Covina Argus from Covina, California on January 23, 1909 · Page 4
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Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 4

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Covina, California
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Saturday, January 23, 1909
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Page 4
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The Covina Argusj COVINA, CALIFORNIA. j Entered at llic Postoflicc Covina, Cal., ! as second-class matter. i Publisher! every Saturday by the Covina Ar^us Publishing Company, Inc. J. I/. MATTrfKWS Publisher St.'MSCKll'TIONS: | One Year in art varied - - .?'/..~OJ Six Months .75 | Three Months .... Single Copies AJ>VKRTlSr.MK.VrS: TJisplay advertisement at reasonable rates. Prices or. application. Changes j made as per contract. ; Twiners .".c per lino i-ach insertion. i Le^al notices .Sl.OO per inch lirst : insertion, ~,0 cents cacti Mibse<|Uent in- | ftertion. ! COVINA, .Jariuary 21, 100'J. MONDAY AFTERNOON CLUB. A l.'iri,"' ;it t'-rnljin''' 1 w:i<« not<"l last Moriil.'sv. i-vr-ii lar^i-r tJiati tin- K"'"l !lt t cti'la ii'-' 1 H wr- liav" ti'-i'ti \\i\\\i\g lately. ;inil a fini' pr'i(;ratii W;IH (;i\i'ii \,\- Mi-'M ''l.'irn l);;vis, who K :IV '' •' bright, pripor OH the writer. Ivl^ar Allen I'D'', the eent'-nary <if whose liiilli ori-tirr'-'l on Tui'H'hi v. Her aililrenM was illnwt rated by reailiII^M. and otri.-T readings were aJMo (»ivi'ii iii rhartnin^ style by Mi~i l,nel|a kfdiert'-, one of the High H'dio'il "f iidi-Mt s. Mrs. T.-ttuiii spoke entertainingly of I'oe'y old hotrie at Haltiinore, where *<li'' lived at one lime. An animated ili«<'iiHsioM follow^. M rt, )•'. M. ''h.'l [ini;i II presented the nanie of iier "inter, Mrs. ''lian. Me;n-f<-e, to the member^!! ip <'oni!iiil ((•••. It was i|«"'i'l('if to levy Ii n cent", on each mendier tov*.'ard' J the expense^ of 'he boarding hou«e foi ladv -1 !n'"iit «. pnMiv -:n p[ iori e<| ti\ tin- f aliforiiia I'V-'I'-r.'i t ion of \V'irn''fi '-: ''(nlis at Stant'or'l I Hiver '•itv. The mi'ili.'ij,' next Monday after noon will be devoted to th' ' ' Vv'ild I'itiN of ''a 11 f oi n la. ' ' the prij^nnri b<-- inj; in eharj/e i,f Mi-," H'-rron. DEATH OF MR. JOHN WAHHON. It is with genuine borrow we have to announce this week the ilealh of Mr. .John Wassun, the veleran oilitor of the I'omona Times, lie died in the harness, writing the editoria.ls for his paper only three days before his death. lie was in his seventy-sixth year, and died at his residence in I'omona on .Saturday of last week. lie hail from time to UIMP been rather alarmingly ill during Hie past three years, but, his wonderful count it nfion had enabled him to rapidly recovei ami resume his work. He WMH a. man of great, natural ability, which he cultivated HO well that, he was enabled to hold din own with the most, scholarly of journalists. He was a lover of the classics,- which his writings showed, but without any suggestion of ostentatious parade. lie was a shrewd judge of men and things, could lake in u situation rapidly, and promptly initiate a proper course for his paper lo take. It, was his lot, lo outlive the majority of his contemporaries, but, lie was a man who. made friends all through his life, and not the least, loyal are those who hiivc enjoyed the privilege of his friendship for comparatively few years. Ve|, he was not a man lo sacrifice a principle or lo lightly abandon a carefully formed opinion. Id' never, though ill. limes much before the public, sought In lie all things to all men. Me was both the most, fearless and inonl. generous of opponents. lie never flinched from what he conceived lo be his honorable duty, not even though that, way lay troubles and pecuniary loss. Me. hail n. supremo contempt; for all shams and humbugs, and rclenUcHsly exposed it, whenever the public interest demanded it. Ills ileat.li is regarded as a personal loss by tlio journalists of .Southern California. At the time of his death he was chairman of the Moard of Trustee of the Lou Angeles Htate Normal Hchool. The messages which President, Roosevelt lias lately sent, to Congress concerning tho land frauds and timber deals in Oregon, unil nf wrong doing in other parts of the country, have caused great excitement in both branches of Congress and produced several unwise speeches and fiery atlacks upon the President and his policy, the chief offenders in this mutter being Tillmnn and KoraluT. That President Roosevelt, is well within his rights in advising Congress of these ('''auds is proved by the Const ihil ion of the United Htul.es, which provides Hint "I lie President shall from time lo lime give to Congress in format ion of the stale of the Union, and recommend lo their con- sideralion such measures as he shall judge necesnary and expedient.'' Hut .several of the legislators have, not received these messages and suggestions HI a kindly spiril. and Ihe licrce ivsml- inent which they show against the contents of the messages and their author may perhaps lie lies! accounted for by the old saying ''that Ihe galled jade winces, 1 ' or III best their biller \iluper at ion of a I'resident who is alnml lo lay down his executive power is a pitiable i'xli i Iii I ion <>f niianiiess of spirit and personal spile lolallv tin beciiinuig in statesmen ',v ho represent the people of this j^l'ea! colllilrv ill Ihe hells ol ''on MISSIONARY MEETING. Meetings to forward the cause of the I'aptisf Foreign Missions were held at the I'aptist church on Wednesday. The speakers were Mr. Rider, the superintendent for I'aplist Foreign Missions for the Pacific '.'oast, Miss Austin, the secretary of the Woman's Mission Hoard and Mr. Maxwell, R missionary from (.he Philippines. Mr. Rider opened the meeting with a short, address on the Hook of Revelation, which he described as the ora- lorial of the fJible. It. has its solos, (|iiiirtct ten, sextettes, sand chorus, angel c.horns, and ended with the hallelujah chorus, which he composed of all nations. Miss Austin then spoke. Hhe said: ''Thirty-eight years ago the call came for womc'i to work in the foreign fields, as it was impossible for men lo reach the women in eastern countries. Since that time the women of the Haptist mission circles have been paying the salaries of the women missionaries, hast year liny supported "18 missionaries, besides native female workers, ami 117 schools were kept, in good work- Ing order. In India they were supporting "iO native Hible women. Twenty- live dollars a year is all that is required for the support of a Hible woman for one yea r. '' Mr. Mnxfleld then gave an account of his labors in Ihe Philippines, where hi! was in entire charge of a field whose inhabitants numbered -1)0,000, having only native teachers to assist, him. Me slated that, in his opinion the educational work was of the greatest importance. As the Hible was put foremost, the boys and girls learned about Christ and then went homo to tell their relatives, and HO the Uospol is spread; and he wished to impress upon .his hearers that the work was as much theirs HH his, as the missionary could do nothing unless ho was supported by the people at home, with their prayers, sympathy and money. Mr. Hitler then stated that every Hiinday school should bo interested in foreign missions, bocaiiHo the' Bible was a missionary Monk and trained for world conquest, and church work; and every Hiinday school could help by having a mission superintendent, lining missionary ilbmt rations in their lessons and praying for and giving to missions. Tln:i low \Vi i'il Ha rncM, promoter of I In- Aerial Navigation Company of America, pred'ets that before Ihe end of Ihe vear I'.m'.l, an airship weighing Mil Ions ami capable of c;i n v i 11;; mir hiiinl i cil persons to Kurope will be in opera I ion. and Ihal an airship I'.ooil feel Ion;,' and capable of canying :.',."iOO per--mis is nut an i m| MI-s11ti 111 v. Thoina , Me Fa ' I: , a In.ner, has l,l.in;'iil intii San I ierua I d i no :i diamond in I he I on;di a nd he slates I hal lie found I In s| .me i,, a i I lie c I at i I if a n i \ I me I i ,,|.-aei. MM I lie ed;_:e ill' I I. .'I I !l V.'i !b \ and I iia i In- !i:nl foil ml ma n \ n. i.er \ a i nab'. ;e'e. i' i ! i i: 11 .1 i -1 i i. • I . NEW ENDLANDER CROSSES A CUCUMBER AND AN ORANGE The following clipping from a Hiiffa- lo, N. Y., paper was handed the Argus by Mr C. M. Lymiin of Hull'alo, N. V., who is residing at present, with his son, Win. P. l/yman, of Cienega avenue: (iardner, Mass., Jan. Iii, A New Knglaud man has procured a vegetable which is a cross between a cucumber and an orange. The new cucumber is line grained, delicious in la.sle and of a perfect yellow color. It was produced in crossing the blossom of a cucumber and an orange. ''The lirsl year the product of my cucumber vine changed slighllv in color,'''says Ihe grower. ''The second year they took on almns! the round shape of Ihe orange. The third year Ihe cucumber look the perfect round shape, Ihe spines or lillle prickles drop pei| oil', and Ihe cucumber had the mini is! a I, a Me orange lliivur. I picked the cucumber orange h n \\eeKs atler plan! ing. From a single vim 1 I had live perfect ones. ''The cucumber orange is of goodly si.'.c, even larger than an orange. (In Ihe inside ol' it, neaie-,1 Ihe skin, it is liii'Sllv orange, and has ihc itllle cells similar to I hal I'luil. The ceiil er of I lie orange ciii'iiniber is the same as Ihal ol a cucumber, but the seeds are not like I hose of ei I her a n 01 a uge or a eneii in ber. AI I lie present I line, at t he end nf I he thud v ea r. I ha v e ilpu a id of -i \ I v seeds, and propose to plant a II til CM' \\llen I pllt II1V lle\l CMC i 111 In ill' 1 grmi nd. I hope S.MIII to i a i-e -i ed V-s , IM 1 1 in! H•; n i a n: i es. ' ' HervlceH in the Chnreli of the Holy Trinity••-Third (Sunday ,-sfter fOphijjany: Holy Communion 7:30 a.m. Humlny-Hflhrjol 9:4 5. Morning l a.m.; subject, "fJhrfHfc the; ii, " Kveiif.oiig 7:DO p.m., "The Oowpd of the Kingdom." Worwhip nt. the. Jiaptist, Church: Hible-Hfih'iol I): 15 n. rri. Preaching II n. m. and 1 :'.W p.m. by the pastor. Morning subject, "What. Nnmr;H Ke veal." Kvening .subject, "Christ.'* Second Coming. " JU'.P.U. «:30p. m. Topic, Life. Lessons from (Jerif:- H!H. " Leader, filadyw (.'lark. All ar*» cordially invited to nil the.se services. At the M. K. Church the pastor, Kev. H. W. White, M.A., will preach Sunday morning nt 11 on "How Can Ood Help Us in Temptation." At 7:JiO p.m., Kev. R. A. Thomson, District Huperinlendunt, of tho Pasadena District, will preach. Other nervines of the day tire Sunday-school at 9:45; Class Meeting 12:15; Junior League 3; Senior and Intermediate Kpworth Leagues at 0:30. You are cordially invited to attend these services, Christian Church: Bible-school 0:4:"). Preaching by tho pnetor 11 o'clock; subject,. "Tho Master Motive of Service. " Duet, Mrs. Bertha Heath arid Miss Maud Doughty. Junior 'i. Jntorrnedii'ilo and Senior Endeavor (! :30. Preaching 7:30 ; subject, "A Searching Question. " Anthem by choir. All are cordially invited. Address with stereopticon views by Royal J. Dye of I3olenge, Africa, on Thursday evening at, 7:45. Free to all. Presbyterian services: Sunday- school 9:45. Preaching by paator 11 a.m.; subject, "Character and Power.' Junior 3 p.m. V.P.S.C.E. 0:30. fJofipel service, 7:30. Subject, "He Went a Little Further." Priiyerrneeting Wednesday evening 7:30. All are invited to these ser vices. Paul (>. Stevena, pastor. The Church of tho Brethren will begin a series of meetings tomorrow morning, Jan. '24 at 11 a.m., to be conducted by Kev. D. L. Miller tor one week and continued by Ilov. Moses Deardorf of Vale, Iowa. Program for tomorrow: Sunday -school 10 a.m. Sermon at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p .in. by D. L. Miller. Christian vV'orkers 1 meeting 0:40 p.m. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend. Mrnr.'H Mc.Nuil and F. M. Full./, of Long J'each are guests of Mrs. A. Warner. Mr. I. D. Houser has been seriously ill with an attack of acute indigestion this week. Mrs. E. K. Congee and children of Pasadena were guests last Sunday of Mrs. Bun F, Thorpe. Mrs. Chas. Cobb and children of Pasadena were guests last week of Mrs. Win. Warren. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Trueblood are improving their property on the corner of Citrus and Boriitn by the addition of a handsome storm wall. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Warner of South Bend, Indiana, are guests at the home of their brother, A. J. Warner. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Tripp have let the contract for a five roomed bungalow to occupy tho site of their home which was burned a few weeks ago. Mrs. Norah Fisher is expecting hor parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Hill, and daughter Miss Lena, of northern Kansas, to spend the rest of the winter bore. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Clapp have moved into the house on Cottage Drive lately purchased by them from Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Simpson. The Men Who Direct the affairs of the First National Bank of Covina arf represented men who have been successful in the management of their own 'affairs. They carefully scrutinize the bank's invest- ments and securities. t Checking accounts cordially invited. Capital $50,000 Surplus $40,000 ENDORSED BY DENTISTS Euthymol Tooth Paste Buy it from W. W. NASH Prescription Druggist PHONE 12 COVINA, CAL- KP.AI. F.HTATK SAI.t'.S. \\ .11 in-i A K' it • i • i '•( ' : ' i t • • .'w THE BROADWELL STORE HEMET COVINA WE desire to deny the report that our store here is to be discontinued. The enlarging of our business by the purchase of our store at Hemet will enable us to carry a better assortment. As we have to raise considerable cash to complete our purchase, we offer many concessions MEN'S DERSUITS, HEATHE SUITS AND BOYS' CLO MUSLIN UN- UNDER- WATCH OUR WINDOWS

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