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Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
Difficult Digestion That is dyspepsia, fe It makes life miserable. Its sufferers eat not because they teant to, -but simply because they must. They know they are Irritable and fretful ; but they cannot be otherwise. They complain of a bad taste In the&gt; mouth, a tenderness at the pit of the stumach, an uneasy feeling? of puffy fulness, headache, heartburn and what not. The effectual remedy, proved by pernianent cures of thousands of severe cases, is Hood's SarsaparUla r liucu'a Vim* u«\i l «ta e»uWtic.™"""""
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 15 June 1901
I JDoYo^ California [ I |§ At the Government Price of $1.25 per Acre? S ~|g Withjjie bqrtjater right in_the_worlj[ jj_J! I&lt; Ll owest price ever offered? §1 I These can be had nowhere but in the $ 1 . I 1 IMPERIAL SETTLEMENT $ Itt tHe Eastern part of San Diego County, California |jjr * i 5 * I . S * The Colorado Del la, located in Riverside and San Diego counties in Southern California and extending ~£ down into Lower California, comprises about 1,000. (KM) acres of level, irrigable land that has been made during the past fjj ages by alluvial deposits carried down by the waters of the Colorado Kiver. 7^ 3j£ The Imperial Settlement is located &lt;n this delta, and comprises about five hundred thousand *&amp; acres of level, fertile land, free from alkali, with sufficient slope to be easily irrigated. It is all Government land and *fe can be taken up under the desert land law or the homestead law. 320 acres can be taken up by each person under the ** desert l...
ON THE COLORADO DESERT [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
ON THE COLORADO DESERT EDITORIAL LETTER BY W. S. MELICK, OF THE PASSADENA NEWS, WffO WAS HERE The greatest irrigation and colonisation project in America is now being developed on the plains bordering the Colorado river, near Yuma, in the eastern part of San Diego county, California and Mexico. The waters of the great river are, through engineering skill, capital and labor, being taken out on the fertile arid plains. There colonistrsettlers are getting homes and lands under the favorable terms provided by our government to its citzens. All of last week, in company with fifteen other newspapermen, as guests of the Imperial Laud Campany, I had the privilege of visiting and inspecting the developments now being made in that new section of the great southwest. Bes'*«:a the trip to and from Yum- ° n tne Southern Pacific rail- • oad, we wentoveir 150 miles by boat and by coaches across that strange country. It was a itrip filled with interesting incidenVs. BuiA"J? all 'not take up in deta...
WILL PEOPLE SETTLE THIS COUNTRY [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
WILL PEOPLE SETTLE THIS COUNTRY It is frequently predicted that people cannot be induced to settle a desert country even after, an abundance of water has been obtained. Can this be said of the Colorado Desert? Well I should say nit. The faith which the public has demonstrated in this country and in the irrigation enterprise is unsurpassed in the history of the state. During the twelve months of active work on the project more than one hundred thousand acres of Hand have been taken in this valley and covered by water rights. Since water has bean turned through the headgates a large number of people have moved onto their lands, four camps having been established between here and Cameron during the past week. Mr. C. W. Mitchell, a merchant of Lyones, Oregon, was here recent! v located land south of town.
WATER IN TBMOWNaffIIMPERIAL [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
WATER IN TBMOWNaffIIMPERIAL Tuesday, May IS, IVOI, thdHeadgatflof the Imerial canal were opened and tmJ;jWpPM|^^^olorado was turned in this direction. HavrKgJsJflowed about 70 miles through artificial and natural channels, the water reached Cameron several days ago and a considerable amount has already been turned out over al f al f a fl^rt sJJP, lllfli-JXJit^ 1 About Ip. m. i"g+||P^fflp!fPff™™h c turned into the branch canal leading *LQhX-tfl wa °-fejf|sfl|"al an^ was cx P ec " ted here Thursday nig^Wbut itii|BJfWß&amp;that a drop would have to be put in b3tw«i hereJßy Camdflm and the water was delayed a few d a yftH^P r dWH reached a point four miles south from towlPWiterday, and it is certain that water will reach here before the Press reaches its readers. Water is not here as we go to press — it is expected here at almost any m nrn ° n *^Mo^lJJ^M!f^M^SS^^ vs *
PACIFIC COA&I ITEMS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
PACIFIC COA&amp;I ITEMS A Condensed Report of the Important Happenings During the Week Marshal Handcuff* the Man Who Shot Him —Children Roasted in Burning Barn — San Francisco* Children— Mrs. Lankersham's Will— A Printer Seriously Hurt Woodland — Andrew and Fred Kramer, aged respectively four and three years old, lost their lives near Madison in a tragic manner. They were roasted alive in a burning barn in which they had been playing with matches. A horse was also burned. Salem, Or.— At St. Paul John Kelly shot and seriously wounded Frank Lambert, the town marshal, in a difficulty over a private road. The bullet penetrated just under the right eye, inflicting an ugly wound. Lambert, unaware of being shot, lenocked Kelly down and handcuffed him. San Francisco.— The school census of this city and county, just completed, gives the total number of childreo between the years of 5 and 17, at 82,173. an increase of 2619 over the figures ol last year. On the basis of the 3^hool cens...
NEARLY LYNCHED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
NEARLY LYNCHED One Man Kills Another During a Quarrel Over a Piece of Copper Chicago — Two men fought for the possession of 50 cents, and whan the struggle was ended one of the men was dead and the other was on his knees pleading with an infuriated mob to spare his life. The timely arrival of the police prevented a lynching. John W. Czech and Kazmir Kochanski had a disagreement over the value of a piece of old copper that one had bought from the other. Angry words led to blows. During the fight Czech picked up the bent and battered barrel of a rifle. He wh'rlot the weapon about his head, bringing it down on his adversary's skull with such force that Kochanskl fell dead. Then the mob flocked about the two men. was seized hold of by a dozen men. Everybody wanted to drag him to a lamp post and lynch him and were only prevented by the timely arrival of the police, who found the man on his knees begging for mercy.
Los Angeles Woman Shot [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Los Angeles Woman Shot New York— A man named Meinhope, said to be a butcher, shot a young woman, known as Miss Mary Bolte, in the Bronx and then sent two bullets into his own head. The woman died several hours later, and Meinhope is 4 n a hospital dying. Miss Bolte was • 're: on the street with William "hen the shooting occurred. - nave come here from Los Angeles. Meinhope, before being taken to the hospital, said she was ■fexjfe.
Roll C«ll Stolen [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Roll C«ll Stolen fhver— The News says: Ihe roll In the senate on the third readand final passage of senate bill No. 57, better known as the Employers' Liability Bill," has been stolen from the legislative records in the vault of the secretary of state's office. The stealing of the roll was expected to Invalidate the bill. The claim is made that the corporations of the state paid $3000 to abstract the roll from the records. The Colorado Federation of Labor intends to sift tne matter to the bottom, find the man who stole the record and the corporations from which the $3000 were received and punish them to the fullest extent of the law.
FOODSTUFFS FROM ABROAD [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
FOODSTUFFS FROM ABROAD Some Figures on Foreign Products That Are Bought Washington.— Frank H. Hitchcock, chief of the section of foreign markets of the agricultural department, has prepared a bulletin showing the sources of the agricultural imports of the United States from 1896 to 1900. The total value was $420,139,288, and the annual average was $376,368,368. Europe was decidedly our most important source of agricultural imports, we taking from that country in 1900, $129,000,000 worth of farm products, being the largest in recent years, except 1897, when we received $159,000,000. Asia in 1900 sent us $101,000,000 in agricultural produce, a rapid rise from $66,000,000 in 1896. Our farm imports from Oceania also rose rapidly, being $37,000,000 in 1900. against $22,000,000 in 1896, while on the other hand there was a falling off of $2,000,000 in our imports of farm products from North American countries. There was a large falling off in agricultural imports from South America. Our Af...
A Wise Parrot [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
A Wise Parrot Los Angeles.— Several bold daylight robberies have been committed in this city in the past few days, and in one instance the burglar did not get the best of it. A talking parrot belonging to Mrs. Louis Rehwald of 134 S. Grand avenue, frightened a marauder so badly tnat he fled from the house, leaving a lot or valuable plunder which he had collected. During the absence of Mrs. Rehwald Che thief broke into the house by forcing the front window with a chisel. He collected a number of articles, which he put on a table preparatory to wrapping the ftuff into a bundle; but, evidently desiring to complete his work, he opened the door *f anotner room and started in. A parrot was in a cage in that room, and as soon as the bird saw the stranger it screamed out: "Bad boy; bad boy; bad boy;" which so upset the thief thtv; he lost no time In getting out of the house, forgetting to go back after the bundle.
FOR THE FARMER [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
FOR THE FARMER A Few Items Gathered For the Interest of Our Rural Readers Tulare County Grain Ruined by Bugs— California Fruit Abroad — Kitchen Weights and Measures— Breeding, Etc HEAD LOW: Head your apples, pears, peaches and apricots low. Borers hate the shade and sun scald is prevented on the trunk with low heads. Do not leave forks, leave the limbs like the spike steps on a telegraph pole. Chicago Pies j A man who recently visited a pie factory in Chicago, thus describes it: The day we were there a special run was made on pumpkin pies, and I looked in vain for any sign of pumpkin rinds. One of the foremen grinned and told me, in strict confidence, that real pumpkin was never used in pumpkin pies at present, except possibly in a few remote and primitive New England villages. The substitute was a mixture of sweet potatoes, apples and cheap flour, flavored with a chemical extract. I tasted some of the stuff and was satisfied he was telling the truth. Cranberry pie contains only eno...
Colonel Balonos Surrenders [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Colonel Balonos Surrenders Colonel Bolanos, with five officers and forty-one rifles, has surrendered at Lipa, Batangas province. The recent battle with the insurgents at Lipe, in which Lieutenant ; Springer was killed and Captain Wilhelra and Lieutenant. Lee were mortally wounded, was begun by t.b« Americans. The disproportionate number of officers hit is said to be due to the fact that there were several deserters from the American arkmy with the rebels. The island of Panay is ravaged oy rinderpest and so great is the havoc caused by the disease that the natives are hauling carts to Hollo.
Hard Work. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Hard Work. Employer— What's the matter will) you? Muddled Clerk— Tired; tba'sh all. "Tired, ehV" "Yesh; I been workln like a horse." "Ah. 1 sot'! Carrying a load, enY"riiiladelphia Record. Ten cent 3 buys a box of Or.scarets, but if you want a free sample and booklet, address Sterling Kemedy Company, Chicago or New York today! The geographical divisions of the L'nitfd States nre the north Atlantic gror.p, the south Atlantic group, the north central group, the south central group and the western group. Send 15 cents in stamps for "a sample of copy of Camera Craft and a large three-color picture of "Wawona." The best photographic magazine published. 330 Sutter Street, San Francisco, Cal. Piso's Cure for Consumption is an infallible medicine for coughs and colds.— N. W. SAMUEL, Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900. Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup the best remedy to use for tbpir children during the teething period. The Sicilian woman Is generally Illiterate and is proud of...