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Elephind.com contains 530 items from Imperial Press And Farmer, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 5 July 1902

Editorial Party at Fresno. The Fresno Republican thus records interviews with members of the ed itorial pa,rty that spent a day In Fresno en route to Southern Callioi nia: The party of editors from south of the Tehachapl that recently went to the Yosemite spent yesterday in this city, but left for their homes on the 5 o'clock afternoon train for the south. In the party were L. M. Holt, editor of the Imperial Press, Mrs. Mary B. Proud of the Los Angeles Express, Miss Rose Edmonds, of Los Angeles, W. S. Melick of the Pasadena News and his wife, Warren Wilson of the Los Angeles Journal and J. L. Mat thews of the Covina Argus. They are delighted with their trip, as they found the Yosemite at its best, the falls being at their greatest vol ume. They liked Fresno, too, with its shaded streets, and spent the day in walking around and visiting friends, for most of the party possess many acquaintances here. L. M. Holt is a veteran newspaper man, an independent Republican in politics, and one...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 5 July 1902

4 Imperial Press AND FARMER Published each Saturday at Imperial, San Diego County, Cat., by IMPERIAL PRESS PUBLISHING CO. EDGAR F. HOWE Manager. SUBSCRIPTION: One year .... $1.50 Six Months 75 Ktilered at the Imperial. California, Homo/lice ar Keeond-chiRH mail matter. SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1902. A Rbdlands man who <va». contem plating matrimony recently joined the Klks, evidently intending to test the endurance of bis nerve in advance. IT w-h hirclly to be expected that the trusts would invade Spookdom, but the Los Angeles medium* have created a monopoly through combining. There is thus created an opportunity for a new school of fakirs. Two more bathers have been drown ed at I<ong Beach, which has an unen viable reputation a,s a death trap. Un less that resort c;in take steps to pro tect the lives of those who venture in to its treacherous waters it has no fight to solicit patronage. No Provision is made in the call for the Republican county convention for delegates from Imperial...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 5 July 1902

RESULTS OF EXPERIMENTS Lessons Derived from the Experi ment Farm at Calexico It is well occasionally to review the progress being made on the experi ment farm at Calexico, for problems are being worked out there which are of great importance to every person owning hind in the valley. It is not claimed by any person that everything will grow in Imperial val ley, nor that the cultures which can be made to thrive here can be profitably planted at any time and made to grow under all conditions. There are laud owners in the valley who have seeuu'd to believe that all the common rules of fanning can be violated here without interfering with profits. Because there are limitations to prof itable farming here, as anywhere, it is desirable to watch carefully the work of the farm where Mr. Nicoll is working out problems for the fanners at the expense of the California De velopment Company. The three cultures being tested by him which are attracting most atten tion are sugar beets, sugar cane a...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 5 July 1902

6 EDITORIAL OUTING IN THE YOSEMITE. WHAT THE VISITOR FINDS IN THE VALLEY-A DESCRIP TION OF THE TRIP— INDESCRIBABLE SCENES DE SCRIBED-WORD PAINTING AT GLACIER POINT AND IN THE MARIPOSA BIG TREE GROVE. A PLEASANT REVIEW OF THE TRIP MADE BY THE EDITORIAL PARTY Mrs. Mary B. Proud, who joined the Editorial Outing Party, representing the Los Angeles Evening Express, has kindly furnished the Imperial Press with the following account of the trip: We left Los Angeles at 12:10 Thurs day, June 12. All were in the best of spirits and filled with jubilant antici pations—with the thought that we should soon behold the wonders of Yosemite. Leave the Railroad. We reached Raymond, the railroad terminus, at sunrise the next morning and everyone was up and ready to leave the car as soon as it rolled into the station. This particular feature prevailed throughout the entire trip. Not once were we called on to wait for any member of our party. This was, perhaps, remarkable, but true, notwithstanding the ...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 5 July 1902

our window and sought a place of rest till the dawn of another day. The Rim of the Valley. At 4:30 we arose and looked out upon the beauties of early morn. In the east, directly over Half Dome, we could see the first indications that Old Sol was soon to make his appearance at this particular spot. We stood and watched the cold gray of sky and rock turn to a soft, mellow light and the dark shadows in the valley fade away and give place to tender outlines. The birds sang their clearest, sweetest lays, and as we looked again to the summit, each mountain peak was sharply outlined against the dark blue sky, with a cap of silver, which changed to one of burnished gold. In an instant the sun stood forth in all its splendor. The day was upon us and as we needs must make the most of it, we turned with out a word and prepared to leave the valley. At 7 o'clock six of our party, two ladies and four gentlemen, took their seats in the saddle, and with the guide of the day before,, rode away. The ...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 5 July 1902

8 Prom Imperial Press lodik HALF DOME IN YOSBMITK VALLBY— WITH MKKCED RIVER IN THE FOREGROUND. ni HE 1 I All C CTHRC 1 DAN BROWNING, DLUH Lfll\Ci 9 I %W HC.jp BLUE LAKE, CALIFORNIA GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, HAY and GRAIN SUPPLIES FOR PEOPLE AND TEAMS COMING TO THE VALLEY AND FOR VISITORS TO THE LAKE A SPECIALTY. 6RIMEB-STASSFORTH STATIONERY CO. Commercial Stationery, Commercial Printing and Blank Books Drawing Materials and Instruments; Typewriter and Mimeograph Supplies. 306 South Spring Street, Henne Building, LOS ANGELES, CAL — iMMnmiitttttttttttf tttttt"'t'"" t ""*"'*'i | Hachinery and tlectrical (o. | MACHINERY i :: GAS ENGINES, ETC. :: : 351-3 N. Main Street, -- Los Angeles ii TUI X A ib 111 H-M s^ iSr COVERALLS Hi SHIRTS BROWNSTEIN, NEWMARK & LOUIS, Makers LOS ANGELES, CAL. :: Kerckhoff=Cuzner ii II • • :: Mill & Lumber C 0.... :i II II II ' ' \ \ Wholesale and Retail Dealers in '. \ •i • • ii I I lIV/IDCD DOORS, SASH, BLINDS \\ LUIVIDLn and mill work •• • • • I* ii • ya...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

Imperial Press. VOL. 11. Col. Henry Watterson. The great southern journalist and orator, Col. Henry Watterson, of the Louisville Courier-Journal, recently lectured before the Long Beach Chau tauqua, giving his celebrated review of Abraham Lincoln. It was a mas terly effort — such an effort as can be furnished only by a great man. Colonel Watterson was a southern leader — radical in what he believed to be right. He cast his fortunes with the Southern Confederacy. Forty years ago he was lined up on one side of a fence and Abraham Lincoln was on the other side. Lincoln stood for freedom; Watterson stood for slav ery. Lincoln believed In human progress; Watterson believed in stag nation. Lincoln desired to save the nation; Watterson wanted to see it destroyed. Forty years of experience has taught Colonel Watterson that Lin coln was right and that he was wrong, and he did not hesitate to say so. It makes no difference what Watterson thought and taught forty years ago # The question to be...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

2 THE CHAMPION ANANIAS OF THE WORLD HE SENDS COLUMN/ OF ROT TO A CANADIAN PAPER DEFAMATORY TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WHERE HE IS TRYING TO EARN HIS BREAD and BUTTER. Los Angeles County claims as one of its residents— lately imported from Canada— the champion Ananias of the world. He is a newspaper correspond ent and has been writing letters reg ularly to his home paper in Canada— the St. Thomas Dally Times, over the cognomen of "Onlooker." These letters appear to be written at so much per column and are Intended to attract the reader and thus secure a market for his productions, regard less of the statements contained therein. The greater the lie-bel, the better it seems to please him. These letters are written evidently from his home in Alhambra during evenings and Sundays, as he is em ployed during the day as a proofread er in the Los Angeles Times Job Of fice during the week. The writer of this sketch has had nearly thirty years of experience in Southern California, and much of the ...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

Grow Alfalfa; Be Rich. One of the most prosperous indus tries on the Pacific Coast is that of dairying. Alfalfa is the basis of feed for cows. Nowhere on this continent can so much alfalfa feed be grown so cheaply as right here in the Imperial settlements and nowhere else can good alfalfa land be had at so low a figure, where the absolute water right with an abundance of water can be had with the land. To make the situation still better an ice and refrigerating plant has now been built at Imperial, and put in op eration. The creamery is now in or der. Fred M. West, president of the Stockton Chamber of Commerce, has written a good article on alfalfa grow ing. The aiticle is given herewith: Away over on the other side of the world there is a little country that supplies a large part of Europe with its butter. This country is Holland. The farmer has but six months in which he can work out of doors with his stock; the rest of the year he must house and feed them. The land and canal tax ...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

4 Imperial Press AND FARMER Published each Saturday at Imperial, San Diego County, Cal., by IMPERIAL PRESS PUBLISHING CO. EDGAR F. HOWE Manager. SUBSCRIPTION: One year • - • • $1.50 Six Months 75 Entered at the Imperial, California, I'imtofficc as second-class mail matter. 9ATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1902. ThR growth of L/os Angeles is per mitting the establishment of a politi cal machine which bids fair to rival New York's Tammany. Under the circumstances it is not surprising that while the city cannot afford a public library building and cannot keep its schools up to the high standard of equipment of the smaller towns of Southern California, it can increase the wages of policemen to two or three times the amount the individual mem bers received before their appoint ment, when they were working as day laborers. The Oceanside Blade objects be cause it is proposed to make a citrus fair out of the agricultural district fair. It claims that such fairs do no good. Why, bless you, Blade, fairs a...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

ROUGH EXPERIENCE Prof. H. 0. Sissen Had a Narrow Escape There are occasional visitors to Im perial valley who forget that this is yet, in large part, desert, and that care must be taken until one becomes acclimated and accustomed to the con ditions here. Prof. H. O. Sissen. re cently had an experience which should be a warning toothers. Coming di rect from a school room, unaccustomed to hard physical labor and not accli mated, he set to work about July 1 on bis ranch, became overheated, lay down in a ditch to cool off, drank impure water, and while sick under took a 100 mile drive alone, some of the distance across the worst portion of the desert." The Santa Ana Herald thus tells of his experience: •* 'A party just arrived from a trip across the Colorado desert brings a story of the rescue of a Santa Ana man by the name of Sisson. Sisson, who is said to be connected with the Orang-e County Commercial ' college, had been ill on the desert, and against the advice of a physician, start...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

6 Rice Growing Along the Colorado River The growing of rice in the United States has rapidly increased in im portance during the last few years. Recent articles which we have pub lished in this connection have called forth some question as to over-produc tion of rice in Louisiana and Texas, those being the principal rice pro ducing States. This is not a serious ona The truth is that the rice area of the United States is wholly inade quate to produce rice enough. To say that the narrow strip of land along the coast of the Gulf of Mexico, extend ing for only a few hundred miles is capable of over-stocking, with a whole some and nutritious cereal, a market in which 80,000,000 people buy is an absurd proposition, and to say that the producers may glut the market is sheer folly. As a rule the rice grower, unlike the old-time cotton planter, is the master of his crop and may market it when and where the best price is procurable; he is not under bond to deliver it to a factory as soon as g...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

Improve the Yosemite?— Yes. In a recent article in the Press the writer outlined a policy for making the Yosemite Valley a valuable asset for the State. The plan suggested by the writer has been cordially endorsed not only by other members of the editorial party that recently visited that val ley from Southern California, but from other sources in Central and Northern California come words of hearty endorsement, showing that the plans suggested have struck a re sponsive chord throughout the State. Hon. Will S. Green of the Colusa Sun, a veteran in the editorial field of this State, writes as follows in his paper, which he has so ably edited for nearly half a century: L. M. Holt writes for the Imperial Press a very valuable article on the Yosemite Valley. It is not descrip tive but thoughtful. He holds that whereas it is now a liability, it should be made one of the State's greatest assets. We agree entirely with Mr. Holt when he says: "In this valley the State has a great property. ...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 2 August 1902

8 MIBAGK ON THE DKBBRT — AS THE LAND IS PLACED UNDER CULTIVATION THE MIRAGE DISAPPEARS FROM THE LANDSCAPE. 129 N. Los Angeles St. J LOS ANGELES, CAL. Dilate Engines, Heritor WindmilK Hand, Windmill id Power Pomps QBNBRAL WATER SUPPLY QOOPS HI lIC I JliffH CTARr DAN BROWNING, oLUBL I.AIIH 9 I if nc^ blue lake, California GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, HAY and GRAIN SUPPLIES FOR PEOPLE AND TEAMS COMING TO THE VALLEY AND FOR VISITORS TO THE LAKE A SPECIALTY, GRIMEB-STASSFORTH STATIONERY GO. Commercial Stationery, Commercial Printing and Blank Books Drawing Materials and Instruments; Typewriter and Mimeograph Supplies 306 South Spring Street, tienne Building, LOS ANGELES, CAL || Machinery id Electrical (o. !! MACHINERY :: GAS ENGINES, ETC. i! 351-3 N. Main Street, -- Los Angeles : '< IMMMIMMMMMMMMttttttt ' TTthe -t at II SHIRTS BROWNBTEIN, NEWMARK & LO U I S, Makers LOS ANGELES, CAL. :: Kerckhoff-Cuzner \ • • • :: Mill & Lumber C 0.... \ \ ) Wholesale and Retail Dealers in '. • * •&g...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 9 August 1902

Imperial Press. VOL. 11. The Pasadena News has bought a lot and is soon to erect a home in which to install itself and a new press. The Riverside Enterprise has also purchased the brick block In which it is published and the old time Press of that city is about to erect a fine block for its home, and the Imperial Press is going to try to lay the foundation for the coming pros perity and make a little hay while the sun is shining, or at least before it ceases to shine. Newspapers appear to be making money. So mote it be. •Pasadena recently voted $300,000 in bonds for parks, public buildings, etc., and now it is proposed to vote $100, 000 more for a high school building. Thus Pasadena is placing itself at the head of the column in the way of building a city. Southern California has this sea son shipped about 14,500 carloads of oranges and 2500 carloads of lemons, making in round numbers 1 17,000 car loads of citrus fruits for the season, quite a falling off from last year's shipments....

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 9 August 1902

2 FROM DESERT TO GARDEN. From Worthlessness to: Wealth. The Imperial Land Company has recently issued a revised edition of its illustrated pamphlet entitled "From Desert to Garden." The matter in this pamphlet has been carefully re vised and brought down to date and new illustrations haye been utilized in place of some of those that were found in preceding issues. Among the additions and revisions we find several statements to which attention is directed. Under the head of productions is to be found the fol lowing statements regarding barley, wheat, sugar beets, rice and early vegetables: Barley has been successfully pro duced during the current season of 1902— thousands of acres having pro duced very heavy crops of hay that would have yielded from fifty to seventy-five bushels to the acre, had it been harvested as grain, but there was more profit in hay. Wheat, also, has been a very suc cessful crop. The acreage was not so great as that of barley during this season, but the yield h...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 9 August 1902

Recent Decision In Bear Valley Suit Explained. A representative of the Facts called upon Receiver Spoor this morning and requested that he give in detail nn explanation of the decision ren dered by Judge Ross on Monday in the Bear Valley litigation. In reply, Receiver Spoor submit ted to the Facts a copy of the letter which he had just received from his attorney, Hon. Win, J. Hunsaker, of Los Angeles, referring to the decision. The letter reads as follows: Los Angeles, Cal., July 21, 1902. E H. Spoor, Esq., Receiver, New Bear Valley Irrigation Co., Redlands, Cal. Dear Sir:— ln the United States Circuit Court, Judge Ross this morn ing filed an opinion in the suit of Savings and Trust Company, of Cleve land, 0., vs. Bear Valley Irrigation Company and others, sustaining our exceptions to the second amended answer, and our demurrer to the amended cross-bill of the Bear Valley Land and Water Company, without leave to further amend the answer or cross-bill. This puts the Bear Val ley Land...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 9 August 1902

4 Imperial Press AND FARMER • I ' ..•-.•.,■.■ . Published each Saturday at Imperial, San Diego County, Cal., by IMPERIAL PRESS PUBLISHING CO. EDGAR r. HOWE Manager. SUBSCRIPTION: One year .... $1.50 Six Months - • • .75 Entered at the Imperial, California, I'oHtoflice as second-class mail matter. SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1902. T- ii i ■ ii i ■Him ii Tlrtrfci ■in fciiw i- -- ' ■ LANDS WITHDRAWN FROM MARKET In accordance with the provision of the law recently passed by Congress at the request of the Imperial Land Company, for the resurvey of the Government lands in the Imperial Set- Dements, the land -department at Washington has temporarily with drawn such lands from market pend ing the survey, which will be pushed with all possible dispatch, so that the lands can be restored again at an early date. Impkkiai, seems to have the class of energetic people who will be heard from later on. They have a rich land and bountiful water supply and the combination is working wonders on that once cons...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 9 August 1902

WHERE IS THE HOTTEST PLACE? It is certainly true, as we often hear, that no person can tell what heat is. And it may be added that there is no standard for measuring' the intensity of heat which gives a comprehensive understanding- of its effect on man. Before the atmospheric temperature rises to 100 deg. Fahrenheit, in many sections of the country, horses and people begin to fall in the streets, and yet but a few days since the writer saw men and horses work all day in the sun on the desert without suffer ing serious discomfort, and without the slightest apparent physical injury, when thermometers placed according to g-overnment regulations in the shade registered 123 deg. It is evident that if we can arrive at approximately the true standard for testing the degree of heat according as men and animals feel it, we will have an entirely different comprehen sion of heat than that which is based on the commonly accepted records of temperature. And, if we can obtain that test, we will f...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Imperial press and farmer. — 9 August 1902

6 To Start at Yuma. It is reliably reported that San DlegO county is to havo the first bene fit from the passage of the arid lands bill by the last Congress for the reclamation of the arid lands of the West and the building of irrigation systems. Judge L. L. Uoone, who returned recently from New Yoric on railroad business, received informa tion to this effect from an ofllcer of the coast and geodetic survey who was on his way West to assist in the work. The plans of the department regard ing the reclamation of the desert por tion of this country are on a much larger scale than those of the Imperial projectors, acording to the offlcer's statements. The entire district be tween Yuma and Needles is to be sur veyed for this purpose with a view of drawing water from the Colorado River for the irrigation of these lands. Not only the lands below sea level are intended to be irrigated, but also those higher up. If feasible the water will probably be taken out of the Colorado River above Yum...

Publication Title: Imperial Press And Farmer
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
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