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Don't Uhie Alonr. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Don't Uhie Alonr. How many people dine alone? The restaurants all number solitary diners among their regular clientage. How many thousands of people, men or women, will eat a lone dinner or supper tonight In the cities and towns and Ua mlits of Christendom? The evil of eating alone Is the subject of nn earnest although cheerful warning from the Loudon Lancet. The byglonlc value of gregarious dlulug Is insisted upon. The necessity of taking food in social fashion Is an Inherent racial sort of thing, and those who go agnln.u It for years usually have to pay for It with some of the Ills of indigestion. Hreakfastlng alone Is not bad for a busy generation, but dining nlone Is not a habit to be long continued. Id civilization or out ot It, without disastrous results.
FIX.. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
FIX.. After tips have been collected they are dipped In boiling brine and theu drltnl on trays for from two to four days, according to the weather. The dipping Is supposed to bring tbe susar to tho Burface nnd hasten the drylug. After being dried the rtt;s are placed In "sweat boxes," boldlDg 'J.UOO i&gt;ouiula each, wliero they remain for two weeks. Then tbey niv washed In cold salt water to remove all dirt xitid are packetl by women and Klrls In half pound, one pound nnd ton pound boxes hi layers, belli]; split preliminarily with a short bladeil knliV.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
ITITQ r*rm*in&gt;nllr Cnr«&gt;!. Ko flu or nervouaßrss ■ 110 after flmiUr'aturof Dr. Kliß»'iiirr«t Ntrt* Ki»t&lt;&gt;i*r. Ifcri&gt;.IK.rFKKH«J.OOtrUU-.ttl..*u.ltTv«i. I*.. l&gt;s,lLH.KuM,LtJ..WlArch3l..rLtl*a»lphl*,JV ir^ CLAIMANT* FOR DPNQIOM I L writ* to NATHAN rCIIOIUh I f BICKrOKD, WaablDfton. 0. C. they will II receive qulok replltc.B.&amp;tb N. 11. Tola, ■Utf'lOtb corpi. rro*oculln» clalmi slue* 1171
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Salt Rheum 9 V'»u may call It rczrma, tetter or milk Unt no mattrr what you mil It, thta nk\n i.LWR w . hlrh f ornr " lfl pntrhns thnt burn, Itffi. iU%charit*&gt; n watery matter, dry ntul nralr. ( ,wrn if- *&gt;xl«.tr&gt;rir** to thn nrrsrnrn of bomon in thr* tjftem. It will COTitfntJO to rx\*t, nrmoy, nnd r&gt;rrfinM nuonlze, a» Jon* an thrw humori : remain. It In always radically and r^rmnnontly 'iin-fi by * Hood's Sarsaparilla #hlch expels all humors, nnrl I=. r^itlvcly ! tnequallcd for all cutaneous eruptions. This algnataro !« on erery *&gt;ot of tbe genala« laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablet. t tbt remudr that rarca n cold In on« day ! **laufrered the tortures of lite damned wi'.h protruding pilei brought on by constipation with tvhlch I wa., afflicted for twenty years. I ran across your CASCARKTS in the town of Nerrell. la.; and never found anything lo equal them. To-day I am entirely free from piles and teel like a new man ' C 11. Keitz, n...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Tiik navy department continues to! l&gt;e the center of public interest, owing to the preparation* going on there for i the Schley court of inquiry, although ; a* a matter of fact, those preparations ' arc largely routine and are by no means exciting or sensational. One of Admiral Schley *s counsel, Capt. Parker, is diligently searching the official records, for facts bearing on the matters that will l&gt;e brought before the court. He objected to having every thing he did overltx»kcd by a na val ■ officer, but he was shown the naval re- • gulation that forbids any person outside the service having access to the official records except in the presence I of an offider. Cap:. Lcmlr. Judge Ad- . I vocate General of the navy, who is judge advocate of the Schly court, has ju*.: gone away for a four week's va-s cation, but during his absence, his asMutants will get everything in shaped for the hearing before the court and there will be no delay on that account. Not a few l...
RANDOM NOTES [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
RANDOM NOTES According to the Associated Press* every white person in Peking i* again i a "foreign devil" to many of the native*. .*• If the prior of potatoes continue* to rise, the expression "small potatoes'* will cease to mean something Insignificant, ••• Judging from the press comment*, historian Maclay made a bad break j when he allowed hi» |*&gt;rtrait to be j published. • • Great Caesar! The professional re-; ! formers are again advertising "Sapho" which the average newspaper reader had forgotten. Br'cr Kruger may not be exactly a : peace-at-any-price man, but he offer*! Ito pay any price, spot cash, for the ; right *ort of peace. • • Hasn't the navy as much scandal a» it can carry without reopening that old quarrel between ex-Secretary Chandler and '/Fighting IVob" Evaus? • \ Ex-Senator Thurston doesn't see j anything startling or sensational in j his having wired his old friend. Ad- j mira! Schley. an expression of go»xl wishes and the hope for his complete j vindic...
ABOUT IMPERIAL [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
ABOUT IMPERIAL ELSEWHERE i* published some extracts from the Ixirr.Hi.u. PKKSS, published in the new settlement on what wait a short time ago the desert section of San Diego county, says the San Diegan-Sun, but which can no longer be fairly called the desert. It is now being made to grow things. The water has been turned on but a short time, but, an shown by reports, they already have corn, millet, sorghum, melon* and other crops growing. The reports al*o show that settlers are coming in, and the business of the town i-» increasing. In our opion no San Diegan will ever overestimate the importance of that country. The work of development there in as yet at its very beginning. The water arrived during the hottest season of the year, when prejudice as well an heat operated to prevent development work. Hut the water is there, and the heat of this summer will soon disappear, and then will come a tremendous growth. Ily this time next year 200,000 and perhaps 300,000 acres of producing lan...
TRIBUTE TO GRANT [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
TRIBUTE TO GRANT CONGRESSMAN LAJSpiS, of Indiana, in htH oration on General Grant at New York on the occasion of the celebration of the seven ty-ninth anniversary of the great Holdicr'* birthday, among the oratorical grin**. uttered the following: "How incomparably great and (fcntlc Grant was in victory. Iliickncr surrendered unconditionally at Donelhoii, and late that ntgtit Grant Bought him out and talked over West Point days, then divided money with him. The surrender at VicknUirp wan the most momentous up to that time ititicc the invention of gun and powder, and yet that groat army marched out and stacked arms without no much an a cheer from the throat* of the victors. Grant had asked them to refrain from any demonstration that would add to the humiliation of the conquered. And when the la»t gun had been fired and the foe was in the duttt of defeat (Jrnnt was that foe*H heat friend. Grant gave him rations. Grant told him he could retain his hor»et» an he would need them to culti...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Kmkhoff'Cuzmr mill &amp; Lumber (&amp; wHOLtsAi.. ... |Ul\/IBPR oo Sl"*o. mbm - RETAIL OCALCRS IN Uwl?IIJL»l I ... MILL WORK YARDS AT san pedro. WHou»*ii Main Office Cor. Alameda* MacySts ton anqelcs. main Ornoi POMONA. PASADENA. • AfVI/^l^l ITT O f* A I LAMANOA. AZUBA. COVINA. LOS MINGt L t O , UAL. 1 Freight of all Kinds \ ; sand]edJVjtl^Care j i- * i If you arc coming to the imperial country you will &lt; find it to your advantage to consign vou freight to * * * &lt; Wesley Patton, &lt; who has first-class rigs fur handling anything from a t box of groceries to a steam engine. And if Patton i r handles your goods vou will know thev are handled * , fight side up with care. t If you have any land to be put in cultivation or crops i r to be harvested, he will look after that too. ' . Imperial, Col. i
FOR THE FARMER [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
FOR THE FARMER A Few Items Gathered for (he Interest of Our Rural Readers. _ Country Editors Appreciated— The Gar* lich Plum — Valuable Information — A Rectipe for Canned Goodr. Shipments &lt;-f potatoes for Arizona; nnd &lt;-:tPt«T:i points have been very heavy. Atmhdm Farmers' Club will not nice*, again until October. The Zan/c currant crop is reported to be above normal, aud will perhaps I reach- 150,000 ions. I&gt;a*t season's crop; was very short, but 45,000 tons. Horticultural Commissioner H. I\ Cundiff of IllverhlilP has discovered a; new pest t.n the walnut trees In that locality. This Ih a spider that weaves a web over the leaves and causes the loaves to dr.-p through destruction of tissue. Mr. Gundiff will send Hpeclments of the Hpld«r to the pepartmen; of Agriculture at Washington for Idontlflealon nnd suggestions for remedy.— Cal. Cultivator. Country Editors Appreciated It remained for the managers of the Wood ford county fair, in the State of Ill...
Cuban Residence Big Claim [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Cuban Residence Big Claim Washington.— The second largest claim yet filed with the Spanish treaty claims commission, has been presented by Francis Selgl, an American citizen, resident In Cuba. His claim amounts to $872,823. Sclgl says that in 1596 his plantation was worth $1,000,000, but by reason of depredations of the Spanish troops ho Is reduced to absolute want.
PLUNDER TAKEN BY A BELL BOY [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
PLUNDER TAKEN BY A BELL BOY Diamonds Stolen From Oucsli of a Colorado Hotel I)Hiv#»r— -Harry Norton, on lft* rear lod bit I boy. a tireless traveler nni a connolAftrur of hnMA. has cotiffwwwl the theft of 12035 worth of r!nlmon»la In Iho Ho &lt;-l Colorado at fJIr-nwoodj Sj»rln/j«, ten days a«o. He had pt&amp;cMj tho JfWfla in n ch^ap alarm clock, which ho burled among worno old cloth- , Ing In n shabby valise. Thin he left with apparent caTolt** ncR« in a Denver rotnnrant tin il ho could call for I I It. He was arrested Tuesday night and; denial the robbery. Search for the Bparkllng gems was useless. Partly to save a companion, \V. J. Staple on, from trouble, and partly to secure th* promised leniency of the law, ho ad-i mlted the robbery and surrendered the Jewels 10 detectives. Norton went to tho room of Mr 3. C. J. Kerr, a wealthy Philadelphia woman who v/as at the Colorado, to deliver a package. The diamonds were In a small box of sawdust on a shelf, lie quickly...
Humbert's Assassination [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Humbert's Assassination New York.— Large red placards were I posted throughout Paterson, N. J., ani nounclng that the "Right of Existence" group of anarchist will pro- ! duce nt the American theater here, on j Sunday. August IT. a grand tragedy ! called "The Assassination of King i Humbert 1." The play will depict Bresci drawing the fatal lot at the meeting, of the ! group, his jcurney to Italy, the scene j (if the assassination, and Bresci's imprisonment and suicide.
Products of the Land [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Products of the Land In writing of the things that grow at Indio, five miles below, from a list made while standing in the cenxr of an acre plot owned and cultiva.ed by J. M. Taylor at Thermal: Jerusalem corn, peanuts, Irish potatoes, tweet potatoes, •watermelons, Kaffir corn, sorghum, oats, tomatoes bear... canta- loupes, Loganberries, onions, millet, lertuce and radishes. This po:at is 130 feet below the sea level and the land has a well of thirty inches, supplying the oruck patch and ready to flood a quarter section, as soon as it is cleaned and planted. Mr. Taylor's well would fill the Courthouse water tank, with ten feet to spare, and is only 506 feet deep. He has given his time to this little experiment farm, aud his effor.s to determine what will succeed best should be appreciated by the farmers at Thermal, Woods and Indio. Wheat, barley and alfalfa have been successfully grown as field crops In other portions of the artesian belt. — L. A. Times.
Police in Philippines [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
Police in Philippines Washington, Aug. 9. — The Insular division of tho department Is In receipt of a report forwarded br General MacArthur from Manila, P. L, showing tho condition and results achieved by th« "native police" for the months of April and May, IDOL It nnyn tho force In In hlKh Btafe of Im^rovrmont, nnrl tho plan n, flrat regarded na an txprrlracr.t la fast becoming nn Important, factor In r^torln* r,&lt;*«\ order and dlscip* line in tho localities which for yrnra Lfforo nnd sine* the war nave been re-Kardr-d n» unsafe for both men and properly* 'Generals Whraton. J. 11. Smith, Funston. Grant, Bat* I*.1 *. Wade and Siimn^r ap^.ik highly of th*» efficiency and loyalty of the police, particular reference being made to their cap'.ure of band! of Insurgents. This native pollco Is purely local In Its character, and i« supported by the towns and provinces, assisted by tho Insular novcrnmen*&gt;.
McKintcy Approves Death Sentence [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 17 August 1901
McKintcy Approves Death Sentence Washington.— For the first time since the outbreak of the Spanish war President McKinley have approved the death sentenc? In the caso of an enlisted man. The case Is that of Private Phlneas Foutz Co., X, Nineteenth Infantry. This soldier wag convicted by a general courtmartlal at Cebu, P. 1., for the murder of Genevieva Torres, a native Filipino girl by stabbing her to death with a sword in her home at Mandaue, Cebua on November 15, 1900. The court sentenced the accused to be banged.