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Prof. Lusk Returns From East. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Prof. Lusk Returns From East. Prof, Percy K. Lusk has returned from a five months’ visit in New York, aud is making his home at Mrs. Botsford’s residence, 232 West Ave nue 57. Prof. Lusk has resumed hie position as organist of the First Congregational church In Pasadena. His many old friends here will Jje glad to know of his return to make his home in Highland Park, and that he has arranged to receive a few pupils in piano and harmony instruction.
Presbyterian Annual Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Presbyterian Annual Meeting The annual meeting of Highland Park Presbyterian Church occurred last Wednesday evening, April 4th. The annual reports of the officers of the church showed some very satisfactory results, among which might be : mentioned: A new church building competed at a coat of over $17,000, with a net indebtedness remaining of 1 only a little over $4OOO. An orna- • ment to the faithfulness, zeal and success of the Pastor, the Rev. Dr. P. P. Berry, and to the fidelity and generosity of his people. While they have been generous to their church they have been more generous to their college, having raised within the year over $lO,OOO toward the college endowment. The treasurer’s report showed over $3OOO raised for salary and general expenses of church and Sunday school, one item of which ought to be especially mentioned. This Is the first payment on the purchase of three lots In the New York tract, where a chapel will soon be built and regular church services commenced. ...
OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE SOCIAL AFFAIRS « .. Here’* All the News From Highland Park’s College. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE SOCIAL AFFAIRS « .. Here’* All the News From Highland Park’s College. Dean Stevenson has been unanimously elected by the Senior Class to preach the Baccalaureate sermon at their annual graduating exercises. The Annual Occidental Commence meht Number, which will be edited by the Junior class will be called “La Encina” (The Live Oak). College work began on Tuesday after a vacation of ten days. The men who had represented the college in the track meets in the North were warmly welcomed and congratulated on the fine showing which they had made. On Wednesday morning the girls of the Capitola delegation - were also welcomed home again. All ) reporting a most enjoyable time, with i fine weather for all the conference s days. k The regular meetings of the Y. M. 7 and Y. W. C. A. were held Tuesday morning- J'hat of the young men being led by Mr. Hagerman, whose sob- ! iect was "The Price of Progress.” No leader had been provided for the ' young ladies meeting but Miss Edit...
Ebeil Discusses Home Life [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Ebeil Discusses Home Life The Highland Park Ebeil met April loth, at the usual place. Mrs. Hammack. curator of the Civic section, had charge of the meeting, the subject heing Household Economics. She read a Scripture lesson, followed, by prayer. Mrs. Ham-' mack said that life is so hard for all who do not have help from above, and that we should ever have before us the book which gives us life and light. She spoke of the influence of the home. Man has always had a fireside or something around which to gather. Our happiest memories are those of the evening split with the father and mother, sisters and brothers around the fireside. Mrs. mack said so much depends on the mother. The whole family look tp her fpr happiness, and she is expected to be cheerful and wise at alt times. We should not discuss the failings of others before children, nor be too critical. .We are not perfect ourselves and we can’t expect perfection in our children. Mrs. Gram talked on system in the home. She said t...
IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION TAKES IMPORTANT ACTION. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION TAKES IMPORTANT ACTION. At the regular meeting of the directors of the Improvement Association at Poor &amp; Wing's office April loth, a committee, consisting of R. D. List. J. J. Backus. G. W. E. Griffith and Dean Stevenson, was appointed to confer with the officials of the Log Angeles Railway with reference to labeling the yellow cars Highland Park instead of Garvanza. The tree committee reported good progress in care of the street trees. The public library matter was discussed, and a letter to the public was ordered published, and will be found in another column. John A, Merrill was appointed as .a committee to confer with Santa Fe officials with reference to establishing a station, to he called Highland Park. A letter was received from the Municipal League offering to give an illustrated lecture free on civic improvements, by C. D. Willard. The secretory will arrange the date, and Mr. .Griffith was appointed to arrange for a hail..
EASTER SUNRISE PRAYER MEETING. – [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
EASTER SUNRISE PRAYER MEETING. - There will be a sunrise prayer meetitta Easter morning at 6:30 o’clock, in tie Sunday school room pi the Presbyterian, church, corner Pasadena avenue and. Avenue 53. ' , SC ' The meeting will be under the auspices of the Senior Christian EndeavorSociety. All young people in Park ar&lt; cordially invited to attend. I &gt; ... ' ».
COUNT TAGUAFERRO OF HIGHLAND PARK We Have a Real Count Who Is Of Some Account [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
COUNT TAGUAFERRO OF HIGHLAND PARK We Have a Real Count Who Is Of Some Account Highland Hark has been entertaining an—a count unawares. We all knew he was a prince—of good fellows, but now we find that he is a real count, and what is better, he would rather lie a good American citizen than a count. V. E. Tagliaferro, of 346 West Avenue 57. is superintendent of the city street sprinkling department, but not because he needs the job. His parents went to the island of Malta as Huguenot refugees and made .such a hit that they were initiated into the nobility. When he was 13' he was sent to England to be educated. There he acquired his faultless British voice. When he had grown up he was sent to Egypt as Arabic interpreter for the army of Lord Wolseley. His duty there Was •to have friendly doings with the Arab sheiks. Count Tagliaferro's status as a member of-the nobility was discovered upon receipt by the Herald a few days ago of an account of the royal wedding of his Sister at her home ...
THE TRUTH ABOUT THE NEW YORK VALLEY CAR LINE. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
THE TRUTH ABOUT THE NEW YORK VALLEY CAR LINE. Editor Herald: I have had so many Inquiries recently asking-for information as to the progress that Is being made in securing the right of war for an electric car line through the New York tract and on the Base Line north of (he city limits, that I have decided to make a statement through the columns of your papfer of what has been done, and what is necessary to do In order to secure the car line. I will not go into the details of the work that has been done during the past year in working up the right of way, or negotiating with the Los Angeles Railway Co. to build the car line, but give the results as briefly as possible. The Eagle Rock valley car line, now being built, leaves the University and Garvanza line on Dayton avenue, between Avenues 2C and 27, goes north, over private right of way; thence northeast through the Glassell estate propertles-lnto the.-Single Rock valley over a private right of way the entire distance. This right o...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Menu For Easter Dinner. Milk Lamb Stuffed Roast Lamb. Prime Cut, Roast Beef. Choice VeaL South Dowu Mutton. Boiled Lett of Mutton, Caper Sauce. Fried Spring Chicken. Rout Chicken, Plymouth Rook. Turkey. Corn Fed Pork, Juicy and Tender. Club House Sausage. Eastern Ham, Taste Exquisite. l_ __Premlum Bacon. Highland Park Market, r " Lillie Mills &amp; Co. 5725 Pasadena Aye. Phones East 88, Home 30034.
Tppics Times [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Tppics Times y Statistics for the year la Boasla show a large balance in red. ,i : “t:'."J It Is declared that fleas cause pneumonia. Of course you must first catch your fica. ■o - ■ Miss Tarbcii thlnkjhist could ali be r-CUrol by simply telling the truth. So it would, but — It is a nice thing once in a while to sn x nice tilings about men while they can hear them. The government has a suspicion that -some,of the eastern trunk lines have been playing pool again, Dramatic art, says Orleneff, the Russian actor, seeks to make suffering fashionable. Humanltarlanlsm seeks to diminish it It would be interesting to know the mime of the person who succeeded in passing off a bad half dollar on Mrs. Hettie Green. Russell Sage says if he could do It over again lie would make charity a life study. But then he wouldn’t be Russell Sage. •'Self-supporting Home” is the title of a nejv book. If it can “make good.” it is the book for which mankind has been waiting these 6,000 years. . Last j’ear in N...
'.U' . . ■ two or three times the present population of the United Staten. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
'.U' . . ■ two or three times the present population of the United Staten. The tact that 0,98? suicides were reported In the United States last rear, a figure surpassing the total of any previous 'twelvemonth. Is a dark picture, but there’s a mildly bright side to It An expanding suicide rate is a part of the price paid for on advancing civilization. Suicide follows civilization as regularly as trade follows the flag. And the reason is plain enough. The more highly organized the social order becomes the greater is the number of man’s wants and desires and-the greater grows the likelihood that if they are unsatisfied he will prefer death to sontinned life. Moreover, as civilization moves forward the sense of dishonor, of remorse and of disappointment becomes keener —and these emotions frequently incite self-destruction. Still further, high civilization promotes delicacy of nervous organization and consequently exposes the Individual to mental disorder. ■ 1 Did you ever try to realize...
Ocnerou Margin. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Ocnerou Margin. The man who likes to look in shopwindows stopped at the sight of a large pitcher in the center of a collection of andirons, pewter porringers, brass candlesticks and iron skillets. The pitcher was adorned with a head of George Washington, decidedly askew and none too clear. At the side of this treasure stood a placard bearing these words: "One of the One genuine Qeorge Washington pitchers, known to be 140 years old.” Preparing for one of his frequent pleasures, the gentleman stepped into the antique shop and accosted the dealer. * “Now see here,” he said, agreeably, "that George Washington pitcher is dated too far back. A hundred and forty -years ago people weren't making Goerge Washington pitchers. They didn’t even know then that he was going to be the Father of his Country. You must be more careful.” “1 am the most partic’lar man in this business,” said the old dealer, with dig-, nlty. “The man that I bought that fUjCher from told me it bad been In is family since ...
Exorbitant. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Exorbitant. "I tell you what,” said the man who did the family marketing, “the price of beef is something fierce these days.’’ , “That’s whatP’ exclaimed the amateur sportsman. “I shot a cow a couple of weeks ago and the farmer charged me something frightful.”— Philadelphia Press.
DEVELOPMENT OF CURA. Mud la Rafldlr Rwmhlm tram Mn(i at War. -—1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
DEVELOPMENT OF CURA. Mud la Rafldlr Rwmhlm tram Mn(i at War. -— 1 From an Industrial standpoint the Wand of Cuba Is of much more Importance to-day than It was In the heyday of the Spanish regime. It Is true that the two great Industries' of the ’aland, sugar and tobacco growing, have not yet recovered from the devastation wrought during the long years of the rtruggic for Independence, when every :nlll. and practically every plantation and railroad, was destroyed, but the Impetus which the American occupa- tton c.ive to the recultivation of the lendim: staples has already had marked effects, and then ' sugar and tobacco plantations seem more like their old selves than at any time since the close 3t the war. It Is stated, for example, that 80,000 people find employment In the tobacco fields. But from an economic standpoint this does not mean so much as does the fact that an Intelligent effort Is being made In the direction of diversified farming, whereby the Island will not be so depe...
ANCIENT WATER VILLAGES. Itnuffe Rello of Old Cnatomi Prevails la German Perea*. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
ANCIENT WATER VILLAGES. Itnuffe Rello of Old Cnatomi Prevails la German Perea*. “One at the most interesting regions In the “Old Fatherland” is the socalled "Spreewald,” the forest of the Spree, situated not far from the German capital, In the province of Brandenburg,” says Fritz Morris in Technical World Magazine. “Bach village Is ‘a little Venice, every bouse a little island; and these islets are connected by bridges sufficiently raised to allow boats to pass under them. Most of the houses, with their barns and stables, rest on piles; and there is generally a strip of artificial terra firms, either In front or at the rear of every building. By means of these land strips end of the bridges, the slender land communication is kept throughout the district; but most of the business and amusement Is carried on through the canals, which not only form the main highways but penetrate nhd cross and recross the whole region. It is on these lagoons that all traffic is conducted in boats, duri...
Editorials Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Editorials Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. ’ INCOMPETENCE IN THE NAVY. colliding and grounding In New York T harbor of three of Uncle Sam's biggest fighting machines show our navy is not i, properly officered. From $3,000,000 to $10,000,000 of the people’s money Is InHGntiß vested In each of these boats. " Extreme care should be exercised In their handling so that the period of usefulness be made the greatest, possible. Yet In our own waters, beneath a fair sky and, with a high tide running, these warships had to be grounded to avoid sending one or more to the bottom and, while In this fix, another was rammed. • A sufficient excuse for this inefficiency .will be hard to find. Our warships are neither pressed for time nor tide; they can stay at anchorage until fogs and tempestuous seas disappear and until there Is water enough In shallow places to-get out safely into the offing. Such flimsy pretext as not haying a pilot on each vessel or that the water In the channel ...
PA JONES [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
PA JONES “What is the cause of all this barking, madame? What is the cause of all this barking?” exclaimed Pa Jones, is he Impetuously rushed in to thehappy home and threw his hat and coat on the hall rack instead of the usual spot on the west end of the piano. “One might think that this bouse was a kloodle pound! One might think that yon were giving an imitation of a canine chorus in the good old dag days! Have you all taken cold at the same time? Did you find a job lot of Influenza on a bargain counter, and buy the whole business? I beard you whooping it up a mile down the street! I beard you above the din of the trolleys! There is no mistaking the sweet contralto sneeze of your dear mother! There Is no mistaking ” “Don't get overheated, you nice old yap!” interrupted Ma, savagely throwing her eagle "eyes on the esteemed Henry. “There Is no use having a rush of blood to the vacant room In your dome! It Isn't my fault because we have all taken cold! It Isn’t my fault because you we...