excitedly, “don’t do It, It Isn’t worth It"— Upptncott’s.