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
THISTLES AND DANDRUFF [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
THISTLES AND DANDRUFF An liitt*rr«lln*c I'Mrullrl ntwl n Viilunltln Deduction Thercfruiu Cutting down tblstlen r'o more /«^- llevea the him! of thlstlcH tti.m iloe» scouring the scalp cure ij;ii*(lnil f . In each caso permanent relief can only 'omc from eradicating permanciu'y the cause. A germ that plows up Ihf. scalp In searching for tho hair root where It fiapa tho vitality. cauiOfl dnndruff, f. Iliru; hair, nnd baldneflu. If you kill that gorm; you'll have no dandruff, but a luxuriant suit of hnir. Nowbro's Hr* pj-lcide Ih tho only hair Pfcparatlon in the world that «ur(r dandruff. falllnß hair nnd bnldnes.i uy klllim: the germ. "Destroy tho cauto, you remove the effect." A In'-v l» like i| crop of Wheat. It 111 fliKt entiled. I hell thrnitlied. nnd finally It become* the flower of the family.— New York World.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
The Change of Life I* the rno«.t Important period In a tv&lt;v. man* oxUtrnce. Owing to ttn«!crn rnrthf*d* &lt;»f llrinfr. col one wot ..-in \ti a thousand nppniar.hc* IhU |wrf«s:tl.v nV.urnl changV without expefic.icintf a train of trerr annoying and wtno» time** painful ikyraptoxn*. Tho«_? dre.ti'.fiil not fla^he*. f-cndlnjf the blotvl Mirj.'inj* to the heart unlil it noem-t ready to bur*u and the faint feeling thai ft&gt;llo\r*. r^metlme*. with chills, us if the heart were froing to »top for f*vK«d, are M~mptou.*i of a dan*. \--»-*&gt;ir*« -&gt;^ ■ ,(*!»»,/__-&gt;' — "V Mo. Jcyf.T. Nobul rerona, nervous trouble. Tho*e hot fla&amp;hes arc just so tnanv c.-iIK from nature for bdp. The nerivs are erring oat for ai-Mst-uiee. The cry should be heeded in time. Lvdia tL I'ink* ham's Vcjretable Compound was prepared to meet the need.** of woman's tvs'.cm at this trying peritxi of her life. It bailds up the weakened nervous BTStetn. ...
ACCIDENTALLY HANGED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
ACCIDENTALLY HANGED Professor Birtwrll Meets With a Horrible fate An Ornithology Climbs a Tree After a Bird's No', When the Rope He Was Using Slips and TljhtiM Around His N»ck -Wife Witnesses the Tratfedy ALBUQIKItQIi:. N. M., Juno an — Prof. Francis J. BlrtwHl of Boston met ii horrible fnto on the Mo IVcos yesterday. Ho wan high Up In a tree after n bird's n««nt, when the rope he was using In climbing caught on v limb, v loop tightening around lilh neck ami he wbh ■lowly strangled to death before the eyca of his bride of a month, who, with two men, stood at tho foot of tho tree, unable to help tin* unfortunate man. Prof. Dlrtwell had climbed the tree by the aid of a pair of lineman's spurs, and had reached a point seven-ty-flvo feet from the ground, when he called for help. Hlh wife called to two inon who wero near, and they made quite a long rope by tying short&lt;ir ones together and threw tho ropo to him. He was getting down nicely when one of the knots In the rope caugh...
Pearls in lowa [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
Pearls in lowa LANSING. lowa— The city bid* fr.lr to become famous for the many fine pearls found here. One sold lor $1800. It was found by an old Swede, named Benson, on the clant bed which j.roduced the famous Queen Mary, about a month ago, an although refilling less, G6 grains. Is a much finer and more valuable gem. No less than twelve pearls we»*e found here one day last week.
Killed by a Live Wire [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
Killed by a Live Wire SAN FRANCISCO.— WiIIiam H. Wilde, n 19-year-old apprentice, In the employ of the San Francisco Gas nil Electric Light Company was killed by contact with a live wire attached to a polo on Kills street, where he was at work. II is supposed that while handling the wire ho formed a ground connection by taking hold of an uninsulated guy wire which held the pole In place.
BLUE BOOK ISSUED [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
BLUE BOOK ISSUED A War of Words Between English and Boer Generals LONDON. June 29.— A bhlo book has been Issued giving tho correspondence between Lord Roberts and tho Boer authorities on tho subject of tho destruction of property. Tho presidents of tho Transvaal and Orango Freo Rate, February 3. 1900. potcstcd against "tho destruction and devastation of farms by barbarians, encouraged by British ofiicers and by white brigands contrary to tho usages of war." I-ntor Generals Botha and Dewet mado similar complaints of tho "Godless barbarities and atrocities of tho liiitinh and their robber patrols." \ji&gt;t&gt;\ Robert* replied In a similar vein to nil tho protent*, &lt;!&lt;&lt; la rim: thnt tho Hrltliih did not entourage tho barJ.irliiijM, but that tho burning of farm building* wna in-» f-i&lt;nlini—\ by treacberoUl shooting of tho British from farm houses and tho wr-rcklnK of tmluH, nnd accusing tho Boors of wnnton rimtructlon nnd ku'...
Cured Fruit Men [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
Cured Fruit Men SAN JOSE.— Directors of the Cure*! Fruit Association by a unanimous vote elected F. N. Woods, president, vice H. G. Bond, resigned. Ix)uis E. Cond, chief accountant, was chosen treasurer vice P. N. Woods, and Judge H. G. Bond was made a members of the executive committee In place of Mr. Woods. The new president has a large orchard In this valley, but maintains a home In San Francisco. He was formerly a member of the Whlttler, Fuller &amp; Co.
TO WITHDRAW TROOPS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
TO WITHDRAW TROOPS Miles Recommends That American Forces Be Reduced NEW YORK.— Cuba having accept-! cd the Platt amendment, says a Wash- j ington correspondent. Gen. Miles has officially recommended to Secretary Root that one-half of the American \ force now policing the island be with- j drawn and that the work be turned ' over to the Cubans, in order that they may be prepared to accept full responsibility for preserving order. It Is Gen. Miles' belief that such a step would settle beyond doubt the capacity of the Cubans for self-govern-ment. If nny disturbances occur troops can promptly reoccupy the island. There are now less than 5000 merit on the island. Notwithstanding the argument made by Gen. Miles, it is not believed that the President and Secretary Root will deem it advisable to reduce tlie American force in Cuba until next spring, when a gradual withdrawal of troops will begin. The moment the Cuban government assumes control the last American regiment will leave the Island...
Three Gold Bricks in Three Weeks [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
Three Gold Bricks in Three Weeks VICTORIA. B. C— The steamer Queen City has arrived from tho West coast of Vancouver Island bringing three gold bricks of $3200 from the Wreck Bay mines, the result of three weeks' work. She reports that the fleet of sealing schooners has so far been unable to necuro crews, tho Indians refusing to go for $3 rcr skin, demandlug more.
A Big Cattle Ranch [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
A Big Cattle Ranch . Santa Hosa Island, in tho Santa Barbara channel, has been sold by tho A. P. Mooro estato to two well-known caltlo men of Arizona nnd California, Walter L. Vail and J. W. Vlckers. The prlco paid was übout $390,000, and It Is tho Intention of tho new owners to uso tho ontlro Island for stock raising purposes.
PHILIPPINES GOOD BUYERS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
PHILIPPINES GOOD BUYERS Imports Exceed Twenty-Seven M.llon Dolliu in Value WASHINGTON.— A marked InrreaAO In tho trade of tho Philippine Inland* during tho colonial era. ovor tho com* merCO of tho provloun year. Is not down In a «t;ii&lt;ni«nt nlv-n out today \&gt;y th" dlvltilon of Insular affair? of tho Wnr Department. Tho value of IniportM of merchandise and fdlvor for 1000 In 127.7 C.lOO. Thin, according to tho War Depart* rncnt'H statement, wan tho grcatoiit Import for any Mlnglo year In the hlatory of tho archipelago. In 1809, ImI port! amounted to $20,440,071 In value, thus showing an Increase of nearly 30 par cent. In favor of 1500 . Tho approxlmate value of Import* Into tho I'hlllplnc Island* for 18&amp;3 was 17.1C5.000; for 8190, $3,921,500. and for 1597 $9,120,000. During tho five yearn. 189291. tho average annual oxportn were $136,283; In 1890, tho exports were $133,138, and In 1900. $7,235,000. For 1899, $9,380,000 of goods were Imported from Chi...
Matches byjhe Millions [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
Matches byjhe Millions TACOMA. — Former Congressman James Hamilton Lewis has organized the Washington Match Company, with a capital stock of $1,200,000. to build here an immense match factory, having a capacity of ten carloads daily. The main building will Le two hundred feet square and four stories high. The company is to utilize a wonderful match-making machine invented by L. T. Holes of Tacoma, which, it is asserted, can turn out matches at less than a quarter of the cost of matches produced by the match trust. Each machine will have a capacity of two carloads daily, and five machines will be operated. Native fir and cedar wood will be used. After the logs have been run through the machines, cutting them into strips of veneer, the strips will be placed In Holes' machine, which cuts them Into matches of any desired shape or size, besides packing them into boxes. Holes claims his machine can also make parafllno and paper matches and that, at standard leed, it has a capacity of 144....
AGUINALDO'S WHEREABOUTS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
AGUINALDO'S WHEREABOUTS Credit Belong* to Lieutenant Taylor of the Twenty«fourth Infantry WASHINGTON.— The Army and Navy Register in its issue today makes the statement that it was not Gen. Funston who discovered the location of Agulnaldo, but Lieutenant J. D. Taylor of the Twenty-fourth infantry. The Register says: Taylor was In command of a company of his regiment at Pantabangan, In tho fastnesses of the Caraballo mountains, seventy-flvo miles from a railway. In May, 1900, one Procoplo Llnsangan was appointed chief of polio* and gained tho confldeuco of Taylor, to whom ho mndo tho proposition that a native military band bo organized. Procoplo was sent to Manila under a pass to purchase tao necessary musical Instrument*, and In hla n!&gt;senno Taylor learned that tho man was In reality Major Mararlo Alambrla of tho Insurroctofl. and that some, of tho enemy were In tho neighborhood awaiting a call to arms. They had conveniently hidden. It further developed that Procoplo Llns...
Short Copper Output [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
Short Copper Output In copper circles the opinion gradually is gaining that the official figures of copper production support the theory that the Amalgamated Copper Company, with or without co-opera-tion for the purpose of maintaining prices, is endeavoring to restrict the output of copper. In the Herald tho fact has been shown that for the first five months cf the current year the total production of domestic copper mines was 110,903 long tons, compared with 110942 long tons for the same period In 1900. In other words, the increase has been fifty-one tons, notwithstanding that prices- during the present year? period have remained unchanged on a basis of 17 cents for Lake Surerior Ingot and 16 5-S cents for electrolytic and casting.
A LARGE SURPLUS [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
A LARGE SURPLUS I Statement of Revenue in the National Treasury WASHINGTON.— The comparative j statement of* the government receipts and expenditures for the fiscal year will show an excess of receipts over disbursements of approximately $76.'OOO,OOO. This is only about $4,000,000 ! below the estimate made by Congress I at the beginning of the last session In ' December, 1900. In view of the fact that the revenue reduction bill, passed at the last session of Congress, has gone into operation at the beginning of the fiscal year last Monday, treasury officials estlhate that the loss from this souroc will be about $40,000,000. It is not expected, however, that the net reduction from this source will reach that amount, as the officials look forward to a year of even greater prosperity than the one just closing. If this expectation is realized, the officials believe that the revenue from internal sources alone will be not more than $30,000,000 below the figures of the present year. It is...
Gomez in New York [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
Gomez in New York NEW YORK.— Gen. Maximo Gomez has arrived in this city with his son. Urban, and Alexander Gonzales. private secretary to Gen. Wood. A number of Cuban and American friends cf the old soldier met him at the ferry. Gen. Gomez refused to be interviewed. He said he had nothing to say, and refused to answer a question as to the cause of his visit to tills country. He said, however, that ho would have something to say shortly, but would not say what subject ho would discuss. Urban Gomez, the general's son, said his father's visit was one of pleasure. He said Gen. Gomez would call on President McKlnley before leaving tho United States. The Bakersfleld Callfornlan estimates the cost of drilling a well 800 feet deep In tho Kern River field at $5000, to which must bo added $4200 for machinery before drilling can begin, making the cost of tho first well $9200.
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Imperial Valley Press — 6 July 1901
i iHPcnPou Want a HomelEl^^Southcrn California] I |f At the Government Price of $1.25 per Acre? 'm H With the best water right in the world at the lowest price ever offered? g| i These can be had nowhere but in the I § IMPERIAL SETTLEMENT | * • # % In the Eastern part of San Diego County, California 3jf * . * The Colorado Delta, located in Riverside and San Diejjo counties in Southern California ami extending down into lx&gt;wer California, comprises about 1,000.000 acres of level, irrigable land that has been made during the past jjfc *™ ages by alluvial dejx&gt;sits carried down by the waters of the Colorado River. ife ** The Imj»erial Setttlement is located n tl.is 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 , can be taken up under the desert land law or the homestead law. .&gt;2O acres can be taken up by each pers...