Covina Argus from Covina, California on April 25, 1908 · Page 6
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Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 6

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Location:
Covina, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 1908
Page:
Page 6
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f I ORANGE AND LEMON i * • I I i $10 per Acre and Cheap Trartsporta tion to Eastern Markets. Situated in the ffimous IIucstc;a Valley on water transportation of the Panuca River to Tampico. the rapidly growing 1 part of Mexico. Regular steamboat service to and from property. In the La Uolsa Colony, consisting of 20,000 acres. A townsite has been laid out and tracts of 5 acres adjoining al S125 to $135 each, and also subdivisions of fifty acres each Sit $10 per acre. Terms, one third cash and balance in (> months and 9 mo.; 8 per cent on deferred payments. Discount given on tracts of 500 acres and up. Fine hunting and fishing. For further particulars apply to MATTHEWS & COMPANY, Local Agents, or MOATS, FOWLER & DIBBLE Box 168 TAMPICO, MEXICO The Letter Followed Him. Just ns Henry Laljoudioro had been appointed Hi'urotary to tin,- lirlliHh om- b»iKK,y at ConMtanllnopIo III* ».:!ilul', Lord Hammond, rcqnoult'ii him lo proL'ood to Coimliiiilliioplo \vllliiinl. delay. Hut this iirniiitfc'incnt did not suit Mr. La- bonchcrc, and a week later his clilel' Haw liini HlrnlliiiK leisurely alonn llio Slrand. The laller glared mciniriiiKly ui)on him and hurried on to Ids Huh. A very peremptory leller SVMS I In: re- Klllt, hut Mr. I.ahoneliere nuesrted' (He iinliM'o ol' I ln> message and reeo^nl/i'il the writing, n<» he did nut <>|MMI the envelope, hut plaei-d it In (lie (all pnrkcl, of his coil!. Then he set olT for n Illlle holiday al r.mleii-l'.ailen, and when lie hat! lieen Ihriv for a week or so lit; opened the Idler. "Now," lie remarked lo a friend, "yon can appreciate my foresight In placing Ilainmoiid'H letter In my tall pocket, for I shall wrile him as follows: "'My lord, I have Just read your letter, which followed me lo Baden-Baden.' " This explanation of the delay was regarded as wholly t-:il isl'iirlory by Lord llamieond, who unlit he received II hud been dh-po.--.cd- lo lie Very wroth with his ill).i lory iisslsiunl. Crnvif rjlion. The hnv of :;! -;i \ iiaiiun Is Ihus given In Newton's unrdi; "K\cry particle of linitter in the universe ni tracts every other parlii'le \\lih a fm-cc whose ill- reciloii is thai of the straight line joining the lw<> and whose magnilude Is prujiorlional ilirccity as the product of (heir masses mid Inversely as thu tiquarc nf their muiiial iliM;intv." Word* You Write, but Never Say. There are wordu you never say, but often write, tuiyx the London Chronicle. And the contrast between French and Kntfllsli struck this writer when listening lo a French "laboring man" who made a .speech In literary French, for (he public HpeaUer In France has no dlllicullies In the inuttf-v of words, ei'cn though he evince Ids southern origin In slight differences of pronun- chilion. The language of the platform and of (he press Is one, hnt not, alus, In Kngland. One could make ijiille a long list of words that, are common enough in print, but fairly beat HID man who thinks his Is going to say them on a platform. For example, "succinct" Is a common word In print, but the man who looks lo llueiil speech would boggle nl It. In fact, no one oven speaks the word. And, though Ui'olullnKiiMKlnn Is familiar enough in black and while, has even Lord Itose- bery ventured on Its vocal production? \Yc don't Hay these things, as the lady Bald. Aclviiiiny a "If you iiiusi miaikey \\llh rcsi :-|cll\-e leglslailon, Abnei', \\liy not t;o in for Komt'lhiiiL! pupnlar';" "('an siicli !e','islalinii be popular'.'" "II can. Maue it a penal uifensc fur ('. lean I" a-l, I'm' a hair cut on Sainr- tlay afleniOii:i " NN'a^'iinglou Herald. Not Greecl>, But— A well known cricket club In Kng- land in the neighborhood of Bury was playing its last match of the season ou ils own i.'i'oiind. The visitors batted Hi's I, and the home team's one and only pi'ofe.'^'lnm'.l, who was a good all round man, captured seven wickets for a few runs, thereby assuring himself of the bowling pri/.e for the season. The balling pri/e, however, was still an open ipiesiioii, and during the interval between the Innings the "pro" was busily enraged In helping lo roll thu pitch. A spectator, observing lids, remarked to one of the home players; "Tom's working hard today, Isn't he?" "Aye," replied the other, with a touch of sarcasm. "Tom's not greedy, but he likes i; lol. He's got i' bowling pri/e, he gets paid for his services an' 1 can --ee he means lo collar t' bal- tin' prlf.-v I expect he'll be )>mc!iiu' t' hl'iiimiu' pa\iliou next." I.on.ion Kx- pros. Covina Dallcy Savings fianh OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS A. P. Kerckhoff, President H. M. Hotjscr, Vice-Presideut W. H. Holliday Marco H. Hellman Geo. E. Anderson J. C. Hu.tchinsoii, Jr., Cashier W. M. Griswold, Assistant Cashiei Interest Paid on Deposit Money to Loan on First Mortage Real Estate LEE'S EGG MAKER SUCCESSFUL |aer - SEND FOR FREE CATALOUlJBi POULTRY RAISERS USE Los Angeles Incubators EVERYTHING IN POULTRY SUPPLIES Acme Roup Cure—SOc Postpaid ; HENRY ALBERS CO. 534 S. MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES The Argus Turns Out First-Class Job Printing V <** An A Fitting Tla-me. | "Khiiner sliiiue,! me hi-, last |meii\, ^-iine penHc think that they are fn l<i It js entit.'eil 'Sin,net In hill One.'" ' t.' !iiei-;vliai' Jn-\ lie, HI-M- ihe.Y Ilko IU "Ilnni|ih: H' In- umie (In- triilti. It ivml mavis, iiu ,|,.n (Muho. Vniilil he 'Oueil i»; KviTvinnly.' "- K'ttl- j tlniure Ann-riean. I ' ' - ' ' . The Orecn-riur.--.liuM Co. I'ure Alixed Her Sweet Priend. ! Paints. ili>s KMrr The iilea nl his iiivteiul- . ., • . • , . • , ,, . , ' , ml thi'ir hi|_'h ^iinln viirnislifs \\lll Inc thiil in\ h.'ii- was XLiv .Miss |V[i- I,i )r >' Uiilh'-nlouV. MissKll,.,- \V:iM,'t ^ V' -»H^'"-«'"»• ''^'" »" ' •'»' "'"^ 11, th.>nuh'- Mi-s |V|,|.,.r.-. Ves. .J.|>t ^-''l' 1 ll '" 1 I'liinifr. Their inlxr.! 118 if ,V-)!| I liny -ia.\ hair. S'.srliun^e. faints \\ ill ^tiiml this emi'.t eliiuutt. liiliK-r, nwiii(,' In the I'ai'l thill I Ill- She Knew a Goc.-J Tinny. 'liien Ma»h:ill | lire paint.- are I'um- -- Mriil^et. I i ; ,i|j.- the hrt'iwi j , _,,,! ,,( |, m ,. \\hjte leail, pure n.xitle ivsh Uiii.-aro,,!,,. v, ,lav !'.i'i.lj{ ,,i .,,,,,., ^nuiinl in pun- linsiM-d nil. *' Yt>s ' '"••'•••""• •'• | '«'-v «'•»'- «'•""'« The,,. ,.,iints an,I lamiNlii-s i'an Iv J'hcy wi\'/. tlnti -'nt'il I :a< Mieiu, hury ,, , , ... ; . , .,.,,, J olitiiiiieil here al the paint tind intper •«')in. .Nc\\' \ijl'k lliue^. ,,,.', •siuri 1 ' t Mi. C . 11. Kihtler. A* 4* ^* At A* A* <6cm 4>4*^ I* ^ & & -i* 4/ 4/ 4/ ^^^^^^^^^ * Why Don't You Move to Covina? * * •fr *• * * «*' * : i-: i-: T Covina oilers you Jhoniesites at reasonaltlo lit;;:re ; r.:!':- c/ '-^'U'.:'..; .:ily sluido*! streets; yas, electric liyhts and telephones ^raimuar and hiyh'schools in ovcrr p;irtirul;ir aunvc t -ritici-!n; elo^tric and steam transportation to and from Los Angeles. CvH'in.i vviU'yive vui ni)4:i f .a"i S.-L^UTV tliat is a ilai'v inspiration; a climate without t'ri'Sts and unscaked by togs; mountain and well water in abundance. IJoside^ all ihe.se ideal conditions in which to live, Covina offers the best chance to the investor, the business man, the agriculturist and horticulturist. Why don't you come hero and enjoy life? THE A. KG us will be L rl ad to furnish anyone interested with further information. •f

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