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Northern Pacific's Move [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
Northern Pacific's Move ST. PAUL, Minn.. April 15.— The Dispatch today states that the Northern Pacific Railroad Company today made important announcements regarding a new line of steamships which the company will operate three-quar-ters of the way around the globe, or, in other words, from Tacoma to Liverpool, by way of the Pacific Ocean, the Suez Canal and the Mediterranean. Negotiations for the eight ships which will be put on the route have just been closed and the announcement that they will be assigned to regular sailings is confirmed by Northern Pacific officials.
Soldiers Desert [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
Soldiers Desert Chicago— A special to the Tribune from Leavenworth, Kan., says: Over 150 newly enlisted soldiers of the Fourteenth Cavalry regiment, recruiting here, have deserted. The only reason assigned is they were disappointed] believing that since Aguinaldo Lad been captured the new regiment would not be sent to the Philiiioii.es on account of the possible term nation of the war. The missing soldiers are nearly all young recruits and were fioni all companies of the regiment, which i;ow numbers about 805 *aien. Yesterday was their first pay day, mul tl'.Q deserters cams to the city. A nnmkr j-vir-chased tickets to near-!)/ cit :• i, and it was learned that rcveial passed through St. Joseph, Mo. A detachment of regu'a/s ruis been sent out to bring them bar!' It is said the officers will promise not t'j try the recruits for desertion 'f they rutum withisi ten days. The exact number of men missing is not known, but it &gt;s known to be in the neighborhood of 160. Telegrams...
MULE CASE DECIDED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
MULE CASE DECIDED The Boers Canrut Prevent Shipments from New Orleans to South Africa New Orleans — Judge Parlange, In the United States Superior Court, handed down a recision dismissing the suit brought by the Boer representatives here to prevent the shipment of mules and horses out of New Orleans to the British army in South Africa. Judge Parlange holds that the transactions between citizens of the United States and the British government were conducted under the order of private citizenship and that the courts had absolutely no jurisdiction to inter* fere.
ENTIRE VILLAGE IS SWEPT AWAY [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
ENTIRE VILLAGE IS SWEPT AWAY Italian Town, Is Overwhelmed by Land* slide Paris— Details of the total disappearance of the Italian village of Vagllo, in Etruscan dcs Apennines, during the night of March 23, are given by the Figaro. Only four inhabitants escaped. It seems that a slight sliding movement of the upper part of the mountain had been noticed a fortnight before, but the villagers, after recovering from their terror, returned to their homes, convinced that the clanger was past. About midnight, when everybody was asleep, a fatal landslide occurred, carrying the whole village to the bottom of a narrow valley. The river, being blocked, rose rapidly and soon flooded everything. The village cemetery was upheaved and a lot of coffins were washed down, the skeletons startling the inhabitants of the other places below. When an investigation was started it was found that a great snowstorm had taken place, covering the entire scene four feet deep.
Cowboy's Revolver [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
Cowboy's Revolver Phoenix — Bill Epperson, a cowboy, called on Miss Daisy Rucker at Hackberry last night. During the evening his revolver was accidentally discharged, the bullet penetrating his thigh and lodging In one of Miss Rucker's limbs. Both wounds are of a severe nature, but are not believed to be fatal.
Coal Mine* Closed [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
Coal Mine* Closed Cumberland, Md. — A big strike is on at the mines of the Maryland Smokeless Coal company, in the Meyersdale region. The men, who had been receiving 50 cents a ton, demanded 55 cents a ton, a scale rate at other minos. The mines are clospd. Garfield Tea lihb lons been recognized ns the greatest remedy for bowel and liver troubles; it in mside. from cimple herbs that cure chronic constipation. "Jimmy, Hammy pjiyp y«m had more 1 caramels tlian the r«&gt;Ht «if ilie &lt; hildren." I •Well, 11m, I seen they wouldn't go j 'round again, an' k&gt; 1 jes' had to eat ■ 'em."— Detroit Free Prens.
Carter's Ink [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
Carter's Ink Bjst for schools, home m d office. It costs no more limn poor ink. Always ask fur Curter's. Penelope — I've b*&gt;o&gt; abroad to long; tell me, whom &lt;liil Jsu-k many, Gladys — lie married Maude Jones, lier mother, father, v maiden mint and a Maltese cat. — Detroit Free I'ross.
All Intestinal Troublex Prevented [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
All Intestinal Troublex Prevented Ten cent«worth of prevent ion snves Hfoitune in doctor bills and funenil i&gt;xpciifcx. 10c buys a box of Cuscurets Candy Cathartic. Druggists 10c, '-'sc, 60c. Piso's Cure is the best medicinv. 'c ever used for all affections of 1. throat and lungs— WM. O. ENDSLEY, Vanburen, Ind.. Feb. 10, .'9OO. She — Your friend seems to have a very poor memory. He — Well, no wonder. He was in an information bureau over ten years. — : Smart Set. Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup the best remedy to use for tli'ir children during the teething period. The Boat Prescription for Malaria. Chills and fever is » bottle of Grove's tasteless Chil Tonic. It in simply iron and quinine in a tasteless form. No cure — no pay, l'ri&lt;:a soc CITQ Permanently Ciirv&lt;l. No fit* or nprvousncis rl I O utter tirnldiiy'Hi if Dr. KliiuVlinut Nurv» Restorer. Bcu&lt;l fur PUKIi S^.OO t rial Ixittli-aml treatis*. l)a.B.U.KuNi,LUi..U3lArchSt.,...
HOW'S THIS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
HOW'S THIS We offer One Hundred Dollar* RewHnl for •ny case of catarrh that caunot be dured by Hall'f Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENKY A CO., Proi&gt;R.. Toledo, 0. We, tbe undersigned, have Known F. J. Cheney fc the lnst 15 yours, ami tmlieve thin perfectly honorable In all business tritiisartiumi and financially able to furry out any obligation made by thjh firm. West &amp; Tmux, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. WALDire. Kinnan &amp; AUhvin. Wholesale Druggißta.Tc.edo, O. Ha'Vf, Catarrh Cure la taken internally, actIng &lt;*i'.eetly upon the blood and timeout surface* of theivetem. Pjrije,7so. per bottle. Sold by all dr nsgirtn Testimonial! free. Hall' t family Fill* are tbfc best.
GENERAL MANAGER FERGUSSON IN SAN DIEGO [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
GENERAL MANAGER FERGUSSON IN SAN DIEGO and other officers necessary to preserve good order. He will also urge the building of a stage road to Imperial. If such a road were built, the Imperial Lanh company would at once institute a regular stage service between San Diego and Imperial. Mr. Fergusson will remain here several days to urge these propositions and transact other business of importance to the company he represents. S. W. Fergusson failed to reach Imperial yesterday, as was expected. The San Diegan Sun of the 23d says: S. W. Fergusson, general manager of the Imperial Land company, was an arrival on last evening's train from the north. Mr. Fergusson's visit here is for the purpose of advocating and urging the appointment of a constable
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 27 April 1901
W GOVERNMENT LANDS 1 1 w ,thCHEAF&gt; WATER § HI I N TH E §i i IMPERIAL SETTLEMENT 1 M H Do you want a ranch in Southern California? fi| n H ▼ A ranch of first class soil at the government y W H price of $1.25 per acre? * .&lt;&gt; M m With a right at small cost to all the irriga- 3 m tion water that can be used? *#. * m m a|C At an annual expense for water lower than ever a|C m Wt Jl before offered on the pacific coast? Jt W I Iff so, the following Information will interest you* !||2 The Colorado River furnishes the most abundant supply of water for irrigation purposes to be found west *W&amp; of the Rocky Mountains. Its greatest supply is furnished during the month of June, when it is needed the most, %jg and the least supply during December, when it is needed the least— the river being about nine feet higher in June IrS than in December. fi&amp;a The river carries enough water to irrigate 8,000,000 acres of land, hence the supply can never ...
THE DESERT LAND [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
THE DESERT LAND Secretary Wood Returns to San Diego Enthusiastic in Praise of The Desert The following extracts are from a long article published in the San Diego Union under date of April 15: Secretary H. P. Wood of the chamber of commerce and E. J. Swayne, who were the representatives of San Diego on the editorial excursion which made the trip into the rapidly developing country about the new town of Imperial, in the eastern part of the county, returned to the city yesterday noon, after a most delightful trip on which they were entertained most pleasantly by the managers of the Imperial Land company and the California Development company. No party was ever given a better opportunity to see what they went to see, and all returned well pleased with the trip and well stored with information regarding the country through which they traveled and which they went to see. * * * # * * Secretary Wood was quite enthusiastic, not only about the trip, but also about the country seen, and in a ...
PACIFIC COAST ITEMS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
PACIFIC COAST ITEMS A Big Klondike Clean Up— Fight With a Mountain Lioness A San Diego Murder Mystery— A Big Court-Martial — Twelve Men Overcome by Gai San Francisco.— The State commission in lunacy has filed with the board of supervisors a demand for the payment of 11380, expended by the State for the maintenance of insane persons from this city at the Mendoclno hospital. In its communication to the board, the commission aoks that provision for the payment of these claims be made in the next tax levy.
Bis; Klondike Clean Up [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
Bis; Klondike Clean Up Seattle, Wash.— James H. Arden, of one of the mining companies of Dawson, came to the city on his way to London, England. Arden said that the clean-up this year in the Dawson camp, would, from a conservative estimate, amount to $30,000,000, making it the biggest output in the history of the Klondike. Mr. Arden has had an extensive experience in the Klondike, and says that the new strike in Eldorado, below the level of the old bedrock, is not in the least exaggerated. He is taking to London samples of the quartz from the ledge lately struck in the country rock, and which runs from Victoria Gulch on Bonanza to Eldorado. This quartz, ■which is said to be fabulously rich, is free milling gold, Mr. Arden thinks ■will raiße the Dawson camp a great deal in the estimation of the financial centers of the world.
SAN DIEGO MURDER MYSTERY [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
SAN DIEGO MURDER MYSTERY A Man's Body Is Found In a Car Loaded With Hay San Diego, April 21.— What appears to be a case of murder came to light this afternoon when some men began to unload hay from a Santa Fe car that came in Thursday and has been standing on the track on the water front. In the car was found the body of a man dressed us a laborer. and lying on the hay, apparently asleep. An examination quickly showed that he was dead. By his side were his shoes, and in one of them was a bottle of morphine, and the supposition was that death had been caused by the drug, but when the corpse was taken to the morgue the physicians discovered that his neck was dislocated, and they declare that he was dead drunk when he was placed in the car. The identity of the dead man is unknown, and the affair Is a mystery.
Fight With a Mountain Lioness [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
Fight With a Mountain Lioness Phoenix, Ariz.. April 22.— John Asher, had a fearful fight with a great mountain lioness in the Four Heads country several days ago. While looking after his cattle he ■was attacked by the brute, and only the aid of his dog saved him from death or fearful injury. The lioness leaped upon him from a high rock, before Asher could loosen his gun from his saddle. The cat and man rolled to the ground together, and the lioness was getting the better of him when the dog, a big mastiff, Joined in. The diversion allowed Asher to get his gun and he soon killed the lioness. The dog was so badly mangled that it died. . - J
Big Court-Martial [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
Big Court-Martial San Francisco, April 22.— A courtmartial of unusual rank has been ordered to sit at the- Presidio. Several officers of General Shatter's staff are appointed to sit on it, and Major John A. Hull, judge advocate of the department, Is judge advocate of the court. There are thirteen members of the court. All this seems to indicate that an officer is to be tried. All the officers are under oath to preBerve the utmost secrecy in tEe matter and claim either that there is nothing unusual on foot or that they know nothing about It. No officer stationed in this department is known to have committed any court-martial offense, but is is possible that, among the numerous officers who have been returnIng from the Philippines lately, Borne one may have been sent to General Shatter under arrest and with orders for his immediate trial.
Twelve Men Are Overcome by Gas [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
Twelve Men Are Overcome by Gas SEATTLE, Wash. — Overcome by smoke and gas from a passing freight train, twelve men fell Insensible In the Great Northern tunnel through the Cascade Mountains. One hour later a track-walker stumbled over their prostrate bodies. Supposing that all were dead, he hurried back to the town of Cascade for assistance. A special engine and crew were sent out and brought In the bodies. Eleven were resuscitated, but J. A. McDonald, who fell Into a ditch through which water was running, was beyond help. It is supposed that he was drowned rather than suffocated, as he fell face down In the water.