Covina Argus from Covina, California on January 9, 1909 · Page 6
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Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 6

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Covina, California
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Saturday, January 9, 1909
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Page 6
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The Covina Argus COVIVA. CALIFORNIA. Entered at the Postoflico Covina, Oal., as second-class matter. Published every ttaturday by tSio Covina Argus Publishing Company, Inc. J. L. MATTHKWS Publisher .75 .50 .05 Sli'KSCKIJ'TIO.VS: One Year in advance Six Months .... Three Months ... Single Copies ... ADVKKTJSKMKNYS: display advertisement at reasonable rates. Prices on application. Changes made as per contract. L,iners So per line e;ich insertion. Legal notices 51.00 pr-.r inch first insertion, SO cents each subsequent insertion. COVINA. Jami;irv 9, 1909. r.'AUFOUNI.YS NKW-OLI) IX- DCSTkV. Kiirrilypnis forcslry i^ lint ii'-w to Soiitln.'ni f !;iliffirni;i; y-t ;i •> ;i '•'unni'T- i-ial propo-itinii ii ii in it--, infancy, l-nr ijxty yf-;trs 'liffcfril. v;irii-tic-. of eucalypti liav l/'-i.'i) «rown in llif state, al though its use for anything lint, fuel is romp;ir;ttivc)y unknown here. When •-'.me of the ((real trees in Santa Clara i-ounly were first cut for lutnlier and nianiif.'u:tiiriiiK purposes the experiment was regarded with pronounced suspicion hy ex|i(.-rieiiced lumber men, 'I lie result <>l the experiment w;r. profilalile beyond all expectation. 'I'he character of the wood was more carefully investigated and tested, 'i he railroads saw the opportunity in it for them and both the Santa I'e and the Southern Pacific roads arc now planting thousands of acres for their future supply of tics and piling. l'"rancis Ilosp, who worked out Smiley Heights in Redland-;, and who be^un the par!-:-; in I'o- moiia, is now ent;aned by (.lie Santa (•'.• in superintending the plaining and cultivation of its ^rcat aci'ean'' of eucalyptus'. One of the assistant slate foresters has recently resigned hi*, position to take similar work. Thi: territory adapted to the cultivation of lliib tree is limited to the lowland section.-; of California and Ari/.ona. The tree demands a moderate climate and a soil which has deep underground irrigation. Those who have investigated the subject declare tha! the Imperial valley can never produce, eucalyptus trees suitable for,making up into fmish- inK lumber, owing to tlie fact that all the irrigation of that valley is surface work and that tlie drainage into the rivers will prevent deep routing of the trees. It matters littK how deep beneath the siirfaci' the moisture is, if only there is .-.ullicient moisture to keep the tree, living until the roots can go down to the constant supply of water. It is thought that the trees will root as deeply ;i.s two hundred feet if water is to be found at that depth. Where the Ires are grown in sufficient quantity to justify putting up mills and factories the trees which now are used for fuel will be found to be worth many times as much as now. The wood of some varieties of eucalyptus is fully as valuable as black walnut and mahogany for finishing lumber; some varieties last loiij^ under ground and are especially valuable for ties anil po>ts; others are tile best possible substitutes for hickory, a-h and oak, for wa^on parts and similar Uses. I he commercial value of the eiicalyp- tiiM trees ii; this MTlion is \-ei ID be determined. When (.'"I. Chapman was I'Mlling down his splendid row of trees mi ( lenena avenue, an expert ia eucalyptus who happened io pass bv remarked that that row of trees was worth far more for permanent results than any si\ rows of trees in the ^love aihinniu^ I liis may have been tnie had there been a mill and factory available for converting the wood into some finished factory product. With tlie widespread interest in the industry it is almost certain that the coining years will see the experiments, of the p.i^t turned into profitable tisane, jiiid much o! otherwise miiiiipiovcd land be turned into pi'olit.ible lll\ eslinent. He iol'c till- js dune .in ,uiy lti>',e scale, however, there inu-t In- .i Milieu nt acre ,'u.'c planted to \saiT.mi |nillmi; in mills I I 'i' handhui. 1 , ihe \ miln i j^i. iu n. I1 any i <i mir iv.uli-t -. h.u e had e\ pern nee u ith the m.luMi \ e-. en on a small scale, it only the ac. .iiml- ot e\ peii-e .mil pii.ta are i, asuii.d.lv ,uvu rate, u e w>..iM 1 e y!:id to pubii-h the lepi.it-. It has l.i.-eil -tated th.it i uc.i )>ptlls '- mole pfotitaMc. ullill ;.:(..u n •.' mini i i'i.i!l>. th.iii i 'I'.iirj,' 1 ' If tin - • in i i -1-iiu n it i\ ;1! i ipeii \\\i a ncu in Id l 1 .r n: \' -I in- n( I hi 'ii .mi I - • t .1 'i' s , ,i I i • 11 i i - aiv •.! i l.e [d...nti .1 in (hi Hi \l !• 'A .• ' .ii • \\ e i .,|, -A • ! ,itl"I •! '• . -tlld'.' : From t.he middle weatern come?) thn ninort of ninny dfiflf.hfl nml tntieh suffering from the cold n/ive which ImH fnvfpt, from Winnipeg to : tho gulf. At, HrjKinn, the witiitnl of thr; riorrhwf'fit territories, 50 below .was resistPt-fifl. Chicago and Ht. , J'niil report the coldest Hiiap n-.n\K ter«yJ for yours. Tho prRdletlon of f.h<: weather prophntfl that the. cold in to bo long continued fans «an«<fid j «rowdn of tourists to reongni/e that j tbc.rc. IH nut ono California and many are heading this way, j Thn tirrio bus not yet arrived when ;tho "Hword fllm'l hr; turned into « I ploughshare and the Hpear into a j pruning honk, " but nuroly the Hlgbt j of the h'nt.llfi.ships ot' all ruitiont?, i tboHO terrible onglw.'H of death ami j deHtruetiori. trannferred into MlriiH- Ir-rlriK AriR'jlH "' J'"ve, ruwhiriK under r full power of their ponderous rna- j (ihiii'-ry to reiicue the perinliin^ arid brin« aid to the injured, a glorious ! example of human sympathy with i human Huflering, jiresa^eH the coming of that tl/rio wbon human love for [human beings shall override all coin- rnereial ooiiHideratinriH and the epoch of universal peace shall be ed. Births. To JVlr. and Mrs, W. II. Laycook, Runday, .January '.), a ("an^liter. To Mr. and MTH. Fred James, Tnc.a- day, Jan. fi, n daughter. To jVIr. and Mrs. Arthur East, Wednesday, January 0, a daughter. Idle Teams. I have two good teams and have tfeon here 18 months but don't get my share of work, I suppose, on account of being a stranger. My phono is I'lO and all I ask is a fair shako and if 1 don't got, it T will liavo to pick up my bed and walk. l-'JIJp Matt, Chilton. Christian Church: Hiblo-school !):4ij. Preaching by the pastor 11; subject, "A Lot tor from Christ to the Church." Junior .']. Senior Endeavor (J :'\0. Preaching 7:150; subject, "The Mystery of Godliness." flood! rmiflio, A welcome to all, especially strangers. Worship at the Baptist Church: IJiblo-Hehool ():')5 a.m. Preaching 11 (i.in. by the pastor,; subject, "What Makes and Keeps the Heart Ringing." Preaching at 7 :iiO p.m. by Jl. 10, Clark. B.Y.P. U. <i:UU p. in. Leader, Chas. Slovens. Subject, "Living for Eternity." Services in the Church of the Holy Trinity- First Sunday after Epiphany: Holy Communion 7 :'M a.m. Sunday school !):4fi a.m. Morning prayer, 11 a.m.; subject, "Tho Kx- pansion of the Jewish Church into the Catholic Church of Christ,." Offertory anthem by the choir. Evensong, 7;:t() p.m.; mitjjoct, "Tho Preparation of JesiiH for His Public Ministry," Presbyterian sei vices for Sunday: Sunday (school 11:10 a.m. Preaching by pastor 11 a.m.; subject, "The Type and What It Typifies. " Junior Endeavor :) p. in. V. P.S.C. 10. Cr.'M, (loupe! mirviee 7:'IO; subject, "Tho Test, on Mt. Carmel." At the oloso of the morning sermon the sacrament of the Lord's Supper will bu dispensed. Any wishing to unite either by letter or on confession of faith may do so. All strangers and friends most cordially invited. Musio for the day on another page. Paul (!. Slovens, pastor. Do not 1' ii'gi-t th;it Dr. I Mark . os, teiipath uho has Mieci i ib'd lo Dr. liiiiidrll's pmctii'f, iiceiiple.-! I lie same i tliee.-, in ih,. l-'in-l N;ilii.)uil liank buililiut;. U Christopher's Quality Kce Cream The Cream noted the world over for its richness, dainty deliciousacss and "class." C. f. CLAPP Sole Aurnt ORDINANCE NO. 54 AN OKIHNANCK DECLARING TflE JSTHNTION OF TJIK HOAHD OF TKUHTKHS OF TJIK CITV OF COVINA TO CLOHH UP, VACATK AND ABANDON FOR NTKKKT PUJ{POSES, THAT PORTION OF AN ALLF.V LVIN(J 170 FKET SOUTH OF DfOXTEH HTKKET AND RUN- NINO PARALLEL WITH HMD STRKP7I' FROM CITRUS AVfi- NUK ON THH EAHT TO THIRD STRKKT ON THE WF.HT. DE- SCRIIJINf; SAID WORK OK IMPROVEMENTS AND SPECI- FYINO THE EXTERIOR BOUN- DRIEH OF THE UI8THJCT AFFECTED THEREUV. The board of trustees of the City of (jovina do ordain as follows: Sec. 1. That, it \» the intention of the board of trustees of the City of Covina, to close up, vacate and abandon for Htreat; and road purposes, all that portion of an alley, being a public alley of the City of (jovina, of uniform width of 18 feet, running east and west, and tho north line of the same being 175 feet south of the south line of and parallel with Dexter street, from the west line of CltniH avenue on the east, to the east line of Third street on tlio west, in Block If) of the City of Covina, in the County of Los Angeles, State of California, as per map recorded in book 0, pages 3 and 4, Miscellaneous Records of said county. Sec. 2. That the exterior boun- drlna of tho district of land to bo affected by naid vacation, work, or improvements are specified and declared ns follows, towit: Tho south line of Dexter street on tho north; the west line of Citrus avenue on tho east; tho north line ofPuente avenue on the south; the east lino of Third street on the west. Sec. '.}. That tho Street Superintendent shall post notices of this vacation, work, or improvement as required by law, and shall cau.se this to bo published once per week for two successive weeks in tho Co- vina Argus, n weekly newspaper published and circulated in eaid City of Covina, arid hereby designated for that purpose. Hec. 4. The City Clerk shall certify to tho adoption cf this ordinance c.r.d shall cause th<* same to be published once per week In the Covina Argus, said paper is hereby designated for that purpose, arid shall post the enrne conspicuously for two days on or near the chamber door of the place of meeting of the board of trustees of said city, and thereupon and thereafter it shall take eflect and bo in full force. The foregoing ordinance was adopted at a regular meeting ot the hoard of trustees of the City of Co- viriB, held on the '24th day of December, 1908, by affirmative vote of at least three trustees, towit: Ayes — Lahee, Potter and Warner. Noes None. Absent Mo.xloy and Ratekin. Signed and approved this 21th day of Norember, 1908. E. II. LAHEE, President of the Board of Trustees of the City of Covina. Attest: A. M. PENCE, City Clerk. -«$«««$«$«*»>- $$S6$$$j!$$$$$$$$$$*ft$* : For Sale—Hay, Cows, Mules, Pigs. Wo have some fine barley hay, some excellent butter Jersey cows, some Berkshire pigs, 30 three-year-old coming four-year-old mules, young, clean nnd all of life In front of them. Prices from 8100 to 8200 each. We are prepared to do team work; can furnish from eight to ten teams; will take hauling contracts. Phone 119. Kiggius Farm and Eanch, Covina Ct»l. For Sale—Oak and sycamore stove wood, 88 and 810 per cord. J. C. Clutterbuck. tf We aro not afraid to place the reputation of W. W. & Co.'s pio with tho taste of the American boy or girl. Our W. W. & Co.'s pastry never burns, falls, toughens, or hurts tho inner workings of the human being. Investments and Loans The great care and discretion constantly exercised by the FIRST NATIONAL BANK in making investments and loans give it a high standing for conservatism and reliability, Business and individ** ua! checking accounts invited, Capital $50,000 Surplus $40,000 ^^^^^ 101 NORTH CITRUS g Stationery W. W. NASH Prescription Druggist g 1 THE BROADWELL STORE Dependable Footwear. Shoe clerks are aot chiropodists and are not competent to prescribe instep supports. If your feet need attention go to a man who.makes it a business. Instep supports cost 75c and retail for $3.00. The store gets 70c and the clerk Si-50 for selling 1 them. It's come to a point in Los Angeles where clerks try to sell instep supports to people for their dogs. We will furnish $3.00 instep supports fcr 85c. Very few people need them. We will sell you honest and reliable footwear from the best manufacturers in this country at prices 20 per cent less than our city friends, nor will we try to sell you instep supports, corn salve and a dozen other things you don't need. We have had years of experience in the shoe business and our word and judgment ought to stand with an $18.00-a-week shoe clerk, whose only recommend is the store's Broadway location and plate front. We carry as many shoes as stores who make a great deal more show and know more about our business. This handsome new shoe, made from Ofister & Vogel's newest velvet calf. For people who appreciate good shoes. Best oak soles. $4.00 Dry Goods Women's Sample Shoes $2.00 All sixes. Shoes advertised as samples are not really sample shoes but are job lots. We can sell you a good shoe for $2.00, but not every style. Many of these shoes are worth $3.50 and $3.00 per pair. We do not make the outrageous claim of their value made by some stores. We can sell you women's patent leather oxfords at 85c per pair that look like $2.50 shoes. We have boys' tan shoes and oxfords at less than the leather cost. We offer children's calf shoes, & 1 /* to 11, at $1.00 pair, and they are good shoes too. Wo offer a few pairs Utx & Dunn's Acme cushion sole shoes, plain toe, $4.00 grade, size 4,'j to 0, at $3.00 per pair. Not damaged or shopworn; new goods. Women's Shoes $3.50 and $4.00 A customer of ours who was paying us $4.00 for the Acme shoo which wore her eight months took it into hor head to buy a pair of $4.00 shoes for $3 50 at a big department store's removal sale. They wore her 2 1 .- months or $1.00 per iiumth. Ours cost her 50c per month. Anothsr customer quit us for u pair of $3.00 department store shoes which we noticed in the shoe shop for a half sole in eight days. Bv the \v.tv, they will pull off another big fire sale soon, as liu'v h.ive a factory f»'r the maiiiifacture ot fire sale yo.'ils up on Hill street. It's running night and day. l>iil you ever >top to think that if goods were prkvd i it! lit in ihe tir^t place there would be very few reduction-^'.' Sunburst silks, a new satin washable, retains its soft and lustrous finish. Ask to see it. Economy linon, a new substitute for dress linons. All shades and colors. Men's wool underwear. Cleanup sale on all winter weights, ]/4 off. J.{ off on all short lengths of silks. Special values in all silk fancy ribbons, widths 4 to 6 inches. Woven silk ribbons worth double what we ask, 25c. Merode hand-made underwear for women and children. Guaranteed hole-proof hosiery, men's and women's. During the years we have engaged in business in tLis city we have tried every possible and impossible method of merchandising, bargain sales, special sales, cheap goods and good goods. We found bargain sales unsatisfactory as some misrepresentation is nearly always necessary. Special sales create hard feelings as customers do not like changing prices. Cheap merchandise never gives satisfaction, and in the country our customers hold us strictly accountable for quality. We want business. We can buy cheap goods as cheap as anyone and sell them cheaper, but we find more people return because an article was good than because it was cheap. No two stores sell every article the same. We will in future confine ourselves to well-known brands, goods whose established reputation is above suspicion. We will sell them as close as we can and live and pa)' our help decent wages. There is no such thing as something fur nothing. If there was, vuii would be robbing your neighbor if yuu took it. If Providence has given you your share of this world's goods, live and let live—and that means to stand by your town, your .~>tate, your cuun- trv. and do the square thi'i'f by your neighbors.

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