Covina Argus from Covina, California on August 14, 1909 · Page 1
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Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 1

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Covina, California
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Saturday, August 14, 1909
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Page 1
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(Hiding Runt H. FABRICK PLUMBING F. H. FABRICK HARDWARE '^^^iji^l SAN GABRIEL \S\LLEY _ LEADING NEWSPAPE VOL. 40. COVINA, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, AUG. 14, 1909. NO. 32. PROFESSIONAL CARDS DR. STEVENS OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Phone 298—Argus Block » • Dr. OHnda K. Stevens Tuesdays and Fridays . J. C. GOODELL, OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Office, First National Bank Bldg. Hours 9 to 4. Phones: Res. 250. Office 175. REED & JENNINGS, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS J, D. REED G. D. JENNINGS 8-10 a m 10-12 tn 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,. p. J. CUNE, —DENTIST— Office hours: 8:30 to 12, 1 to 4. Home Phone 47 Office: Bank Blk., - Covina, Cal. p FRED ASCHENBRENNER DENTIST Office hours, 8:30 to 12 and I Mil '4. Phone 184 * Office over Argus Block. -M RS> NITA WANDA TEACHER OF PIANO, VIOLIN AND STRING INSTRUMENTS. Introductory prices: $5.00 per month, two lessons per week, at my home. Howard Street Covina M. PENCE ATTORNEY-AT-L, AW 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. LLOYD W. WELLS OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Covina, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Office, over Warner, Whltsel & Co.'s store. Hours, 12 to 5. HO'/., S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Money to Loan AT LOW RATliJH. —on Improved City property or for building on easy terms of payment, tf J. H. COOLMAN, Covina. JAMBS CORBET? The Horsc-Shoer k GLADSTONE AVENUE CHARTER OAK has built a neat shop and put In a complete outfit of tools, and Is now prepared to do all kinds of smithing work. Note the address—One-half mile north of Charter Oak Schoolhouse. tf Wolfarth's THE OLD RELIABLE Jewelry Establishment Large and complete stock of everything in the line. EXPERT REPAIR WORK Citrus Ave. Covina, Cat. p ••••••••••••••••BBftl UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Covina Sends Large Number of Stu dents to This Institution of Learning. The University of California will re open on Monday. The past week has I seen many Covina students leave for| Berkeley, some to resume their studies and others to enter for the first time this institution of learning. Among them is Howard Douglas, \ who will enter the Sophomore class. He has already been appointed to a position on the Daily California!!, the | college paper. Karl Leebrick, for the' past two years principal of the Covina grammar schools, also reenters the university. Miss Veta Heath, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. j Heath, who graduated last year with I high honors from Claremont College, j takes post-graduate work. Thomas B. Reed., son of Dr. and Mrs. .7. D. Reed, a graduate of the class of '09 of the Covina high school, enters the College of Social Sciences. Walter J. Aschenbrenner, son of Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Aschenbrenner of the San Bernardino road, also a graduate of Covina High, will take a similar course. Aschenbrenner is a bright scholar, as is shown by the able manner in which he edited last year's Cardinal, the school paper. As a debater he has few equals In the high schools of Southern California. Paul Custer, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Q. Custer, continues his engineering course. Harry'Neil, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Neil, a graduate In 1908 from the Covina high school, enters upon an cngin^jng'jCpu^sja^,,!!^ r p£r.tr«<Je Elliott, dkiiflafhtCT"of iff. ana Mrs. j. R. Elliott, and Chas. Ward of Charter Oak, Doth graduates of the local high school last year, will enter the College of Social Sciences. Attempted Suicide. Michael Hallisey, in a fit of madness shot himself in the neck with a 38 revolver, Wednesday morning. Hallisey moved from Los Angelesi to El Monte about six weeks ago, and lived in the house where R. Baker used to live. He owns a 20-acre ranch north of town, and had just completed building a new house on his ranch, and Wednesday morning, he was preparing to move his household goods to his new home, when he had a quarrel with his wife, and then he shot himself in the neck, producing an ugly wound. Dr. Bowerman attended him. Hallisey was taken on a P. E. car to the Good Samaritan hospital at Los Angeles. HalllHey was a quiet man and had but little to say. It. is not thought the wound will prove fatal.— El Monte CJa/ptte. The Misses CJoldie Deemor and Hazel Rogers of fJlendora have been guests during the past week at tlio home of Mr. and Mrs. James Honhuni of East Center street. OILED MACADAM. Contractor Charles A. Baldwin of Pasadena Tells How Macadam Roads ' are Built in His City. Contractor Charles A. Baldwin of Pasadena, who has built many miles of macadam streets in Pasadena ano* other cities, was present. Tuesday evening at the regular meeting of the city trustees and told in a brief and interesting way the results which are being obtained with oiled macadam roads in Southern California. "The oiled macadam road," IIP sald^ "is both noiseless and dustless, giving it an advantage even over the asphalt pavement In this respect." He recommended for residence streets, with traffic similar to Center street, a layer of from 2 to 2V 2 inches of crushed boulder rock, bound together with one and one-half gallons of heavy oil to the square yard and rolled until a thoroughly hard and smooth surface Is acquired. This work could be done at an approximate cost of three cents per square foot. Much might, be added, he said, to the appearance of the street by cement gutters. If this were done on Center street it would probably add an additional cost of $6.00 per lot. After listening to Mr. Baldwin, the trustees deemed it wise to postpone the final adoption of the specifications for the paving of Center street until an adjourned meeting to be held on Tuesday next. The Interest which Is being manifested in the Improvement of Center street, was again shown by the attendance .ot^^ property owners Interested. The following demands were allowed and ordered paid: ;. A, M. Pence, $1.7; J. L. Matthews, $4; B. C. Prentiss, $27.75; Sam Cook, $36.50; Pacific Light & Power Co., $32; T. Braden, $47; Covina City Wa- M. L. Mohnerl., $38.40; F. O. DoHsery. M. T,. Mehncrt, $38.40; F. O. Descry, $58.00. Camp Hincon. Carnp Rinron is practically full of guests now with reservat.ions enough ahead to make a lively season. With dancing, corn roasts around the camp! fire, horse-back rides and other amusements, tin; campers are leading a jolly life, yet the grounds are so ex tensiva those who wish to be quiet have plenty of room. Organized. j Following the ur-live campaign ron-j ducted last week by the Rev. Clarence K. Webb ill the interest, of r.he Social Purity League of the 1'acit'ic Coast, a local branch was instituted on Tuesday evening in the Baalist Church, with the following odircm: W. W. C. White, president; Mm. K. K. Pitts, vice-president; .1. I'. Raymond, tr.-ab- urer; Andrew Mr.A lien, secretary. i j The new branch will be. Ui'own as ; itl.e Covina KOI ial Purity League, arid' 1 is the f>!:-.l local organi/ed on thej Pai ilii <o;t.st. A number of prominent, bi!.-:ine:s.s men ai,d ranchers have sub '.-.i!ii--d libi-rally towards lr:<- woik. '!"!',• bi;>ncli v. ill maintain a libi.u'y ol '.,tii:d : ini '.-,<;[ I-:-; by authors v,'10 h:r.>- : Il:..<i>- '!H: v'I'-ill --•'" iai e.jj ;:rd I'.S I/I'" 1 <'..t|i,!, ih.-ir !;!'• .-'ijdy. We Want It "West Covina." Editor Oovina Argus: Your brief editorial mention in lasl, week's issue of the Argus in reference to calling all that territory now lying smith and south west of your city "West Covina," meets with our entire approval and in this we are supported by a vory large majority of the residents of this section. Covina Is our postofFlee; we want our names In Hie telephone directory to appear In the Covina columns; our Interests are entirely witli your city, "fireater Covina" in what we want. HURST PROS. Real Estate Man Invests in Land. R. A. Welch, an active real estate agent, certainly believes in the future of Covina realty. A few weeks ago resold his ten acre orange grove on Workman street for $24,000, and ever since iie has been looking around for some more Covina land in which to invest. This week he purchased from C. .1. Hayler of I .OH Angeles IK acres of vacant land adjoining the Havoy packing house, JUKI east of Covina on tin- Southern Pacific. He will Immediately commence to level l.he ground preparatory to planting orange trees next sprint.'. The place adjoins the flourishing yming Valencia gro'. e of A. M. Pence. Resolutions. Whereas, death ha/i again entered our Chapter and called another bio t her, iKirius White, lie it, resolved; that we sincerely iiK.urn his loss and extend kinde-it :->ymp'tthy to his bereaved family. lie it further resolved; 'hat a copy lit lh..ie resolutions be spread upon t'e minutes of the Chapter a < opy . ••• t i Sister While, and a copy pi in' Avu K. (,ti.-,/.oid. Hu.-:i'; P :.';.-.[,. Ii. Kyman Hull t 'rimmii n-e TALKS OF STEAMSHIP BILL. JamesMcLachlan Praises Tariff Measure and Assures Success of Government Steamer Line by Way of Panama. Congressman James Mcl,arhlan, father of the Pacific Coast government, steamship hill, Introduced at the session of congress Just closed, returned Wednesday from Washington, coming to Los Angeles by way of San Francisco. Mr. McLarhlin, In speaking of tho recently passed tariff bill, said that nothing more favorable to California could be asked than tho ne\V law. "No true California!! can object, to the tariff bill signed by President Taft," said Mr. McLachlan." No state fared better than California, and wo indeed have much to rejoice over. "But of greater Importance to tho West than the tariff bill Is tho pacific Coast Steamship line, controlled by the government, which I advocated with a bill to consummate It. "On every hand I am assured of a more enthusiastic reception for the Pacific Steamship bill next year, and I can say now that I intend to prosecute the measure to a successful issue, "Before returning to California I made a trip to New York to look over the ground thoroughly, for Now York will be almost as greatly affected by the bill as all the Pacific coast cities. . "Its hearty reception there is assured. "I also made a trip to Panama and talked to all the officials In charge there about the bill, and the affect It v('Oul({j''hu.ve In the canal zono, r Nothing; "caii'b^adrie'diei'e until flie"conisf'ejfi of; the secretary of war Is given and tho officers refused to bo personally quoted.' OBSTACLES IN VIEW. "Why, that bill will moan l.he eventual great, development of the richest, section of the country-- Hi" Pacific Coast. In tho pal.li of l.he measure. One Is— In the poth of Hie measure. One Is— and I assume Hiis entirely—Hie opposition of the transcontinental railroads, which will undoubtedly do all in their power (o prevent Its passage. The other -and this Is generally known—IB that, tho legislators are prejudiced against enterprises o,' this kind, controlled by Hie government." Mrs. Whltsel Visits Friends In Highlands. Mrs. J. M. Whltsel has returned from an exceedingly pleiu-iant visit with i'er friend, Mrs. Harvey R. Preston, of Highland:-!. Him was Hie recipient of several .social affairs In her honor. We clip one of these from the, I ligbl'ind Messenger: Mrs, Harvey R. Preston entertained Monday afternoon with elaborate house party In honor of her guests, Mm. O. K. Collins, of Colorado Springs, Mrs. Whltsel of Covtna, ami Miss Parker of Redlands. The hours i were most pleasantly wlilled away I wil.h games and mimic, alter which la dainty collation of dishes wan i served. Mrs. Whllsel contributed sev- i eral uical select Ions. i Another Quick Sale. I) W. Maclionald, local representative <>f the Kdwards & Wildey Co., reports the Hale for C. M. Cornwall of I'onit.i avenue, Charter Oak, to R. T. Chew, Hr., a ten acre navel and V'al , enrjii grove. properly is Improved I with a new seven-room bungalow with e-.ery modern convenience, barn and •outbuildings. Consideration, $|fi,nOo. Price includes team of 'hoi He;-, and all farm implements. Mr. Chew |j-, a re cent 'ti rival 1'iom lov. a and buys for a home. Attorney Pence Loseb Hib A nullify A M Pence received v/ord tiii;. v.'-»'k 'if the sudden dialb <<l hi.* l.ii her M i l.iaac )|. J-eni e. ai hi., don." iii .-!a|t Sulphur Hjit inj/.i. We, j ,t VilVi:.;.. 'it;' d--'ea:-t'-d, ,--. |,o v, a;, Mi ,-. . : . ., '.I ,:;•'• had been a/||i. terj /,,<}, •;\ .,( in' n/iiii ol ii.' ijmai|.-.m lor .'•'.- i ! ;f; FOR THAT Camping Trip remember that we have the needful. Everything that's good and plenty of it. Lists of necessaries suggested on request. Goods packed for wagon or burro by experienced campers. DIRECTORS CJ. 13. Aniloriion C. K Claim- J. H. KllloU W. II. llolll.Jny Mnn-o II. HoMinaii II. M. Iliiimnr J. O. lloiiiuir (!. Mi-niifni A.I'. KoiT.khdir onno.WKs W. If. IJOLMDAY, Prwtlilmil. MAHCO II. MKI.I.MAM, Vlro l'rcn. J. K. KU.IOTT, VI™ 1'mii. W. M, f;KI.SWOI,J>, {IiiHlilnr i M. (.KONIIAItDT, An.il. Ciwliinr Capital and Surplus $98,000.oo Covina VDallcy Savings ffianh Covina, Cal. DIKKC.TOKS <U''I<'K'.|«',KS ('.<•<,. K. AiiilwMoii W. II. Ifi.lll.lny A. I'. KKKCKIIOKK, rroaiclont .1. U. Klliiil.l. II. M Minuter II. M. MOUHKIl, Vl<'« I'rwtldimt MIII-IM II. H«lininn A. I'. Kmvlilmir W. M. (iUIHWOI.I). Canlilur Capital and Surplus $44,000.oo •W">»;«<K«>'X*^.'<^M > <'< v < > <^<'< t <'<*<K'<'<K"X'^< > ^'<'<*< M XK"l'«M >< i > ' GOOD GOODS! 1 | X best in town | HI right place in town | E lowest prices in town | FINCH'S jewelry makes a | hit with the people. | <? "There's a Reason" FINCH'S | Jewelry Store f "The largest stock and the most up-to-date jewelry '| store in any of the small valley towns." '£ : ,,x»K'-x»x-* >.:.****.•..:.****** *•:»:• x-********************->

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