Covina Argus from Covina, California on September 12, 1908 · Page 1
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Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 1

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Covina, California
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Saturday, September 12, 1908
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Page 1
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"'•• F\ H. PAEiRICK CAMPING OUTFITS, CANTEENS, CAMP STOVES. GUNS TO RENT, AMMUNITION FOR SALE. COVINA PURITY FIRELESS COOKERS Ever See One Work? PABRICK'S HARDWARE ARGUS VOL aa COVINA, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY. SEPT. 12, 1908. PROFESSIONAL J. C. GOODELL, OSTEOPATH Phones: Office 175; Res. 23 Hours 9-4 First Nat. Bank Bldg. Covina, Cal. ROXIE E. BATES, M.D. Special attention given to treatment of diseases of Women and children. Office and residence East College St., first door E. of First National Bank Office hours: 8 to 10 a. m. 2 to 4 p. m. Phone 288 Covina, Cal. J£EED & JENNINGS, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS J. D. REED G. D. JENNINGS 8-10 a m 10-12 m 2-4 p m, 7-8 p m 4-6 p m Offices in Reed blk., Phone 40. Residence of Dr. Reed E. Badillo st. Phone 48; Residence of Dr. Jennings on Reynolds addition, E. Badillo St. Phone 299. COVINA, CAL,. DR. J. C. BARNEY, DENTIST Over Argus Office Covina, Cal. Phone 284 p. J. CLINE, —DENTIST— Office hours: 8:30 to 12, 1 to 4. Home Phone 47 Office: Bank Blk., - Covina, Cal. H. WEDGWOOD BUIlvDING CONTRACTOR Residence, Cieneya, near Grand R.F.D. box 204 Phone 3065 {jEO. H. SKIDMORE ARCHITECT The Vernon, Myrtle Avenue Phone, Red 296 Monrovia, Cal. ANDREW M. PENCE ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Notary Public Phone 1039 Reed Block Covina, Cal. QEO. L. SANDERS, ATTORNEY AT LAW Offices 325-333-335 Wilcox Building, Telephone, Home 425 LOS ANGELES, CAL. Saturday's in Covina. Office Argus Block. [)R, O. T. AMYRAULD VETERINARY SURGEON • AND DENTIST Graduate McGill University, Montreal Office and Res. San Bernardino Road Phone 1016. Down town office, Keefer's Livery. Guy E. Fairly Electrical Contractor Everything in the Electric Line Call and see rnv fixture room equipped with the beat Hue of fixtures in the valley. Los Angeles price.-.. Office with H. F. Garrison's Hicy< le Shop Citrus Ave. WORTH OF CHKAP I.AXU I will •jxchantfe my I.o.s A n;.'i-!> -. . it y property f.,r same. W. S. M Ki'.JC, Home ti»'i5 \'i~ Security Hul^., Main iVJ ''- ; 5tn and Spring Sts. PREPARATORY Prof. Collins says They Open the Pathway to the World. Covina Union High School will on Monday open its doors for the tenth time, having been organized in 1899. From a faculty of two teachers and an enrollment ot from fifteen to twenty students, there is now n faculty of nine and Monday will probably show an enrollment, of 115. The faculty for 1008-9 ia as follows : A. Harvey Collins—Principal— History. Miss Efflo M. Lemonds—Vice-principal—English. Miss Ida E. Hawes—French and German. Miss May E. Griawold-—Mathema- tics. Miss Laura L. Lummis—Latin. Miss Bollo A. Williams-—Free Hand and Mechanical Drawing. Mr. Geo. W. Hursey- Science. Mr. C. J. van Vliet—Commercial Subjects. The high school takes the boys and girls just at the time of life when in the •commercial and industrial world they are becoming productive citizens. This being the case, our high schools assume a great responsibility to the state, to the community, and to the individual. They must return au adequate compensation to the boy three or four years from the productive fields of life. Tbftt is, the high school must so train the student that his efficiency when he leaves its class rooms, will compensate for the loss of time from the activities of life. He must be able to grasp a situation, understand a condition or reach a solution more readily and quickly than the one who has not this training. Tho high school, to do this, must, become more and more the "people's college." Preparing for the university must be but a small part of its work. The high school of today and of the future should consider it-H chief function that of making more efllcient citizens out ot all who can ho enticed to enroll in its classes. Some must be trained for culture and more for vocations. All should be trained together in the democracy of the public high school as long as possible. r .'.'ho boy or girl who desires training for commercial callings should find it in the high school. The elementary principles required for the skilled draughtsman should be given in this "people's college." The A. T. Stewarts, tho Thomas A. Editions, should learn the rudiments of their merchandising or mechanical constructions in the public high school. Our attorneys, our preachers, lecturers, editors and congressmen, should meet in debate and conference where the attrition of ideals is not biased by sectarian or political domination. This can be done only in the public high school. No private school for training farmers, mechanics, professional men or statesnien.should be able to outbid the schools carried on by the state. Our high schools of today are more and more meeting these conditions. C'nvina High School with her limited facilities offers much training along many of the vocational lines. The commercial department ia giving the same work as that at our «ood business colleges. The civics and debating clashes are training for lead eruhip in civil and economic life. The chemistry and phyaics and botany are preliminary to (-oil analysis, plant distribution and mechanical engineering. With the enlarged facilities of tho new high school the economics of the household, of the farm, and the principles of the mechanics' 5-hops will become parts of the regular courses of instruction. The gtadiiix princi rile for all iiietr:icii»n in the high school, or in ui-.y r.'hf;.J. must be, "lit each rtudt-nt r'or :> life of trrvi.-e to hiiijbelf, to hi.-i farnilj, to the c.,iijinuuity and t<.- the nfate. " A.ii.C. Hartman-Brubaker. The good wishes of hundreds of friends went with the departing automobile which carried awny Miss IJer- tha Brubaker and Fred W. Ilartman, who were married Thurday evening at 6 o'clock at the residence of the bride on Sun Bernardino avenue. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Mr. Gage of the Baptist Church. The home where the affair took place waa a bower of beauty in cut flowers and plants, and the marriage was solemnized beneath n handsome floral bell. Miss Elizabeth Meador, a friend of the bride, acted as lady's maid and Mr. Morris Epperly as best man, both being from Whittier. The brido and groom were the recipients of many useful and beautiful presents. The bride looked daintily pretty in a dress of soft white mull trimmed with quantities of Valenciennes Iru'o. Following the ceremony she changed her attire for a travelling suit of dove grey satin broadcloth with hat en suite. The bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Brubakor, and has been employed in the local telephone office for some time. She has been an active member in the young people's societies of the Baptist Church. Mr. Hartman has been employed in this vicinity as a painter. After the wedding and short reception, at which only a few personal friends and relatives were present, the couple le^t in an automobile for Monrovia. To all appearances the automobile got awuy without being held vi p by friends, but when it reached the Southern Pacific tracks it was stopped by twenty young men, and the occupants were liberally •bbweredV with rio« and " oocfotti. From Monrovia the bride and groom proceeded by train to the northern part of the state, and will take up their residence at the home which Mr. Hartman has purchased in Corcoran. CM /.be Property Sold. Twenty acres of flue orange and lotnon lands changed hands this week in the hale oC K. J. Clizbe's ranch at the corner ot Puonte street and Grand avenue. Tho buyer ia William A, Jones of Los Angeles, and the consideration was 8'iO.OUO. This ranch is composed of part Valencia and part navel oranges with two aoroH of lemons. One of the finest residences in town is on the property, and the grounds are laid out in an elaborate and beautiful manner, making a very desirable home for a man of some means. Mr. Jones will take almost immediate possession of his now home, and will devote the greater portion of his time to the cultivation of the property. Mr. Cli/.be, who' has been in Covina for some time, will go back to his old home in Alabama. Mr. and MTU. Clizbe have nindo very many strong friends in this Jvioinity, and it is with regret that the community will bear of their depnrture. The sale wan made through the II. (!. Hngerty realty llrm uf L»H Angeles. Christian Culture Club. The C'lvina Christian Cultim: Club is the ijiiriii: I V wl'irh the nvw young men's club 'till be kno'.vn. At the meeting in hi .'u'ouaay evening a large number of the young men of the locality were prencnt, and a constitu tion was adopted. A. 11. (, 'oil ins acted as chairman. One of thu speak ers of the. evening was Mr. Loguit, who guvii the nnw organi/titiun a practical talk on thi: work of Y.M.C.A. societies, and the general good from an athletic itnil social standpoint that may be obtained. At the meeting to bo held Monday evening tin: charter lint of members will be closed, and it ia iir^cd thai everyone- intcrcuted be nn'Kent. The object of the organi/a tion in to develop imd maintain a high rilaii'laul of Christian morality and to maintain a department of nth Floyd K. Welch of Misaouri, brother of K. A. Welch of the local REPUBLICANS ACTIVI-. Rally in (llendora Tonight. Covina will Plan Lively Campaign. Tho Tuft Republican club of Glou- dora has made arrangements for n big rally in their opera house tonight. The club chose Saturday evening in preference to any other night in order to get out an immense audience for the firing of the first gun of t.ho season. Delegations from the Republican clubs in surrouudiiiB towns, including Covina, will be present, and the principal speech of the evening will be delivered by Hon. Frank VV. Hovcy ot Los Angeles, a lawyer of that city and formerly a state senator in Maine. Tho club members have arranged for good music. The Covina Republicans will moot on Tuesday evening of next week for the purpose or outlining the plan of campaign in this city and district. All supporters of the policies evinced by the Republican party of this campaign are invited to attend and assist the club in arranging the fall program. There are to be somo lively rallies and speeches in Covina this year, judging from the activity of local Republicans. Last Chapter Written. A few words only can bo said of the last ritos connected with tho funeral of Prof. F. A. Flf/Gorald, who lost his life whilo trying to croHs the Pacific Electric tracks in hia automobile two weeks ago. Mrs. Fit/Gerald, who was ill in Lima, Ohio, at the time of the tragedy, was at lust able to travel after having been prostrated, and the funeral was held from tuevu'udertiUJtig tfatabilsbmeut I'd'Los Angeles where the body had loin since death. Only near relatives and members of the family were present. Mrs. FitzGerald was not able to attend. Because of a request loft; with his family some time before the accident, Prof. Fit/Gerald's body was subjected to cremation instead of burial. Successful Convention. Tho District Suriduy-Hchool convention, hold at the Church of t.ho Brethren on last Saturday, was vot.od a decided success, despite tho oxlrornn Hult.rinn.Ha of tho day. The rneel.ing was presided over by tho diHl.rict Sunday-school Hooretary, Kov. .1. \V. dine, of Los AngoloH. Many inter esting iiud instructive talks were given throughout tho day, including a round table at tho clono. A very large crowd waH present, Long Beach, Inglowood, LOH Angolcs, Pomona, LionJshurg and (ilendoni being well represented. A froo luncheon waH servod at the church, tho social hour being much enjoyed by everyone present. Sabbath Clotting. Kor the purponc of entering upon a crusade in favor of a rnora stringent Hahbiilh htw, I he churches of Covina will hold a union meeting on Wod • nesdiiy evening In (.he Methodist chiirrh. The meeting in open to all, iiml the hunakdr will ho Kev. Dr. Ireland of LOH Angeles, who has entiib linticd 'i rcpu'ation on this subject. Tho subject of Hahhath closing IIUH boon ono which IIIIH agitated tho church in this nt» : e for yearn. Co viu:i expects to turn out a huge gathering for this meeting. Lot and Cottage Sold. The property tit the corner of Han lii-.i [jtinlino avenue and He.cojid ulreot, consisting of a large corner lot ond ; :it.tntctu<j cottiigtt, hah been cold by j ,]. II. Coolfiiiiii to Mrs. Kffle WilMonj for S'.iHH). Mrs. Wilson buyw it IIH ; an addition to tier boarding hounc, : MH she has been for a long tinm in need of. The cottage'will hi^ fitted up attractively in the interior. I;av id Ko.it.er, Herman H<-adh-y and ibi-rl, Hi-adh-y were among Covina .ho School Days are Here And the children will hare to carr\< a /.L'.\'('/f. We fun furnif/i the eatlets for their IJ'XCll. Also something to carry it in. Dandy Lunch Boxes Small si:c ones for one or tivo 15 cents . Large yi:r /or one big eater or several small ones. 25 cents They look best, hold »u>*t ami are best. Order one quick. DIRECTORS 0. E. Amlorxon C. P. Cliiiui J. K. Klliolt W. II. Hollldiiy Murci) If. Ilitllinun H. M. JlotiHur J. (J. MouHur fl. Mwmfuu A. I". KfiTkhnir OFFICERS W. H. HOr.LIDAY, PriMlilanl M/VKCO H. HKM.MAM, Vicu I'rwi. J, H. KLMOTT. Vlco I'r«!:i. W. M. nitl.SWOU), CiiHhlitr J. C. IIUTCIIINHON. Aiml. CiiHlili-r Capital and Surplus $90,000.oo Covina \Dallcy Savings IBank Covina, Cal. OI-'KICKKS Oo. K. AniliiiwiM \V. II. llolllility A. I'. K MIU'K IIOFK, l'nMi.1,-,,1, J. It. KllioH II. M. MOIIM..I- II. M. HOIISKU, Vint I'rrai.l.Mil. Miircn II. Iliiliiruin A. I'. KiTi-klioir .1. C. HUTCH INHON, Cii'ilii..,- W. M. <;itl.SWOI.I), Aunt. C'liitlii.' Capital and Surplus $42,000.oo People Will Persist in trading where, they can get the best quality of groceries at the most reasonable prices and it is quite natural they should. The best brand of canned vegetables, the best packs of :;{ canned fruits, the purest and nicest jams and jellies, the : choicest table butter and the strictly fresh eggs at no greater cost, but much greater value, are always found here. Our specialties are fresh fruits and fresh vegetables. Government Inspected Fresh Meats THE DEPOT GROCERY AND MARKET KOKT. CKKNSJIAW, 1'rop. .£££££&£ Z E N O L. E U M real <iBtat«- firm of Jia/xaVd A Welch, vi.tern who attended the Socialist is a visitant to Southern California, convention in tho uudiloi ium on and in a guest of his brother for a j Thursday ' M-ning. They report an 'ihort time. Mr. Welch intends to j enthusint ic ai:d crowded meet mi/ ,md become connected >/,ith the Oolj/i- | a ct irnng speech from Kugeni- iJeohn, D I S I N F K C I A N I A ','>•! in di-itroy i ng d«-odori/.'T that < in hi- u-i-u 1 in Hn- lioinr without f.-;ir '.f |< /in/, 11 or injury t'< tlii- ' lotliin;;, 'In- lim-o, tin- furniture or 'hi: I<h;mhiu;;. I '-<•<! hy health oifu:rr>. l-'or -,,il'- hy \V. VV. NASH villt- iron fouridi y (x'alifoi iiia hi.4 horite. and will in.ike - i-id<iiti:.l noniim -' of Iheir

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