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GETS FORTUNE FROM SKUNK*. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
GETS FORTUNE FROM SKUNK*. gsukwn ee Mlnairl River Raises Aalasal (er Hts Hide. John Lucas, living southwest of Elk Point, 8. D„ In the/great bluffs along the Missouri river, Is slowly amassing a fortune by the raising and killing of skunks for their hides and oil, says the New York Herald. He has been doing this for several years and now bag a veritable farm of these animals. He has made an iuclosure of stout wire covering nn area of an acre,,. The wire fence Is six feet high and the wires are burled three feet below the ground. As the bluffs form a natural home for the skunk, he has no bouses or shelter to build for the animal. The low marshes in one corner and the heavy growth of bushes at one end of the Inclosure make a hiding place for the timid creatures. ' V The skunks derive their source of nourishment from small mice they catch along the bluffs and from frogs In the summer time. The time fog killing the animals for their' hides begins about Nov. 1, or a little earlier should...
Art Crlthw n< Art. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
Art Crlthw n&lt; Art. Borne one vu to be married, for they were buying a wedding gift In a certain eaat aide store, bearing that manner -of baring money to spend, which will Inevitably assure the attention of the sbopwoman. A certain painting, rainbow bued and InoloSed In a large gilt frame, had attracted their attention. It was “What Is it?" asked one, peering closely. • * i, . , - “It Is an oil painting,” answered the saleswoman. f “It has no name on It,” announced the first woman, with an air of having found out what was wrong with the work of art. , “The best artists never sign their work, ma’am.” ; - - ■ “Are you sure It Is ham) painted?” “Certainly, ma’am." It will hang on the wall of one bride's home.—Brooklyn Eagle.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
V m r f * m * V Pu» Excursion Rates To Eastern OMoa. The usual low round trip rates to the east will be a callable , this season from California and Nevada stations of the Salt Lake Route on account of varioitg, conventions as fol,y lows: New Haven, Ct. Knights of Columbus—Sell May 24, 25. 26—Return limit August 31. Rates will be. announced later. . Denver, Colo. B. P. 0. Elks—Sell July 17, 18, 19.—Return limit Sept. 30. Rate $55.00. Minneapolis, Minn. G. A. R.—Sell August 7, 8, and 9.—Return limit Oct. 31. Rate *70.00. Milwaukee, WU. ■Order of Eagles—Sell Aug. 7, 8, 9.—Return limit Oct: 31. Rate *74.50. Also sell July 2 and 3—Return limit 90 days—Sell Aug. 7. 8, 9 and Sept. 8. 9, and 10.—Return limit Oct. 31. Chicago, 111. *72.so—St. Louis, Missouri, *67.50. ’ St. Paul, Minn. *7o.oo—Minneapolis, Minn.. . *70.00.. Kansas City, Mo. *60,00. —Omaha, Neb., *60.00. Council Bluffs, la. #6o.oo—St. Joseph, , Mo., *60.00. Tickets will be sold going via Salt Lake Route and connections and ret...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
Laundry Agency. Troy Laundry agency at the Arroyo, 5711 Pasadena avenue. Telephones East 1899, Home 39312, Laundry collected Monday and Wednesday. Delivered Thursday and Saturday. Jarett Bros., Carriage Shop. 6060 Pasadena avenue. Blacksmith ing and general repair work. Horseshoeing a specialty.. Automobile For $450. For sale at 6023 Pasadena avenue a St. Louis automobile, (cost $1200) in first class condition. Reason fur selling lack of t}me to use it. Call at above number and have Bert H. Stambough, the automobile and bicycle expert, show it to you. This is your opportunity to get a $l2OO auto for $450. —* THE OCCIDENTAL. G. W. Robbins, Watchmaker and Jeweler. Watches, clocks, jewelry, music boxes and spectacles repaired and warranted. 5938 Pasadena avenue, Highland Park.
REPORTS FROM SAN JOSE ALL BIG BUILDINGS BADLY DAMAGED Bridal Couple From Benson, Arizona, Instantly Killed by Falling Chim* ney—One Killed at Hollister. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
REPORTS FROM SAN JOSE ALL BIG BUILDINGS BADLY DAMAGED Bridal Couple From Benson, Arizona, Instantly Killed by Falling Chim* ney —One Killed at Hollister. WORK OF REBUILDING FALLEN CITY IS NOW UNDER WAY San Jose, April 20.—Nineteen peo pie were killed In San Jose and the entire business section wrecked: estimated damage $5,000,000. One hundred and ten killed and seventy Injured, mostly patients, at Agnews asylum; building completely ruined. Stanford university Memorial church and other buildings down; damage $3,300,000. One student named Hanna and one - ( other man killed there. s' Damage to Pacific Milling company at Santa Clara, $150,000; totkl loss there ha|L million; no loss of life. At Gilroy about same amount of damage; no dead.
Sugar Refinery Destroyed. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
Sugar Refinery Destroyed. At Salinas the Spreckles sugar refiner}', valued at 11,600,000, completely destroyed. Reports from Del Monte, Hollister, Watsonville, Monterey, Pacific Grove, Santa Cruz and other southern coast points show slight damage In comparison. At Hollister one man killed, $lOO,OOO —damage. Narrow gauge tunnel at Wrights, three-quarters of a mile long, caved In. At Del Monte hotel bridal couple from Benson, Arlz., and Mrs. Rouzet, kllled In bed by chimney falling.
Hundreds Reach Santa Clara. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
Hundreds Reach Santa Clara. Hundreds of people are streaming Into Santa Clara eounty from San Francisco, Company B, Fifth national guard, In charge of the city. Strictest martial law. Mayor Worswlck has asked Governor Pardee tor soldiers to maintain order. _ .- A vigilance committee has been organized and placards have been posted throughout the city warning any person found stealing and pilfering or committing any act of lawless violence that they will be summarily hanged.
Moreland Academy Damaged. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
Moreland Academy Damaged. Moreland academy, a Catholic iSr*Hute, was badly damaged, but no Elites were lost. Special twins have passed through here from Los Angeles with physicians and necessities fur sufferers In San Francisco. Four companies of regulars from Monterey and troop C, N. G. C., from Salinas are on their way to San Francisco. No person is allowed on the Btreets.here after 1:30 p. in. Santa Clara college and Notre Dame convents here practically undamaged. Bridges between Pajaro and Santa Cruz are badly out. Among those who were killed in San Jose are Mr. and Mrs. Bert Haley of Oakland, Mr. and Mrs. Kerrigan of Oakland, Thomas dToole of Gilroy, Mrs. Charles Costa, Mrs. Claude Everett and Mrs. Warden and Fireman Farrar.
Provisions Running Short. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
Provisions Running Short. This city’s provisions are running short and the peopfe are greatly excited over stories that thousands of half starving and homeless from San Francisco are on their way here. So far the greatest order has been maintained. Among the buildings wrecked In San ttose are the St» Patrick’s church, First Presbyterian church, Centennial M. E. church. , Central Christian and Methodist church, south, badly damaged.
Quake Wreaks Havoc. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
Quake Wreaks Havoc. Every building on the west side of First street, from St. James park to San Fernando street, Is either down, toppling or badly cracked and everyone of them will have to be rebuilt. The Auzerals building, Elks’ club, Unique theater and many other store buildings .on Santa Clara street are -down on the ground. On Second / street the six-story Dougherty building and several • adkilning buildings were destroyed by fife. The new high school on Normal park Is a complete wreck. The Nevada building and Porter building on Second street, Rucker building on Third and Santa Clara streets are also ruined. An annex to the Vendome hotel was completely wrecked, Thomas O'Toole being the only one killed.
To Be Admitted Free of Duty. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
To Be Admitted Free of Duty. Washington—Representative Gaines Introduced a bill admitting free of duty ill goods, wares or merchandise which may be imported Into the United States as gratuitous contributions for the relief of the earthquake sufferers in California and consigned to the governor of that state, the mayor of San Francisco, the secretary of war or the secretary of commerce and labor. The bill further waives duty on building materials Imported Into the United States when satisfactory proof has been made to the secretary of the treasury that such building materials have been actually and permanently used in rebuilding Sah Francisco. The secretary of the treasury Is authorized to allow a drawback of the duty on the material used and after the dutjj has been paid he is authorized to refund the same, anything in any law 'to the contrary notwithstanding.
OREGON FEELS SHOCKS EARLY MONDAY MORNING [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
OREGON FEELS SHOCKS EARLY MONDAY MORNING Portland, Ore„ April 23. —A special to the Oregonian from Glendale, Ore., says that an earthquake shock was felt there at 1:11 this morning. The shock was sufficiently soverc to rock buildings and rattle china in the clos ets A special from Grant's Puss snyt that at 12 minutes past * o'clock this morning an earthquake shock was felt, accompanied by a rumbling noise. which was plainly audible. Nearly] everyone In town was awakened. Furniture moved In the houses and several | windows were cracked, but no serious ( damage was done. The shock lasted for fifteen to twenty seconds and Its comae apparently was from east to west.
EXPLOSION KILLS 23 MINERS NEAR TRINIDAD, COLORADO [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 28 April 1906
EXPLOSION KILLS 23 MINERS NEAR TRINIDAD, COLORADO Trinidad, 1 Colo.—As the result of a dust explosion in a mine of the Colorado Fuel and Iron company, forty miles west of Trinidad, twenty-two miners are known to be dead and one other is missing with little hopes of being found alive. There were fbrty men in the mine at the time of the explosion. • Seventeen miners who were working 700 feet from the entrance escaped uninjured through another opening. The explosion occurred In rooms 3 and 4.| near the main entrance, and was the result of a shot which ignited the dust.l News has been received by a local j undertaking establishment here that many bodies have been taken out dur- i Tag The afternoon. .. . Miners from adjacent camps are assisting in the rescue. Among the dead Is James Refed, lire boas. Most of the others are Italians and Japanese.