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Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
DON'T - AIL f^ To advertise your business in f||y| our large special edition. 5,000 readers guaranteed. WRITE fOR PRICES AND LIMITED SPACE jr the dotel Diadem &lt;&amp; *****7mperial, California***** ! Offers superior accommodations to lanckseeker*, tourists and the public Hattt $2.50 per day t Imperial Land &lt;&amp; Proprietors I Holt Brothers | &amp; Imperial, California, *fc £ff Dealers in. , m | General f I Merchandise * # • f Vfc See us when you want to buy anything || Before placing your next order y | J£j Coming this way? § g&amp; 111 1 IN % then you are interested 5$ Sjj !+***« in knowing bow to reach I \ I " ll Imperial Settlement, I 1 "New River Country I 1 Take the S. P. train | S to Flowing We 115.... | ■R At this point you get first class accommodations at the McCAULr- 78 |0 LEY HOUSE. G. W. McCaulley, the proprietor, runs a regular Qj 5s stage line from that place to Imperial, leaving Flowing Weells at Bj &amp; 7...
He Knew When He Was Well Off. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
He Knew When He Was Well Off. Teddle slept In a big bed with his sotber. and one winter's nlgbt. being ■ight in tbe middle of it when bis notber's bedtime came, sbe suggested o him to move on bis side. He blinkid up at her rebelliously: "No, I t'lnk won't move. It's cold everywhere I iln't." — Harper's Bazar. Coated with chccolat*», very small nd easy to take as sugar are Adams' arsaparilla Pills, for sick headache, onstipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, allow complexion. They purify the lood, 10c, 25c. Druggists. Take pictures at night at your home -print them at night— you can do it. iddress Kirk, Geary &amp; Co., 330 Sutter t., San Francisco, for information, •argest photo supply house in the Vest.
Iloitt'w Sellout [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Iloitt'w Sellout At Menlo Park, San Mateo County, al., with its beautiful surroundings, i?rfect climate, &gt;areful supervision, lorough instruction, complete labor:oiios and gymnasium, easily maintins its position in the front ranks ' schools for boys on tne Pacific oust. Ira G. Hoitt, Ph. D., Principal. Many men in China do not marry, 'jo priests who serve In the temples nd those who take up literary purults abstaining by choice, while many ?main single by reason of their povrty.
AN IN WINTER. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
AN IN WINTER. • on.,, In nouses of «h« Rich Man Th \ In Open Sunshine. "I suppose that the American people and the Hussions are the only western races that really keep warm in winter. SHU those who dwell In other countries admit that they hare the same Ideal by their IneliMent effort \o attain to It," writes Anita N. Cinjnin'u In Alnslee's. "The Japanese winter Is ;nost trying on account of its continual dampness, but the Japanese lire content to remain cold. They make almost no effort to overcome It. The old 'bushldo* (chivalrous) Idea of the 'samurai' (knights.i wns that it was effeminate to feel cold, and such is their severe training that they do not really feel it as we do. The wearing of some extra 'kimonos' and the use of a 'hibachi,' or brazier, In which are a few tiny sticks of lighted charcoal, me the only concessions to winter wenihor. With the 'hibacbl' they never pit-tend to heat more than their finger tips, which tTiey hold over j the coals. It is used when the house 1...
f7onversion Tlirongb Pork. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
f7o n version Tlirongb Pork. An old Cambridge friend of mine who had a good deal of the wisdom of the | serpent lv him had a farmer in his parI Ish in Norfolk whom lib could not get to church. Whenever he pressed upon him his ncgltf C or his bail example iu&gt; was always met with the same excuse. "You I c too young and do not know enough to teavli such ns I." At last lie crave up the farmer In despair. Kut | one day he happened lo pass by tin* farm while his parishioner was en £.:i£eil in kllliii]* :i lino pig. My friend said: "WL:it n i&gt;;;;: Why, lie wefglfs 3-1 stone!" '•\Vl,::t &lt;!ost thou kliow ol p!K«''" replied il:e farmer. "I only wish he weighed ms much." Wheu they next met. i lie I'aniii'r, to his surprise, told my friend that tbe pis I, at) been foiuul to weight just ".I stone. He iuhleil inurli to my friend's (,'nitiflctitlou, "And thou wilt see liie nt churel) uesi Sim day; parson.'.'— Manchester &lt; Sun'nlliin.
Nice llitciKiiiMT. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Nice llitciKiiiMT. IJobsy Mende ot the colonial office I was anxious to have executions In j Malta cniTli'iloutrnbra humanely. So be consulted Marwood. Marwood strongly advised the "long drop" and explained hia owy process thus: "There was Mr. Pence-;' a small man. I gave him n six foot drop, and I hassure you, (fir. he passed hoff like a s"&gt;nmer teve."— "That Reminds Me," ..r Edward Russell.
Remarkable Power. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Remarkable Power. A dear old lady was taken one day to a musical service In a Boston church. She had beard much about the tine voice of the soprano and was prepared for a treat. She sat In rapt enjoyment until the service was over and then turned a radiant face toward her escort, who was a young grandson. "Dear boy," she said, "you've given me a great treat. Her voice Is perfectly beautiful. It made cold chills run all up and down my spine." "It's too bad, grandmamma," 6aid the boy, "but she didn't sing today, though she was there. Tbe gentleman next me says she's been suffering from a bad cold, and one of tbe chorus had to sing tbe solos for her." "What, dear?" said tbe old lady, looking momentarily distressed. Then her face cleared, and she patted his arm reassuringly. "Never yon miud," she said. "We can come again pome time. But, after all, if sbe can make me feel tbat way without singing I don't know that ft would be wise for me to hear her. Now, would it?"— Youth's Companion.
Too Profuse. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Too Profuse. .Managing Editor— Qulllw writes more than twice as much as any other man on the staff. He really deserves to have his salary raised. Business Manager— On tbe contrary, he ought to have it reduced. Just think of tbe money be costs us In n year in tbe matter of pens, ink and Daoer!- The lead pencil originated with the discover/ of the graphite mines In England in 15G4. during the reign of Queen Elizabeth. In 1543 England conquered and annexed tho Orange Free Stnte and evacuated It six rones later.
licit rooms and Breathing. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
licit rooms and Breathing. While no scientist, I think, will recommend less than teven cubic feet of air each minute for an adult, Dr. Reed gives ten as the smallest amount tbat will meet the wants of the body. All of this, of course, Is not absolutely used, only needed tbat purity may be secured. The average room— l 2 by 10 and 8 feet high— even if tbe room is empty, will consume only 900 cubic feet, or enough to supply air for one person for about two hours. Now, when two or even four persons occupy such a room, tbe doors aud windows closed to keep out the supposed "poibouous nlgbt air," it is not strange tbat tbe stench of vitiated air Is overpowering. to one who enters the room after breathing tl-e pure air of heaven, such as the good Father intended for use
UNNA DEFINES A CAUSE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
UNNA DEFINES A CAUSE Europeon Skin Specialist Says Dandruff is Caused by Parasites Upon that theory, proved beyond a doubt, a cure for dandruff was sought after. Scientists, chemists, druggists and physicians all "took a hand" and the successful issue is the present product known as "Newbro's Herpicidc." BS*pg This remedy actually kills the parasites that infest the hair-bulb, does its work most effectively anG contains not an acorn of substance injurious to anything else than the germ alone. Herpicide causes the hair to grow as nature intended it should, soft and abundant.
The Urrlue Onp. [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
The Urrlue Onp. It is lin|)cssil)le for one who never poes wrong tier makes a mistake nor commits a blunder to know just bow to be sorry for :in erring one. We must stumble ourselves before we can really jud&amp;e of tbe hardships of a rough road and the frailty of weary feet. True character is first tender, then hopeful aud afterward reformatory. — Exchange.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
Why a Woma. H Ablo to Holgt S/ok Womon WT.on Doctor* Fait* How gladly would men fly to woman's aid did they but understand a woman's feelings, trials, sensibilities, and peculiar organic disturbances. Those things are known only to women, and the aid a man would give is not at his command. To treat a case properly it is necessary to know all about it, and full information, many times, cannot be given by a woman to her family physician. She cannot bring herself to tell everything, and the physician is Mns. G. H. Ciiappeix. it a constant disadvantage. This is why, for the past twenty-five years, thousands of women have been confiding their troubles to us, and our idvice has brought happiness and lealth to countless women in the U.S. Mrs. Chappell, of Grant Park, 111., whose portrait we publish, advises all suffering women to use Lydia E. PinkSiam's Vegetable Compound, as it :ured her of inflammation of the ovaries *ud womb ; she, therefore, speaks from knowledge, and her experience ou...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
ST. VITUS_ DANCE HOW ONE LITTLE SUFFERER WAS PERMANENTLY CURED ; Words of Gratitude and Praise from Parents for the Remedy that Saved \ the Life of Their Child From the Traveler, Arkaneas, City, Kan. Rapid as has been the advance o: ' medical science along many lines, it ;is only in recent years that a reme- 1 dy has been discovered for one of me | i most dreadful of nervous diseases that afflict children— St. Vitus' dance. I This and other nervous disorders j thareause the pale and wan faces and : peevish, irritable dispositions of so [ many children can now be scienti- ! flcally treated by a remedy that strikes i at the root of the disease by renewing j the impoverished blood and strengthening the nerves. Words of commendation lor this remedy come from all parts of the civii. zed world. This is the interesting story told by Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Armstrong, of Jefferson. Okla.: | "Our youngest daughter was for I three years afflicted with St. Vitus 1 j dance, and we almost despa...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
What are Humors? They are vitiated or morbid fluids coursing the veins and affecting the tissues. They are commonly due to defective digestion but are sometimes inherited. How do they manifest themselves ? In many forms of cutaneous eruption, salt rheum or eczema, pimples and boils, and in weakness, languor, general debility, How are they expelled ? By Hood's Sarsaparilla which also builds up the system that hat suffered from them. 'It is the best medicine for all humors KEEP YOUR SADDLE DRY! \ ///"// /C/y THE ORIGINAL ) vWlfmm POMMEL : PROTEcfs'BOTH I RI^R AND SADDLE 1 gaSggS^"^ HABDEST STORM u«.« CATALOGUES FREE 3MOWWQPULL LINE Of GARMENTS ANP HATS. —A.J.TOWER CO., BOSTON, MASS. 39 SUMMER is best time to cure Catarrh, Bronchus and Consumption. Our re guaranteed, $1.00. P. 8. B X 973 W H. SMITH &amp; CO.RBtfh t»i - CUBtS WHEIq mC ELSE FAILS. Pa |M w*i Cougn Syrnp Tutea Good Use Pj L.A.N.U. No . 05
WILL TWICE BELT THE GLOBE [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 22 June 1901
WILL TWICE BELT THE GLOBE Control Secured of Roads From Chicago to Pacific Morgan's Great "Community of Interest" Plan Is Achieved and Harriman and the Banker Are in Control CHICAGO,— The railroads interested in the Harriman consolidation with their mileage are "^ojg™ Road June 30, 1899. Atchlson. Topeka &amp; S. F 6,946 Southern Pacific 7,614 Union Pacific «.«» Northern Pacific *•»«« Chicago, Mllw. &amp; St. P 6,191 Chicago, Burl. &amp; Quincy 7,180 Missouri Pacific 5,324 Great Northern »."• Chicago &amp; Alton »« Wabash • z«z «^ b Total mileage ,•••:• 50 ' 515 That the Harriman combine has secured control of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul, and that a composite agreement has been made to perfect a community of interests among roads with tracks enough to twice belt the globe, is generally accepted in railroad, circles. The sudden departure of Mr. Harriman for the Bast, accompanied by President John M. Mitchell of the Illinois Trust and Savings Ba...