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Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
Letters Proving Ro*Hfvoly that thoro la Mo Mocfiolno for Woman?* Ilia Equal to Lydla f« Plnkhom'a Vogotahlo Compound* PROFUSE PERIODS, " I commenced /VK&amp;SvCV taking Lydia E. i I JB^^^%%* rinkham's VegetaIx &amp;*—*. *~^W /t* I'leCompoundabout *P*wi/ three months ago, [ «5* S 4r\ ff | and cannot express j Y *j*n j I the wonderful good i ' 1 yfc^ JL \ it has done me. . ti/ rffflfc" ■■fTfr* cns t rll ' a ti°nswero 7fr&lt;ffifgfMßffj^ffi) so profuse as to leave me very weak "V for some time af ter&gt; Was also troubled with leucorrhoca, tired feeling, bearing-down sensation, pain across the back and thighs. I felt us though there was a heavy weight in my stomach all the time. I have taken two bottles of the medicine, and now have better health than I have had for four years." Mrs. Lizzie Dicksox Hodge, Avalon, Ohio. CHANGE OF LIFE. 11 1 was taken sick rfTiiri'iiiiT* &gt; \! &gt; fire years opo wil'i J^ffifflfej^V ' The Grippe,' i-iul |...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
In the Spring The blood Is impure, weak and impoverished — a condition indicated by pimples and other eruptions on the fnco and body, by deficient vitality, loss of appetite, lock of strength and animation. There's a physical reason for this — but it need not be discussed here. Hood's Sarsaparilla Makes the blood pure, vigorous and rich, creates appetite, gives vitality, strength and animation, and cures all eruptions. Buy a bottle and have the whole family begin to take it today. " I was bothered with very bad sores on my arms and hands. Hood's Sarsaparilla being recommended, I got a bottle, and when I had taken it the sores were all gone. Hood's is the best blood purifier I ever used." W. E. Wilms, Felton, Cal. Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to cure and keeps the promise. Gi CAUSED IT THE AFTER-EFFECTS MADE LIFE | MISERABLE FOR A YEAR I One of the Peculiarities of a Disease I WIU Not Stay Cured— How It Was Driven Out From the Reporter- Journal, Gardiner, Mo. Grip often leads to pneu...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Signature of QutA/yffiui&amp;A4 I This signature ia on every box ot tbe genulnf Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets the remedy that cures n cold In one day Consumption Cured For the treatment of Consumption and diseases of th*» throat. Call or write for literature and report of canes. KOCH INSTITUTE j 431M S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. H. E. SKINNER CO. g. 416 Market S t ., San Francisco, Cal. *\ Successors to K. T.JAllen Co. ! 1 GUNS, Fill HE l|£ Largest Assortment in the West. ' Coods and Prices to PuitJEverybody. M^ Send 4cts. each for Gun and Fitting *^^ Tackle Catalogue. SUMMER is best time to cure Catarrh, Bronchitas and Consumption. Our remedy is guaranteed, $-1.00. P.0.8tl 973 W.H.SMITB &amp;CO.BuITa]O.N.Y. WEATHERWISE, AMD /OTHERWISE! JPwfcuem gfesi^? 3 AND KEEP DRY? BEWARE OP IMITATIONS. 100H FOR A6OVt TRADE MARK. «k- a CATALOGUES PRCE Showing Pull Line of Garment} and H&amp;ts &...
TWO BANKERS SUICIDE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
TWO BANKERS SUICIDE Use the Same Revolver to End Their Lives President and Cashier of (he First National Bank of Vancuver Use Weapon in a Clump of Bushes VANCOUVER, Wash., April 21.— Charles Brown and E. L. Canby, president and cashier respectively of the First National Bank of Vancouver, which was closed yesterday by the controller of the currency, committed suicide last night, two miles from this city, by shooting themselves with a revolvers. Their bodies were found tfiis morning lying in a small clump of bushes about half a mile north of the Columbia school, which is situated on the outskirts of the town. They both used ths same weapon, and Canby evidently died first, as the revolver was found in Brown's hand. It is evident that Canby put the muzzle of the revolver in his mouth and then blew off the top of his head. Brown then took it and shot himself in exactly the same way, falling over Canby's body. The fact that Brown's bicycle and an umbrella belonging to Canby were found a ...
ANOTHER KESWICK FIRE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
ANOTHER KESWICK FIRE Upwards of Twenty Large Frame Buildings Destroyed Keswick, Cal., April 27. For the sixth time in four years KeswlcK aas had a big fire. Fire broke out in Bar- j bary coast today and all North Miin : street is in ashes. Fifteen places of, business have been destroyed jvntl alto half a dozen dwellings, entu'Ui.q; a total loss of about $30,000. | The buildings constituted a long frame range. None of the owners Lave ; been able to secure insurance, so to- j day's loss is total, as little or no stock j was saved. : The fire broke out In the Mascot sa- 1 loon, conducted by Cecil &amp; Bray. There ; was no wind and the flames crept j southward slowly, sweeping everything 1 before them. To the south, in order, I the fire licked up the Blue Wing sa* loon of Ookley &amp; Munga, John Mor- ; gan's saloon, John Perth's restaurant, j Pete Bernal's saloon. Carpenter &amp; Gonzales' barber shop, Gus Bauer's saloon ; and Joe Borde's laundry. With much ; d...
National Irrigation Work [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
National Irrigation Work Cheyenne, Wyo. — Hon. Ellwood Mead, chief of the United States irrigation bureau, has returned from California. He said the headquarters of the bureau would be retained at Cheyenne, which was favorably located for its field of operations in the arid belt. Referring to the work of the bureau for the coming season, he said they had planned several special lines of investigation. One would be the selection of some river in California to make an exhaustive examination of its irrigating capacity, with all its canal systems, measuring the flow of water the entire season, the amount of acreage watered, the amount of water lost by seepage and evaporation in transmission, the cost per acre, the different allowances for fruit orchards and agricultural crops, etc., also Che comparative results in value and labor on adjoining lands cultivated from natural waterfall. The same study will be made on one stream in Nevada and another in Idaho. In Utah an investigation will b...
RICH QUARTZ STRIKE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
RICH QUARTZ STRIKE Blind£LeadJ~ls Discovered Near Mokelumne Hill Mokelumne Hill. April 22.— An exceedingly rich strike in quartz was made on French Hill, near this town, last week. The quartz is nearly all gold, one email specimen, on which there is scarcely any quartz, weighing over three ounces. TBe ledge, which was a blind one, is about three feet in width and has every indication of being permanent. French Hill was in early days one of the richest placer spots in the west, and it is believed that the feeder to its gravel deposits has at last been found.
WHITE RIVER CAVES [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
WHITE RIVER CAVES Prospectors Will Search for Gold and Copper Vancouver, B. C. — To explore the upper reaches of the White river, a tributary of the Yukon, is the object of a large party of prospectors who left here for the north by the steamer City of Seattle. The party is in charge of Captain Angus McLean, who had, two years ago, charge of the Dawson business of the Stewart river pioneers corporation. Last summer Captain McLain, with two other men, went to the headwaters of White river, a distance of 350 miles from Fort Selrick. He discovered several large caves in the rugged Alaskan mountains. These are located about five miles from the side of the river and contained in the bare face of the rock fine showing of blue peacock copper. Samples from these ledges went over $120 per ton rich copper and gold. This season the party will thoroughly prospect the district, which is yet uninhabited, and will stake claims there. The party took supplies for a trip to last all summer.
PROCLAIMS FOR PEACE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
PROCLAIMS FOR PEACE The Captive Insurgent Leader Addresses! Filipinos Official View of the Manifesto Is That It Will Have a Decided Effect in Improving the Situation in the Philippines Manila. — The following is Agulnaldo's address to the Filipino people: "I believe I am not in error in presuming that the unhappy fate to which my adverse fortune has led me is not a surprise to those who have been familiar with the progress of the war. The lessons taught with a full meaning, and which have recently come to my knowledge, suggest with irresistible foca that a complete termination of hostilities and lasting peace are not only desirable, but absolutely essential to the welfare of the Philippine Islands. "The Filipinos have never been dismayed at their weakness, nor have they faltered in following the path pointed out by their fortitude and courage. The time has come, however, in wihich they find their advance along this path to be impeded by an irrresistible force, which, while it restra...
TO HOLY TO WORK [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
TO HOLY TO WORK Wife Secures Divorce from Religious Fanatic TACOMA.— EIder J. D. Christie of j Ecclesia mission failed to appear in ! court to answer the ' divorce suit brought by his wife. Christie joined the faction of the First Baptist Church, i which separated from that denomina- ! tion three years ago, under the leader-i , ship of N. P. Harriman, forming the I new Ecclesia sect. One of its doctrines I was that true Christians were sancti- | fled and could not touch unclean things. j Elder Christie absorbed this idea to ' such an extent that he was unwilling to work at ordinary occupations and bis wife was compelled to support herself. They were married in Missouri 22 years ago and have a son aged 20 years, who lias supported his mother's contention for separation. Judge Snell granted the divorce, stating that a religion good enough to preach ought to be good enough to practice.
BROTHERS UNITED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
BROTHERS UNITED A Romance in an Old Sacramento Man's History Sacramento, April 22.— W. A. Powell of 917 Sixteenth street had Just sunk into slumber one night this week when he was aroused by the ringing of his doorbell. Taking his lamp with him he cautiously opened the door. Before him stood an old graybearded man. He did not recognize the nightly visitor, and called for an explanation. When this was given he was soon clasped In the embrace of a brother he had not seen for forty years. When the war of the rebellion broke out the brother, A. H. Powell, was a clergyman of the Methodist Episcopal church at Springfield, Mo. The call for troops to fight the battles of the Union was quickly responded to by the then young minister, who surrendered his pastorate, and saying goodbye to his relatives and friends, he ehouldered a musket and marched to the front. His elder brother, W. A. Powell, now of this city, then of Ray county, Missouri, enlisted in the cause of the confederacy. The two br...
Relics of Mexcian Indians [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
Relics of Mexcian Indians Chicago. — Professor Frederick W. Starr of the anthropological department of the University of Chicago has returned from a visit of four months to the barbarous tribes of the Mexican Indians. Besides bringing back hundreds of Indian relics he has procured statistics which will be invaluable in the study of anthropology.
ROOF GARDENS IN THE SLUMS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
ROOF GARDENS IN THE SLUMS Parson Tom UzzeN's Latest Denver Enterprise i Denver. — Parson Tom Uzzel, known to every one in Denver for his work in the slums, is going into the roof ! garden business. He is going to com1 pete with the Sunday theaters by meetI ing them on their own ground. On week days he is going to try to eat into the business of the music halls and dance halls and variety shows of the lower part of the town. His public bath and roof garden building is to be located next to his church in the "tenderloin" district, on three lots that I he owns there. I According to the plans the baths will j consist of two good sized pools and ! fifty shower baths. There will be I dressing rooms to accommodate the j capacity of the pools and there will be j a portion reserved for private rooms, j where those who wish to pay may do j so. The two pools will be for the little tots and the larger folks, respectively, ! one being shallow and' the other deep. ! A heating plant will be instal...
A Fruit Trade Center [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
A Fruit Trade Center Kansas City is* becoming a great inland fruit center and distributing point, or, rather, it is one already, says the Kansas City Journal, for only a few days ago 1,000,000 bananas in one consignment were received from the tropics via New Orleans. Yesterday the biggest fruit train ever seen in the State of Missouri arrived in Kansas City over the Missouri, Kansas and Texas railway from Fort Worth. Texas. The shipment originated at Los Angeles, Cal., and was made over the Southern Pacific as far as Fort Worth. Tho train was composed of twentyeight cars and a caboose. There were 364 boxes of oranges to the car, making 10,192 boxes in all. This is probably the bipcest single shipment ever made from the California orange belt and every box will be handled in Kansas City. A large portion, of course, will be shipped from here to adjacent territory in Missouri, lowa, Kansas, Arkansas, Indian Territory and- Oklahoma, all of which depend on this market largely for Califor...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 4 May 1901
|| GOVERNMENT LANDS | II wxhCHEAP WATER I I I I N TH E |j I IMPERIAL SETTLEMENT I M m Do you want a ranch in Southern California? W M j A ranch of first class soil at the government y || H price of $1.25 per acre? ** &lt;&amp; *$ W g With a right at small cost to all the irriga- m m tion water that can be used? *#. M m yif At an annual expense for water lower than ever a/2 W m JL before offered on the pacific coast? &lt;* JL m 1 If so, the following irifortnation will interest you. The Colorado River furnishes the most abundant supply of water for irrigation purposes to be found west jgy of the Rocky Mountains. Its greatest supply is furnished during the month of June, when it is needed the most, teg IS and the least supply during December, when it is needed the least — the river being about nine feet higher in June |Ph Qjj than in December. ' Eg! *] • The river carries enough water to irrigate 8,000,000 acres of land, hence the supply can never be cut short ...
AN INLAND EMPIRE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 11 May 1901
AN INLAND EMPIRE Most Extensive Irrigation Enterprise Ever Undertaken In the United States Half Million Acres of Fertile Land Made Desirable for Settlement —The Desert Conquered Garner Curran of the Los Angeles Daily Journal, was a member of the editorial party which visited Imperial and the country adjacent thereto recently. Mr. Curran, like all of the other members, returned to his home "full and ruuning\oVer" with enthussiam concerning this country. The following is in part what Mr. Curran said of the country and work being done here: The geographies of the present day are being changed so rapidly that they should be issued annually. Wars of conquest are changing the continents. Railroads and modern inventions are penetrating unexplored territories and revealing possibilities of untold wealth. But the greatest change in the map of the United States that has occurred since its formation, excepting by conquest or purchase, will be made by the reclamation of the so-culled Colorado D...