Elephind.com contains 5,124 items from Highland Park Herald
, 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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
frOF OWNERSHIP P. D. COLBY &amp; CO. have purchased the business of JACKSON &amp; CO. at 5701 Pasadena Avenue* and will make a number of desirable improvements, and run the business first class in every particular, carrying a complete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, also fruit and vegetables. Our Motto: "Good Things,to-Eat.” It will pay you to try us r —We’ll do the rest. -4 ' ■ ... Phones: Home 39191 East 263 PHILIP D. DOLBY &amp; Co 0701 PASADENA AVE P. D. COLBY HI. T. COLBY Lip pen's Drug Store Pasadena Ave and Ava 64 Garvanza, Oat Don’t go to the city to purchase Drugs, Patent Medicines, etc., when you can save time and car fare. We sell everything in the above line at City Prices* Bring us your prescriptions, no matter how difficult they are. Our prescription department is complete. No substitution whatever. You get what your physician calls for. Green &amp; _ 6311 PASADENA aVE Home East 267
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Dr. Roy L. Spencer, Dentist. Hours —9:30 to 12; Ito 6. Evenings and Sundays by-ap-pointm«nt. Phones —Home 39155. East 290. Corner Ave. 58 and Pasadena avenue, Highland Park. Chas. I. Sweet Lawyer, 364 Pacific Electric building, corner 6th and Main streets. Phones, Bunsdt &lt;6064, Home 2613. 6809 Pasadena ave. feu". Express Leave &lt;wders for expressing at the Star Real Estate Office, 5809 Pasadena, avenue. C. O. Brees, Phone, East 1386. City phones, Main 1862, Home 1378. Residence East 21«B J, 0. Hawley, Pension attorney, notary public. 6113 Piedmont avenue, Highland ..Park. Home phone 39263. Percy K. Lusk First Class Teacher*®# fPiano and Harmony 232 Ave 57 West Highland Park Poultry Ranch Mrs. A. T. Gray &amp; Son, Proprietors Thoroughbred v Blue Andalusians White Pekin Docks Barred and White Plymouth Rocks Eggs incubated and babychicks for sale. North Ave 56 Near Sherman Are Telephone East 951 , Highland Park P. O. ■LINCOLN &amp; NEISWONQER 126 W...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
ORNAMENTAL FIREPLACES MANTELS OF ALL KINDS" Ell -='=^3 I make a specialty of the abovework, and guarantee satisfaction.. Also do general masonry. G. M. SUMNER, Cor. Ash and Baltimore Sts; Phone Sunset East 2294 H. B. TOWNSEND House Moving and Raising Phone East 652 6433 Repton Street LEWIS BROS., All Kinds § TeamWork Rock, Sand amt Gravel! Phones East 977 East 1381 532 New York St. ’ Phillip*’ Grocery Carries a Full Line of Fruits tut Vegetables Coal, Grain and Wood Phone East 1104 309 Hew York St BRADFORD'S New York Meat Market Meats Fish Poultry Sunset East 1104 309 New York St F. M. WATSON-REEYES, ML I Homoeopathist 125 East Ave 57 Hours: 9tolo a. rr. Evening and Sundays by appointment Phone Home 39108 D. Em WELLS and Baggago All Kinds of Express Work * Residence 116 W. Aye 58 Highland Park
PRESIDENT TO VISIT THE PANAMA ZONE [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
PRESIDENT TO VISIT THE PANAMA ZONE Washington, June 25. —The President will visit the Isthmus of Panama to make a personal investigation of the wmstrucllun work on the Panama Canal. This announcement was made at the White House today by Secretary Loeb. It Is expected that the President will leave In October or early In November. He will be absent about three weeks. The trip, It Is believed, will be made on one of the big cruisers of the navy. None of the details has been worked out beyond the bare decision to make the trip. It Is likely that the President will be accompanied by Secretary Taft and Chairman Shonts of the Panama Canal Commission. The President has desired to inspect the route of the cabal for some time and make himself personally familiar with the great undertaking. He will be able to spend at least a week In the zone and In that time he will tamillaiize himself with the situation. In connection with the announcement of the President’s Intention to visit Panama, Secret...
FLINT WINS THE DAY EXPECT FAVORABLE REPORT ON THE OWENS RIVER BILL. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
FLINT WINS THE DAY EXPECT FAVORABLE REPORT ON THE OWENS RIVER BILL. Washington, D. C., June 29.—Membars of the Los Angeles delegation declare tonight that the Owens river bill svlll be favorably reported. ■' Following a hearing before the public lands committee today, during which various features of the proposition were discussed, business men from Southern California gave it as their opinion that the question of furnishing Los Angeles with an abundant supply of pure water was about to be solved, t ■ The committee adjourned without taking action, but It is believed the bill will be favorably -reported. Washington, June 25.—Senator Flint rad Secretary Hitchcock have Just crossed swords in a determined struggle over the bill granting right of way from Owens river to Los Angeles for municipal water works conduits. Senator Flint came out a winner with flying colors. President Roosevelt having Instructed the secretary of the Interior to write a letter recommending the bill’s passage on ...
California Items of Interest. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
California Items of Interest. Eight and » cents IS being offered for dried apples. The fig crop In all parts of the State Is a good one. Stock feed along the upper Tulu Is best in many years. Black bass are unusually thick at Marysville this year. The coachella melon acreage Is about double that of last year. This ,season, wlll-be a crack-a-jack ter California lemons. ■ Potato blight has appeared at Blanco. In Monterey county. 1 Imperial Valley melon growers are calling for more pickers. The Sonoma county grape crop Is fine, with prices “way up.” Holtvllle expects to market 300,000 crates of melons this season. Mexican cantaloupes were on the eastern markets with the first from California. The, price of blackberries Is very low compared with other fruits In all parts of the State. The Imperial Valley’s biggest crop Is not melons, nor Is It sold; it Is alfalfa, and It Is all home fed. Two orchard owners In San Bernardino county have each received 926,000 from CO acres of ofjinges thi...
FARM LANDS DESTROYED UNION ISLAND IS SWEPT BY OVERFLOW Break in Levee on Old River Widens ’ From Fifty to Two Thousand Foot—Farmers Quit Homes and Flee. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
FARM LANDS DESTROYED UNION ISLAND IS SWEPT BY OVERFLOW Break in Levee on Old River Widens ’ From Fifty to Two Thousand Foot—Farmers Quit Homes and Flee. Stockton.—Union island, containing ten square miles of the richest reclamation land in California and bearing heavy crops of potatoes, beans and asparagus, is being rapidly flooded from a break in the levee on Old River, which occurred at 1 o’clock Monday morning. At 9 o’clock the break had widened from fifty to 2,000 feet, and though a fleet of dredgers hastened to the scene the situation seems hopeless. The break occurred at Chinese camp at Kuckuk landing. Island farmers are deserting their homes and fleeing for safety. It is Impossible to estimate, the damage at this time. Another break on the lower end of the island and flood waters may not extend to the upper end. The break at Union island has undoubtedly saved Victoria, Woodward and other adjacent islands for a time at least.
HURRICANE DEVELOPS HIGH SEA. – , ___ ,tt- Levee* Near Stockton Are Struck by Waves FTke Feet High. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
HURRICANE DEVELOPS HIGH SEA. - , ___ ,ttLevee* Near Stockton Are Struck by Waves FTke Feet High. Stockton.—The water has been very high In this vicinity for the last two weeks. Sunday a hurricane blew and waves four or five feet high were blown against the levees from the sea of water which has formed .by the Inflow of breaks occurring In the Tracy region last winter. The crevasse threatened the Inundation of from 12,000 to 15,000 acres of rich grain land. As the levee Is made of sand It was feared at the outset that It, would be Impossible to stop the break, but nevertheless an order was telephoned to this city for a dredger. During the forenoon Monday this order was canceled. When the message canceling the order for the dredger was received there was some faint hope here that the break had been stopped, but information received later showed that there was no use for the machine, as the crevasse had widened so rapidly that an attempt to" close It-would be US6I6SBr " -■'s' V-v. y. •...
SANTA FE TRACKS THREATENED. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
SANTA FE TRACKS THREATENED. Five Hundred Men Make Vain Attempt to Check Floods. Fresno, June 25. —Five hundred men are working today between Laton and Hanford In a vain endeavor to check the mighty rush of flood waters, i About half of that number are work Ing on the Santa Fe tracks, ■ through which the water has broken In three or four places. As a consequence Santa Fe trains are running only to Laton. Officials state that It is hoped that the break will be mended In a few days. The south bank of the Kings river has broken and a flood of waters Is sweeping through Hardwick station and Orangeville In Kings county. Whether Hanford Will be flooded Is still problematical, but the water Is flowing quickly In that direction. The break occurred above the Last Chapce headgate yesterday afternoon and soon about ‘sixty feet of levee was torn away. Great excitement was caused In Hanford and hundreds of people Journeyed to the scene of the disaster. The break Is by this time 150 feet In width ...
THE STORY OF A CHINESE WAR JUNK ■ By R. A. Wynne. *■ ' [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
THE STORY OF A CHINESE WAR JUNK ■ By R. A. Wynne. *■ ' A really truly slmon pure Chinese b Imperial war-junk, all bedecked In tl those outlandish jhiajiy-colored offer- s Ines to the angry gods, which Ate peculiarly Chinese; with glaring dragon tl eyes at the bow and the everlasting s light over the Joss House at the stern h and gilding through the waters of the C Paclflc under her own native rice li straw sails, is heading for Long Beach, v where she will tarry for a time and t! give the residents of Southern Call- t fornia an opportunity to see her. t This queer old war vessel is none p other than the redoubtable Whang Ho, j famous battle scarred war junk which a formerly was the flagship of the fleet li of the Viceroy of Nanking, and which has a record for deeds of valor that I is singularly mixed up with deeds of 1 the cruelest torture. The Whang Ho li has been purchased by a company of t Los Angeles business mtn who have t combined under the name of the Whang Ho Company. E The ...
IN FIELD OF | HUSBANDRY OF INTEREST TO FARMERS AND ORCHARDISTS The Farm Boy—Young Tree* Need Mott Tillage—Canned Tomatoes. Forestry—Free Seeds—Poultry Pointers—Sugar Industry. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
IN FIELD OF | HUSBANDRY OF INTEREST TO FARMERS AND ORCHARDISTS The Farm Boy—Young Tree* Need Mott Tillage—Canned Tomatoes. Forestry—Free Seeds—Poultry Pointers—Sugar Industry. The Farm Bay. The boy who Is brought up la the country lives, in comparison with his city cousin, a broad life, filled with rich experiences. Of the two, only he may at all times enjoy the fresh air, the green fields, the running streams, the luxurious foliitge, the joyous, singing life of bird and bee, and the thousand and one joys which rural scene? alone provide and which the city bpy knows not. Too often, In the case of the city boy, Is a “shop” handy, where he may take all his "breakdowns and bustups," while in the country the boy learns to “do things.” No handy shop with the multiplicity of conveniences easily within reach—he is forced, luckily, to rely upon his own resources, and It is the resourceful man who “does things" all through life, who is equal to every emergency. The various phases of farm lif...
Young Trees Need Most Tillage.., [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Young Trees Need Most Tillage.., The younger the trees, the more often should they be tilled; they have especial need of a vigorous growth when young, and are rdore affected by lack of water than older trees. Obviously, trees loaded with fruit should be tilled more often and later In the season than barren trees; the fruit la mostly water. The dryer the season, the greater the necessity of tillage. I have seen a thrifty and profitable unIrrlgated home., orchard In a region which k.ad but eight Inches of rainfall—it vtas tilled until the surface soil was like road dust. No good gardener tills his fruit trees the same number of times each Season. The Infallible guides are the dryness of the soil and the growth of the trees. The only general statement worth making Is that most home orchards In the humid sections of the country should be tilled from five to ten times during the season. Wherever a crust Is formed on the surface, after a beating rain. It- is a sign that water Is escaping ...
Canned Tomatoes Wholesome. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Canned Tomatoes Wholesome. We are glad to see that the packers of tomatoes have united In the national association of pure canned foods. Thousands of consumers in cities and towns have been misled by statements in the sensational press ta believe that canned tomatoes are treated, adulterated, sophisticated and preserved until they are no longer healthful. As a matter* of fact, nice .ripe tomatoes put in the can, fresh picked from the field, hermetically sealed and immediately sterilized by heat, form one of the purest, safest and most wholesome of foods. Tomato packing is an Immense industry, thousands of acres being devoted to this crop, and the growehi'ehould cooperate with the packers in educating consumers to realize the value of this product. * ’•
Effective Forest Administration. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Effective Forest Administration. The worst enemy ot the forests Is fire. To combat it the forestry service maintains a fire-fighting system, the efficiency ot which is constantly Increasing as the details are worked out, such as experience of the men, the cutting ot trails and the precautionary measures now being taken to prevent fire setting by campers and land holders adjacent to the reserves. On January 1, 1905, there were 58, 052,054 acres of forest reserves In the United States, Alaska and Porto Rico. For the year ending at- this date .00 of 1 per cent, of this area was burned over. For the year ending January 1. 1900, there were 92,741,030 acres ef forest reserves In these three couq- t tries. For the year ending at this date .10 o ' 1 per cent, was burned over. In other words, while the area ot reservation has almost doubled, Cac burned area has been reduced Tby more than one-half, and the percentage of area burned over has been reduced by more than three-fourths. Now If- the...
Free Seeds. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Free Seeds. The Congressmen can go on as usual fondly deluding themselves with the belief that the seed appropriation solves the difficult problem of making themselves ‘‘solid’’ with the rural constituent. It would be highly interesting to know just who gets this particular somethlng-for-nothlng. One can travel far and live long In the country without ever running across a farmer who has more than heard of the government’s seeds, or who has ever made an effort (o get any of them. In the villages It Is a little; but nst much, easier to find a few packages of them. The idea that they affect either agriculture or politics to any appreciable degree never enters the head of anybody except the Congressmen and a few heelers. Why should it? There is no imaginable reason for supplying free seeds to farmers —no more than for supplying free hose or free straw hats er free pianos. The whole thing Is wrong and disgraceful and corrupting—so far as It Is not a mere miserable farce. There Is nothin...
Poultry Pointers. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Poultry Pointers. A broiler Is a chicken which wt two pounds or under, and a spr, chicken weighs two to four pounds. Another thing to remember in selecting eggs for hatching Is that Sick or over-fat hens do not lay very fertile eggs. Leg weakness, soft eggs, egg.-bound and poor hatches can nearly always be attributed to overfeeding and an extra fat condition of the hens. Some poultrymen claim that the very strongest hatching eggs come from hens that had a Judicious amount of green bone In their bill of fare. Mites In the chicken house occasionally are no disgrace, but It Is a disgrace to leave them there after they are discovered, when they can be gotten rid of at such little coat. The raising of guinea fowls Is being advocated by the agricultural department and dealers In market poultry. The demand for them Is said to be good already, and Increasing as rapidly as epicures become acquainted with the delights of the dish, —California Cultivator.
The Sugar Industry. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
The Sugar Industry. Faverable weather conditions this spring In Southern California will enormously Increase the production of beet sugar. An accounting of the great acreage planted locally may lead one to the conclusion that In time the southern part of the State would add materially to the world’s supply of sugar. And so It would were It a few hundred times larger. The total consumption of sugar in the . United States each year is about 6,000.000,000, or about 75 pounds per capita. Of this, Louisiana produces 482,000,000 cane, and the other States 468,000,006beet sugar, a total of nearly one-sixth of the amount used. From Hawaii wo get 706,000,000, and from Porto Rico 260,000,000. This leaves nearly 4,000,000,000 pounds to be Imported and an Immense margin for the development of the domestic product. In the consumption of sugar, the United, States uses the most per capita, excepting the people of Great Britain. It may be a long time before the farmer can secure his share of the ad...
JULY 4 IN HIGHLAND PARK * ’ . “” nr' YOU HAVE A CORDIAL INVITATION '•■• V' “ *7 From tho ML .Washington Improve»-t ment Aaaoelatton. come Up On > --~ the Hills, Wednesday, July 4. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
JULY 4 IN HIGHLAND PARK * ’ . “” nr' YOU HAVE A CORDIAL INVITATION '•■• V' “ *7 From tho ML .Washington Improve-»-t ment Aaaoelatton. come Up On &gt; --~ the Hills, Wednesday, July 4. On the Fourth of July Let us go, you and I, Where the flag of our fathers floats free; Where a patriot band Will again take its stand ! ' In the name of our dear Liberty, Once again we shall hear How they fell, with a cheer, Contented in triumph to die; ’Midst the shot and the shell, How they murmured; “’Tis well! . For freedom no is too high.” For our flag they have fought. And the freedom they bought ’ls-ours and our children’s today. Let our nation rejoice! ~ Hear Columbia’s loud voice: “Independence forever and aye!” Program. MORNING. 10:30 TO 12. Sports of various kinds. Basket picnicT AFTERNOON, 2. Reading of the Declaration of Independence, M. A. Proper. Raiding of colors (Star Spangled Banner). . . Invocation. Addrt*s, Brigadier General John Giles Fonda. Oration, Prof. Hatch, Occidental...