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A GOOD MAN GONE TO HIS REWARD Dr. J. W. Exline, One of Our Best Citizen* it No More. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
A GOOD MAN GONE TO HIS REWARD Dr. J. W. Exline, One of Our Best Citizen* it No More. Dr. J. W. Exline died at his home, 5013 Pasadena avenue, last Thursday J night, and thereby Highland Park ! loses one Of its best beloved citizens. IHe was of a quiet unassuming disI position, and won his way to the heart of every person who made his acquaintance. | In addition to the notice of bis | death given by the Herald last week, we learn that the end came on Thursday evening'after twenty-four hours of intense suffering from neuralgia of the heart. . Dr. Exline had been suffering from thief trouble for a number of years, but its recurrence has been very frequent and severe since about one and a hall months ago, when he ran to catch a car on the Pasadena ■venue line. ' Three sons and three daughters, and the widow, are left sorrow. Two sous who live in the’ east, attempted to reach here in time to see their father alive, but were too late on account of delayed trains. The fuueral services were...
GARVANZA SOCIAL 'AFFAIRS [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
GARVANZA SOCIAL 'AFFAIRS Jhe Garvanaa Fortnightly CUub met Thursday evening witn Mrs.' P. I. Wheat, on north Avenue 66. The club poem, which is a novel affair, additional section being written each week by a member, was continued by Mrs. Wm. Cady. Rev. 0. 0. Pierce, pastor of the Memorial Baptist I church, Los Angeles, was the speaker j of the evening. His subject was “The Lake District of England, Ireland and Scotland,” but- the speaker took the members along with -him on a, general tour of Europe, in a very interesting manner. Rev. Pierce Ts a brother of Mrs. Wheat. Miss Francis Burrows and Miss Ada Streeter played a piano duet, and Mrs. Bertha Neff sang two beautiful solos. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Hill, North Avenue 63, April 12th. Wm. Cady will give a talk on the Philippines, through which country he has traveled. Next Friday the Child Study Circle will give a ten cent tea at the home of Mrs. Wm. E. Neff, 123 No. Avenue 66, being the third of a series g...
METHODIST CONGREGATION WILL MOVE THEIR CHURCH [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
METHODIST CONGREGATION WILL MOVE THEIR CHURCH An important move was made by the Metoodists of highland Park on Thursday, when the trustees purchased a new church site 'on Ash street, facing the head of Avenue 55. We understand that this plot of land 100x200 feet cost them nearly $6OOO. The Methodists have for some time felt the need of a more central location, and the spot which they have selected will doubtless prove to be the most convenient which conld have been selected. A fine church edifice looking down Avenue 55 from this slightly elevated site, will be one of the delights of Highland Park.
HERMON NOTES [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
HERMON NOTES The special meetings now in progress in the church are increasing in interest. The visit of President Whitcomb of Greenville College, who assisted a few days last week, was a great inspiration. The meetings are to’ be continued next Week. B. H. Hall, of lowa, has moved his family to Hertnou. They have been stopping at Riverside for several weeks. z Luoien Osgood of Oakland, has returned to school Miss Blanche Smitzer, of Fredalba, hag returned for the spring term. Several new faces are seen among the students at the Seminary this term. B. F. Pierson of the Standard Elec trie 00., was a Hermon visitor Thursday. Rev. C. B. Ebey, editor of “The Free Methodist, ’’ Chicago, 111., and who is jtpending a few weeks at Long Beach, spent Tuesday in our little village. J. O. Baird reports an increasing demand fy lots and several sales madelu ffie last few days. Mrs. P. J. Marks, of Roberts avenue is quite sick. Hermon Free Methodist chufeh, comer Avenue 58 and Walnut Hill avenue, ...
QAOE IS GLAD TO RETIRE. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
QAOE IS GLAD TO RETIRE. 'New York.—Lyman J. Gage, former secretary of the treasury, confirmed the report that he would In a few weeks retire as president of the United States Trust company. “I have been working fifty-nve years and am near seventy now,” he said, "and If I’m ever going to take any leisure It Is about time for me to begin. I have been obeying other people’s wishes .for a long time and now I am going to do-just as I please. As a private cltlsen I will have the right to follow my own Inclinations entirely. 1 have made no the future, except that I will travel. "I have been In-’iShe public eye for some time,” he added, “and 1 am glad to got out of It.”
THE NEW SUBDIVISION PALM TERRACE Highland Park I* to Have a Tract Which Can Be Equalled by None Other in This City. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
THE NEW SUBDIVISION PALM TERRACE Highland Park I* to Have a Tract Which Can Be Equalled by None Other in This City. Palm Terrace is located on the hill which .Is bounded by Monte Vista street, Avenue 57, Mesa Avenue and Avenue 61. Thirty thousand dollars will be spent in improvements, which are now under way. Beautiful cobblestone retaining walls are to be erected throughout the tract ‘with large granite pillars at each of its four entrances. The atraeta Will be oiled and have cement gutters, and between the wide sidewalks and the curb there will be a fine wide grass plot where handsome palms, which have already been selected, will be planted at intervals of twenty-five feet, making two to each lot. so. .let is less than a fifty foot frontage and the corner lots are extremely wide. The owner, Mr. Smith, will terrace •II the lots, so that each piece , qf property will harmonize with its neighbor. “Restrictions which will restrict’ Is the motto of the Palm Terrace, and that together w...
The Churches. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
The Churches. Presbyterian Church—Preaching every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. ; Christian Endeavor. Senior Society at 6:20 p. m. Intermediate at 4:00 p. m. Mid-week Prayer Service Wednesday evening at 7:45. P. P. Berry, Pastor. M. E. Church, East Avenue 56 Regular services as follows: Sunday morning, 11 o’clock; evening, 7:30; Sunday school, 9:46 a. tn. Ep worth League, 6:46 p.m. Prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Holiness Church.—Sunday school, 10 s,m.; Preaching, U a.m.; Young People’s meeting, 7 :15 p. m.; evening service, 8 p.m.; prayer meeting. Wednesday, 8 p.m. Home prayer meeting, Friday, 3 p.m. Rev. Te i, pastor. Church of the Angels, Episcopal— Ave«4. Rev. Milton d. Rankle, V. D., vicar. Regular services every Sunday at II o’clock and S o’clock. Sunday school at 9:30 at San Raphael block, cor. Ave. 64 and Pasadena ave. This church is the Uisbop’a chapel. All persons are welcome to the services of this church. Rectory ptoM 30283. AH Saint...
THE BEETHOVEN CLUB. . [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
THE BEETHOVEN CLUB. . Th? Beefhoven Club was very pleasantly entertained by Its president, Mr. Edward Solomon and Its vlce-presl- ' f) dent, Miss Edna Cumberland, at the « Wme of latter on Weet A venae fa. Title club' was recently organized and la composed principally of the memI bers of the choir of the Highland t Park Presbyterian Church, and it has for Its director, Prof. D. C. Rice, who 1 has so ably carried on the work of the • choir fbusteveral years. The club was organized to promote r the Interests and the sociability of F the choir and also for the purpose d studying secular as well as sacra music: The choir meets for rehears* | of church music even - Saturday ever Ing at 7. - SO, and after an hour’s rehearsal, a half hour is devoted to secular music. Quite large additions have recently been made to the choir, *j and it now numbers about twentjr members. 1 The- social evening consisted of a number of .instrumental selections, and also several very creditable papers on music...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
Bargaina Improved and unimproved property In and near Highland Park. We have a large list to choose from; any one desiring to locate In this section of the city should not mil to see us. A One Vi-acre lot 100x200 with city water for. $1000: will take part cash. Tola will make a good chicken randh. An exceUent east front let on Avenue 61 50x200 for $lO6O cash. A One lot on high, hill, grand view, 40x160, street work done, $1000; only $426 cash, balance $lO per month. A choice east front lot in Oarvanxa, high elevation, tine water and street work done, $600; only $126 cash, balance $6 per month. HIGHLAND PARK REALTY CO. Mat Monts Vista Street Phones; .Bast 983; Home 39207.
Topics Times [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
Topics Times ■■ 3 / "He tlwt hath.thrlren may He MU 7,” tat he ought to?tell the truth the rest the day. ’*&gt; t * Anyhow. -It Is a klndjy Impulse that leads people to make a plea of Insanity on behalf of Rojfcstvensky. Apparently the railways will have a chance /to charge a few fat fines against accounts. If Jlrs. Astor keeps on paring down the Four Hundred she may Soon be . heard murmuring, “tVe are seven.” Paying $40,000 /or a carnation beats the Dutch, whose leading tulip enthusiast paid 13,000 florins for a single bulb, 'v A new substitute for tobacco Is reported to have bOeh found. This will not, however, be Interesting to cigarette smokers. '* ‘ Granting, for the sake of the argument, that copious Indulgence in wine wllt-jlreventrappendicitis, the same may bo said of strychnine. • „ ... ■ ■ ■— ■- &gt; xhe-.Czar's compliments to President Roosevelt, and he would respectfully that race shicide is uot a marker tp race homicide. Mr. Carnegie is going to Write the...
Patting Down. Profanity. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
Patting Down. Profanity. Eighteen thousand members of a Roman Catholic society, called the Holy Name' Society, marched through Brooklyn’s' streets recently, banded together to put an end to blasphemy and proIwllty. giwtlom 1b Natural H(atorr. The ark was made of gopber-Wood; In it were gophers two. If yon were to go for a gopher, would A gopher go for yon? —Bk Nicholas. When people make some statement*, are they mistaken, or do they deliberately lie!’ *
• [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
• A steel of- special hardness, patented in Germany by F. Munster, results from subjecting the molten metal to a blast of nitroghn. With a tensile strength often exceeding, throe hundred thousand pounds per square inch, steel piano wire seems to be the strongest material known, and it posseses the additional valuable property of a very high elastic limit. A peculiar process for separating nou-maguetlc particles like gold from sand has been patented by L. T. Weiss. The metallic particles in mass are electroplated with iron, by a special apparatus, and can then he separated by a«y magnetic method. Glass water-pipes, which have a covering of asphalt to prevent fracture, are in use in some parts of Germany. They give thorough protection against moisture in the ground, against the action of acids and alkalies, and they cannot be penetrated by gases. Dr. Max Relthoffer, a professor in the Technical High School of Vienna, In conjunction with Herr Karl Morawet!!, the government inspector of...
JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, WHO WON VICTORY IN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, WHO WON VICTORY IN ENGLAND. Joseph Chamberlain, who-won a notable victory for the tariff-unionist causa at Birmingham, England, ami who will be one of the few members of the Balfour government returned to Parliament, has been a member of the latter body since 1885. He hoe been thrice Mayor of Birmingham and served as secretary of the Colonies, President of the Local Government Board, ail'd President of the Board of the Organisers of the Unionist party, : Mr. Chamberlain's wife is Mary, daughter Of W. C. Bndlcott, Secretary of War in President Cleveland’s first cabinet He has been Chancellor of the University of Birmingham and also served as Lord Rector of Glasgow University. Tell an old-fashioned man -be- eats too much and he wilt Isay: “Walt ,1 don't want to .owe my stomach anything when I die.”
ftWTORIAISI Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
ftWTORIAISI Opinions of Great Papers on Important Subjects. DOCTORS WARN US AGAINST HARD WORK. and grow fat” Is the trite expression Lot an old truism supposed to have the backing of physiological research and medtmmmmmtm i( ‘ a * experience. The farmer who wishes to fatten stock tor the market does not permit it to roam the fields., He puts the stock in a pen, where it can get little exercise. and feeds it fattening material. But it has never been supposed that loafing made a person healthy or strong. It favors an Increase of adipose tissue, but no one ever contended that it made muscular tissue or improved the circulation or strengthened any of the organs of the body. But now come certain members of the American MedicaJ Association with the declaration that hard work is deadly, that the “strenuous life” is making the young mfin of the United States as decrepit as their grandfathers were at the ago, of TO years. The introduction of the cinder path, football and other forms of outdo...
A FAVORED SPOT. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 24 March 1906
A FAVORED SPOT. In these days a town which' cannot .present a sufficient number of attractive spots to warrant the issuing of a hook of "views” Is indeed unblessed. “They’re getting out a panoramic folder, oyer at Green Ledge," said qno of the Inhabitants of Sandvllle, gloomily. “Outside ■'they’ve got a picture of the church, and Inside they’ve got ‘Main street looking north’ that shows the hotel—and ‘Main street, looking south’ —that shows the telegraph offlce. ' "Then they've got ‘Green Lake’ and The Pines,' and The Residence of Samuel Epps, Esquire.’ and ‘A Group of Our Citizens,’ and ‘One of Green Ledge’s beautiful lanes.’ and a Twilight Vista,’ and ‘The Oflice of the Green Ledge Bugle.’ I tell you, they look mighty well, those views do! Now what are we going to show up? Or are we going to sit still and be squashed right oft the landscape?” For a moment Eben Patterson, one of Sandvllle’s handful of residents, who served the limited public of his town in many capacities, looked d...