Covina Argus from Covina, California on December 12, 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, December 12, 1908
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Page 7
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COISITIESI DIET, How Nature Adapts Food to Man and Man to Food. QUICK Wit SAVED HIM. GREAT VALUE OF CEREALS,, Why People Can Eat Bread at Every Meal Without Getting Tired of It. The Fruite of the Burning Tropic* •nd the Fats of the Frozen Arctic. Modern science has shown that nature provides food for mankind with marvelous care and foresight. The human system requires a certain amount of protnkl daily to replace woruout muscle and tissue. Fish and meat supply tills iu lai'ge quantities. In hot climates, however, these spoil so quickly that their uso is limited. Nature, as if to compensate for this, has given to certain tropical fruits a much larger Quantity of proteid than northern fruits contain. Thus government analysis shows that flgs have five units or calories to the ounce, dates two and five- tenths and bananas one and flveitcnths. Apples have five-tenths, peaches nine- tenths and pears seven-tenths. Probably the figs and dates tested had lost part of their moisture, and some allowance should be made for this. The Arab can, therefore, maintain his vigor on a diet chiefly plucked from trees. Henry M. Stanley and his white companions subsisted almost entirely on banana flour for two years In the African jungle. Their freedom from disease was in part attributed to the wholesomeness of this diet. The dried banana contains 20 per cent of proteid, about double that of ordinary wheat flour. At the opening of the mango season in Jamaica many of the natives practically live on this fruit for two or three weeks. They fairly revel In It. An Englishman who was familiar with the science of diet could not understand how they could not only maintain their health on this fare, but actually grow sleek and fat. He knew that an effort to live on the fruits of his native country would result In weakness, sickness and eventual death. Chemical analysis showed, however, that the mango contained enough pro- teid to supply the bodily needs. If nature has been thus kind In adapting food to man's uses, she baa been equally so In adapting man to his food. You may have wondered why people can eat bread at every meal without tiring of It. The difficulty of eating one quail a day for thirty days is well known. Even such delicacies as asparagus and strawberries cause an <av*r«!3ir when served too frequently.' Nature sends men a never failing appetite for cereals because they are altogether the most valuable of foods. They contain n considerable amount of proteid, their salts are of importance to the organism, they are readily digested when properly cooked, and they furnish a great deal of nourishment In small bulk. Thus wheat flour, ccrmneal, oatmeal (dry) and rice (dry) have more than 100 units to the ounce. Baked potatoes have 31i.7 units, cabbage has 9.2, spinach 7, asparagus G.5, apples 18.4, strawberries 11,4, spring chicken 19.5 and tenderloin of beef broiled 5.9. If a man tried to get even half of his nutrition from the coarse vegetables, which have a considerable indigestible residue, he would have to eat pounds of them daily, and his stomach would be sadly overburdened. Nature gives us the de- wire for a varied diet, and science shows that this Is altogether the best for us. In the arctic regions there IH little vegetation. Man must live almost wholly on animal foods. Fish and meat would not suffice, because they contain only protelds. These would replace wornout rnuKcle and tiscue, but could not be burned In the body to generate heat and energy. Fats, however, consist of carbon and hydrogen, which are the chief components of the foods of vegetable origin and supply the fuel needed by the body. The polar animals have fat In abundance, but residents of the temperate and torrid zones can eat it only In limited quantities. To them the mere thought of chewing chunks of grease la nauseating. The children of the frozen north, however, are endowed not only with the ability to cat and to digest large quantities of fat, but with a keen appetite for It. One who Is sensitive to such Impressions must turn away when he sees the natives of southtVn Alaska, the ThlinkilH, swallowing Heal oil flavored by salmon berries with the gusto of a boy over ice cream. The Eskimos, farther north, will eat blubber, slightly cooked in the flames, to an indefinite number of pounds.—New York Tribune. The Way a Criminal Fooled a Paris Police Chief. In the "Memories" of M. Clp.'.Kk, chief of police during the relgu of Napoleon III., there is much that Is fascinating to lovers of detective stories. One of M. Claude's experiences was that in which he was outwitted by a clever criminal who saw In the police chief's resemblance to Oeratigcr when the poet was at the height of his popularity a means of escape from capture. The criminal had returned to Paris and was living as a rich student 111 the Latin quarter, then In the height of Its boiiemlan splendor. Claude thought to make an easy capture of his mail by attending a certain famous ballroom at the hour when dancing was at its height. He tells the story: "I had uo difficulty In discovering him seated among a swarm of pretty girls nnd bewitching danseuses. "Corn-lived It ro were but two ways of getting tlie better of a cunning enemy—surprise nnd audacity—I walked straight up to where my rascal was seated. I walked slowly, with steady steps, my eyes on the eyes of my man. He was a dark skinned, handsome fellow, wltli a face as bra/en as it was cynical. I saw by an impreccptlble sign that he recognized me. He turned pale—he was mine! "I was almost near enough to capture him when I saw him bend to the ear of one of his companions. Instantly all the girls surrounded me and stood in a feverish, excited, ardent phalanx before me. They formed an impenetrable barrier, behind which my rascal escaped, while the woman pressed eagerly upon me, crying out: " 'Eerauger! It Is Beranger!' "The magic name presented upon the youthful spirits there the effect of an electric spark. All the dancers of the establishment stopped dancing and surrounded me with acclamations. The students and young girls rushed up to me, some bearing bouquets, others glass in hand. I was literally covered with flowers, while the whole place rang with shouts, a hundred times repeated, of 'Vive Beranger! Vive Beranger!' "I was aghast, and yet I understood the trick. On the point of being collared by me, the man 1 had marked down had recourse to this shrewd game, which must have succeeded even better than he expected. I certainly had some points of resemblance to the Illustrious song maker or the whole world of students and grlsettes in the Latin Quarter would not have fallen so readily into his trap. I was as bald as the poet at that time, and at all times I bave had a certain good natured, sympathetic benevolence in my appearance such as the portraits of Beranger show to this day. "Well, if the youth of Paris countersigned the intentional error of my clever scamp I owed it to my resemblance to the poet. Though 1 was tricked, I was well tricked. It was not for me to own to these giddypates that I was not. Beranger, but Claude, the policeman, the agent of all the prosecutors, judges and lawyers who under the restoration had done so much harm to their idol. I escaped from the ovation, which was becoming delirious under an avalanche of flowers." Notice of Sale of Real Estate and Personal Property at Private Sale, In the Superior Court of tlie State of California, in and >for the Comity of Los Angeles.. In the matter of the estate of George Smith, deceased. Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of an order of said Superior Court made on the 26th day of October, 1908, in the above entitled matter, the undersigned A. G. Smith, administrator of the estate of George Smith, tie- ceased, will sell at private sale to the highest bidder for cash, gold coin of the United States, (subject to confirmation of said Superior Court) on or after the 15th day of December, 1908. at the office of A. M. Pence, rooms 7 and 8, Reed building, in the City of Covina, County of Los Angeles, State of California, (at which place offers or bids will be received), all the rights, title and interest of said George Smith, deceased, at the time of his death, and all the right, title and interest which the said estate has since acquired by operation of law or otherwise, in and to the following- property: Real estate described aa follows towit: West S3 feet of lots cue and twenty and all of lots two to nineteen, inclusive, in block 19 of the City of Covina, County of Los Angeles, State of California, as per records in the office of the County Recorder of said County- Personal property described as follows to-wit: One piano and household furniture. Terms of said sale are as follows: Ten (10) per cent of the purchase price, payable at the time of sale and the balance of the purchase price payable upon confirmation of said sale by the above entitled court. A. G. SMITH, Administrator of the estate of George Smith, deceased. A. M. Pence, attorney for administrator. 12-19 Notice To Contractors. The Covina Union High School District will receive sealed bids up to one o'clock p.m., Monday, December 28th, for the erection of a High School building-, plans and specifications of which may be seen on and after November 25th at the office of G. D. Jennings, Covina, California, and at the office of F. S. Allen, architect, 304 Slavin building-, Pasadena, and 712 Security building, Los Angeles. Bids must be made upon blanks furnished tby the architect and accompanied by a certified check for five per cent of the same drawn in favor of G. D. Jennings, Clerk, which will be forfeited to the school district in case the successful bidder fails to enter into contract and give Surety Company bond within ten days after the contract is awarded to him. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids. G. D. JENNINGS, 12-12 Clerk. The Green Marshall Company's Talk ' on Paint. We manufacture almost everything- in the paint line and guarantee every article. Prices cons'.stcnt with the quality of our goods. You will find our selected hard oil finish and pure mixed paints now on sale at C. H. Kistler's paint and wall paper store Phone No. SI. For Rout—Flvo room oottngo on West Cypress avenue, water in house nnd all modem conveniences. Address B. Miller, Phouo 50118. t,f Call and See Us If you need anything in the HARNESS line and we will give the best goods at the lowest price. Satisfaction guaranteed. Cox/lna Harriet ss A Saddlery Co. Phone Home 117.0 Her Object Attained. "Forgive me, my dear," said the gossip humbly, "but I thoughtlessly mentioned to Mrs. Brown the things that you told me la strict confidence." '•Tilt-re is nothing to forgive," replied the wise woman pleasantly. "Jt was for that very purpose thiti I to!<l them to you in strict confiileiice."— ( 'Licago Post. Getting Ever* "You .'ire half an hour lare this luornin:;," s;:iil a s !ji.(jii:ia.-Ii-r to a Krhohlr. "Y(-..;, Mr." I 1 --;:!!••(! >!.<_• l,.,v. v. >.<> b-id bi-.-i. "U»'pt in" ,'••• •>:;>• l.cfon-. "It was inn- yf->r<T<l;iy \\ljuii I p,l Lome.;" The Wonderful Aphis. Tho n pills IN in one \vtiy tho most sturtllng of nil forms of Insect life, for, although the females can and do lay eggs. Its usual method of Increase is by a sort of budding pvocc«», the young growing on the bodies of the parent exactly as brussels sprouts grow out of the stalks of the plant. The old produce young at the rale of twenty-five a day, and as the young nre at once mature each ran produce Its twenty-five on the following day. It positively frightens one to work this multiplication out to a conclusion, for It means this: Supposing (hat 1he aphlde could Increase and multiply without Interference, tho twenty-fifth generation would be a number too long to quote here. Put down a 1 and follow It with 28 naughts and you will be within a few millions of It. Beneath Him. "These chefs!" said one New York multimillionaire to another. "Mine, you know, draws u thousand a month. ile used to be at the Cafe Uoyal In Paris. IJut his Independence! One night I gave, just to show off. a dinner of iiUO covers. The afternoon <«? the dinner. 1 loimd him moiori.ig i;i the park in a laxicab with two French dancing girls. Of course 1 hailed him and took him to task. 'Oh.' said he-, 'a dinner of that sort 1 always leave to my assistants. With such musses i of food It is impossible to introduce delicate, subtle or original cooking. Now, little girls, shall we drive on'/' "— Argonaut. Adding to His Sufferings. The I MIC tor 1 expected to go out of town next Saturday, as usual, to speu-1 Sunday with my family In the country, j but professional duties forbid. The j fates are against, me. Tin.; Professor — i The fates are to blame, arc llu-i '• Well. ' it's natural for a week ender to come to a laint; corn lusion. —Chicago Tribune. Beth Agreed. ••Voting mini, I wa-, |o!d today th»l \ou vci'i- tl.i- v, o[-.-:f. i,i y in tin.- i,t-lgh- i.orhoi-d." "(;..,•: If I .', a . a I:....i ;:l;-l aay O.'it: ',-:.,.. i! llc.t ','.'.i. 1 . iiiioiit u.y ,Utn- boy S'.-a.- 1.1..; \voi;;ii ^i-t !i<-i;i-i| '' •'S'.;..'- oi,i- J.-> K i;:;: '.<> ;'-.< t licked now. 'l.iki- ofT \o,:r ro.,;.'- fl.,u.iton , 1'-. st. Assessment Notice. Covina Irrigating Company, principal place of business, Covina, Rowland Township, County of Los Angeles, State of California. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the directors, held on the second day of December, 1'KIH,'! an assessment, (No 47) of 75 cents per share was levied upon the capital stock (as increased October 22nd, 188d)of the above named corporation, payable immediately to the secretary at the oflicc of the company at Covina, County of Lo.s Angeles, State of California. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the 5th day of January, l'*0 ( .>, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auction, and unless payment is made before, will tie sold on the 26th day of Jan- uary,1WJ, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, at the ofliceof the company in Covina, County of Los Angeles, Stater of Cali! fornia, to pay the delinquent assess- i ment, together with cost of advcrtic.- ! ing and expense of sale. j li. F. KOWARUS, Secretary. j Covina, Cal., Decembers, 1'JOH. ATTENTION. Ordinance No. 18 of tho Cuvlna i City Hl.atutea specifically states that no ptirHon or pc.ruonH Hhall erect a i building without, first, obtaining a Hpeuial permit from the city trustees ior other proper authorities Any i person violating this law from this ; date, will be prosecuted. Permits will uc, iBBued on proper application. M. ! L. MUliNKKT, City Marshal. ; Where Bullets Flew. 1 David Parker of Fayt:tte, N. Y., a veteran of the Civil war, who )//•>( a foot at (iettysburg, hays: "Thi- good Kli-ctric. Hitter* did ia worth more tuari tlv.- hundred d<,ll«r» to me. i i-.pi.-iit mii'ih money doctoring for a had i-a-><: of -Jomach troiib.'fr, to little purpo-.c. { thru tried Klcctrio JJiMcrn, and ih«-y i;ur«'d me. 1 ii'/w take them a* .1 ionic., an<l they k.-ejj me s>trong a nd v.'eil." ?.<):: at C. F. (.i.'ipp's drug store. W ha;, aic i'.ii 'i'.jun for the- '' diht-as<-" jn jour orange grove? Kvt : try a grooving knif'-r 'jr ( c, at Kellar Co. tf IF YOU WANT ANY PAINTING KALSOMIMNG OR PAPER HANGING done, see me before you let your job. All work guaranteed and prices reasonable. Phone 51. C. H. kistler Plumbing WATER SEWER Plumbing Materials PIPE ALL PLUMBING REPAIRS We contract to Furnish all the materials and do the work or furnish the materials only. GET OUR PRICES JAMES W.HELLMAN Hardware, Stoves, Etc. 157-161 North Spring St. LOS ANGELES i-r.-o'. 1909 Model Kissel Thirty Motor 4>.(x4;/f--30 li. [,. Wheel Base 1()7 in. Floating Rear Axle, I Beam Front Axle. Selective Transmission. Rear Springs % Kliplic. Weijfht—2000 Ibs. Tim ken Holler Hearings. Wccels- 32x3#. Speed- 45 miles per hour. Kissel Thirty Roadster $1500 Kissel Thirty Surrey $1550 Why not buy your MILL FEED where you get the beat for the least mono "'I We make ;i specialty of Rolled always fresh of the most approved brands, tested by year* of experiettc 2 by poultry fanciers. HlgH Grade Fertilisers sold on unit basis. You pay for what you get and gt t what you pay for. Deliveries made to all parts of the \alley. San Gabriel Valley Milling Co. Eat What You want of the food you need Kodol will digest it Ton need a Bufllclcnt amount of good wholesome food and more than this you need to fully digest It. Else you can't pain strength, nor Can you strengthen your stomach If It IB weak. You muBv cat In order to live and maintain Htnjngth. You must not diet, because the body requivee that you eat a sulllc- toiit amount of food regularly. But this food must be digested, end It must be digested thoroughly. VTfcen the stomach can't do It, fco must take something that will jl»!p the stomach. The proper way to do Is to eat *hat you want, and let Kodol digest the food. Nothing else can do this. When the Btomach Is weak It iieedH help; you must help It by giving it ro.it, and Kodol will do that. Our Guarantee Go to your druggist today, and purchase a dollar bottle, and if you can honestly say, that you did not receive any benefits from It, after lining the entire bottle, tho druggist will refund your money to you without question or delay. We will pay the druggist the prlc« of the bottle purchased by you. This offer applies to the larga bottle only and to but one In » family. We could not afford to make such | an offer, unless we positively know what Kodol wlli do for you. It would bankrupt us. Tlie dollar bottle contains 254 time* as much an the fifty cent bottle. Kodol Is made atthelaboratorlen of K C. JJcWltl & Co., Chicago. Barn Phone 240 (is. Phone CITY LIVERY STABLES C. F. SMITH, Prop. Feed and Sale Yards in Connection Saddle Horses W. Badillo Sl.on the new electric line. COVINA, Smooth Surface Roofing An Hlinoldlrly new (iriiccmi ttmt rc.ttitaitll weather* GENASCO Kerckhoff-Cuzner Mill and Lumber Cs. jfornc MN, Hti/iHct 2.S3. Covina, Cal« RKO COVLN'A The Small Depositor Is Welcome at This Bank. A liundcid small accounts m.ikr a hank st n^cr than a (Jo/t-ii lari/.i- ones. That is one of our reasons ior ur^in^ the man of limited means to Iransai t his business with us. l.ar-'r .inouiit, are v.v!-. ome i-.i, !<*;• it is our purpose t'i serve all the people, whether their hu .inesshe .small or larj/e. The Covina National Bank Capital .:oO,000

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