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CHASED THE SUPER. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
CHASED THE SUPER. The CftelllffO Itwre llrMtrcu Kun nml the •&gt;! «i;r lltititt. Home itrnQffP Inlca bate been toM by old timrr* it* lite Mage business otioul Ibe Keaus, both Ibe elder nt»«l Ibe last lo be leen ««:« Ihe Atuerlean kUite. Some linve *ai&lt;i t! Jit harxl itudy ronde ibetn a little wrdna nt limes, nnd lorao of the tfjlu^ji Ibex dl»l certainly looked queer. It I.* told by nu old New Orleans bbrsetnan, wbo Is here from the crescent City, that übeu Keati the jroun* per wni playlnk tbere lie nearly icare«l n super to dentti nnd catne near "pinklu&gt;?" him.' It was In ''UlcbarO 111." in the scene where be »»«•&lt; tlio B hosts. The Stage manager was a bit the worse for drink and determined to have hoiuo fun. He did not like Kenn. as be was n hnrxl man behind tl«e scenes. Among the supers was a r.nv Irish lad who had never neen n stnuo before. The mannuer told t!ils fellow that If he would nm across Ibe vtngc when lib gave him the tip be wou...
flrdlntn. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
flrdlntn. The word "bill la til" Is a corruption of tb» word "Ilrtblfbt-m" and orlglunt etJ as a synonym for chaos nt the time uhrii i lie bouse of ISetlilebeni, occupied by a sisterhood of London, became :.!» Insane asylum. The treatment of Ibe Insane lv Ibe rarly part of the sixUvuth century was not well understood, and. according to the theories then prevalent. It wns necessary to frichten the patient out of his lunacy. All sorts of awful expedients were resorted to. omonj; them "surprise floors." which slipped from under the feet: "surprise baths" nnd llosirlnss nt the periods of most severe Illness: hence the name "bedlam." the result of Incornet spelling. |&gt;osslbly. came easily to stnnd fnr nwful things.
Ifr W*n« Cnollona. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
Ifr W*n« Cnollona. Wedorly— The doctor says I must take more exercise. Do you think I ou^ht to begin with dumbbells? Mrs. iViulrrly— Suppose for n starter you cnriw out with me ibis nfternoon nn«l \v.».-*l rte l aby carriage? Wnbrly -I— er — really. Mary. I conldn't Iblnk of It. I don't want to overdo I lie tb!n^ the first day
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
Our Working Girls. Ufc t/&gt; thr most f nrored i* not altta rs foil ol jtunshine. but I/O the arrnur* Arorrican j?irl or n-om.in who i» obliprd to tvork for her livinjj. »n«l. |vrhap» tn help Oiberi ftt home, life I* often a hoATy dmtf in n^niNxjuenee of illnewc Women who work, e^jwially those, who ure coavUintlr on their feet, are peculiarly liable to the development of orjjnnie trouble*, and f^ould particuUrly he^d the first m.inlfestAtion.*, »urh «*&lt;»aekiirhe. pAin» in the lotrcr limta and lower part of the *tomiwh, irregular and painful monthly period*. 3Jxm v.:.:.k D^i^\r». II Bocamn, Oaio. f&amp;intncsf. rreakncaA, loss of appetit* and sleep. The youiijj lady whose portrait wo publish herewith" had all the*e sympU&gt;SCS, and in addition leueorrhocA, and wa* cunxl by Lydia K. l*inkhaxa's Vepetable Coa»px.»und- First, she xrrote a letter to Mrs. I*inkhani*s labOTSktory at Lynn. Ma~«ok. de^oribinff her trouble, received in reply accurate intUn...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
NERVES CAVE WAV Had H&lt;.ul.uhf. Bukuhe and Scriou* Indigtilion — Pc«ru*na Cured Miss A. Hrotly. Corrrnponillriß Sffrttory IHlnoln Wninnn's Alllanro, wiit—i from :7:r» Indlann avenue, &lt;*hlCfigO, 111. "Lust year from rcontlnnucd strain y-rl^^k In Ilttrary work I A ;n^*C\ &gt;&gt; I becatno very much (^•'%.. i K' j I oxn :i v ited, my f'^.'^ - i nerves (ncmcd to '^T^^. [x,^ nlve way, nml I J .^^ jy had li aokn c h p, i^S^ \f* headache, nml Rt-r- _-«lfcr-~^^/'jfes^r* l.ni.. lutllge«tU&gt;n. v^«^^&gt;' ' ff One of ray frlendH \ :wS^* 1 try 1* eru n a. It ! hUßßrsti'd that I MlMXßrsdy certainly acted like magic on my system. "Within ten days I felt new life and health given me. and by taking an additional doso off and on when I feel extra tired. I keep my system In pcr'fect order. "—Mlsh A. Hrady. In view of the ktvul multitude of women suffering from some form of i female disease, l&gt;r. Hartman. the renowned specialist on fem...
TORNADOES IN OKLAHOMA [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
TORNADOES IN OKLAHOMA Farm Houirs md Cn p» in Kay County Dimiijcd Windmill} Swept Away and Heavy Loss to Insurance Companies — Death in the Tratk of the Twiitets WHICH ITA. Kans.— June B.— The most disastrous storm which has ever visited Oklahoma prevailed In Kay county lint night. A tornado struck UllllngH, Eddy and Tonawa. and Its Influence covered a stretch of country ten miles wide ami thirty-six miles long. The following Is the list of fatalities at Eddy: Nearly every farm house In northwestern Kay county Ih more or leas Injured; not n windmill has been left standing, and tho faco of the country Is covered with debris. Blnckwell suffered considerably. Practically every piece of glass In the city haß been broken. If the dnmnges reported are correct Including the loss to crops from wind and hall. It will he more than $100,000. The tornado was worst at Eddy, where Boh McGlffln was killed and hla mother fatally wounded. A telephone message from Enid tonlghl says the fatalities at E...
Motormin Tries to Save Woman [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
Motormin Tries to Save Woman TAv-OMA.— Mrs. Edgar Sitterllng died at Everett last nlghl in consequence of fatal burns received by her Friday night, in a tire which destroyed her lodging-house. She would have been burned alive, but for the heroic rescue performed by Motorman Edward Kelly, who rushed Into the burning building, ricked her up nml forced his way through smoke and flames to the street below. The clothing of both rescued and rescurer was on fire, and the horror of Kelly's situation was intensified by the flesh which resulted from Mrs. Sltterllng's Injuries. It was found Impossible to remove the woman's clothing as her flesh came off "with It. hhe wns tenderly cared for until death relieved her.
Sloop's Long Trip [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
Sloop's Long Trip GLOUCESTER. Mass.— ln his twen-ty-five foot sloop the Great Republic, Copt Howard Blnckhurn. of this city has Htarted on his second trans-Atlan-tic voyage, his present destination being Llrtbon. Portugal, which he expects to rtnch in forty-flve days. His previous voyage in 1599 wns to London, which trip took sixty-one days. The start was mndo amid the plaudits of over 1000 persons.
ROCKFELLER'S FATE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
ROCKFELLER'S FATE He Dies While a Prisoner of the Filipinos at Tarlac SYRACUSE, N. V.— A letter from Paul J. Bplllano of tho Ninth Infantry. btatii •»••&lt;! In the Philippines, has been received by a friend In Wutertown. It Htutctt that while Spillano wuh a prlsonor &lt;»f the Filipinos nt Tarlac ho learned from Insurgent olllcern tho fato of Major Rockefeller, whoso mysterious disappearance early in tho war luih puzzled tho American army. Major Rockefeller, according ta tho Filipinos, was i:» Ken prisoner nnd wont mad whlk In captivity. Boon afterward ho dkd. Hplllnne says that tho story of tho major* Itllctde, after learning that ho had kllkd hi* own *on In battle, Is OOtrtie, an Rockefeller was In no engagement*.
VAN BRUCKHU3IONS IN NEW YORK [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
VAN BRUCKHU3IONS IN NEW YORK Me Comes to This Country to Get Money for Boer Women and Children NEW YORK. Juno o— Rev. Yon UruckhuiHon of Pretoria, Houth Africa, the minister who closed tho volkrsaad with prayer after President Kruger's ultimatum had been read to that body. Is In this city. His brother. Dr. H. J. Van Uruckhufooa o(|ibfi Q. range Fr«.o. State, who served In tho Boer armi •*. accompanied him. Their mission in this country Is to ralno money tor tho Boor women and children now in refuge enmps. Roy. Van Bruckhulson culd In an Interview: "Our women and children who are at present concentrated in camps established by the Ilritlsh, are In a horrible condition. It was had enough when I left South Africa, but I know from letters that I have received—one only the other day from my sister — that It Is a hundred times worse now." When the doctor left South Africa, he said, he was virtually banished by order of Gen. Maxwell, military governor of Pretoria. Dr. Van Brukchubon said" ...
UNCLE SAM IS MAKING MONEY [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
UNCLE SAM IS MAKING MONEY Surplus in National Treasury Keeps Growing WASHINGTON.— The comparative statement of the government receipts and expenditures shows that during the month of May the total receipts were $52,629,440. and the expenditures $42,130,560. leaving a surplus for the month of $10,4J2.550. and making a surplus for the eleven months of the fiscal year of $55.557,135. The receipts for May are given as follows: Customs. 521.021.425; Increase as compared with May. 1900, about . .3.025.000. Internal revenue. $27,663,702; Increase. $3.507.000. Miscellaneous. J3.939.305; Increase. $10,000. The disbursements on account of the war department were $9.597.555. an increase of $1,200,000 over the same month of last year; on account of the navy department, $5,G50.505. an increase of $100,000. The total receipts for the eleven months of the fiscal year have beon $535,514,401, and the expenditures $176,921,206. For the same period ot the last fiscal year, the receipts were $517,533,1...
THE LEADING EXPORTER [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
THE LEADING EXPORTER The United States Stands at the Head of All Nations WASHINGTON.— The Unfle~d States j stands in the fiscal year H&gt;ol clearly and unquestionably at the head of the world's list of exporting nations, her , average monthly exportations for the nine months ending with March. 1901. being $124.497.553, while tluse of ihe i'nlted Kingdom, her closest competitor, wore $117.51G,21G per monfh during the Bomo period. Those of Germany, tho next largest exporter, were $57.551,000 per month during tlie twelve months ending with December, 1900; France, f5G.4G7.000; Russia, *2!).55O,O0O per month; British India. $26,747,000 per month; Austria-Hungary, $25,753,255 per month; Belgium. $23.5G5,00 per WASH iNCTONV^PcnsIons granted : Additional— Frnncla 1). Jcllison, Soldiers Homo, Lob Angeles. Widows— Martha A. Thlerman, Pomona. $S. War with Spain. Original— August Dressel, Boli!U*rt»' Homo. Ix&gt;s Angeles, 117. month, and Italy, $20,518,00 per month. Tho total ...
Tariff Excitement in Manila [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
Tariff Excitement in Manila MANILA.— A dlHpatch received here yonterday Raying the Philippine tariff stands until tho now tariff, which Is being framed in Washington, in put In force, dtartpitttil * (fie '■' eirftfr»riie"hl caU*- 1 od by Colonel Edward'H Washington Mspatches Indicating tho abolition of tho Phillpplnem tariff. Collector Slmth's annual report will Hhow that tho amount, In gold, of duties, collected is as follows: Imports for tho thirty-two months of the American occupation, $14,515,000; exports, $1,098,250. Tho total value of the imports and exports and the totals of the duties and tonnage are all more than doubled, as compared with the average of any decade during the Spanish regime.
BRITISH ATTACKS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
BRITISH ATTACKS Make a Raid on the Boers at Night and Capture Many Afrikanders DURBAN.— Details of Bullock's column, which Is operating in the eastern part of the Transvaal, show that during the past three weeks the British have made frequent successful night attacks while in pursuit of Commandant General Botha's forces. They have captured a number of Boers and also large quantities of stock. Quantities of food stuffs have been destroyed Efforts to discover the location of tlie long torn in possession of the Boers have been futile. It Is persistently rumored here that a general surrender of the Boers will take place at an r?a.*'y date.
MINES AND MINING [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
MINES AND MINING The latest additions to the display of ores at the rooms of the Southwestern Mines' Association were brought In by Ira W. Hawkins, and are from the Gold Road camp, the old Copper World mine, and the McKlnzie mine, 'all near iwnyman, Ariz. In the Ontario group of mines, eight miles from the United Verde mines. Arizona, a cross-cut tunnel 200 feet long and 125 feet from the surface has encountered two ledges of ore rich in gold, silver and copper. The mine was located a little over a year ago, and is being worked under bond by Chicago capitalists. Peter Walters, the well-known mining man of Los Angeles, who was the discoverer o! the bonanza, "Gold Cross mine In San Dlgeo county, and other mines in both Califronia and Arizona, leaves on an extended trip of Investigation. He will visit some rich nitre deposits in the eastern part f the State, which give promise of adding to the mineral resources of Southern California. W. W. Elliott, a prominent mill contractor of Phoen...
Found (he Iliiunc. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
Found (he Iliiunc. The late Sir Frederick (Jore-Ouseloy. professor of music at Oxford, was once going to call on a friend In London and asked n fellow mr.slclan the number In which ho lived In a cvrtniO street. * 7 I don't know his number.*' answered the other, "but the uute of In* dour scraper l» C ihurn." Sir Prvdeiick went off. rcntpntfdl; kicking the door icropvri all down lb* street until he canto to the rigul one. when uV tuug the bell aud v.vnt ii - London Standard.
!¥«•«««'• t<nli# of Fir*. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
!¥«•«««'• t&lt;nli# of Fir*. "I doubt If runny persons realize the fn w lnn f tort to l*» derived from n winter IpCtll In tlio Itohnma*," said a visitor Just returned from there the other day. "Down nrar NfIMAO, for example, there Is n curious short of water known am Hie Lake of Fire that Is worth going far to nee. It I* slnsply n phosphorescent lake, but It* tvelnl effect* cling to one* recollection In an uncanny way. It In ft bout three miles from tho hotel. Yon drive through quaint and narrow street*, with only hero and there a larnppoAt shedding a dim light, and pant the open door* of huts whoso occupants toctn to fill every space In •Ihv-oJkklc,.* Ui x»Y.exflj&gt;wjng._ "The gates of the old estate"'!)? "VCfi-" terloo have long since disappeared, and the house Is In ruins, but you drive between the posts which still mark tho entrance down a grass grown roadway to the edge of thl* wonderful pond. The water Is only a few feet deep, and the pond Is senreely a quart...
An I.nrly Georsln Mounter. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
An I.nrly Georsln Mounter. In the fore part of August, 1812. a party of hunters found In a mountainous region now known as Itabun county. Ca.. a being nearly eight feet high covered with bluish hair and having a human face adorned with Immense ears resembling those of an ass. The creature was stone deaf and on that account seemed wholly unconscious of the approach of the men. This monster seems, from old accounts, to have been seen ui&gt;on several occasions during the next four years. In ISIO a number of adventurers from Virginia, most of them surveyors working up the unexplored portions of Georgia and the Carolinas, formed themselves Into a party for the express purpose of capturing the uncanny being If possible. They scoured the bills mid valleys for several days and at last returned unsuccessful to the starting point. The many tales told of this extraordinary being seem to have created quite a stir all along the Atlantic coast. A printed circular Issued by a land company...
The Dog'a Wntchfnlaess. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
The Dog'a Wntchfnlaess. The dos's watchfulness, so much and to thoughtlessly lauded as the expression of his devotion to man. is merely the Instinctive watchfulness necessary to his safety in a wild state and Is a characteristic which he would exercise quite as readily for his own kind and the preservation of his lair as he would for the benetlt of man. When he barks ot strange dons or sives warning at night of the approach of strangers. It should not l&gt;e overlooked that he considers his own home Is disturbed, though It may he the home of his mas* ter. Much d* pends on the point of view.— P.. Waters in Forest and Stream.