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Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Your Property List it with Us Oqr facilities are U nsurpasse d Oiiji, experience insures satisfac- 5 tion to both buyer and seller. CARL (1 PACICAPH 5600 PASADENA AVENUE 1 * VWWVSA^^&lt;W^A&gt;VWVWVV &gt;^W East 520. rv~9. - A! 4J*AI_ I Home 39033 'h-CWv J#r ‘ Annandale Heights LARGE FULL »IZ£D LOTS, NOT TOY LOTS Located Rock Avenue near the beautiful foothills between Garvanza and Eagle Rock. Nine hundred foot elevation. The lots are all good size, FIFTY Feet in Width and Good length. Many of them are two hundredjeet long. The soil is decomposed granite, rich and free from adobe. :r :: :: :: PRICES ARE $lOO AND UP Terms are one tenth down and $5.00 per month. All streets are graded and oiled. Water pn every street. :: :: Crites, Myers &amp; Kulli Highland Park Building Company NO CHARGE FOR PLANS OR ESTIMATES Phone East 786 3938 Pasadena Ave. /■ Los Angeles, Cal. Highland Park Terrace The finest of the Highland Park Hill Tracts. Inside the city limit...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Phone Hump 30313 Barnet Phone E. 1899 - ' Uli PmdeHAre. ‘Meet me at the fountain’ OF THE 4 * ARROYO 571 l Pasadena Ave Ana try one of these: hover’s Delight, Pepsin Phosphate, Italian Creme Sundae, Orange Phosphate, Chop Sooey Sundae, Occidental Sun--*dae, Maple Cream Sundae, Nut Sundae* Egg Sherry Lil, Egg Chocolate, all flavors, Plain Seltzer and Fruit Lemonades. If you try them once you will come again. We also have Ice Cream. Deliveries free. We are always on time. Don’t forget the number. HIGHLAND PARK HARNESS SHOP F- L. Crawford. Proprietor WE GAURANTEE OUE HARNESS AND SHOE WORK. GIVE US A CALL 5719 Pasadena Avenue Highland Park Impure Drugs Make high doctor’s bills Give your doctor the very best aid by getting your prescriptions filled where you know they wil be filled - with pure drugs and by competent men. Even the best doctors cannot cure you with below strength and impure drugs. Then unskillful ways of compounding drugs will spoil even the purest. Our drugs are pure and o...
WE’LL KEEP THE LITTLE FARM. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
WE’LL KEEP THE LITTLE FARM. W«D, Jane, I guess we’ll keep the piece. We’ve lived here, you and I, Upon this little farm so long, Let’s stay here till we die. Tod know I thought I’d sell it once To Jones, or Deacon Brown, And take the money we have saved And buy a house in town. But when the buds begin to'swell* And grass begins to grow, Somehow it doesn’t seem to me I ought to let it go. I love the crimson clover. And the fields of waving com The quiet, balmy evening, And the fragrant, dewy mornf The pink and*-, snowy blossoms Hanging on the apple trees; The chirping of the crickets, And the humming of fhe bees. I love the summer’s honey breath. The blushing buds of May; The teeming autumn, rich with fruit. The scent of new-mown hay; The noisy babble of the brook. And laughter of the rill; The lowing herds upon the heath. And flodts upon the hill. And when I think of leaving all. It fills me with alarm; So, after all, I guess lt*» best To keep the littleT farm. —J. Edgar French.
LONESOME BOY. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
LONESOME BOY. IT’S awful lonesome to our house ■luce Ha went away, and my Pa, he don't want to say a word when I ask him when she’s coming back. He just sighs a great big sigh and tells me, ‘Sonny, don’t Your Ma would come right back here If she could, but she can't and there Isn’t any one left 'cept you and me, and we must stick together.’ And then be sighs again and we both feel so awful sorry Inside of ns. “And mornings when my Pa tries to dress me we hare such turble times with buttons and the things 'at bolds my clothes on, and my Pa says buttons Is the meanest But my Ma knew Just where every button went and when she dressed me she’d kiss me In the'hollow of my neck and snuggle me up close and warm and say: ‘Heart’s delight I love you, 'cause you’re my baby.' And then we’d laugh and romp a little and have the bcstest time, and then my Ma would get something good for breakfast and tell me the nicest stories about other little boys what did the nicetest things. Now the buttons bo...
MTSTXET OF IHSBIHO BOY. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
MTSTXET OF IHSBIHO BOY. More of an unfathomable mystery today than when the child disappeared, three and one-half years ago, Is the case of the missing little 'Wilbur Clarke, of Beverly, Mass. Since that fateful June 17. 1902, when the boy vanished almost from beneath his parents' eyes, no tangible clew has been found. The efforts of skilled detectives of the State police department, as well as the aid of local officers of all the surrounding fc. towns, and a child-hunt made by half the population of that part of Essex County, the use of blood-bounds and the offering of large rewards at the lime —all proved unavailing. As time has passed the case has only become more Inexplicable, more like the famous kidnapping of Charlie Ross a generation ago. A startling suspicion has gained ground of late that the reason of this profound mystery and the reason why no rewards have brought any news of the boy Is that the kidnapper was a wealthy summer resident who stole the boy to adopt iftm, and ...
FORM ARMY OF EDUCATION. 120,000 Men and 390,000 Women Employed as Teachers. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
FORM ARMY OF EDUCATION. 120,000 Men and 390,000 Women Employed as Teachers. The army of education teachers In the United States is made up of 450,000 teachers, of whom 120,000 are men and 330,0. i women. The overwhelming majority of the teachers are natives of the United States, less than 30,000 having been born abroad—one In fifteen. Most of the men teachers are between tbe years of 25 and 35. The majority of the women teachers are between 15 and 25. There are 2,300 meh teachers over 05. There are less than 1,500 women teachers over 05. Three times ns many women as men teachers are put down ns "age unknown.” There arc 21,000 colored teachers In the United States, thus divided between the two sexes: 7,700 men and 13,300 women. There are 500 Indian teachers in the Indian- schools of the United States—24o men and 200 women. The average age of tenchersju the United States is higher than In England and lower than in Germany. The proportion of very youthful teachers Is much greater In th...
•TRAY CAT TO TH*.BESCUI. W»W« t> His Yoaig Protaotor u< Save* the Bojr’a Lilt. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
•TRAY CAT TO TH*.BESCUI. W»W« t&gt; His Yoaig Protaotor u&lt; Save* the Bojr’a Lilt. Seven-year-old Hacqr Steinthal Is the bright particular star around the corner of Btji avenue and 43d street. Even the dogs and cats In the neighborhood know him, for be always stops to. pet them. Thereby hangs the tale of how Spunk, a common neighborhood cat, saved the Stelnthnl family from death. One night Harry Stelnthnl saw Spunk Blinking along between the trucks In the street and promptly rescued him for a romp "In the Steinthal kitchen, says the New York World. &gt; After slipper the cat sneaked under the gas range and stretched out for a warm sleep In a dry nook. Little Harry, with sticks In bis weary eyes, climbed upustalrs to bed. There are eight members of the family, six of them children. Harry is the baby. Because It was a drear night the gas was left burning In one Jet of the range to keep tbe'house warm. In the morning Spunk woke up early and took a turn around ...
Prevent a Ship's- Rolling. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Prevent a Ship's- Rolling. A German engineer, Otto Schllck, has for several years studied the oscillation of vessels most carefully, and after considerable research and calculation has reached the Conclusion that the motion can be greatly reduced through using a gyroscopic mechanism. The gyroscope is a well-known piece of physical apparatus and resembles a top, being a heavy wheel or disk so supported that It cun revolve rapidly on any plane. It is found, however, that such a disk when ■ once set in motion tends to remain on Its original plane and resists a force tending to displace It. Herr Schllck, therefore, proposes to steady ships at sen by mounting a gyroscope In the hold and hls first experiments on a large scale have been undertaken with an old torpedo boat. In this cr&amp;ft-a gyroscope with a disk weighing 1,030 pounds was mounted with a steam turbine which could rotate it at a speed of over 2,000 revolu tlons per minute. The oscillations and pitching of the vessel...
Will Thluk ■ Match. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Will Thluk ■ Match. British thinkers, rebelling against the custom of awarding great prizes to college athletes and neglecting the thinkers, have proposed and are urging throughout the kingdom a "blue ribbon for brains,” an interunlversity con* between the thinkers and students, for an award of merit. The neglect of brains and the constant lauding of brawn In the press of Britain, as well as in university circles, has called forth the protest ana the demand for recognition and reward of the .brainy men of the great schools. Just what form tbe thinking match for the championship Is to assume Is not stated. Those who are urging the contest plead that nine men from each of the great universities meet in the contests. Whether It will consist of looking wise, or In oratory, *Ji written examinations In certain subjects, th=y do not state. Tbe contest may take the form of the standing long think, or the running high think, or the two minute handicap think, or tbe long distance think. At an...
A Friendly Act. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
A Friendly Act. “Isn’t Maud’s new hat a perfect fright?” exclalme tbe blonde girl. b “Awful! The worst I evef saw!” said tbe girl with tbe chocolates. “Wonder where she bought It?” queried tbe first “At Blnker Jb Dink’s I helped her pick It out” answered she of the chocolates, triumphantly.—Tlt-Blta. If tbe stationery a married woman usee Is expensive. It is an Indication she has an umpanled sister living with her, and that She cribbed it. There le one thing nbout*i vfaaclnator: It never fascinates. -
COST OF A COUNT* Abbs SobUP* Inrttlmtml la • Titled Rnabud Baa* Been Ei»»ain, [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
COST OF A COUNT* Abbs SobUP* Inrttlmtml la • Titled Rnabud Baa* Been Ei»»ain, Another International . marriage, which at the time of Its contraction, eleven years ago, created a widespread Interest, Is now undergoing the solvent process of the divorce court When Anna Gould, with the $18,000,000 left her by her father, the late Jay Gould, of “black Friday” memory, captured the title of Countess Bonl de Castellane and with It an Insignificant mite of n husband, proud, aristocratic and poor, the society world of the metropolis and the eastern seaboard applauded and had something to talk about for a day. Now the same society, vapid and vainglorious, has even a more delectable morsel to ruminate, for the Countess of Costellane has Instituted proceedings In France for absolute divorce from her dissipated and money-squan-dering husband. The fate of the three children—George, Bonl and Jay—will await the decree. The troubles of the Castellanes, both marital and financial, have been many. The...
GEN. FREDERICK D. GRANT. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
GEN. FREDERICK D. GRANT. Son of the Great Commander la _ Made Major General. General Frederick Dent Grant, who has been promoted to the rank of major general, Is the eldest »on of the late General Ulysses S. Grant, the hero of the Civil War. During the Spanish war he fought In Porto Uloo, mi a later distinguished himself In the Philippines. He has been minister to Austria and more recently held the position of police commissioner of New York. General Grant was born at St. Louis In 1850, was graduated from West Point In 1871, and for a time was lieutenant colonel of the Fourth Cavalry, D. 8. A. He was only 12 years old when his fntber took him to the front, and be was close to him during the whole of the Vicksburg campaign. One of his experiences was running the batteries of Vicksburg with big father's side on a gunboat. GENERAL FREDERICK D. GRANT.
Win Three-Year-Old. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Win Three-Year-Old. A flaxen-haired tot—a boy of B—at~ tracted much attention by wandering al ne along the main aisle of a department store the other day. Crowds jostled and pushed, but the little fellow trudged onward manfully, apparently with a definite object In view. A floor walker, seeing that the child was unaccompanied, stopped him. “Where are you going, son?” he asked “I’m looking for mamma; abe’s lost,” responded the youngster bravely. "She got lost when I was looking at the pretty things.” At this moment there was a little shriek beard and a half hysterical woman ran forward to clutch tha boy. That's mamma; I’ve found her," said the lad, calmly, as be was led away. That bay has more than his mother,” the floor walker Mb’ -&lt; msnted, —Chicago Inter Ocean.
Hm stMdr dim. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 14 April 1906
Hm stMdr dim. It wm Nor. 10. For seven weeki Mrs. Symmlngton bad been killing off tbe surplus young roosters from her flock and eating them. Now, with the light of desperation In her face, she loaded six of them, dressed, into the old buggy, put a basket of eggs nnder tbe scat, and set off for Belltown Center, determined to trade all six If necessary for a mess of plain corned beef. As she passed the “Orthodox” church three women emerged from tbe basement and hailed her. “O Mary Symmlngton!” they ctjed. “Are you coming to our church supper?” “Whoa?” she said. "When la It?” “To-night, In the town hall. Tt’a 25 cents.” Mrs. Symmlngton nodded acquiescence. Here was something better than ■he bad hoped for. "Of course I’ll come,” she said. “I’ll go back for my men-folks. What you going to have?” Three eager women gathered breath for a simultaneous glad cry. It came an Instant later: “Chicken pie! Plenty of chicken pie for everybody!"