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TRUMPET CALUB. I «Uua*» Ron *o«>do a Warntai Vot* to the lorrdoonlod. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
TRUMPET CALUB. I «Uua*» Ron *o«&gt;do a Warntai Vot* to the lorrdoonlod. HEY whoi* seek, the lost always find Ills lore. Little lusts give the devil his best hand-holds. The wo r I d’s work has no greater foe than the whiner. The religion that Is not giving Is usually groanIng. Opportunities are onlj holes knocked hi the walls of difficulty. Heaven can always become a closer environment t(ian earth. ■ All culture must be measured by Its contribution to the soul. Regeneration Is spiritual heredity overcoming that of flesh. True parenthood is a perfect sermon on the Father in Heaven. \ "IVp oaiT'aln'nys bate I - er to us than our failures. Vim cannot live right whr» you are feeding your miiid on folly. Almost all things we get for nothing cost more than they are woith. , With hiany the wisest thing to do Is to srfy nothing and stick to It. Keen youifjbn rt fallow and you can be. auto of fa t \ ops from God's seed. ifVMn the Vlpirai Is a refrigerator car ItX#. travoliniwiuder f...
TRAQEBV UNDER THE SEA, Fate of a Diver Whose Helmet Stranirely Came Unfaotcned. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
TRAQEBV UNDER THE SEA, Fate of a Diver Whose Helmet Stranirely Came Unfaotcned. An accident which Is described at without precedent in the history of diving operations has been the subject of magisterial Inquiry at Slmoustown. Two divers, Kraining and Macphall, were at work at some levels on the new dockyard works at Slmonstown. They were working at a depth of about fifty feet, and, though they did not' go down together, they met under water, and were, it appeared from the evidence, discussing by signs the position In regard to the levels on which they were working. According to the statement of thu survivor, Macphall, ho saw his companion’s helmet suddenly fly off. In this desperate position the drowning man clung to Macphall, who gave the signal to the haul In, and the two men were drawn up" to within ten feet of the surface. At this point the hauling ceased, the men In the boat being unable to raise the heavy weight further, and Macphall was compelled to loose his hold of his dro...
PrehlNtorlc Incubator*. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
PrehlNtorlc Incubator*. .The use of incubators la tha batching! of eggs is not a new process. On the i contrary. It dates back to the ancient ■ Egyptians who often hatched eggs ol various fowls in clay ovens heated to 1 the proper temperature. With the dying out of the Egyptians, the science of incubation, like so many of their Olliers arts, went with them, and It was ,thought that it was one of the lost arts until Ueamur regained it In the last century.
Stereotyping. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
Stereotyping. The flrft attempt at stereotyping lo&lt; America was made la 1775 by Benjamin Meconi, a printer at Philadelphia, Previous to tli|s time the Hutch hail stereotyped a prayer book in 1771. The llrst printing press in America 1 was established In 10311 at Cambridge, !' Mass. ’ 1 1
Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. INOCULATION FOB TYPHOID FEVEB. appointed by the British army A/wuncll to laves’-igatc the value of current 'methods of Immunization against typhoid fever has been tt work lor two years, and JKSMV&amp; has now made a preliminary report of progtSx!fW§ ress. While It urges further experiments nud Investigate us, It regards the present methods of Immunization as sufficiently valuable to Justify their use on a large scale among soldiers. The report brings together all the available data upon „.the subject and asserts that they “furnish proof that the —practice, of. null-typliol(l Ino- uhitlgns- ln the army has resulted IIV a substantial reduction In the Incidence and death rate Irani enteric leier among the Inoculated.” The protective substances developed from Inoculation, It says, arc Indention! with those developed by an attack ■' of the disease Itself. The method is as successful with animals as with men, and experiments with ani...
LEGAL IKFOHaiATION. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
LEGAL IKFOHaiATION. A person can take orders for books without a license. In Massachusetts a dog three months old or over must bo licensed. A man Is not under any legal obligation to support the children of his wife by u former husband. The different cities are allowed to charge a license tee for persons peddling merchandise within their limits. A person has nc right to maliciously damage the property or another, though that property Is being used In viola' "tlon of the law. . A will made In South (Jjakota and executed according to Uie laws of that State, Is as ve.lld In' North Dakota as though It hail been mode there. If the children of lyan take passesslon of his personal property, and refuse him the same when demanded, he can retake the property by a writ of replevin. It will be necessary to give 11 hand with surety for ihutble the value cf the property. If a wife has real estate.in her own; name she can do with It as she pleases, her husband has no control over It whatever. If s...
THE MINT SAVED AT BAN FRANCISCO [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
THE MINT SAVED AT BAN FRANCISCO One of the most exciting Incidents In the history of the destruction of San Francisco was the feat of the men who saved the United States mint from being devoured by the flumes. The mint Is an Imposing stone building, and Its 'construction proved to be of n character to resist to the utmost the attack of tho Are. But It was surrounded by large buildings which wei4 going up In smoke, .and only brave and skillful work on the part of the men -who defended It prevented tlie mint from sharing a similar fate. THE U. 8. MINT AT BAN FRANCISCO.
Advertiainff a Navel. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
Advertiainff a Navel. In a New York literary club two novelists were discussing a novel of the eighties and of which 00,000 copies had been told. ■?»•: i«“It was,” said the older man, “the. best piece of advertising I ever bpnrd of, for It was advertising, not merit, that made tha Jxiok popular. “The author has a millionaire bachelor friend call him Millions—and he persuaded Millions to let him write for a newsffaiwr a paragraph to the effect that the novel's heroine had made a hit with him, and if he could find anywhere a girl resembling her he would marry her. “This paragraph duly appeared. It was copied all over the country." The young women of America, on fire with curiosity and hope, bought and read the book in order to see if they stood any chance with Millions.” C_— The younger novelist took out his notebook. "By Jove,” he muttered. “It wouldn’t hurt to resurrect that scheme.”
[THE WEEKLY I [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
[THE WEEKLY I 1312—Piers Gavoston, favorite of Ed-Jard-l- executed. . 1381—Wat Tyler entered London and seized the Tower. .1420—Talbot defeated by Joan of Arc at brittle of Patay, France. 1487—Battle of Stoke; last great battle on English soil. 1033—Coronation of Charles I. in Scotland. IG45 —Final defeat of Charles the First, at Naseby, by Cromwell. 1662—Sir Henry Vane, once Governor of Massachusetts, beheaded in Tower of London. J77l—Lafayette arrived in America. 1775—Title of “Twelve Confederate Colonies” adopted. 1 &lt;7o—Canada evacuated by Americans. 1777—National flag, thirteen stars and stripes, adopted by American Congress. 1794—^Battje of Ghent. , ' 1797—Mission of San Jose, Cal., founded. 1802—United States treaty with Creek“ Indians. 1812—The United States declared wjir against Great Britain, 1815—Battle of Waterloo. 1819—Assent of Massachusetts to the separation of Maine. -830—Eruption of Mt, Aetna. 1830—Arkansas admitted to the Union. 1838—Ship Pulaski lost on ...
Revenue of National Forests. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
Revenue of National Forests. In a bulletin Issued by the forest service It is asserted that the government is the largest lumber dealer in the country, and that it apples to* its management of the national forest reserves the same sort of instructions which it recommends to private lumbermen, thus illustrating the fact that profit may go hand in hand with scientific forestry. It appears that during 1905 the total sales from cur forest reserves ware $273,050. The sales for fuel in South Dakota stand first Wyoming second and Utah third. It is estimates that the cost of adminis.ering the forest reserve Is less than one-third of 1 per cent of Its value.
Home of Slntpllfled Spelling. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
Home of Slntpllfled Spelling. Propaganda of the simplified spelling board is now issued from the board's headquarters at No. 1 Madison avenue, New City. In "A First Step” the plea is made for the removal of handicaps, so that &gt; English may become the world's language. It contains a list of common words spelled In two Or more ways, and tjis board seeks to find how far intelligent readers will accept the simpler form. Those .interested are invited to notify the board of their willingness to use the ail such wiU Motive Ms publioai'ojs'as they appear.
FREAK OF THE FRISCO QUAKE. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
FREAK OF THE FRISCO QUAKE. The earthquake which produced such widespread ruin In Callfonie created some scenes which were carious and some which even bordered on the ludicrous. One of the latter sights was la the grounds of Leland Stanford, Jr, University, where a statue of the groat scientist Agassi* was thrown from its dignified perch above the entrance to a building and stood upon Its head on the ground benedth. Strangely enough, the figure of Agassiz not only remained intact, but continued ' after the earthquake to retain an upright though Inverted position. THE STATUE OF AGASSIZ.
TO HONOR FRENfcONT., [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
TO HONOR FRENfcONT., Movement at I-enarth Started to Mark His Lons Noifleetejl. Grave. A movement bos Just been launched to erect a suitable monument over the grave of John C. Fremont, the famous soldier, explorer and first presidential candidate on the Republican ticket During the Republican celebration of the party’s golden Jubilee In Philadelphia steps were taken to erect a memorial to him on the lonely spot where Ills remains rest on the Hudson River. The grave of the “pathfinder” Is !n Rockland Cemetery, on the top of the Palisades, opposite Dohb’s Ferry. It is unmarked save by a small Iron Grand Army of the Republic star and a couple of small fines. The location Is an ideal one for a monument. It Is almost on the brink of the Palisades, where a monument of even ordinary height could be seen for miles up and down the Hudson. It Is 500 feet above the river, m that the memorial stone only fifty feet high would tower above the water ns far as does the Washington monument above the...
“MammfV’ Pride. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
“MammfV’ Pride. At the anuual luncheon of the Drew Theological Seminary Club of New York, the Rev. Dr. Kerr Boyce Tupper, pastor of the Madison Avenue Baptist Church, said that bis first nickname was “doctor.” It was given to him In the South at the age of 13 years, when he preached in bis father's place as “Doctor Tupper." At that service the negro who Introduced him hoped that the Lord “would shake up all the unshook in the congregation.” How “doctor” gave place to “baby” Was Included in Doctor Topper's reminiscences as the New York Sun prints them. While In college and still in bis teens Doctor Tupper was supplying In a large church. His Introducer this time said that the preacher might be young, but be could vouch that he was “a sounding brass and a tinkling cymbal.” As the young ‘preacher finished hi* sermon bis old mammy,” who was In the congregation, rose and exclaimed; “O thy atsters, did yo’ eber raise such a baby! Dot's my baby o’tryln' to preach !**
Not to Bo Diverted. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
Not to Bo Diverted. The touring car, a writer In Punch says, had turned upside down, burylpg the motorist under it, but the village, official was not to be so lightly turned from hts duty. “It's no use you hidin' there, sir,” hs raid, severely. "X must 'ave your name and address.” ——————— tL*-’ ■ Moat men arc willing to start' some thing for.the; sake of’an argument.! ‘
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
Fm W. Hart, Praam L, O. Woodford, Sao. Crescent Real Estate Reinvestment Go., Real pstate Bought and Sold on Commission Insurance Written] in Old Companies of Undoubted Financial Standing. Money Loaned on Improved Real Estate. Titles examined by a competent attorney. Collections made and promptly remitted. Legal papers carefully drawn. •&lt;* 6015 Pasadena Ave. Phones; East 1782 Homo 39045 F. H, Hodgaa, Mgr, Reed &amp; Manker, Proprietors Livery, Boarding, Express Carriages With or Without Drivers Also all Kinds of Light Livery at Reasonable Rate's. ""DARN OPEN ALL NIGHT Call and see us.’' Home Phone 39065’ Sunset East 1452 5817 Pasadena Ave Home Phone 39123 Sunset Phone East 1126 Residence Phone East 1145 Look &amp; Sohulze P L U M B l[N G — ... - \v .;vL" Gas and Stoam Fitting . Spool a! attention Paid to Rapairing SS 5729 PASADENA AVE HIGHLAND PARK HIGHLAND PARK HARNESS SHOP F- L. Crawford. Propriotor WE GAURANTEE OUR HARNESS AND SHOE WORK. GIVEJJS A CALL ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 4 August 1906
• . 0/1 . j. Brydon Bros., Make a Specially ol Handmade SADDLES And Other Sundries In Connection With Up-To-Date Stables 239 South Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. Phones: East 1772 Home 39314 D. F. Murphy Practical Plumber and Gas Fitter Gas Light Supplies, Mantels, Chimneys, Burners Jobbing Promptly Attended To We Do Tin and Sheet Metal Work. 5719 Pasadena Avenue Los Angeles, Cal 1-2 Only SOo for 1-2 Lessons in Music Prof. Henry H. Hall, 0. E. Will for the next three months give lessons in Music, Sight Reading, Sol fa System, Piano and Organ, Etc. Prof. Hall has had 40 years’ experience, and will not only teach your boy or girl’to play the piano, but teach them music also. We recommend him as a Master in Teaching. Try him and you will save money. A postal card will receive attention. ■ ProKHENRY H. HALL, Corner 59th &amp; Piedmont Ave HIGHLAND PARK Highland Park Building Company NO CHANGE FOR PLANS O R ESTIM A T E S Phone Fast 789 . j 5938 Pasadena Ave. Los Angeles, Cal. . 5 t ...