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11 Ilk ■ ■* .. ~ ImMRIAH .lifi sWl^^l i 'CIK i I'M —— [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
11 Ilk ■ ■* .. ~ ImMRIAH .lifi sWl^^l i ' C IK i I'M —— 1400—King Richard 11. of England murdered. - , _ • 1520—Treaty of Madrid concluded, between Emperor Charles V. of Spain and Francis I. of France. 1543—English Parliament passed measure to forbid women and apprentices to read the New Testament in English. 1546—Martin Luther preached his fa re-v-ell sermon at Wittenberg. 1549—Liturgy of English church estabHshed by Parliament. 1601—Treaty of peace between France and Savoy. 1644—Swedish invasion of Denmark, 1606 —Louis XIV. of France deciaied war against England. 1706—Benjamin Franklin born.... Articles of union between England and Scotland ratified by Scotch Parliament. ", . ***'*' ■ 1730—Gov. Montgomerie granted a charter to New Vork City. 1739 —Pope issued edict against meeting of Free Masons under penalty of the , rack. ~IC-Z 1777 Vermont declared Itself a free aud Independent State. 1778 — Sandwich Islands discovered by Capt. Cook. 1778—Independence of United States of Americ...
OLD TIMERS [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
OLD TIMERS Qeorge T. Goodale of the Detroit Free Press ..recently completed his fortieth year of continuous service on one paper. J. .Lathrap Allen, who made the first band instruments in the United States, is still living in New York at tbe age of 90. There are four Governors that served the Civil WaF still living. William Sprague, whose home is near Narragaosett Pier. R. I.; Frederick Holbrook of Brattleboro, Vt.; Samuel J, Crawford of Kansas and John J. Pettos of Mississippi. Dr. William Roife, the celebrated Shakspearean scholar, has just celebrated his seventy-eighth birthday at Cambridge, Mass. John Bartlett of “Familiar Quotations*’ fame,-one of the most retiring in habits and- -valuable- in service of the' literates of Boston, died recently at the age of 86. ■" „ William Thompson, who died the other day at Shelbyville, Ind., aged 77, wae known as; the man who eat)! -hi) gold at $2.75 during the Civil War. This premium was within 10 cents of the highest pries sVer paid for go...
BOYS AND GIRLS [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
BOYS AND GIRLS I Tor Railroading. The rolling stock and general equipment of the Playroom Central Railroad Company arrived early on a bright, crisp fresh Christmas morning, and a track Intended for the "Flyer” had been laid hurriedly across the nursery floor before breakfast. This, it is claimed by the general manager of the road, was the record for rapid track-laying. Later, as there proved to abundant track material, a freightline was run as far as the toy-closet, and as this did not exhaust the stock of rails by some twenty miles—l mean feet—a branch was Installed In the bow-window, and a long curve watf carried around the rocking-horse. By noon the nursery floor was completely grldironed with tracks, equipped with block-system, switches and stations. The first train, with a baggage car, mall car, and four coaches, called a limited express, after a straight run of more than eight feet, took a curve at full speed in safety, lint was unfortunately wrecked at the first cross-tracks....
WHALE’S BACKSCRATCHER. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
WHALE’S BACKSCRATCHER. When's. naval architect plans an Improvement in marine construction be generally has little thought for Its effect on the denizens of the sea. The man who Invented bilge keels, however, says a writer on South America, provided the whales of the Brazilian const with Just the , sort of backscratcher they heeded. Insect pests annoy the and barnacles find a home on -a large part of his body. Sometimes the monsters may be seen rolling on a shallow sandy bottom to displace these pests, or rubbing themselves on the rocks of reefs. On' one occasion the mall steamer Orissa was stopped during a dense fog a few miles off Santa Marla Island In the Pacific. The coast being dangerous, -an anchor was let down sixty fathoms or so, and the ship allowed to drift In the smooth water. About six in the morning the captain heard some heavy whale "blows” or “spouts” apparently close at hand. Shortly afterward a continued tremor of the ship was felt. It was too gentle for an earthqua...
WHEN THE SPEAKER IS BLIND. Member of House of Cokumu Is Not Hoeosrntsod If Ho Is Hutleos. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
WHEN THE SPEAKER IS BLIND. Member of House of Cokumu Is Not Hoeosrntsod If Ho Is Hutleos. English official life Is crowded with odd customs, but "one of the oddest of these Is the demand that the counsel appearing before the courts shall be clean shaven and dressed In .dark clothes beneath the gowns they wear. One famous counsel suddenly found that the Judge could not see him 'because lu the heat of an argument fats ■ gown had become disarranged, disclosing the fact that the pleader had on a light suit of clothes. Although the case was an important one the trial was stopped until the counsel had sent to bis home for a dark suit Should a solicitor properly garbed but sporting a mustache make bis appearance in court it is to be questioned whether he would be able to gain admittance, while the speaker of the House of Commons cannot see a member who rises In bis seat unless that member wears his hat. Puttinjg' on the hat is a sign that one wishes to speak, and it is taken for granted th...
to. n I tll ’ [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
to. n I tll ’ On* of the treat grain-producing States of the Union la Kanaaa. ' Under normal conditions It sends enormous quantities of grata to other States. About four years ago the weather completely reversed this situation, causing n failure qt the corn crop; Kansas had to buy corn for Its own consumption from lowa, Illinois and other favored regions, In order that Its cattle might be fed and put upon the market. Low emergency rates were promptly established, and the remarkable spectacle was presented of corn moving westbound In large quantities to Kansas. On another, occasion, when the weather went to the other extreme, with the result that the corn crop was unusually large and the price unusually low, Nebraska farmers had to accept a price below the cost of production. To afford relief to those farmers, the Nebraska railroads and their eastern connections'made a temporary reduction In rates that gave the farmers 50 per cent more for their corn.—Century.
A Deadly Tide. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
A Deadly Tide. A Philadelphia girl was recently overtaken and drowned by the incoming tide ou the west coast of France. A transplanted Breton said of this fatality: &gt; - ' “Can you, who see your own tides crawl In at the rate of ten feet or so an hour, Imagine tides racing like wildwhite horses up that flat sands at the rate of half a mile a minute? “The extraordinary flatness of our Breton coasts gives us these phenomenal tides. The sea does not rise and fall. It appears and disappears. You have a vast and flat plain ot sand. At a set hour the sea rushes In, white, wild, submerging this vast plain. At a set hour an unseen hand suoks the waters back—thirty, forty, fifty miles —and nothing Is visible, but the plain of pale sand again. “Woe Is unto such as walk on this desolate plain whe-n the tide begins to rise, for they must drown! Nothing can save them.”—Philadelphia Bulletin. •
Kuhj- Enonarn. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
Kuhj- Enonarn. “Well," pondered the new snswers-to-correspbndents editor, “I wonder how to answer this. Here's a subscriber who wants to know what’s a good thing to take Ink stains out of \vhlte flannel.” “That's easy." replied the sporting editor, "a pair *ofr-scissored I—Philadelphia Press.
MN. WILLIAM BOOTH. OmmmmmMam «f Um lalruin Ann; .. a QrvaU [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
MN. WILLIAM BOOTH. OmmmmmMam «f Um lalruin Ann; .. a QrvaU Public sneers and ridicule, then contemptuous tolerance, then timorous patronage, and at last enthusiastic commendation from the greatest religious leaders and political rulers of the world bare marked the recognition of the work of Gen. William Booth, tbe greatest practical philanthropist of this age. He who attempts to lift the fallen has more than the weight of the fallen themselves to contend with—the far more cruel resistance of established custom and prejudice. But It Is a fixed law of God that every effort for the uplifting of humanity shall. In spite of all opposition, have good.result somewhere, sometime, whether we un-! derstand or not. The two and a half million converts and the 8,000 branenes of the Salvation Army In forty-seven countries are a tremendous accomplishment for a single lifetime. . But It Is not nil. At the age of 70, and after sixty years of labor at the head of the Salvation Army and the Christian ...
ANOTHER GOVERNOR WITH A PROMINENT “LID.” [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
ANOTHER GOVERNOR WITH A PROMINENT “LID.” The newly inaugurated Governor of Ohio, John M. Pattison, lias attracted national attention by announcing that there will be a tight “lid” in Ohio (luring his term. He says that all laws against the saloons and vice must be euforced by officials all over the State. Tbe order means that gambling must be abolished wherever It exists and that saloons must close every midnight and all day on Sundays. This hits the city of Cincinnati particularly hard, because there saloons have bad n free ,reln. 80V. JOHS M. PATTISON.
Her Spelling. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
Her Spelling. 'lowne —You ve got a new typewriter girl, I seeBrowne—Yes. v Towne —Is she bright! Browne—Well, I don’t know whether It’s intentional, but she seems to be a female Josh Billings.—Philadelphia Press. Why are baldheaded men so sensitive about the hair they do not pee* teas? •••; * A sunny temper gilds the edges of fife’s blackest cloud.—Guthrie. Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup the best remedy to nse for their children during the teething period.
AT THE ORPHEUM. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
AT THE ORPHEUM. Marshall P. Wilder, Prince of Entertainers and entertainer of princes will be' the chief among the new attractions at the Orpheum next week. He always has a lot of new stories, and his manner of telling is the best. Thomas J. Keogh and company bring a clever one act play, “The Way. He Won Her,” said to be breezy In the ! extreme. Sullivan and Pasquelena, ■ whose “Newsboy’s Appeal” was one of the successes of last season, return : with that popular- singing act. Watj son and Morrisey, novelty singers and dancers will introduce new specialties, j For her second week the ever popular j Lillian Burkhart will present “The I Santa Claus Lady.” The four Piccolo 1 midgets, Agues Mahr the graceful j dancer, Mile. Chester’s beautiful ! statue dog and new motion pictures will complete the bill.
AT THE GRAND OPERA HOUSE. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
AT THE GRAND OPERA HOUSE. It’s “pay your money and take your choice” at the Grand Opera House next week, when the Lilliputian Opera Company returns for its farewell engagement before leaving for Australia, as this clever organization of children will present five different operas In the week. Sunday matinee and night the bright Japanese opera “The Geisha'”* will be the attraction. Tuesday matinee and Thursday evening, "A Gaiety Girl” will be given by request. Tuesday and Wednesday evening another “request” performance will be that of “A Runaway Girl.” Friday evening “Pinafore” and Saturday matinee and night “An American Millionaire.”
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
Pale, Thin, Nervous ? Then your blood must be in a very bad condition. You certainly know what to take, then take it —Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. If you doubt, then consult your doctor. We know what he will say about this grand old family medicine. Sold for over 60 years. This Is the first question your doctor would ask; "Are your bowel* regular?” He know* that daily action of the bowols is absolutely essential to recovery. Keep your liver active and your bowols regular by taking laxative doses of Ayer's rills. Visitor—But there is an essential difference between i-ljrlit and wrong. Convict—Oh. there wouldn't have been so much difference if I had had a good lawyer.—Puck. • 5 PER CENT GOLD BONDS Why accept a lower rate of Interest from savings banks when we own and offer for sale gso.ooo of the 51,000,000 issue of the Mount Ho&lt;)d Electric Co.. (Portland. Oregon l 2o year Gold Bonds, paying ■&gt;' . secured bv a First Mortgage on Sit.ooo. ooo worth of property, safest Inve...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
f We are often asked, Why does Hood’s Sarsaparilla effect sp many cures of cases that seem to be almost beyond the reach of medicine? The answer is this, that this great medicine is enabled by the peculiarity of its formula to produce results unapproached by any other medicine, this peculiarity consisting in the balanced combination of the very best specifics for the blood, liver, kidneys, stomach, and bowels, namely, for the blood, Sarsaparilla, Stillingia, Yellow Dock; for the liver, Mandrake, Dandelion; for the kidneys, Uva Ursi, Juniper Berries, Pipsissewa; for the stomach, Gentian, Wild Cherry Bark, Bitter Orange Peel; for the bowels, Senna, Mandrake and Dandelion. Sold by druggists everywhere. Get a bottle today. Usual form, liguid, or new form, tablets, 100 Doses 6ne Dollar FERRY'S Sf resent the survival of the fittest we e become the larosst seed house the world because seeds better than our are others. Do wish you the most jrow beautiful Bowers and the finest Plan t the bes...