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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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

. Anti-Ascot Park Anti-Royal Arch Anti-Machine Politics Republicans of Highland Park who favor the reforms suggested above MUST ATTEND the caucus tonight (Saturday) at Wood’s Hall and record their votes for the ticket below, which was selected by a large arid representative gathering on Monday evening, under the auspices of the Church Federation. The machine has shown its teeth and the saloon power is out t0 defeat at least a portion of the ticket, so your presence is urgently needed: For Delegates to the Republican County Convention. CHAB. E. CARVER W. F. POOR G. W. E. GRIFFITH “ ' ■ ' •R. D, LIST C. H. RANDA.LL

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

M. H. CHAMBERLIN. E D. Hours 3 to 5 uf, Olßoe >t BhMmm, No. lit Weak Listen! Watch! When? Where? Why, the* -Banner Real Estate Co., 3807 Pasadena Avenue For bargains in Highland’ Park, Garyanxa, New York Valley and Hermon, come quick. Don’t wait until fall then see us and pay more. THE BIG 3-BANNER MRS.IDA CUMMINGS Dry Goods Gents’ Furnishings NO. 5715 PASADENA AVENUE Tailoring S Cleaning Pressing Dyeing C.C. Reed, 5719 Pasadena At PHONES: East 2101 Homo 30811 Order* caUed tor and delivered. Dry clean a apeela.l7. Moving and Expressing All orders delivered promptly CHAS. E. COLE Dealer in Wood,Coal,Hay,Grain and Poultry Supplies Beet place for cash trad* Phones East 446 Home 30178 6103 Pasadena Avo •<< 1 • 01 Maui ■ M * f. ;.:<* Jjuu MMatn

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Tiftw [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

Tiftw ■ The Czar wants a new navy. What's tinier .. "“-y- ■' ~ ‘ litfssla continues to pose ns the In- ' ternstlonal slaughter sbopr. - *" , KeVef' b’iVn man when he'ls'down—- , unless all bis friends are down. Love at first sight may require the • services of an oculist after a second look. > i ‘ Russell Sage's cousin died In want. Russell himself will die In want—of tuore money. " ■' -■ ■= ■ 9 Forty-five “glad hands’’ are outstretched to welcome Oklahoma and Indian Territory. The Philadelphia bride who knelt on a wedding pillow of old love letters was after someth lug soft. A man has got to keep up with the times, for If he ever gets lost In the shuffle he can’t claim a misdeal. After It Is all over It Is expected that the killing rooms In the abattoirs will ' prove popular places for picnickers. If In order to save himself, the professional politician is forced to do something for bis country, he’ll do It. The Sbamokln (Pa.) man who can pull nails out of boards with bi...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
PITCHED WINNING BALL. Ohio Hlffh School Ball Nine Htt» m Female Twlrlcr. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

PITCHED WINNING BALL. Ohio Hlffh School Ball Nine Htt» m Female Twlrlcr. There was great excitement recently at the Groveport. Ohio, High School. The bnsehnll teams of, the seniors nail lunlors were engaged In n dosperite struggle for the hnmplonshlp. Confident of victory were the big I toys of the senior j lass. Their best pitcher was In fine fettle; their bat-j I:ig eyes were open —at least they mss AutLi. thought they were. But when the first batter for the seniors stepped to the plate he gazed toward the pitcher’s box In amazement Instead.of one of the brawny boys of lift other team, a handsome l(!-year-old girl stood there, swinging her bared arm tor the first Inshoot. Did she pitch the game against those stalwart boys? 'She did. and she won it, too. To their chagrin; batter after batter of the opposing team struck put. When they managed to hit the balT-tliey put up weak little pop flies. * . Through the entire nine Innings the girl pitched. She was obliged to pitch well, too, ...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
i 4-. : —tijzzls- A .4 _tKl % . . «' [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

i 4-. : — tijzzlsA .4 _tKl % . . «' T would Jfartir do for- the trouble hunter, to go to heaven ; he would die of (llsappolntifient, * A good many men would get In to heaven If they' could use their, gravestones ti s tickets at the gate. Perhaps 'you can tell more about a man's piety by 1 ils private prayers than by his public practice. “ , The consecrated cross Is always invisible. ■ j • ' Double dealing always halves the profits, | Holy character 1s the only reliable' heavenly credential. The lazy man .always has the worst form of heart disease. The devil enjoys the hard names we call him, If...we will only let him go right on with his business. The world will not be saved by arguments about God In heaven, without the ' evidence of a God In the heart. The rich man Is willing that his money should he culled tainted If only St will bo the seapogoat for his sons. _ The deceits of the devil would b« more enduring If his fleshly desires were not so much stronger than his discretion. If...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
MAIL-CARRIERS lit MOROCCO.; i * iia ... < [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

MAIL-CARRIERS lit MOROCCO.; i * iia ... &amp;lt; The rural free delivery system la America It {fee outgrowth of many years’ experience. It combs as a lets result iu the process of development In Morocco, ou the other hand, It seen# to be {be basis ,of a system yet to be formed; ouly there Is one respect the two methods differ: that of the United “tales Is maintained at an expense to the government, but the Moroccan system Is a source of revenue, according to the following account given by the author of “Moorish Lotus leaves”: Swinging along at n Jog-trot, a native courier—a barelegged and bareheaded fellow,' with o I*alr of-.course slippers thrust Into the hood of his ragged cloak, and a wallet on his back-—ap- ! proached pur party, and, halting, leanj od upon bis, long staff, while he Inforaejcd us that the bead of Cid Mclood's oppressor adorned a gateway In the principal market-place of Mnrnkesh. Mall-trains and native post-oflices beIng non-existent, these hardy letter-car-ri...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Graceful and Gallant. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

Graceful and Gallant. It Is reasonably safe ao assume from a story In the New York Tribune that the late Henry Hnrlaud, the novelist, was seldom kept after school la lus boyhood. Among norland's early teachers was a charming young lady, who called him up In class one morning and said to him: s "Henry,' name some of the chief beauties of education.” ■ "Schoolmistresses,” the hoy answered. smiling Into his teacher’s pretty eyes.

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Nautical KiKijvletlue. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

Nautical KiKijvletlue. A young lady, who had no knowledge of-uautleal phrases, asked a friend, “l)b you know, I often wonder why a ship has to’weigh anchor every time It leaves port?” The answer of her friend was not lllumiiiatlng. “Well—er— the weight Is constantly changing, you know,, because of the—er—binnacles and things that accumulate on the anchor!”—London News.

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
No Desire to Be Uu«». [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

No Desire to Be Uu«». "Do you man to tell me, that you have lived In this, out of the way place for ten years?” , ——— —■ ... •That’s right, stranger. Just ten year*." “I’m surprised. I can’t see what you (Ind here to keep yon busy.” ~ “I..can’t find anything. That’s the reswn I like It” —Milwaukee Sentinel. A dinner that appeals to the eye doesn’t always appeal to the stomach.

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
, .JtL- JHL JHL-!^JHL£.■ *• Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

, .JtL- JHL JHL -!^ JHL£. ■ *• Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. HEART FAILURE AND CHIME. failure la the prime cause of crime Hand pauperism, according to aii English-phy-sician of repute. g____g When a man Is insufllclcntly nourished, PPiMPJh this savant says, the hea’rt muscle shares with the other muscles la the general malnutrition. As the result of this the heart falls and dilates and Is perhaps never again able to maintain the same blood pressure and to produce the former strength of muscle, nerve or will power. Thus the mi cannot keep his normal place In the social scale and degenerates into a chronic loafer, beggar or thief. Undoubtedly there Is much In this theory, for. though great crimes require physical energy In the criminal, the petty criminal, like the beggar and the pauper, hs always deficient In vitality. Whatever the cause, his heart Is Invariably weak. Thus laziness of the sort that afflicts tramps Is really a disease. The healthy man delights In phy...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
engineers ir t::.:e8. Same Kind of ... Umjlja Tunnel Done 2,500 Year* Igo. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

engineers ir t::.:e8. Same Kind of ... Umjlja Tunnel Done 2,500 Year* Igo. Uumistakable evidence exists that 2,800 years ago certain Hebrew engineers (In the time of King Hezeklah) executed exactly the same kind of work which was carried out In the Simplon tunnel, though perhaps on a slightly smaller scale. Dt. Bertholet, a professor at -the University of Basel, is the gentleman who claims to have made this discovery. The Jewish records state that King Hezeklah, or Ezeklas, who reigned at Jerusalem Ti’7 B. C., was much troubled at the bad state of the water supplied to the people of that accordingly bad n vast reservoir made at the gateS of the city, to which wafer was fed from various springs lying at greater or less distances from the reservoir in question. At first his project seemed doomed to failure, as there existed between Jerusalem and the springs from which the water was to be derived a high chain of bills, over which It would he Impossible to convey the water. It was there...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
EGYPT’S GUARDIANS—ANCIENT AND MODERN. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

EGYPT’S GUARDIANS—ANCIENT AND MODERN. When the British soldier goes to Egypt o:ie of the first things, he does Is to visit the Sphinx n:id the By nun Ids. This picture Illustrates a particularly interesting visit, namely, of some of the troops scat out from Malta recently lu view of the encroachments of the Sultan In Egyptian territory, among them the Ijancasldre J’uslllers. They were particularly Interested In the Sphinx, for they wear It as their regimental badge la memory of their-fight In Egypt in 1801. The great Sphinx at Gblzeh Is hewn out of natural rook and lies , - a about a quarter of a mile southeast oi tile it real pyramid. It is sculptured out of a spur of the rook itself while masonry has been added la certain places to complete tiie slab. It is 17214 feet long nud s(i feet . high. It la extremely old. being contemporary with the Pyramids themselves. Pictures of the Sphinx are said to make It ‘look much bigger than it realty appears among the sand,” but Its colossal ch...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
The “Cherryble Brothern.” [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

The “Cherryble Brothern.” Dickens lovers throughout the world will he Interested to hear that the warehouse In Manchester of the Grant Bros.—the originals of the "Brothers Chorryble"—ls to be altered In a way that will abolish some of Its Interior historic features. Curiously enough, it Is Just fifty years Since Daniel, the younger Cherryble, passed away. It has been supposed that In drawing these characters Dlckeng relied entirely on report, but, In fact, he had made the acquaintance of the brothers Grant at Manchester two months before "Nicholas Nlckleby” was written. He met them at a dinner party, and the friendship was maintained for many years. Many of the Cherryble attributes were drawn from real life, notably the apopledc butler at the Llnkln- - - * Innee 'onllnlnof all Ilia aaumm- ter’s wish for a fresh bottle of wine by holding It behind his back; with the corkscrew already Inserted.—Pall Mall Gazette.

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
A Confidence.* •** >^ [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

A Confidence.* •** &amp;gt;^ ■a. “Of course,” said the ponderous statesman, “in the course of my remarks I said some things which were not popularly understood.” “How do you know that?” “Because,” rejoined the, ponderous statesman, dropping his voice to a whisper, “I didn’t understand ’em myself.” —Washington Star. About the only things In the bouse which the women regard as Important not to disturb are the cream and the ;■ Brer notice that an old debt Is hard

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
fTO*? OFBFTFNT Mtfd [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

fTO*? OFBFTFNT Mtfd Anthony Flala, the Arctic explorer, has decided to call bis book "Fighting tbo I’olar Ice.” It is said to more graphically describe the struggle with Arctic Ice than any other book yet published. * Uptouf Sinclair, the author of “The Juugle,” says that be believes be bolds the record for 1 the number of times a manuscript has been refused. His first attempt at a book, "Prince Hagen,” was [ rejected thirty-seven times—by fifteen ' magazines aad twenty-two publishing bouses. ■(* •• ’ •, Maxim Gorky Is regarded by Prince Kropotkin as ope.of the most Important writers that Uussla has. prsdueed. In his recent "Russian Literature” Kropotkin devotes a large number of pages to Gorky, .classing him among the “Folk-Novelists.” A. Pyeshoff, according to ( Kropotkin, Is Gorky’s real name. “Gorky Is a great artist; he Is a poet” —ls Kropotkin’s estimate’of the man. And speaking of his short stories, he ays; “In the literature of all nations. Including the short stories of Guy...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
LINCOLN’S FIRST CANDIDACY. In Stngimon River Imprlremeatii He Found on Opportunity, [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

LINCOLN’S FIRST CANDIDACY. In Stngimon River Imprlremeatii He Found on Opportunity, The people of New Salem, like those of all other Western towns, took a keen Interest In politics; “polities” meaning, 1 In that time and place not only who was Jto be President or Governor, but concerned Itself with questions which came much closer home to dwellers on the frontier. “Internal Improvements.” as they were called—the building of roods and clearing ont of streams so that men and women who lived Itl remote places might be able to travel back and forth and carry on trade with the rest of the world—became a burning question In Illinois. There was great need of such Improvements; and In this need young Lincoln saw bis opportunity. ' It was fay way of the Sangamon River that he entered politics. JThat uncertain water-course had alreadjr ,Jwlco befriended him!' He bad floated bn It In floodtime from his father’s cabin Into Springfield. A few weeks later Its rapidly falling waters landed him on ...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
NEW IDEAS IN ROLLING PINS. Common Smooth Surface Replaced with One Havlnsr Projections; [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

NEW IDEAS IN ROLLING PINS. Common Smooth Surface Replaced with One Havlnsr Projections; History states that rolling pins hare been In active use for so many years that the date of the birth of the first one has long been forgotten. Ancient records show that Noah bad such an Implement down on his list In the intervening time the shape has not been altered,, the rolling 1 pin of to-dny being Identical 1 with the one used before the flood. Naturally, a change would room useless, ns It fully serves Its purpose In Its present form. Still, an up-to-date Inventor deemed otherwise and designed the rolling pin Illustrated herewith. A radical change In shape Is adopted, the time-honored smooth surface being displaced with one having Innumernble protuberances. These protuberances act on the dough like a meat tender does on tough meat A second glance will convince the reader that,this rolling pin will not Buffet 1 in comparison with the common one—lt will be just as useful to the housewife in s...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
HOW SORREL IS PRESERVED. Curious Industry of a French Agricultural Community. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

HOW SORREL IS PRESERVED. Curious Industry of a French Agricultural Community. A curious agricultural Industry Is being profitably carried on at Varedales, near Meaux, France, says tbe Scientific American. It consists In tbe manufacture of preserved sorrel, which is put up In tins or small casks and exported | to nil parts of the world for use ns a culinary and table accessory, f This Industry was started at Vare- ' dal s In tii? year 1800, but It still reI mains practically unknown to' the world lat large. It requires a motive power 'of about elgbt-borsc-power, while a quantity of steam (representing seven-teen-horse-power) Is also used for boiling and cooking purposes. As tbe water need must‘be extremely pure an artesian well has been sunk In tbe grounds of tbe factory and yields a supply of tbe necessary medium which. like tbe Immortal Bayard. Is sans reproebe. Sorrel can only be grown four years In succession upon the same laud, which must then be put under other crope for about ...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
In Deop. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 11 August 1906

In Deop. An American who had been traveling In England dined with an English friend on the eve of sailing from Liverpool. The Englishman, says a writer In the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, had been In America, and told many large stories of his adventures. Finally, after he had related a wonderful story about the mud In Washington, the American decided to retort In kind. "You make me think," he said, “of an adventure I had In London. The mud there was something wb'rse than I had ever seen before. It got me Into difficulties with an old chap, too." “Nonsense:” said the Englishman. “Some of the streets are a bit greasy at this time of year, I admit. But they’re not ns bad as you would see In America." “Well, here’s the story,” said the other. “You can Judge for yourself. I was walking along the sidewalk. I had noticed that the mud was pretty deep, but I hadn’t thought much about It until suddenly J saw a silk hat apparently floating along In a puddle. “Thinking to do some one a favor, I r...

Publication Title: Highland Park Herald
Source: California Digital Newspaper Collection [UC Riverside]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
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