Covina Argus from Covina, California on August 15, 1908 · Page 7
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Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 7

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Covina, California
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Saturday, August 15, 1908
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Page 7
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GRAVE CHARGE OP MURDER RESULTS FROM RANCH FUED Walnut Center Rancher States Before Dying that He Had No Chance for His Life. Corley, Released on $10,000 Bonds, Says Beale Would Have Killed Him. There may he more complications develop than appear on the surface at the preliminary examination of Ollie O. Corley for the murder of Rancher \V. F. Beale of Walnut Center, which Is now the charge placed against the young man since the death of Reale at the California hospital a week ago today. The examination i.s set for August 19th, at 10:l!0 o'clock, at Covina, before Justice Marshall, and Corley is now at liberty on bonds furnished by Messrs. E. E. Cook and Claude F. Congdon, In the sum of $10,000.00. The funeral over the body of W. F. Beale was held at Santa Ana on Monday afternoon, after an inquiry had been made into the cause of death by the coroner. Samuel Beale, a brother of the dead rancher, who lives at the Dresden rooming house, No. 224 South Main street, and who is an ironworker, states that in his estimation the act. of Corley was coldblooded murder. Corley says '.hat he Is very much exercised over alleged threats made by Samuel Beale that he will avenge the murder of his brother, and that Tie is contemplating taking some steps to protect his life through legal process. On the death of Beale, Sheriff Hammel of Los Angeles county ordered the re-arrest of Corley, and Deputy Sheriff George W. Van Vliet took the young man into custody on Saturday, just as he was returning to the Cook home from Los Angeles, where he had gone in the company of Mrs. Elmer E. Cook to institute procedings at the. office of District. Attorney Fredericks in regard to the alleged threats made against his life. Corley has retained Attorneys Davis, Rush and Willis defend him. Although the of Los Angeles to greater number of people in Walnut Center seem to favor Corley's side of the tragedy, there Is, however, another faction. Since the tragedy it has been remarked several times that the affair could have been prevented had the young man been removed from the community. "Ii I had a hired man who was going to shoot one of the .neighbors, I •would get rid of him," is the way one rancher remarked upon the affair. Others in the neighborhood say that Beale was responsible for the discharge of one other ranch hand who had incurred his animosity, nnd that Corley was retained iu order to show Beale that he could, not. run everybody out of the village. The deposition of the dying rancher was taken iate Friday afternoon at the California hospital by District Attorney Fredericks, and his version of the quarrel places all the blame on Corley. He said: "1 was crossing Cook's field on my way to my own lot. corley was mow- Ing, and as I came near him he said, with an oath, "I've got. you, now,' and drew a revolver from his pocket, with which he fired at me. I had no weapon and drew my knife, but Co.rley fired at me. I ran as far as I could after I was shot, and then 1 dropped where I was found." Young Corley's story, told to the district attorney in spite of the letter's warning that it might be unwise for him to talk, is of an altogether different nature than that of Beale. Corley says: "Before I went out to do my mowing, Thursday afternoon, Mrs. Cook asked me if I had my revolver with me. I told her that I had not, and did not think it necessary to carry one, uut she said that as I was going to mow near Beale's pumping plant, he might attack me, and she insisted on my taking a revolver that she had In the house. "I had cut three or four turns with my mower, having some difficulty with my restive team, and was sitting on the headboard of my mower, resting, when Beale saw me and started across from his land at me. As he got near me he said, with many oaths, "I hear you are carrying a gun for- me. I'll cut your throat right now,' and he drew his knife from his pocket and advanced on me with It half open. I replied mildly, and circled about the team, and he struck at 1 me over the team, which was frightened and dashed off. He was coming at me then, cursing, and with the knife in his hand, .when I 'drew my gun and fired. The first shot struck him in his hand, and as he turned I fired again I was so excited how many shots that I do not know I fired. Beale ran about; 500 yards and then dropped, ant I at once went back to the ranch house and told what, had happened.' RENDERING UNTO CAESAR. ,. „,, perit.y of his nearest village The Argus is receiving practically ' J _ b the value rif his Innrl hv " 'The farmer realizes that the pros increases! the value of his land by Improving the solid support of the business meni JhH nmrket fo) . his ,, rOfluco nni , BU|) of Covina in its crusade in the inter-; plying him with the conveniences o e'sts of home trade. There cannot be i life, and that anything which (ends to much stress laid on the indis- i destroy that village lessens the valu< CLEANING CITRUS TREES. (By C. K. Beniis.) The season for successful treatment of black scale upon our citrus trees is now at hand, and it behooves us all who have any such infection in our orchards to at once complete our arrangements for Its extermination. In young and vigorous trcs this pest seems already to have Its young brood fully hatched out, and this will be true on the older trees by September 1. So excellent has been the work of our best fumi?.',ators in this valley for he past few years that it is a rare ^xception to find it necessary to repeat he treatment yearly If done in proper easou, although many of our most uccessfnl growers think it profitable o do so. All growers who did not lave their trees properly fumigated or black scale last fall should see hat they are disinfected this fall. Your horticultural commission is muicl of the fact that the citrus grow- >rs of this valley (with a few rare exceptions) have never required that coercive measures be taken by the .Karri for the disinfection of trees, our growers being fully alive to the im- >ortance of the best up-to-date prac- :ices in citrus culture. Fortunately Covina has no red scale 'o contend with. The few scattering infections of purple scale must be fumigated Immediately, as their eggs are now ready to hatch. Unlike the black scale the purple can be destroyed in its mature stage, including the eggs, so we should not. Invite the danger of the spread of this infection by allowing the eggs to hatch, as nearly all kinds of these scale pests can be spread only in their crawling stage, immediately after the hatch. Now a word about the townsltes. Your present commission has been greatly commended for its policy of requiring trees and shrubbery In town- sites to be freed (rom scale pests or dug out. Although some owners have thought our action arbitrary, all have been more than pleased with the results so far. Covina, Glendora and Azusa are next in order, and all infected trees within the townsites must be treated this season, and in ordei to .have the work done as cheaply and effectually as possible, one or more fumigators should b* given all the work at once, so it can be done consecutively and before the large or chard jobs are begun, as no one can afford to break into large work to do here and there 'a townsitc with a few tents. Nothing depresses your visitors more than the sight of unkempt, town site trees, particularly where the best citrus conditions are claimed. ScutllliBta is unusually prevalent, and it seems as if nearly every old black scale shell in occupied by this fine parasite, or shows the aperture from which it has emerged, and many will presume that they have destroyed all the scale. But wherever much scale occurred last year you will find lOO putable fact that a dollar spent at ! "'his land and places him i further an '* " ' home nnd inclined to drift. This club, it is argued, will cover the ground more efficiently than nny organization hitherto tinder the direct supervision of any sectarian organization. (James of all kinds not demoralizing" will be permitted, athletic work of all kinds encouraged and assisted with the proper paraphernalia and instruction, vocal and Instrumental :nnsic (might In classes, speakers arranged for on topics dealing with the lirlnciplos for which the club stands, and an efficient bureau of employment formed, which will onibnice ovory mini ivho comes to this town in need of work, regardless of station or circnm- stnnros. This, is the principle upon which the new club is taking form, ind with this idea in mind it is hoped Ihiit the business men will soon see ii way to take up and finance Mils work and stand sponsor for It in the future. The Sun From a Balloon. At (ho height of two miles the «\m Rhinos with a tleiTi' Intensity unknown below, where the dust nnd the de-user air scatter the rays, \vhii-h, tliim diffused, lose their intensity while Illumining every nook nnd corner of our houses. At heights exceeding live miles this diffused light Is mostly gone, nnd the sun shines a glowing bull, sharply outlined In a sky of which the blue Is so dark as to approach blackness. At the outer limits of (ho atmosphere tin* sun would appear a brilliant slur of massive size among other stars, and If one stepped from Its burning rays Into shadow he would enter Egyptian darkness. At the height of a mile and a half we .found It necessary to shelter our fnces (o prevent sunburn, although the nlr around us was but little warmer than that of the previous nlRlH, being about 45 degrees. As the afternoon wore on nnd the balloon began to cool and sink we were obliged to throw out much sand, casting It away a scoopful at a time, and just after sunset It WHS even necessary to empty two or three bags at once.—II. II. Clayton In Atlantic. Too Significant. "These" Spanish names In California puzzle me. but some of them have very Interesting meanings," commented a gucut of one of the hotels. "Yes?" said the muiuigcr. "They do, for a fact; they really do. I am keeping track of it list In my notebook. But the funny thing was In Santa Barbara. Listen to this: 'Indlo Mucrto street, meaning dead Imllnn.' Ah, here It IH, the one I was after, n street named 'Snlslpuedes.' Well, this street's the one that runs to the hospital sup on the sloping hillside above the town. When they built the hospital, they were at a loss for a name. Some one suggested calling It after this street. And they did. Then they htip- .pencd to look up the moaning of the word." "And what does It mean?" nskt-d the manager. " 'Salslpuedes' was originally a street that wandered up and down through a series of ravines, nnd It menus '(!et out If you cnn.' (Jood name for a Jail, but not for a hospital."—Sim Frnnclsco Chronicle. upon the leaves conies embued tight it out on not be more? employment? Would not the larger population consume ten times as much of the products of the farm and make a better borne market? Would not. the small home with one, lot be doubled in value? is one acre within the; few miles of the Twin if not, why radium of a Cities woi'i'h home is a dollar placed in co-operative circulation and never entirely disap- 1 On the other hand, there is not a busi- pears from the sight of the one who > ness man in any village who does not places it in circulation. As scon as r'-allzo that bis prosperity depends (he spirit of home trading fairly be- ' »U«n the development and product! vein the ciiizen he will ! "«ss of tho surrounding farm. his own hook for his, " 'If a town had ten thousand people own personal benefit, for the American instead of one thousand, would there spirit the country over is ui make uw< of a truth as soon as convinced that. it is a truth. If the local buyer takes pains to ask for an article of commerce in his own town before irading eistnvhere, his i'.ct becomes a spur to the local merchant, and the result is that the home slock bffonn/s more diversified and better iron) day to day more than your farm out horn?'" until trading elsewhere would be an } -idle waste of time. The Argus finds. the following article on exchange in ; the Hntchinson (.Minn.) Leader, and prims it for application to Covina, for it applies readily and truthfully. "At Barnesville, Minn., there was recently held a most unuxuai ga'hfring _ a riieeting of business men and fanners to discuss matters of iiiunml concern." .T. J. Ryan, a J',ai-(i<-svil!e business man, delivered ihe piiir-i|;al address, his sm;ifct b'-i.'ig, "The lie- arid .V H) NEW YORK CITRUS RECEIPTS. velopment of Minnesota Towns Villages." He had sonir-ihi.'ig ne say along this line--som-thini; may be profitably rend by both farmer and the merehant. ••'Hov.' id develop the farms and '. lanes of Minnesoia is ihe gnal m;< lion that confronts us today. 1 !'• thai I ean offer you from experience on for the rea.-on ih.it I one-half or mv life s the o'her half in v 'he a F- '.v thai have •, i;i: iliS igger- pj op.c-u 'ion, - <-,|.i-I,' Hlm'K on ; he rm m. s and fit>--. i__-f.-.t !0 iJl" : I" The Mew York Fruit K.\change re- | ports the receipts of foreign lemons j for the month of .July, lOuS, :!OI,Sf,u ; boxes; California lemons, \,('i\'l boxes; California oranges, -lX,4i;7 boxes. In J July, 1007, the receipts were: Foreign j lemons, ;!r,s,:!00 boxes; California lern- | ons, 1,18-1 boxes; California oranges, j SO,Oil! boxes. Receipts for June, IOOX, i were: Foreign lemons, :!SX,liiJf> boxes: [ i alifornia lemons, l.ll'i boxes; Call-i fornia oranges, l)0,*f.O boxen. June, 1007, 2l'<,ii^"i hoses foreign lemons, :'.,(iOS bi)-""s California lemons, and 2('(;,- Olfi boxes California oranges. Receipts uf foreign lemons from Nov. 1, I!tn7, to .July 1. 10ns, were 1 ,'1N\, li-".", boxes, agai(i:st ! ,1TT."!^ boxes tt'Oln Xov. 1, lOi.i;, '.<> July 1, 1007. this time great numbers of the young scale, especially along the mid-rib of the leaf. Could the scutillista have occupied the Held one month earlier ih;m it did, scarcely any of the young would have os- civilizaliori. j c . a))e d the little footless maggot, as the larvae of the parasite can fried only upon the eggs of the scale. FOR THE YOUNG MEN. There Is a very laudable effort being made by a number of the young men of Covina to orgrml/.e a club which will do away with tin- seeming necessity of Ihe poolroom as a place of diversion. II is the opinion of Ihe bel- ter element in the small towns of California that there I.-' something decidedly lacking in healthful enierlaln- ment for the young men. something , which Christian ,o, gani/.ai ions and !churches have not as yet been able to supply. The Argr.s was called Upon by a delegation of well-known young men this week, and the support of the papei- was asked in >he movement. It JH no' the jr|e; ( of Covina, II ?.<•• ms, to organ!/* a V. .M. C. A., one r--;'Hon helm-' ilia' Hi" funds lor darting and maintaining such an organ!- y.ation are not forthcoming. In order 10 make a fair stait the Young Men's Christian Association is obliged to HI ;M-I with $2,i>00 local subscriptions in order to get ih ( - support of the organ- i/.ed Y. M. C. A. ol this country. Another reason for abandoning the V. M. The QiiBon's Lesncn. One of Ihe ladles In wnlllng to UK; late Queen Victoria bad a very bright little daughter about four years old and of whom the i|ueen WIIH very fond. The qneeii Invited the child to have lunch with her. Of course the inolhei was highly pleased and charged the III tie girl to be very careful about hei table inmmers and to be very polite to the queen. The little girl came home In high glee, and the mother asked her nl! about th<; luncheon. "Wore you a very polite little girl? Ami did you remem her to do all I told you at the (able?" asked the proud mamma. "Oh. yes; I was polite." raid Hu> little girl, "but the queen wasn't." "The queen wasn't!" said (he mother. "Why, what did she d<>V" "Sim took her chicken bone ii|> In her llngerM, and 1 just shook my linger at her. lll«; you did nl me, and »ald, 'I'lg- K.V piggy, piggy!' " Philadelphia North American. Have, your rubber tire.-i f tVil.Hnii'h riiblei 1 tire Better, thr >nfc> of its kind in the valley. Wanted Irrigatii'g rictus K O. J-'i\c fehiir '•• id|.an.v's Jii.\ . r jf,.~j, (,' Pla /HI' spare cash ilithef Valley Having-, iiaiik. muit at 1 j.t-r cent. a hate invest the class has little lime, largely je.er lias been evce||oii! fain- 'iin the middle h, and fall into haldtH. owing • ei-ms to ea i >• i out t'oi 'heir lie hop.- .,t Ihe liU:--.'lie -.--, In' ii • ! o I m • i I i 011 '; I I },;i .''• a lj''<;i i 'I i. i -.me .-. in' n ;••'•!.-•. V. jl|| the ' hing on' foi Over the Eggs and Bacon. He Hi-raped with his knll'u a bit of butler oil I lie sporting page. "The writer of that puem mi (lying Is accused <i( plagiarism now." he said. "It's awful." she exclaimed, "the way these men go ab'ml tin; country (Hurrying Innocent women! Wipe your mustache, dear." He wiped liin mustache ami. with a frown, Inspected the result upon his napkin. "I'laglarism," he Hfiid, "meatiH a literary theft." "Htole Home hooks, did lr;V" "No, no; he stole Ideas They Hay a woman wrote the poem years ago." "And now they tiling It Uj against her, eh? Oh. lhe:e ne'.vf-paperK! Hut look at the iniv-s you've made then; with your coffee I do wish you'd try to be a little more careful."--New Orleans Times democrat. Cure For Dipsomania. FloKh food Ih Ihe chief cai|,.e of flip- Komania. When men are properly nourished upon nonlnllammatory diet that. i.-i r)e|i in proteid ,ind nerve and llh Sill: building Hi|lmt;iii'-e :-:u<'h HH Illltrt of all kihd-i J.iid their piodiids, cerenl food.s 'v. heat meal. o/)tm<-;i,, i;iacnronl. rice. (•((•.), legume}-, ih;,ri'-ot.~, ic/ilii.-. ill'd pl-ahl, frUil.-i Of e-.i-iy r.OI t l.'llil daily pi'orluee (<-|ice'.c, n.i.i: and >•¥,'.'-•> they do not era ve tor :-,lioug diink, nor are they in danger of lal-ing alcohol to ex''•.-.••>. I.onU'.-Ji llea.tli l!e -ord Why not buy your MILL FEED where you ijfet the best for the least money? We make a specialty of _ Roll<ecl alwas fresh of the most approved brands, tested by years of experience by poultry fanciers. HlgH Grade sold on unit basis. You pay for what you #ct and what you pay for. Deliveries made to all parts of the valley. San Gabriel Valley Milling Co. HOME BAKERY In Its New Home that has no equal WHOLESOME, SWEET, APPETISING Pies, Cakes, Hot Rolls O. GKINEK, Prop. Barn Phone 240 Res. Phone 198 CITY LIVERY STABLES C. F. SMITH, Prop. Feed and Sale Yards in Connection Saddle Horses W. Badillo St., on the new electric line. COVINA, POMONA STEAM LAUNDRY If you want the HKST WOKK at the MOST KKASONA HMO I'KK'KS K'VC. IIH a trial. TVVKNTY YKAKS' experience. h;iH taught us the CIIKAI'KST and HKST way to do your laundry. With lirsl-chiHH equipment our work and our methods are i-tniiitary and up-to-date. Leave Bundles at McLeod's Restaurant MKOH COVINA MEAT MARKET J. l : . KliNDAI.L, Prop. (irrliTH taken and dclivericn made daily. (Jrdcrs in, town will receive prompt attention. Fresh and Tender Beef, Mutton, Pork, Etc. Home I'hone 3 CAN WK JNTKK'KST YOU IN HARNESS AdiATIR dflODS? I<c;idin(.f manufacturer^ in that limr in the Sail Oabriel Valley. Deali-r--, in whips, robe-,, saddlery-liard ware, and all i'<|iiipmriits for horsi- and stable. Ki-a->otiablc pri'-es. Ili^li grad Covina Harness &, Saddlery Co. I'honc 1170 I Want to Sell at Once tight head ol horses, all driving stock; yearlings and two- year-old's; good driver that's a bargain; also two work rnares and four rnules. W. L. GRIFFITHS Phone 3134, Covina "j'-\ 4t

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