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Imperial press and farmer. (Imperial, San Diego County, Cal.) 1901-1903, January 24, 1903, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92070142/1903-01-24/ed-1/seq-10/

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The Valley News
Buy Groceries at Varney's.
F. H. Wales repairs shoes and har
nesses.
Varney Brothers, cheapest place to
trade.
S. H. Bryant, of Los Angeles, was
in the city last Monday.
There has been quite a flurry in
town property this week.
Rigs of all kinds, day or night, at
Imperial Farmers' Store.
Mr. L. E. Srack was in from his
ranch Monday and paid us a friendly
call.
Charles and Harry Wilson, of Escon
dido, were in Imperial the first of the
week.
J. H. Patton, of Pasadena, was in
the valley last Monday looking after
real estate.
The Imperial Farmers' Store stage
line broke the combination. Why not
patronize it?
Judge Mus ford is building a small
office tiuilding on the corner of Eighth
and Imperial.
S. A. Brown, of San Bernardino, was
in Imperial Tuesday looking after his
interests here.
T. P. Banta, the real estate man,
treated his office building to a coat of
paint this week.
For Sale — Barley hay and Egyptian
corn. Inquire of E. R. Baker, 5 miles
south of Imperial.
Claude and Russell Anderson, of
Yuma, were in town Tuesday looking
after valley property.
A. W. Peasley, R. Lawley, William
Driver and J. H. Hinkle, of Calexico,
were in town Tuesday.
Varney Bros, this week built a hitch
ing rack by their store for the accomo
dation of their customers.
D. C. Huddleston is building a brick
residence on his property on Imperial
avenue between Ninth and Tenth.
W. J. Mitcheli, the watchmaker, has
built a new front to his new place of
business corner of Ninth and Imperial
avenue.
Varney Bros, opened their grocery
and dry goods store to the public last
Saturday and seem to be enj -ying a
good trade.
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Dyke entertain
ed a tew friends at whist last Satur
day evening in honor of Miss Nellie
McPherrin.
Mr. F. C. Paulin, vice-president of
the Imptrial Land Company, was in
town tliis week looking after the com
pany's business here.
Dr. T. R. Griffith had workmen com
mence work on his new building on
Imperial avenue, where he will open
an office in the near future.
R. W. Burr, Albert Rogers, G. W.
Stephens, A. C. Smith and T. P. Mar
tin, of Los Angeles, were in Imperial
this week looking the valley over with
a view to locating.
Dr. Albert Rogers is in town from
Douglas, Alaska, and he is so well
pleased with the outlook for Imperial
and the valley, that he has invested
quite a considerable in town property.
Mrs. T. P. Banta has returned home
from an extended visit to her old home
in Lansing, Michigan, where she was
called some four months ago by the
illness of her mother, who passed this
worid while she was at home. Mrs.
Banta was accompanied on her way
back by her aged grand-mother, who
is now nearly 93 years old. Mrs. Allen
stood the trip remarkably well for one
of her age, and is enjoying this beauti
ful glimate immensely. It is needless
to say that Mr. Banta is wearing the
pleasantest of smiles.
IMPERIAL PRESS
For Sale: — Good one year old giant
Colosol Asparagus roots. Two year
old rooted table grape yines, assorted,
and Jerusalem Artichokes.
D. Nicoi,l.
W. L. Brown has erected a meat
market on Imperial avenue between
Eighth and Ninth streets. Mr. Brown
has for sometime past run a meat wag
on in the town and throughout the sur
rounding country, bvt his business has
grown to such an extent that he was
compelled to put in this market.
For Saijs:— 6ooo Grape vines, 30,000
cuttings, Black Prince, Black Moracco,
Cornichou, Flame Tokay, The Seedless
Muscat, Golden Chasselas, White
Frontignac and others. Mammoth
Blackberries, Crandall Everbearing
Blackberries. R. H. Howard,
2142 Myrtle Aye., Riverside, Cal.
Miss ' Nellie McPherrin came down
from Los Angeles with her brother, R.
D. McPherrin, last Saturday afternoon
and visited over Sunday, returning
home Monday morning. Miss McPher
riu is a lovely little lady and those
who made her acquaintance were loath
to see her leave so soon. It is hoped
that she will visit Imperial again in
the near future.
Mr. H. W. Frieling, of the Yakima
Valley, Washington, was in town this
week with a party of home-seekers
from his part of *he country, among
whom were A. F. Stowe, A. C. Turner,
C. Bayle, Geo. Halloway, Joe Kaproth,
John Kitts, Frank Cranston, Dr. Jones
and others. They spent a day at Braw
ley looking over the land in No. 8, and
Thursday they made a trip south to
Calexico, and the country surrounding.
The Imperial Land Co. has made ar
rangements with the Press office to
supply those who wish the illustrated
album of the Imperial settlements to
send to their friends in the east. A
nominal charge of 10 cents per copy
will be all that is required to secure as
many copies as you may wish. You
cant do better than to send several of
the albums to your friends, as they
are beautifully illustrated and tell so
much at a glance. They will be on
hand next week.
Brick
Brick
Brick
If you want brick let us figure
with you.
It means money
to you
For prices, figures and estimates
call on
C. J. SCHENCK,
Cor. Seventh Street and Imperial Aye.
Imperial Brick and
Material Company
Card of Thanks
We wish to tender our most heart
felt thanks to the friends and neigh
bors, who so kindly assisted us and ex
pressed their sympathy in our recent
bereavement.
D. Nicoli, and Family.
—GO TO—
MITCHELL & HOLfIAN
FOR
PU RNITURE
A Large Invoice is Being
Received
Remember the place,
420 WEST EIGHTH STREET
Opposite Edgar's Hardware Store. IMPERIAL, CALIFORNIA.
I EIG HTH ANNUAL FA IRi
P Agricultural Association District No. 22, California " J*|
I To be Held in San Diego Feb. 4 to 7 I
I EIGHTH ANNUAL FAIR!
M
Agricultural Association District No. 22, California ||
To be Held in San Diego Feb. 4 to 7 M
Inclusive, in Snyder Block, Sixth St. between E and F |M]
Wj Ample room for all and a first class exhibit guaranteed. vKJ
m $2600 in Premiums M
IW! This will be a splendid opportunity to see the wonderful agricultur- i|jj
S& al, semitropic and mineral productions of this district, including the «s-
Ml Baby Show. Grant evening entertainments with change of pro- ! ffl|
Wi gram each evening. Open from 9 a.'m. to 10 p. m. Price of ad in is- ittJ 1
sioii: Single admission 25c, single tickets for children under 15 years 3&t t
Mi' 10c, season tickets $1, season tickets for children under 15 years 25c. fUl',
1^! Saturday the 7th, will be Children's Day. All children under 15 IBj
*«£ years will be admitted on that day lor 5c each. . • ; .^
[!] A. E. DODSON, Pres. and Gen. Supt. C. A. McDOUGAL, Asst. Supt fj)
M Z. QIINCY, Secretary v^ M
mi. . ■ -■••-.■ • _ :■; ' ZJm
Will Re-Open
After a spell of the typhoid fever
from which I have partially recovered
1 will now open my restaurant again
on Sunday next, January 25th, and will
be ready for business from breakfast
time on. I will be glad to welcome all
of my old customers as well as new
ones. - Walter Evans.
Church Announcements
On Sunday, January 25th, services
will be held in the Imperial chinch as
follows:
10 a. in. Bible school for young and
old. Review lesson.
11 a. m. Regular preaching service
with sermon by the pastor.
6:30 p. m. Y. P. S. C. E. meeting.
7:30 p.m. Soi g service followed by
a brief address by the pastor.
On Sunday afternoon the 25th, Rev.
J. C. Hay will preach at the Blue Lake
school house at 3 o'clock.
Newspaper Clogs Postoffice
The postoffice at Los Angeles is hav
ing a strenuous time these days to dis
patch second class mail matter. In ad
dition to tVie large amount of first-class
mail matter to sort out and route, as a
result of the larye number of tourists
and visitors in that city at this time,
the postoffice clerks are putting in
overtime handling tons of copies of
the Midwinter Number of the Los An
geles Times, which was issued on Jan.
Ist. As usual, citizens and tourists
all over tlie Southwest are mailing
great numbers of this issue of "The
Times" to friends — many going to re
mote parts of the world.
No section of the world can tell a
prouder story of progress and develop
ment than can Southern California for
1902, and "'The Times" has certainly
told it truthfully and well, and best of
all, has told it in few words and in at
tractive form. Such papers do effect
ive missionary work in the East and
one can more correctly inform friends
of the real conditions of life in the
"land we love" by sending them a
copy of this issue of "The Times"
than by any number of letters or or
dinary papers.
Shade Trees for the Desert
In the Imperial and Indio districts, a
trial should be given the lebbek tree
(Albizza lebbek), a deciduous tree
from India, but extensively planted in
the desert parts of Egypt. It grows
rapidly, produces a dense shade and
thrives in soils containing but little
moisture. It will also endure, without
apparent injury, the sand storms of
the desert. Another strong point in
their fayor is the ease with which they
may be transplanted at all ages, with
little danger of loss.
In Egypt they are allowed to grow
in the nursery row until 6to 8 inches
in 'diameter and are then dug up and
pruned back to desired height and size
of head and planted where needed.
During the first year only, do the trees
require watering. The trees grow to
a large size, some in cultivation meas
uring nine feet in diameter. They
spread in an irreyular, gnarly growth,
and would do much to relieve the
monotony of plantations of the con
ventional and tiresome growth of iiuca
lypts. Information regarding seeds
may be had from the Department o*
Agriculture. — Cultivator.
Ladies', Misses' and children's un
derware at Varney's.
J. H. Diei rick has added a new show
case to his jewelry store, and now has
a nice dispia\ .
The name of the new brick c unuauy
is the 'Impel lal Brick & Material Com
pany." See their ail in another
Column.
The telephone company is putting
up telephone pole.> on r.n.-i of 'he prin
cipal st reets in town. 'J he oid poles
are being replaced by higher and
stronger one-, and a great many ad
ditional poles are being set.

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