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Taste Good, Do Good [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
Taste Good, Do Good Don't sicken and ruin your stomach with pill poison Eat Cascarets like candy, harmless, agreeable to the stomach, do the work. Druggists, luc, 25c, 60c. "Mazie has a graceful carriage, hasn't she?" "Yes, but better still, her beau has a splendid automobile."— Philadelphia Bulletin. Stops the Cough and Works off the Cold. Laxative Bromo-Qulntne Tablets cure a cold tnone day. No cure. No pay. Price 26 cemu. "Jones, you haven't said anything about that $2 you borrowed of me." "Well, suppose I say that you have since borrowed $3 of me." — Chicago Record-Herald. Piso's Cure is the best medicim. 'c ever used for all affections of v. throat and lungs.— WM. 0. ENDSLETf, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10, .1900. Mistress: "I wouldn't hold the baby so near the tiger's cage, Nora." Nora, (the nurse:) "There's no risk, mum. The tiger is a 'man-eater' and th' child is a gir-rl." — Chicago News.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
t*on Pioturo for Woman* *• I am so nervous, there is not a well inch in my whole body. lam so weak at my stomach, and have indigestion horribly, and palpitation of the heart, and lam losing flesh. This headache and backache nearly kills me, and yesterday I nearly had hysterics; there is a weight in the lower part of my bowels bearing down all the time, and pains in my groins and thighs ; I can* not sleep, walk or sit, and I believe I am diseased all over ; no one ever suffered as I do." This is a description of thousands of cases which come to Mrs. Pinkham's laboratory for advice An inflamed and Mas. John Williams. ulcerated condition of the neck of the womb can produce all of these symptoms, and no woman should allow herself to reach such a perfection of misery when there is absolutely no need of it. The subject of our portrait in this sketch, Mrs. Williams of Englishtown, N.J., has been entirety cured of such illness and misery by Lydia E. Pinkhani's Vegetable Compound. No other m...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
• . « I Tied Up I ° n £ Wlien the muscles feel drawn and JJ tied up and lie flesh tender, that z. 2 tension is JJ » t&gt; 1 Soreness 5 • . a Q and • | Stiffoess 1 • 0 ■O from cold or over exercise. It • • lasts but a fchort time after O • • I St. Jacobs Oil f o • • 0 Q is applied. The cure • • it prompt and sure. 0 O 0 Nl*0*0«0«C«Q*0«0*0«0*0*0«O»
Page 6 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
Tired All the Time That's a Spring Condition. It's a sign that the blood is deficient in vitality, just as pimples and other eruptions are signs that the blood is impure. It's a warning, too, which only the hazardous fail to heed. Hood's Sarsaparilla Removes it, gives new life, new courage, strength and animation. It cleanses the blood and clears the complexion. Accept no substitute. " I suffered from Impure blood and had a tired feeling. I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, Eoon began to feel better, and believe it did for me what no other medicine could have ' done." Aones Gilligan, 765 Lydia Street, Oakland, Cal. Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to cure and keeps the promise.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
BEYOND CONTROL HOW THE MUSCLES ARE AFFECTED IN LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA A Well-Known Ohio Citizen Cured of TliU Stubborn Ailment After His System Seemed Hopelessly Broken Down From the News, Waverty, Ohio Mr. Ell Potts is a well-known citizen of Waverly, Ohio, having been in business there for fourteen years. He is a veteran of the Mexican war, in which he served with Company H, of the Fourteenth Tennessee regiment. At the age of 76 he bears the respect of all who know him, and the following experience, related by him, is raised beyond all doubt by the high character of the narrator. He says: "About seven years ago a disease fastened upon me which, as it developed, proved to be locomotor ataxia. I became very nervous, could not walk without having dizzy spells, and did not sleep well. As the disease advanced I lost control of my muscles and could only walk a short distance. I could not control the direction of my &amp;tep3 and was always afraid of falling. "This continued until the ...
MACHINISTS ON A STRIKE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
MACHINISTS ON A STRIKE Early Reports Indicate That the Firms Will Agree to the Demands Demand Is for a Nine Hour Day and an Increase in W.g»* — The Union Iron Works Dctei mined to Hold Out at San Franc sco WAoiiiiNGTON, May 19.— The strike oruer issued uy the executive board iii the International Order of Machinists has goiio liiu effect. President v Uonnell says Unit about 50,000 men will be affected. The order Instructs the men to refuse to go to work in all shops where notices granting the nine-hour workday have not been posted. The officers of the association expect that in many cases a settlement will be reached in a few days. iHere is a table of the principal cities affected by the machinists' strike, as given out by President O'Connell; New York and Brooklyn 3,000 Jersey City, N. J 500 Jersey Cty, N. J 500 Trenton, N. J 600 Elizabethport, N. J 500 Wilmington, Del 500 New England 15.000 Philadelphia, Pa 2,500 San Francisco 2,500 Denver, Colo 1.000 Kansas City, Mo 1.000 Milwauk...
Skagway Townsite Dispute [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
Skagway Townsite Dispute WASHINGTON, May 18.— The land at the head of the Lynn canal, in Alaska, on which Skagway is located, is involved In a decision of Acting Secretary of the Interior Ryan today directing a new hearing in the case o£ Price and others against Bernard Moore in the Sitka local office. Moore claims title under the trade and manufacture act, under which title to public lands in ATaska may be acquired, and asserts that he was thus occupying the land until the gold excitement brought adventurous crowds who divested him of possession and established the fjwn of Skagway. The townsite people claim that Moore is not acting in good faith.
A MOLTEN METAL FLOOD [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
A MOLTEN METAL FLOOD Two Hungarians Burned to Cinders by Overflow YOUNGSTOWN, O.— Two men are dead and three are expected to die as a result of an accident in the Bessemer department of the National Steel Company's plant. The accident was caused by the cover of a mammoth converter becoming detached and allowing thirteen tons of molten metal to flow over the mill. The dead are two unknown Hungarians. The body of one of the Hungarians was literally burned to a cinaor, while that of the other was nearly as badly burned. It is thought the accident wan caused by the bottles in the plate becoming crystallized.
Too Much Strychnine [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
Too Much Strychnine MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.— Catherine Germaine, playing the leading role in "The Highwayman" at the Metropolitan Opera House, swallowed nearly one dozen strychnine pills and may die. She was suffering with toothache during the afternoon and went to a dentist, who gave her the pills, with the instructions to take one every three hours. The instructions were misunderstood, and not knowing their deadly contents, Miss Germaine took the overdose.
Townley to be Courtmartialed [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
Townley to be Courtmartialed WASHINGTON.— Lieut. Richard P. Townley, a retired officer of fhe navy, will be court martialed for alleged participation in the commlEaary frauds at Manila. Rear Admiral Kempff, in temporary command of the Asiatic squadron, today reported to the navy department that he had detached Townley from command of the nautical school and would send him to the gunboat Manila, under suspension, to await further action. It is alleged that Townley on two occasions had attempted to extort money from the firms of Castle Bros, and Wolfe &amp; Sons of Manila. The money, it is charged, v/as to be used in part to clear up the accounts of the army commissary. Prompt action was taken by the department upon receipt of Rear Admiral Kempff's report, cable orders being issued for Townley's trial by a general court-martial, to be convened as speedily as possible.
World's Copper Output [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
World's Copper Output Although complete statistics for the year 1900 are not yet at hand, it is closely estimated that out of a world's product of about 470,386 tons, North America yielded 268,787 tons; England,s2o tons; Austria-Hungary, 1130 tons; Russia 6000 tons; Chile 25,700 tons; Germany 31,950 tons; and Japan, 27,500 tons— the remainder coming mainly from Australia, Tasmania and Spain. According tot, these figures, which are expert estimates by high commercial authorities, the production of Russia declined 500 tons and that of Germany 5726 tons, as compared with those of the last preceding year.
B^ Auto Ride [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
B^ Auto Ride CHICAGO.— After traveling from New York to Chicago, a distance of 1100 miles or more, as the automobile flies, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shaw alighted from their gasoline carriage at their home on Ashland avenue at 6:45 o'clock Saturday evening. They left New York May 8 at 7 a. m.
POWDER MILL COMBINE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
POWDER MILL COMBINE Four Large Pacific Coast Plants Will be Operated Under One Management SAN FRANCISCO, May 18.— The Chronicle says: Signs are apparent of a great local powder deal being under way. It probably has an Eastern end, but the term local is used to include the companies doing business irom this city. Their territory is an extensive one. It covers the entire western part of the United States and Colorado and the Pacific Coast from British Columbia and Alaska on the north to Mexico and Central America on the south. Business in this wide field is conducted by the California Powder Works, the Giant Powder company, the California Vigorit and the Judson Powder company, under an agreement with the manufacturers of high explosives on the Atlantic seaboard for a division of the continent. In addition there is an arrangement between the Pacific Coast companies by which they make monthly reports to one another in order to control the product and maintain prices on an agreed schedul...
SUGAR REFINERY MUST PAY [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
SUGAR REFINERY MUST PAY One of the Greatest Trusts Cannot Evade the War Taxes PHILADELPHIA.— Judge McPherson, in the United States circuit court handed down an opinion in the suits of the Spreckels Refining company, to recover $166,610 war taxes paid to the government under protest. The suits were instituted against Peurose A. McClain, internal revenue collector of the district. The court decides the act to be constitutional, as an excise, but not a direct tax, and holds that Collector McClain was Justified in collecting the tax monthly and not anni "v. It is also held that the interested qompany's corporate funds Invested in securities was taxable, also that receipts from capital invested in wharves is taxable, and that money earned by the company prior to the passage of the act is not taxable, although received subsequently. Receipts earned in stevedoring were held not taxable, because they are not part of sugar refining.
MINES AND MINING [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
MINES AND MINING One thousand dollars, according to the Placerville Nugget, wa3 taken out in gold from a hole ten feet deep on the Berette place in a few days. The gold is of white yellowish tint, mixed with silver. Plymouth district, Amador county, is anticipating the expenditure of about $600,000 by Alvinza Hayward and the Hobart estate in machinery, ditches, dams and a large electrical plant. The St. Helena Star reports a find of copper ore in Snell valley. The strike, it says, was made at a depth of 360 feet. Three shifts of men are now at work on a tunnel which will be driven 600 feet. F. O. Cortmarsh has commenced operations on the Blue Jay quartz mine on the Calaveras river. It is reported that a rich copper property has been discovered in the Mattole valley, which promises to be tha greatest copper proposition in Northern California. The old Riverside mine is being reopened by San Francisco parties. The water ditch is to be increased to run a 40-stamp mill and 18 men are emp...
FRISCO TO NEW YORK [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
FRISCO TO NEW YORK A 400-Mile Automobile Trip Has Been Undertaken CLEVELAND. 0., May 19.— The overland automobile trip from San Francisco to New York city under the auspices of the Cleveland Plaftidealer and conducted by Alexander Winton and Charles B. Shanks, will begin its journey tomorrow at 7:15 o'clock, when from in front of the ferry building in San Francisco, Mr. Winton will start his horseless carriage on the trip over plains, mountans, valleys and deserts. The Eastern destination is New York city, where a packet from General Shatter will be delivered to General Miles. The projectors of the trip expect to make the run across the country In very fast time. The route taken will probably measure 4000 miles. '
MURDERED IN PRISON [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
MURDERED IN PRISON Another Tragedy Occurs at Folsom — Man Lives Three Days After Fight SACRAMENTO. — Folsom prison has been the scene of another murder, and Coroner McMullen will go up and hold an inquest on the body of the dead man. The victim in this latest affray Is a man known as "Lazy" Miller, who was sent to prison from San Francisco on a charge of burglary, for three years in December, 1900. He was billed by a convict named Louis Kline, sent up for three and a half years for burglary in January, 1899. It is claimed that the quarrel took place on Friday in the room where the whitewash used on the cells is prepared, and the prime cause of the murder was a toothpick. Miller approached Kline, and the latter seized a piece of gas pipe and fractured his skull. The affray was witnessed by convicts, but no free man saw it. After Miller had been struck he was called to the captain's room ana told how the fight started. He did not appear to be injured, and the rumpus, it seemed, amount...
Nicaragua Will be Fair [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
Nicaragua Will be Fair WASHINGTON.— Senor Oorea.the Nicaragua minister, who has just returned from liis country, held a consulution with Dr. Hill, acting secretary of state, at which the Nicaraguan canal question was one of the subjects discussed. He says his government will make the most liberal torms and that he is empowered to sign a treaty at once.
Convicts Burned [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 25 May 1901
Convicts Burned VIENNA.— A total fire, leaving 28 d:ad in its wake, last Saturday destroyed the town of Lobentiom, Bohemia. Twenty-four convicts who were locked in cells of the town prison were unable to escape and were burned alive. Two hundred and eighty houses were reduced to ashes, and fifteen hundred people are homeless.