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The Heho ol Work. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
The Heho ol Work. When we bad climbed to the top of the mountain, we observed an old mnsi sitting o» a rwk wl:b n pair of fieldglasses l» his bands. Every now nut*, then be would look onrnesJly tbrougu them and then whoop continuously for n tlnie wlih n vigor astonl-shltig. considerlhg bis age. Tor a time we oIk" nerved him froui n respectful distance till Qnally. being naturally curious*. I went up to him. "Why." I asked, "da you rubber that way and then yell su loud*:" He turned ami eyed me calmly, with n dignity which could have been born of nothing but a great responsibility. "If you talk to me." be said gravely, "yoifil take my attention', nud I'll Ids*? my Job. I. Kir. nm the echo nt th«Mountain House down yonder." At this point it became necessary for him to howl ngam. and I retired roticb Impressed.— Priuccton Tiger.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
Women Must Sieap. Avotd Norvouo ProntrnHon. \1 v*»u nrv danjremu^ljr Mck what i* tho firxt duty ol your phjmlcUn ? He cc t \. &lt;T v the tttrfOttS fy^tom. he deadens i thr pain, ftrsd you *Wp well. Y«»u ouprht to kn«iw that whrnyoti c«v»*rd to be rrfrular In yt»ur r»»ur*e», (trovr irrit^Mo without cause. »nd paa.s Uccplcks ntffhts, there is fccrious MCI. IUOTIXT. trouble frcraewhcrv. and nervous prt&gt;*« tratinn is !»urv to follow. You oujrht to know that indication, exhnu&amp;tion, womb di^placvmonW. fainting, dizziness, headache, and backache send the nerves wild with affrijrht. ami you cana»&gt;t sleep. Mrs. Hartley, of \V. Conjrrv,ss St.. Chicajro. 111., whose portrait we publish. iufTcrvii nil these ajronies. and tvas entirely cored by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound : her cata should bo s. vecminjr to other*, and her cure carrj conviction to the minds of cvo:y s:i.Ti v r:cj: vrr&lt;mi:n of the un« fr&lt;!iu^, vf.::"«-;jcy...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
A VETERAN Tells of a Thrilling Experience in the Civil War and How a \ewspaper Article Saved Kis Life Many veterans of the Rob?!li~:i can recall incidents as thrilling aj the cavalry charge in which the narratcr of tho following experience nearly lO3t his life. anrt. unfortunately, many of the old soldiers have disabilities that are unplea&amp;ant rernlnderH of th ft ir days in the army. To all such this ::ory will have a peculiar interest, and may show the way to reitcre health, .strength and energy. Mr. W.liarn H. Whiting, of Ml. Holly. Va.. say*: "When the Civil war hegan I was living in Buffalo and there I joined Co. F. of the Tenth New York Cavalry. In \bC2. while serving with my rorapa&amp;y. I received a sabre cut that caused paralysis. For eight months I wa3 obliged to He in the hospital at Washington. D. C. I afterwards tried many doct:r«. but the paralysis remained as I bad as ever. I suffered from chills and my general health waa not good. •"This continued...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
Scrofula r&gt;w ore rntlrt Ijr trtv from It. It may dtftlop •&lt;• &gt;lowljr ai to caui« little If any dlnturbanrc dtirlnff the Wboll l^rliMl of rhlldtuMxl. It may thin prodQCQ Irrrirularltjr &lt;»f th© •tomach and bowrla, dy&gt;|K'psla. catarrh, mill luarkrd trndiMiry to (otiKiimptloti twforc maulfoßtlni; lt-i«lf In much cutaneous eruption or Klnndulnr iwrlliMjt. It \n t'«it to Ik&lt; ran Hint &gt;oti art* quito fr««- from It. and for Its complete rrndluttlon you can r«-ly on Hood's Sarsaparilla The best of all tutdlclnei for all humors. (8 CZrjCtrvisr--* Thi« •l(rnntur« I* on every t*&gt;« of tbr ccnulnt Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablet. the frtoeOy tbat rurr* n coi.i la one day / eT^Cy KNOW IHE VALUE OF c / % sWEie s K~fli-Jf\ 1 1 OILED CLOTHING 1 V / lllf IT W 'LL k I y VC^ 'cIKEEP YOU DRY \ ~ ■' \ T P* rv in TMe - ; \ If 1 y//l\ WETTEST WEATHER //cfO-T Jj7/ZJv».oo^ fee xmt tjaos rAt\ *O~ &gt;^—^n- CATAL(XSUE!...
FIVE MEN HANGED BY MOB [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
FIVE MEN HANGED BY MOB Men Lynched Were Charged With Petty Larceny and Burglary L&gt;nchfM Put kopii About Piiioner'i Net hi and \)t*s Hum to Bridge Over P.ti K&gt;v«— A $5000 Reward LIKLLR. Cal.— Five men wore lynched nt l.c kout, Modoc county. The men lynched wive: Calvin hall. 72 yearn old; tit h three half 'breed sons, Frank, James and Martin, agt'd respectively 20, 111 and 10 yearn, and 11. I). Ynntls, age«l L' 7 years. An reported here, the men lynched had been Hunpccted of petty stealing for soroo time. I«ant Saturday they were arrested for stealing barb wire. pieces of harness, and some hay fork*. A ttcnrch warrant was. lssued and tho harness und forks found in tho houses of Hall and Van tin, who were, taken Into custody and brought to Lookout, whero they were held awaiting examination and trial. Sunday and for several days following other searches were Instituted, and halters, dishes and table cloths which hud been taken from clothes linen were found hidden ...
LITTLE WHIRLWIND PARDONED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
LITTLE WHIRLWIND PARDONED The Governor of Montana Lift* a Life Sentence From an Indian SALT LAKE. Utah— A special to the Tribune from Helena. Mont.. «ayn: Governor Toolo pardoned Little Whirlwind, a North Cheyenne Indian who Is serving a life sentence In the penitentiary for complicity In the murder of John It. Hoover, n shepherd. In Custer county, five years ago. Hoovers murder and subsequent events almost caused a serious uprteIng of the North Cheyennes. Two other Indians. Spoted Hawk and Sanley, were implicated. The former was sentenced to be hanged, and Stanley was given a ton-yoar sentence. Spottod Hawk obtained a new trial, but was never prosecuted. Stanley died In prison, but confessed to the murder before the end.
Wants Pay for Horsewhipping [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
Wants Pay for Horsewhipping KANSAS CITY.— Dr. Adolph M. Goodman brought suit for $150,000 j damages against James A. Heckman, jSr., and James A. Beckmnn. for Injury land humiliation suffered on May 23 • last, when the Beckhama are charged with horse-whipping him. Goodman's 'attorneys announce that they will folilow with another suit for $150,000 ad(dltlonal. against the Ileckmans. for f alienating his wife's affections. Yes« jterday Mrs. Goodman, who Is Mr. I Bookman's daughter, brought suit for divorce, nlleglng cruelty. It was for this alleged cruelty that the lash was I applied. James H. Heckman. Sr.. is a millionaire retired wholesale grocer nnd his family has been prominent In social circles In Kansas City for years. Dr. Goodman Is 2G years old.
STEVENSON'S GRAVE DECORATED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
STEVENSON'S GRAVE DECORATED The Annual Ceremony is Performed in Samoa SAN FRANCISCO.— Recent advices from Apia, Samoa, say: The United States warship Abaronda, with Governor H. F. Tllley of Tntulla. was In Apia on Sunday, the 12th of May. and remained until the night of tho 15th. During its stay Lieutenant Horn nfsisted In the annual ceremony of placing a crown and cross of heather from Scotland on the grave fit Robert Ixmils Stevenson. Mataafn has issued n mnnlfesto callIng upon nil people to dwell in friendship, nnd tendering his thnugs to the German government for the stnte of peace now existing In the country. He acknowledges In the name document that his title of "Alllra SIM" (highest chief) is Granted to him by the Imperial German emperor, wno l« the greatest of kings In Samoa. Governor Solf met Malletoa In FIJI and hns promised his people In Samoa thnt he will be allowed to return to his native country. Governor Tllley left for the United States on the Ventura on May 29.
NO REVOLUTION FEARED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
NO REVOLUTION FEARED Alarmist Report I* Denied by General G. D. Williams NKW YORK.— A dispatch nay*: General (I. It. William*, who has boon Htotplnj; nt tho Hotel Cecil, *ny phnl Ir ally denies* the report* that havo been rlrrtilated to thn effect that Ru«Kin In on thn verge of revolution. In on Interview ho *ayn: "To Judge by the reports In the English i»;ijxth, one would Imagine 1)1 at Rtjiifila wan a hot-bed of neditlon, Jiiat quivering on tho brink of revolution. Now, I have vlnltod tfiat country periodically for many yean pant and have had an opportunity to ace, perhaps, more than the visitor could nee, and to study tho condition* of the country In a way that one can only do by intimate acquaintance. Tho country In an peaceable an any In tho would. "With regard to Home ntorlcs fient over the wire to tho English papers, there In one which I can contradict from my own personal observation The story about unusual police precaution at the review wan a myth, pure and simple. I wan a...
STRUCK BY A STORM [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
STRUCK BY A STORM Three |Rshing Boats Lost Off Florida Coast CHARLESTON, S. C— Fifteen fishermen are suppose^ to have been drowned in a wild squall Friday afternoon", while the mosquito fleet of fishing boats was anchored off the fishing "patches." The eight boats fishing at time were scattered to the four winds but all save three were accounted for tonight. The missing boats were the Anna Julia, the Messenger Boy and the Knife. There were fifteen men In the three boats. When the supposed disaster was reported the revenue cutter Forward went to sea and skirted for thirty miles around the lightship, but came back with the report that not a sign of life or a disabled beat could be seen. All hope for the safety of the fishermen was abandoned at dark today, when the cutter got into port. It was thought during the day that the boats had drifted to places of shelter, but the failure of the government vessel to find a trace of their whereabouts convinced the crowd of watchers on the wharve...
historic Stone Found [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
historic Stone Found OTTOWA, Ont. — Lnborers engaged In excavating for the foundation of a new building to be erected next to Hulterworth'B foundry on Queen street have located the long-lost stone, fraught with co much historic Interest, which marked- the scene of the assassination of Hon. T. d'Arcy McGoe. one of the fathers of the confederation. One surface of tho stone was poltshtd nnd on It was inscribed: "April 8. 1763. Here fell d'Arcy McGee."
Money for Medical Men [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
Money for Medical Men NEW YORlv— Having conferred with many of the most eminent pathologlsts In this country as to the best method of sotting on foot nn original Itclfltltlflc r's'nrch Into tho problem* of medicine and hygiene, John I). Rockefeller hn* plated at th* dlnposnl j Of a body of medical men $.120,000, to i&lt;" available, for Immediate expenditure by the annoclatlon Incorporated under the name of "The Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research."
Chinese Exclusion Prom Porto Rico [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
Chinese Exclusion Prom Porto Rico WASHINGTON. — Chinese Immigrants are to b&lt;* excluded from Porto Rlro an rigidly as from the United States. Arnlntant Secretary of the Treasury Taylor is now arranging to send threo or more Chinese Inspectors to the Island to aid custom officials in enforcing tho exclusion law. It Is feared by the officials, unless great care Is exercised, that tho United States will bo flooded with Chinamen coming In by way of Porto Rico for transit In bond to Cuba. The railway companies are responsible for carrying these Immigrants through tho United States without allowing them to stop, but the treasury officials fear that the ultimate destination of many of the Chinamen Is Porto Rico.
Reunited to Daughters [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 8 June 1901
Reunited to Daughters MEMPHIS. Tenn.— lt was with Joy I intermingled with tears that Mrs. Jen!nie Fortune Rochester of Los Angeles I and her two pretty daughters, now young ladies, were reunited Saturday afternoon at St. Mary's school, an Episcopal institution in this city, after a separation and weary search of thirteen years on the part of the mother. The mother traced the chifilren from convent to convent, searching the United States from Maine to Georgia, from Atlantic to Pacific, until at last ehe located them In Memphis The girls were kidnaped by their father thirteen years ago. They were taken In short dresses and were spirited away.