Elephind.com contains 34,516 items from Imperial Valley Press
, 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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Not Second Sight. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
Not Second Sight. In happenings that savor of tbe supernatural there is often less rather than more than is "dreamt of In philosophy." In the English county of Wiltshire there lived a woman whose deceased husband had been a pig dealer. After his death it was her habit to remark to chance visitors, without looking out the window: "That's a nice lot of young pigs, those." "Where?" the person present was sure to ask. "Comin down the road," was the Invariable reply. "They're in a cart, and, what's more, there's a fine fat bow among 'em." And it would not be long before a cart would appear and in it a litter of pigs and among them the sow whlcb the woman bad perceived at such a distance up the road. One day a visitor, who saw in this exhibition an evidence of second sight, exclaimed: "How do you do It? It is simply wonderful!" " 'Taln't no miracle," was the modest reply. "I've just got my ear trained ! to pigs—that's all." !
Wood That Camcx Sneezing. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
Wood That Camcx Sneezing. A:\iong Us many curious products South Africa includes the "sneeze wood" tree, which takes Its name from the fact that one cannot cut it with a saw without sneezing, as the fine dust has exactly tho &lt;-ffi&gt;ct of snuff. Even in planing the wood it will sometimes cause sneezing. No Insect, worm or barnacle will touch it. It is very bitter to tbe taste, and when placed in water it will sink. The color is light brown and tbe grain very close and hard. For dock work, piers or jetties it is a useful timber, lasting a long while under water.
No Snakes In Uawnll. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
No Snakes In Uawnll. The ccntiped is tho only poisonous insect on the Hawaiian Islands, and its eting here Is no moro dangerous than lue stlns of a wasp or hornet in this United States. On the mainland tho tarantula's sting is usually fatal nud always brings serious consequences. Hawaii Is fortunate too. in haying no snakes or poisonous reptiles.—Honolulu Republican.
Advice. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
Advice. "Young ninn." snid Si'oator Sorghum, "if you want to Hiieceed In politics uever break your word." "Rut are thorp not times when It Is Impossible 10 keep a promise?" "To be sun*. Hut yon must make your arrangements so that yon don't break tbe promise yourself. Tut Ihe bluuii* ou tiouu-liudy eWe."- Cape Town — Five corpses of victims of the bubonic plague were found in Cape Town today. Seven additional cases have been officially reported, six of these being Europeans and one of the latter being a yeoman.
Divided the Remedy. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
Divided the Remedy. The Philadelphia Reoerd tells a story of a physician of that city who was called to sec "an old Irishman and his wlfo, down with colds. He advised quinine and whisky as an antidote. "You must both take It," be said. "Take It every three hours— two grains of quiulue and a swallow of whisky." Tbe next day he called again. The mau was up and about, but bis wlfo was In bed. "Did you follow my inutructions?" asked the doctor. "To the letther," replied the busband. "How much quinine have you left?" was the next question. "Sure, 01 fink she have taken th' whole ay It," said the man. "And didn't you take It. too?" asked the doctor. "Divil th' bit," was the reply. "Begorrah, It kept me busy takin th' whisky every toime she took a pill, an sure she's in bed an Ol'm up."
The llnmoroni Primate. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
The llnmoroni Primate. There la a story told of a candidate for the pulpit who was preaching an ex tempore trial sermon before the late Archbishop Tait and Dean Stanley. In his extreme nervousness be began In a stammering way, "I will divide my congregation Into two— tbe converted and the unconverted." This proved too much for the primate's sense of humor, and he exclaimed, "I think, sir. as there are only two of us, you had better say which is which."— London Standard. One of the wisest moves made for some time was when the Los Angeles City Council passed an ordinance forbidding the sale of sewer water to vegetable growers.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
Garfleld Tea purifies the blood, regulates the digestive organs and pro* motes good health. It is the herb medicine that has been used successfully for many years. "I confess I was greatly disappointed In your friend; you told me he was ao witty." "Ah, my dear madam, but you gave us only Apolllnarls at dinner."— Life. YOU KNOW WHAT YOU AUK TAKING When you take Drove's Tasteless Chill Tonlo because the formula la plainly printed on every bottle showing that Is Is nlmply Iron and Quinine In a tasteless form. No. Cure, No pay. Me. Mr. Housekeeper— l want to get a servant girl. Employment Agent— What sort of girl do you want? Mr. Housekeeper— l'd like to get one about two by five. We're living in a flat at present.— Philadelphia Press.
A Perfect Cathartic [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
A Perfect Cathartic Not violently emptying the bowels or cleanIng but Kontly Rtimulittltiir, toning strengthening the intestinal walls— t;nscarets Candy CaIhartlf, ion, 25c, fiOr, Biggs— Old Skinner is certainly a benevolent looking man. Diggs — Yes. He buncoed more beggars out of their time than any other man in town. — Chicago News.
He Certainly Wai a Fiend, [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
He Certainly Wai a Fiend, The stage was rolling along the canyon trail when suddenly the horses reared back on their haunches as n lone highwayman with a Winchester appeared on the scene. "Step out of the hearse, gentlemen, and hands up!" he ordered. One by one they climbed out, with elevated hands. The highwayman relieved the party and several times was forced to remind one nervous little man to keep his band from his pocket. "What's the matter with you?" he finally roared. "You make another move like that, and I'll pump the slugs In you!" "Please let me," pleaded the little man as his hand again slid toward his pocket. "Please let you!" roared the desperado. "Please let you perforate mcl You're Imposing on my generosity, sonny. Look out! Look out! Keep your mit away from that pocket, or by the Eternal"— "But it won't hurt you!" protested the little man. "It won't hurt you at all! Stand just as you are now and keep your rifle leveled. There! That's it!" And while tbe highwayman was...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
■ Mrs. Watson's Message* i H Sho tolls all suffering womon how she was pi M ourod of Ovarian Inflammation by r J Wm ' ' Dear Mrs. Pixkitam : — When I wrote to you a few months || |D ago I hud been suffering from inflammation of the ovaries and pjS B9 womb for over eighteen months. I had a continual pain and pa BH soreness in my back and side. I believe my troubles were caused pa H! by overwork and lifting some years ago. Life was a drag to me »M fca and I felt like giving up. I had several doctors, but they did me |§| H little good. I began to use Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- 3 pi pound four months ago and am in bet'er health to-day than I |J| Eg have been for years. All my pains are gone. Your Vegetable H| 111 Compound has made me well. I recommend it to all suffering m Hj -women.' I—Mrs.1 — Mrs. S. J. Watson, Hampton, Va. Q SB When there is one remedy that is sure, and H ■B hundreds of thousands of women know from ex* M ESS perience is reliable, is it wise to experiment with ...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
SI DM SPOTS A Victim of Biliousness and Inflammatory Rheumatism Tells How He Became Free From Disease . . :, ... A recommendation that is not based upon experience is without value but in the following interview the reader will at once recognize the force of advice that is the result of personal knowledge. Mr. Ned Yerkes Hawley is a traveling man whose home is at 1926 W. Boone Ave., Spokane, Wash. He has recently had an experience of more than general interest and in an Interview with a representative of the Spokesman-Review of Spokane, he said: "In June, 1899, I became bilious and subject to dizzy spells. I had no appetite, my heart seemed to flutter at times and beat irregularly, and dark spots seemed to float before my eyes. This continued for about six months. During that time I was troubled with lameness in my back and pains over my kidneys. I was under a physician's care and he told me that my trouble was biliousness and inflammaj tory rheumatism. I was in bed for ! over four ...
LITTLE GIRL MURDERED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
LITTLE GIRL MURDERED Awful Crime Committed Near Butte, Montana Cabin of the Watchman at Walkerville Reservoir Was Found in Flames and the Charred Body of a Little Girl Was Discovered in the Ruins Butte, Mont.— Evelyn Blewett, aged 9 years, daughter of Mrs. Blewett, a widow of Walker ville, was assaulted and murdered in the cabin of the watchman at the Walkervllle reservoir. The place is believed to have been set on fire with the evident purpose of concealing the evidence of the crime. John Warne, the watchman, who Is 71 years old, is under arrest, charged with the murder, and in the excited state of feeling at Walkerville tonignt there would be a lynching if the prisoner could be gotten at. At 2:30 o'clock this afternoon the cabin of Warne was seen to be In flames, and the Walkerville fire department was called out. When the apparatus arrived, accompanied by a large crowd of citizens, Warns was standing outside the cabin, apparently unconcerned. He had not even raised an alarm. By t...
Soldiers Are Punished [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 20 April 1901
Soldiers Are Punished WASHINGTON.— Major Mac Arthur has taken stern measures to prevent the murder of innocent Filipinos by American soldiers. Secretary Root received from General Mac Arthur a report of a crime of peculiar atrocity committed by Privates Edward M. Brodie and James F. Coffee, of Troop C. of the Third Cavalry. Brodie and Coffey were tried for murder and sentenced to be confined at hard labor for life. Commenting upon the case, General Mac Arthur said: "The evidence upon record is conclusive that they, in a spirit of wantonness, murdered by shooting a harmless boy whom they met on the highway. The taking of the life of this innocent being was under circumstances as shown upon the record a crime of peculiar atrocity that might be viewed with horror by the mast debased savage. As soldiers in the army of the United States they should have been helpers and defenders of the innocent. Returning alone from a tour of detached duty to the station of their troop, they, in wantonn...