Covina Argus from Covina, California on March 20, 1909 · Page 1
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Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 1

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Covina, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1909
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Page 1
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L ^x ' " J Taulder, Mrs. H. M. F. H. FABRICK PLUMBING F. H. FABRICK HARDWARE SAN GABRIEL LEADING NEWSPAPE VOL 3T COVINA, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY. MARCH. 20, 1909. fir 5 * tj?j r>* PROFESSIONAL CARDS DR. STEVENS OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Phone 298—Argus Block Dr. Olinda K. Stevens Tuesdays and Fridays . J. C- GOODELL OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Office, First National Bank Bldg. Hours 9 to 4. PHones: Res. 250. Office 175. & JENNINGS, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS J. D. RBED G. D. JENNINGS 8-10 a m 10-12 m 2-4 p m, 7-8 p m 4-6 p ra Offices in Reed blk., Phone 40. Residence of Dr. Reed E. Badillo st. Phone f- ,. 49; Residence of Dr. Jennings on I>< ,'„ "Reynolds addition, E. Badillo St. ( "I, 1 *• I ^_A * «*m», Phone 299. COVINA, CAL. fS t J. CUNE, —DENTIST— Office hours: 8:30 to 12, 1 to 4. , , Home Phone 47 Office: Bank Blk., - Covina, Cal. *U. £)R. W. W. SCHIFFMAN , DENTIST Over Argus Office Covina, Cal. Phone 184 DEATH OF COLONEL FRANK M. CHAPMAN Funeral from Christian Church this Morning. Interment at Hollywood. The angel of death wJbicb had been hovering over Palmetto Karich, the beautiful home of Col. and Mrs. Frank M. Chapman, since Sunday evening, entered its portals at 5:45 o'clock on Thursday afternoon and claimed the spirit of it owner, Col. Frank M. Chapman. Col. Chapman was stricken with apoplexy on Sunday evening, remaining in an unconscious condition until Tuesday. That day he appeared to rally and was able to transact some business with his attorney. On Wednesday, however, all hopes for his ultimate recovery were abandoned, and he gradually grew weaker until the hour of his death. Funeral services will bo conducted by the Rev. W. G. Conley at tho Christian Church, of which he was a member, at JO o'clock this morning, to which all friends are invited. The funeral car with the remains will leave Covina at 11:30. interment taking place at the Hollywood cemetery. Col. Chapman was the senior ranking colonel on Gov. Gillett's staff, and he fans been in ill bealtb since Ndvem- i TCONTRACTOR Residence, Cienega, near Grand R,F.D. box 204 Phone 3065 ' 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. JYI ISS AL -ICE WYNNE INSTRUCTOR OF THE PIANO Pupil of Calvin B. Cady-Chicago Conservatory of Music. Residence, M. Congdon, K. Badillo St. Phone 8 ######-########### i WE CAN FIND YOU * * # A BUYER # # For Orange Groves Alfalfa Lands or City Property * * ¥• * * * List your property with u.s. Covina Realty Co. heart was this beautiful Southern California town. There is but one thing to be said after all, and that is that Colonel Chapman was an American whose heart was tilled with a knowledge of his fellowmau. it la not for the Argus to detail virtues. It is better that we say (if him that wo loved him, that every person who came in contact with him loved him, and was the better for knowing such a man. We cannot estimate at this time how much we have lost by his death. Lot you, citi/.en of Covina, go buck in your history and formulate an obituary for this man. Think of his life here. We will let you judge him, you who should imt judge, you who owe so much. \V« know what, your judgment will be. It in honor, it ia love for the truth, and great regard for citizens who come to us and lend us as he did; gently to lead and never to censure. His mcnuuy is in your hands. There is no greater praise to be given him than to point to his life work. His presence hern drew the attention of ureat men to our town. His service to hi.s country and to his friends is ended. 'Let us thank tho Inscrutable Power that this innn has entered into his reward. Col. Chapman was a native of Illinois, born in Mncouib, MuDouough county, January 1, 1849. He attended the common schools and engaged in various occupations until ho answered the cull made by President Lincoln for soldiers. He enlisted in Co. C M One Hundred and Seventh Illinois Ic-fautry. Ho went with the regi rueut • UAXCHKRS, WE OKFKK VO1" AN OPl'OKTt'MTY TO KAVK MOXKV: I have for sale a rjtianiiiy of s* -'-ond- hand harvt-sting tools, mow<-i.-, rakes, harvesters, alnioal anything you m-'-d in 'hi.s lino which f.-aii !,<• had at cii<;- ha!( ineir r<-a! value. They an- all in excellent, rvpair ami TACK- \,\n rha.-'-d i:e\v :A nie vv hen i'iti'M:iu^ on ili.- U lid- win lands. \V. 1,. (iKIFI-Ti if, Ti:i. \'.i'.t. ti ('i,-. ina. (',;!. baseball Tomorrow. T;Jll;»M'<)W <»tteril(i<.H (,'nViha '.'.ill I lay the Afactit Athletic (Jiuh. Fairly and Bradley «ill <;c<:upj th< j:uint a ior UJL- t'.ruifer. tlonal campaign. •• ' It is not a difficult thing to shower tributes upon a man after he is dead. No man's life is lived iu vain; no man's life is without its triumphs, its achievements, but there arc things to be said about every man. Oftentimes a man grows into your- heart to such an extent that his faults are overshadowed, and oven the good things belonging to his life are HO near that they are not estimated according to their value. Perspective ie necessary, as a rule, to get tho beautiful toning of the landscape, or of a character. The country over which we have walked is familiar to us, even to'the contour of the ground, the friendly tree, and tho traveled path, seen in a picture, looks beautiful to us,though we have walked that path many times. It is the etirne with the life which IHIH gone from UN. j After tho sun has set upon the living j soul, we see the red and gold and | purple of Immunity's wondrous afterglow. Sometimes it. is PUSH, idle tu anticipate the sunset of tho lite he fiiro the glow has faded, hut HH inn rule, w« think <>t' its gorgeous tint in^'rt after its .sun luis (alien Lcliiml tin; mountains. Colonel Kmnl; M. ('liapniiin is .'cud. Struggles, hopes, gl<-nn:s of piumi'-c, friendships, nnd desires an- ';ver. Mr. Chapman >UIH a citizen v.iiu.-e struggles were those uliirh hene- tttted the friends and fellimini-n i en est within the reach ol his kihdly measure, lie nc\er sin/kc an IIII.MV w.'ird t(j any nan; he ntur rcvihil a man f»i fa i line, I'm- he had met t><i! ui'(> hiiiiseif, and had hern n.i.i,u< n d liy it, 'M l^nl I nutii|.lnintl;, rhi.i|.."i ed it; eo miich uas his icadiiif.' nl til" in its peculiiir f.liases of pri.ini-.e an.I I'aililie. 'I'" liis li'ii-nds in- v,ns a Luluaik <d' i i-ct it ndr ; to hi^, I'licmir.- it has sijini'l iirii-s htippt-ned thai !.<• v,ha in,|)liii'iil/li-. It is tin- sai::.- v. illi • every fanccf-sstnl man. '''I'hijii \n'i- j purest tal,li- r/(-ton: UK- in the |,re'-. • ; i-lice nt mine eneiiiiet-, " fcav.-i ll.h I . i .""p i« .. i In ('.'jviiia I'olniiel t'rauk M. ('haji man vsa.s knovMi a- the s[>ii-ndld (ili /fii, the i:dvi.-<-i, tin- riiul and kindly man of atlair-^. and his III/UM; v.^-j ujit-in-d to hi.sr.iltnily at all IHMII- ('id'.iihl ('i ripm:>n v.a-ia v. (.-a It d y ii.nn. II'- n.aili; hi-> ninn(-. 1 ,' th.'iUU'h hi-, i,/.;i Liaiii.i; \n- i;.adi: t.ii liiihd-i thi'.n^h l!i(; li:ilt (.1 i'liniiili k ind':'----, ll,i.,iii_'|, the ki.M.-.led^h i,f ihi- fiailly i.f n.:n ; . Hince I'i- run.in;.' tu f,'',', ilia he .'.nt a Irif-;,il !:: tht: t'..',li, a lii(M,.i to fe\ t rvi.n*.-. In the jt.-ai-i I', c'.jnt- (.'., \ii.a 'A ill dalize 1.'; .v eli.T. I t t hi-, be won't -tb' the town 111., and engaged in business for himself. After the fire in. Chicago, in 1871, there being a great demqud f/ir bricklayers in that city, and having learned the trude with his father, who was a builder, he went there, and for a while was foreman of a large huild- ing firm, working side by side with Robert MclntyVe, now bishop of tho Methodist Episcopal church. Ho then engaged in building and contracting in Chicago for himself, and then drifted into mercantile life. This ho followed until ho began tho study of medicine. Ho entered Ijen- nett Medical College, Chicago, and graduated with tho ohisa of 1877. Tho following year, with his brother, Charles C., he.ombnrkod in the publishing business. It grew until Chapman BPIP, erected (heir own building and owned a large printing plant iu Chicago. In December, 1H!M, Col. Chapman and his family removed to California, taking up residence in Los Angeles. The following year they came to Palmetto ranch. Covina, engaging extensively in orange growing. During (ho past two years he has, with his brothers, C. C,, .James and Columbus, been very active in thu development of an olghty acre subdivision in the western residence section ot Los Angoles, known as Chapman Park, on whirl), during that time, they havo placed improvements aggregating 8<18'2,000. Col. Chapman was identified with almost every local enternriHO inaugurated by tho people. Politically, Col. Chapman was a lifelong' Kepublican, and took a more or less native part, in politics. Ho was a delegate to many national, slate and county ounveu- tious. Ho represented the Twenty- fifth Ward in tho City Council of Chicago, and was tbo author of the ordinance demanding the abolition of rossings. He WHS appointed ..... ' 'Guard' by Gov. Guge, and WHS reappoint^] by^Gov. Pardeo and Gov. Gillett. ''. • CoK .Chapman was united in inur- ringo"\vith Mies Wilhelnjira" 7/llun on .September 0, ]88il. ' To Uiom have been born four children, Frank M. rlr., (iiiint, Grace nud Clark, nil of whom aro Mirvivi ng. Pish Below we offer observers of Lent and others "23" different brands of canned fish. Put up in every conceivable way. In the standard brands. Smoked Hlo;iters i> lx'. . . ..ic each Smoked Herring- 1<J each Pioneer Minced Clams ,.15c, each lluclcrwooit's Picnic (.'lams 2 25e. . . . 15c each Kitulon Muddies, ('. ^ U -Klc eacli Kastern Codlisii, Middle 20c II, Herring-, kippered -We Herring', Underwood's, iu oil K'c Mackerel, oval cans ~ -.Vse . . . .20c OystcH, Ilhie Point, small 2(>c Oysters, Him. 1 Point, larg-o VSc Oysters, Ouail I'oiut, mmill 2 25r.. ,..15c Oysters, < )nail Point, l;irge 25c Salmon, K. K. D. brand Is, 2Dc Salmon, R.K.I), brand ,'ic, 2 25c. . . .ISc Salmon, nuail brand 1«, 2 ;».=i, 2()c Alaskn, Flag- brand Is, l.^c Alaska, pink '*. l"u Sardines in oil Sc, K)c, 15c SanlincH, bouc'less 2. c ic, -I0c Sardines, nmstard..'. ll>c, 1^ "If you can't come, phone." DIKECTOKS OK FI O. K. AniU'i-miii Mum, II. Hcllinim W: II. IIOI.UDAY, I'rralilont, <;. K (;ia,,|) II. M. HIMIMCI- MARCO II. IIKM.MAM, View I'ron, .7. U. Klllol.1. .1. O. HIMIMT .1. It. KU.IOTT. Vlcn I'n'M. W. H. llollidny ('. Mi'iii.r™ W. M. (ilUHWOI.D, CiiHlihr A. I'. Ki'i-rliliiill' Capital and Surplus $90,000.oo Covina VDallcy Savings ffianh Covina, Cal. IHKKCTOKS OKKIC.KKS On,. K. Amli-rnKii W. II. llulliiliiy A. I'. K KltCKIIOFF, r.-r:;i<!rnl. ,|. n |.;|||,,H II. M. llniJHi-i- II. M. -IIOIIMKIt, Vl<'» I'l-CHliliinl Mai'.". II. lli'llmi.M A. I'. K-,, l,l,.,ir W. M. (iKIHWOI.IJ. CiwhliT Capital and Surplus $42,00().oo Tho Sale and Reliable Fuel Spi*in0 KOury emotion in our "cliiiiiiy" little >:lon: in churniintj and up to tin: tiiiriutt.'. XOurv //"' titm that initulintiiil.: :,otnclliirifj that </u- "null drtsviur" calls Hlylv. i'Ot-.ry Htut a Halm- within your hrop in and look' un to niL'ut you. WEBB A r—-«J D

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