The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on January 7, 1933 · Page 12
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The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 12

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Saturday, January 7, 1933
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ft. PACE MINE REPORTS ENC0URA6JNG; ZINC IS FOUND Two Leads on Properly Worked ; Rich Discovery Expected if Veins Come Together (Sperlat Ptaff Correnpondenre ) VICTOKVILLE, Jan. .-Late report from the Arlington mines are very encouraging, according- to a tatement made by A. L. Del Mar, superintendent and one of the chief owner of this extensive gold-bearing- property. For some weeks the mill has been working on ore from two leads which are running $60 a ton and the trend of the formation Indicates these leads will com together. If this prediction is true the Arlington may become one of the leading gold producers of California. Recent te.ts show large percentages of zinc In some of the ore. The Arlington, which has been a producer for years. Is a vast property about a mile long on a mountainside and the low grade ore is easily worked. There seemed to be no limit as to production except as to equipment and arrangements have been in progress to provide a much larger plant The whole mountain seemed to consist of this granular gold-bearing material, and It was practically quarried out. According to mining engineers, it Is not surprising to encounter well defined lodes or veins in such formations. Where these Intersect there is likely to be some very rich ore, it is believed. WATER SOUGHT Junius Gobar, experienced well driller, is sinking a hoi at the Camp Rock properties north of Ord mountain. It ia asserted that a de pendable aupply of water there is all that is needed to make another big mining industry possible. There is extensive equipment on the ground excavating and making test. It is stated that men with dry washers are able to take out four or fiv dollar a day in gold, some cf it quite coarse. But thi territory is patented ground and prospectors are not allowed on the claim. If ample water is found the owner of thi property proposes to erect a plant which will handle 500 ton a day. Panning on the surface ahows plenty of color. The Victorville volunteer fir department is contemplating the advisability of establishing a station near Seventh street in the more elevated part of Victorville, placing the smaller engine there. There are several new members in the com pan v. MRS. DEBOLT DIES Mr. Laurestine U. DeBolt, 87 year old, a former resident of this vicinity, died Dec. 31 in Lo. An-gelea at the home of relatives. Mrs. DeBolt, who lived a few miles west of Victorville, was a member of the first board of high school trustees when the union district was formed here. Her husband, who died in 1890, had been for some years a Congressman representing a Missouri district. She is survived by a son, T. A. DeBolt, and daughter, Miss Ethel DeBolt, who resided here once but are now living in Los Angeles. Mrs. R. H. Webb is a niece of deceased. Mr. Ellen Whalen, of Hotel Smith, wa in Los Angeles this week on account of the illness of her mother, Mrs. Gibbons. Mrs. George McCarthy and daughter, Eileen, are visiting in Los Angeles. s (Special Staff Correspondence) UPLAND, Jan. 6. L. N. Kirk, George Tyler and R. W. Gage, all of Upland, are the owners of a number of prize winning birds in the poultry department of the annual show now in progress at the Pasadena Civic auditorium and sponsored by the poultry association of that city. Poultry entries have been iudeed and ribbons placed on coops for the benefit of visitors. The large classes are for Plymouth Rocks, Wyandottes. Rhode Island Reds and Leghorns. There i. also a good representation in all other standard varieties. As usual, the bantam display ia attracting considerable attention. Prize winners from here as could be ascertained today were L N. Kirk with first prize for cock, first and second for hens, first and second for cockerel., first and second in pullets, first on old pen and first on young pen, all Red Leghorns. George Tyler won oiue ribbons In the Buff Leghorn class for the best cockerel and best pullet. R.W.Gage received 12 ribbon, in the Buff Wyandotte class with first for cock, first for hen, first, second and third for cockerels; first and second for pullets, and first, second, third, fourth and fifth for young pens. Fishing Boat Eludes Mexican Authorities B United Press) SAN DIEGO, Jan. 6. The San Diego fishing boat Maine returned to port yesterday after escanlne from "Prisoner's bay" at Ensenada, Mex, where It was Impounded by Mexican authorities for allegedly fishing without license. UPLAND I S wo Construction of Aqueduct Headquarters Progressing (Special Staff Correspondence) i Attendance W. F. Roberge, Dr. BANNING, Jan. 6. The Metro- A. F. Gill. Robert Berlin: Agrlcul-pollUn water district Held head- ture-D. A. Innes, W. L. Chambers, quarter buildings are rapidly as suming shape and it is reported her that the work will be completed in 30 days. The plans on file show structures of permanence, from which aqueduct construction affair will be guided, and which will later be used as general maintenance headquarters. The main building is 151 feet long by 112 feet deep. It is being constructed of red brick and will have a tile roof. There w-ill be a num ber of offices, a large drafting room and two fireproof vaults. The basement is to contain an Instru ment room, blue-print room, boiler room and electrical room. The building will form a pntlo facing east. A fountain and artistic land scaping will be a feature of the patio. On one end of the property a garage having capacity for 50 auto mobiles will be constructed in har mony with the main building. Superintendent H. B. Coffmnn of Glendale is in charge for the J. T. Bibb contracting company. SOCIAL FUNCTION The Banning chamber of com- merce. carrying out it. policy of " . -the Rev Lawrence I The Presldenf P" w" presented friendliness to new comer, making ; ' Rp. htv r Lee !t0 Roland J- MiIls- '"""wing the in- thelr homes here, will sponsor a I ) R.riin- Rerrtion-H J ls,ruc,loM Iv'n Instal"nS Offi-... ...... rJj Robert Berlin, Keneaiion h. J..... H.,i.rn in h. huge social affair on Friday evening, Jan. 13, in honor of the 60 aqueduct engineers and their wives, who will be formally introduced to Banning citizens. The party will be held at the San Gorgonio inn. vha iri! tahlei will h arranged in the lobby and dancing willbe enjoyed In the large dining room. Refreshments will be served and ; the chamber of commerce social j committee, Mis. Mabel Thayer, Mr. and Mrs. T. Jay Cutler, Mr. and Mrs. Reginald White, Mrs. George' L. Wing and Chester K. Hendricks, j extend an invitation to Banning ) citizens to b present. Ticket. , may be secured from any committee member or from W. F. Roberge, secretary of the chamber of commerce, at hi. office on Ramsey street. The chamber of commerce has announced a dinner meeting for next Monday night at Hotel Banning. "Advertising" will be discussed with particular reference to the approaching almond blossom time. At the meeting of the Banning Kiwanls club last Friday Dr. Allan L. Bramkamp was installed as president for the coming year. Lieut.-Gov. John M. Westerfield. of the California-Nevada division, had charge of the Installation. At the same ceremony William J. Westerfield took office as vice-president. W. F. Roberge as secretary, and Omar Barker as treasurer. T. J. Cutler, D. A. Innes. B. B. Wood. E. A. Stowe, R. N. Berlin, Les Cline and Dr. J. H. Becker are members of the board of directors. Dr. Bramkamp ha. appointed the following committee.: I -:- DEL ROSA NOTES -:- j (SDecial Staff Corrfspnr'den'-et , the Del Rosa church Sunday fol-DEL ROSA. Jan. 6. The Worn- hows. an's Aid society will meet at the church Thursday, Jan. 12, and the name, of "secret sisters" will be revealed. On Monday, Dec. 26, a double wedding anniversary wa celebrated with a dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Tolle and family on Seventeenth street, San Bernardino. Twenty-six persons were present. The honorees were Mr. and Mrs H. L Tolle, of San Eernardino, who1 celebrated their twenty-fifth anniversary', end Mr. and Mrs Alvin Tolle, of Chino, who celebrated their fifteenth anniversary. On Sunday, Dec. 25, Mr. and Mr;. H. L. Tolle and sons, Robert. Eilly and Allan, and Mrs. J. N. Holmes, were entertained by Jimmle Holmes at a Christmas dinner In San Eernardino. On Monday evening, Jan. 2, Mr.. Christina Chandler entertained with a New Year's dinner at her home on Olive street. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. George Mason, Mrs. J. N. Holmes, Mrs. Chandler, hostess, and son, Donald. New. has been received of the death of J. Rennslaer Smith Sr. C .T HP , , 1 7 "I," man was 'ound today -t the edge wtli .nd n. .nn t y,his!f Cactus avenue near Merrill Wh jr .nJ hSn5 mm 1 treet..wert it apparently had lain Smith Jr., and three grandchildren. 00., .u. iir. aim mi, wuoern ouiner- land and daughters returned on Monday, Jan. 2, from a Christmas 7i.iV -fiifc J.i.ViV. --a 7, a 7 visit with relatives and friends in i Arkansas, their native state. J. H. Vestey returned Sunday to San Francisco after a 10-day stay with home folks here. News has been received of the death of Mrs. Verhlnes, Mrs. Holmes' mother, which occurred Tuesday night, Jan. 3, at her home : near Weatherford, Okla. Clair Eishop sustained the loss by fire of a ereenhou.e stocked with valuable plants early Wednesday night, Jan. 4. W. H. Eerger is up again since his recent severe accident. Louis Heise. of Golden avenue, is reported better since a month's Illness. Mrs. Kate Carris and daughters. Misses Eloise and Grace, were among those who attended the Tournament of Roses football game In Pasadena Monday. Jimmle Holmes and Robert Tolle motored down on Sunday, attending the Tournament of Roses, etc, on Monday. Mrs. J. N. Holmes wa. a dinner guest Sunday at the W. H. Douthat home. Mrs. J. N. Holmes' Sunday morning sermon subject wa "Look Y Forwrd." Program at the vesper service at L. . lioicomo; dov win .. u. Hauverman, J. P. Phillips, Ed Andrews, the Rev. Harry B. Lee; business standards Ed Andrews, C. S. Holcomb; house and recep- tlon-B. B. Wood. Guy Woodworth, Dr. John Becker; underprivileged child-Dr. C. E. Atkinson, Les Cline, C. D. Hauvermnn; Finance E. A. Stowe, D. H. Gates, Dr. Frank Tustin. Program R. A. Coverdale, W. F. Roberge, W. L. Chambers the Rev. B. Lee; music-William Wester - fi.M nr R-,ri.r Then RnrU,.,- mu .ffai,r n amnto Wlefels. Guy Woodworth.' W.' F"" Roberge: Kiwanls edueatlon-Thco Backus, J. M. We.te, field. Dr. Frank Tustln. William J. Westerfield; inter-club relatlons-D. H. Gates, i 7 ' " " ' -1 if ,h- .L E. A. Stowe, J. M. Westerfleld,!"1 xPanator' Ik on the mak- rr.nl, XTIIl.r Th.n Rckll- laws and regulations Omar Barker, Frank L. Miller. Vocational guidance R. A. Cover-dale. Frank L. Miller. John P. Ph ilips. Ed Andrew.; nwrnbershlp ana cia.Miicnwuii lt. juuii a-caiv Wlefels. Frank L. Miller f; , t v i ommi,. .mi ! t0 th blowing: John Benson, vlce-Hisorlan, John P. Phil ips and , ,Jcnt Leon Whitney, secretary; chairman of publicity. Carl Barkow. w. ' , .rA ' T. inro-.iKn v. u. nmtnuuu, nf hnvn' work, and in f umish- i.. .i..in.j ' 7 cub lg m3king itself felt. This worl i, reconimended bv Miss I c0idrf n, the city and school nurse, j TAKEN BY DEATH The death of Harry Xelson, 1 Dromlnent member of American Legion, post No. 129, occurred at I Loma Linda on Tuesday night. Mrs. veison. who was at one time j president of the auxiliary, has many j friends here who will sympathize with her in her bereavement. Mrs. Roy Keown, of Ventura, was honor guest at a bridge party given last week bv Miss Hazel McQueen and Miss Erna Curtis, of Riverside. Mrs. J. M. Connell won high score for the afternoon", play, while Mrs. Ralph Shaw took the consolation. Guests Included Mes-dames J. M. Connell. Harold Stadler, Ralph Shaw, Robert Harris and Misses Leona Rose, Carmel Leach, Emily Robertson, Tnelma Koger, Katherine Hicks. Anna Frances ; Bramkamp and Laura Mary Hauverman. Mrs. Ernest Nolting. of Beaumont was hostess to the Bridge club on Thursday afternoon. Mrs. J. W. Quackenbush entertained the Wednesday Contract club, and Mrs. A. F. Guerth was hostes to the Wednesday club at her home. Mrs. F. M. Rhomberg has spent , several days here looking after her property interests, Prayer by Mrs. Holmes; special by choir; poem by Edgar Guest, read by Wilfred James: reading, O. R. Fairbrother; reading, Marina Ellis; "The World All Right," read by Carl Hild; reading. Mrs. Nina Rothrock; poem, "Comfort," read by Miss Eloise Cards; readings, Roseniel Rothrock and H. L. Tolle; reading. "Cheer," Mrs. Anna Ves- tey; "Home and Love," read by M" - George Cushing; "Faith," read- ing by Frank Vestey; Mrs. Carl Hild giving as summary cf subjects, nature, beauty, imagination, people ! and faith; male quartet, "Jesus Savior, Pilot Me;" special by choir; ' recessional. 'Pr!'ial Staff Corrosnnndence) RIALTO, Jan. 6 Hidden bv the overhanging limbs of an untrimmed Although it was Impossible to make a thorough investigation, the man apparently was the victim of ,.,',,, 'tt, r U'Ren said after an investigation. There was nothing to suggest suicide or foul play, nor was there any evidence as to his identity. The victim was about 70 years old. Coroner U'Ren was unable to find anyone who had seen him about Rialto, and the official nald he evidently was a transient. The body was found by a rancher. No inq!ie.t will be held. The body is at Simpson's mortuary and will be buried today. Railroad Expected To Pay Dividends (By Associated Pres.") NEW YORK, Jan. 6 The Evening Post say. the Pennsylvania railroad is expected In reliable quarter, to be one of the first Important railroads to resume dividend payment. Resumption of a U annual rate 1. expected, it .aid: The Pennsylvania earned net Income of 110,591,106, equal to 80 cents a share on the outstanding capital stock, In the first 10 months of 1932, and It was estimated the road would show earning, of about 94 cent, a .hare for the full year. ELDERLY II IS 10 0,1 SAN BERNARDINO DAILY SUN. SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1933 NEW OFFICERS ARE INSTILED IT KI1WS rinh Mun W!vt n1 FrlorJt l ' rresent at Banquet event Conducted in Barstow (Special Staff Correspondence) BARSTOW, Jan. 6. New officers for the Barstow Kiwanls club were ! In8,""ed Bt lmprea.lv. service on Thursday evening before more .than 60 Kiwanlans, their wives and j'j friends at a banquet held In the " h'7 iV "i L" nutX totAf ' " .'J!?.1 ; P'"tr,c A,' orney "l ...uura i yu.l- t ishing those who break the laws, I Preceding the Installation, a report by Mr. Henderson on a recent ! district meeting urged the attend- t . . stimulate their indirect influence and support In the club's activities. lother office po;itlona were assigned Graham . . Louis Jacobson, Fredrlc Tom Wilson, Wade BucKley, B'-'"s and In reinstalling Secretary Whltnev. Mr. Henderson told of a little of tne activity or a Kiwanian who served his club since Jan. 1, 1927, as the first president, then as sec- retary for five years, with a 100 per cent attendance record during that time. Another 100 per cent attend- ance record and a past president is reported to be Henry Miller, whose record was broken recently by illness and an operation. Mr. Miller Is reported to be doing nicely and is expected home from the Santa Fe hospital shortly. Altogether the Barstow club ha. 'eight 100 per cent perfect attend- ance records, and one of these i. John Benson, who has had the record since 1928. The activity of the Barstow Ki wanls club, like business for the past year, ha been slow but much has been accomplished. According to the secretary's record, at least once a month a delegation of eight or 10 member, has visited other clubs, including some of the Ki-wanis club, out of the district, and also Lion, clubs. SPONSORED EVENTS Among the community enterprises the Barstow Kiwani. club has sponsored in the past year were the Halloween mardi gras, which will now be an annual affair; the indoor baseball games, which enter tained practically free of charge during the summer months; the under-privileged child and in thi. completely clothed two girl, for graduation last June, one from high school and the other from grammar school; distributed toy. at Christmas to over 100 children; assisted the Red Cross and other charitable organizations; held an active part in citizenship and held together in one body the business men of Barstow. The cooperation of each member in the club was thanked for the success, which was accepted by President Mills In a few words following his Installation. Past President Lubin J. Henderson, who was called to Los Angeles on business and was unable to be present at the meeting, brought the club through its most difficult period with a membership of 37. Walter Wlnfield wa. accepted Thursday night a. a new member. PROGRAM HELD An Impromptu program was held with Dr. John Graham aa chairman and considerable humor was en- Joyed over the dress suits of several of the member. A humorous situation arose when Dr. Graham put It to a vote of the ladies, that he was a handsomer man in a tuxedo than President Mills. S.nce Mrs. Mills was present, and Dr. Graham attended the meeting unattended. 26 votes were given to the doctor, and one was given to Leon Whitney. Following the fun, including a number of songs led by John Ben- son, a talk was given by Jerome Kavanaugh on the making of a law and the penalties used in the breaking of the law. Many interesting illustration, were portrayed by Mr. Kavanaugh. The program of the new president will be announced at the next meeting on Thursday, Jan. 19, then Wade Blevin will be chairman of the program. The meeting will be held at the Beacon banquet room with dinner at the usual hour, and only members and their guests present. Full Control of Newspaper Bought ALAMEDA, Jan. 6. Purchase of full control of the Alameda Times-Star by H. G. Spaulding and Ralph T. Meeker wa. announced yesterday. Mr. Spaulding purchased the Interest held by Mrs. Myra McDowell, Miss Sadie McDowell, Clifford and Jack McDowell. Previously, he and Meeker had purchased the controlling Interest held by ex-Gov. Friend W. Richardson. SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 6. Frank P. Schuler, matchmaker for the disabled veterans club, today was granted a permit to stage a wrestling program Thursday, Jan. IB. Commissioner. Jack Hassler of Oakland and Harry Martin of Los Angeles urged the permit. II RITE WILL BE HELD FOR DR. STDLZ Tribute Will Be Paid to Woman Physician as Services Are Conducted at Church Tribute to the late Dr. Mary A. Stolz, long time resident of Red- lands who passed away In Berkeley last month, will be paid at a special memorial service at the Redlands First Congregational church Sunday afternoon. The services, at B p. m will take the place of the usual vesper hour. The Rev. Dr. Herbert Chandler Ide, pastor of the church and a friend of the deceased for many years, will preside at the service, and will speak In tribute to her memory. BRIEF EULOGIES Brief eulogies will be presented by Dr. Howard Hill, who will speak from the professional viewpoint in tribute to her work as a physician; Miss Mary Cornwall, who will speak of her life In circle, of the city, and Mr.. George S. Hinckley, who will pay tribute to her as a woman. Dr. Stolz resided In Redlands for over 25 years, and was Redlands' only woman practicing physician. She carried on an active practice for 25 years, retiring two year, before moving to the northern city. She was active in many group, of the city, and member of the Con gregational church. The memorial service will Include responsive readings, with singing by the choir. In the Shadows WILBUR BRUCE Funeral services for Wilbur Bruce. 13 years old, who died at Oroville on Jan. 1, were conducted at 2 p. m. yesterday from the Mark B. Shaw memorial chapel. The Rev. Golder I. Lawrence, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiated. Mrs. Ralph B. Graham sang "In the Garden" and "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." Pallbearers were Byron McGloth-len, Russell Brown, Woodrow Stoddard. George Stoddard, Floyd Douglas and Robert McMorrow. Burial was In Mountain View cemetery. PETER JENSEN Funeral services for Peter Jensen were held at 10 a. m. yesterday at Mark B. Shaw Co. with the Rev. J. Lindsay Patton in charge. Pallbearers were: N. Hansen, P. S. Hansen, N. Hoyen, F. Hansen, H. Hansen and H. Warup. Interment was In Mountain View cemetery. MILDRED M. BURCHAM Funeral services for Mildred M. Burcham were held at 3 p. m. yesterday at Mark B. Shaw Co. memorial chapel with the Rev. Otis D. Ironmonger in charge. She was the wife of A. A. Burcham, city treasurer. Pallbearers were: Lee Beam, W. S. Cunningham, W. H. Reed, Ed Poppett, Louis Wolff and C. C. Wood. Marguerite Elliott, accompanied by Mrs. Herbert Lotze, sang "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere" and "Face to Face." Interment was in Mountain View cemetery. ANDREW J. DE WITT Funeral services for Andrew J. De Witt, pioneer resident of San Bernardino, will be held at 10:30 a. m. today at the Mark B. Shaw Co. memorial chapel with the Rev. W. A. Teagarden In charge. The Pioneer Society will conduct service, at the graveside in Mountain View cemetery. HARRY X. NICHOLSON Harry X. Nicholson, 47, a carpenter, died yesterday at hi. residence, 1002 Seventh street. He wa born in Iowa and lived in California 40 years. He was a member of the Workman of the World and the Security Benefit association. He is survived by hi. widow, Elsie Nicholson; two daughters, Nancy and Joy Nicholson; four sons, John, Harry, Arthur and James Nicholson; mother, Mrs. S. L. Nicholson; three sisters, Mrs. Elmer Johnson, Mrs. A. A. Amon and Mrs. C. E. Engleman; and three brothers, Clyde, Frank and Ira Nicholson. Funeral services are in the charge of Stephen. & Bobbitt. MRS. DELLA McCOY Funeral services for Mrs. Delia McCoy will be conducted at 2 p. m. today from the Mark B. Shaw memorial chapel. Burial will be In Mountain View cemetery. Declares Coolidge Asker of Questions (By Associated Press) ATLANTA, Jan. 6. Calvin Coolidge agreed that if he had been nominated for the Presidency In 1932 It might have saved his party a "lot of trouble," but added "think of the trouble I would be in," Clark Howell, editor of the Constitution, said In recalling his associations with the former President. Mr. Howell, a member of the national transportation committee of which Mr. Coolidge was chairman, recalled his intense Interest In matters with which he came in contact and said, "He could ask more questions than any man I ever knew." He termed Mr. Coolidge'. death a "national calamity." Fontana Legion Members To Attend (Jiipil(iUnJJoo jjtig .idp) FONTANA, Jan. .-At least 17 representative, from the Fontana post, American Legion, will attend the county lnterpost council meeting to be held In San Bernardino on Tuesday evening, It was learned here this morning from Cat Patrick, adjutant. Those now planning to go are J, E. Bailie, county commander; Charles Harlow, county adjutant; Henry Schneider, O. R. Emerson, Capt. N. Nanassy, Floyd Allen, Har old A. Stanford, Gib Laurie, Ralph Strong, M. J. Mlcallef, Sam Ash brouck, Charles Fargo, Lee Rich ardson, Leo Therault, William Sheehy, Steve Powell and Cal Patrick. Proposed by Emerson, a resolu tion asking that step, be taken to retain the office of county .ervice officer wa passed. Abolishment of the position has been sought by several interests and the lecion nalres are urging its retention as an economy means which has brought more than $500,000 into the county within the past three years, Many disabled veterans, it Is claimed, would otherwise have been on the expense of the county. The incoming lund. have been spent here and the curtailment or elim ination of the bureau would be a blow to business, it I said. DE BAKCSY SPEAKS Capt. Charles DeBakcsy of New York was the speaker of the evening, telling a number of Interesting experience. In connection with his work. R. E. Berridge, program chairman, introduced the visitor. With Mrs. Claribel Llttleficld as hostess, more than 70 members of the state executive board meeting of the Federated Woman's clubs will meet In the Fontana Inn on Friday and Saturday, Jan. 27 and 28. This Is the first time that Fon tana has entertained the group. The only meeting open to club women, other than state officers, will be the Friday luncheon, for which Mrs. Littlefietd will accept reservations until Wednesday, Jan. 25. A large representation for Southland clubs is anticipated for this event as a special program is being arranged. How the clubwomen should realize the value of the American Legionnaires of Rialto Defend Service Officer (Special Staff Correspondence) RIALTO, Jan. 6. Legionnaires here last night joined the county-wide move to retain the county service officer on the grounds that his removal, urged as an economy measure, is actually an anti-economy gesture. The resolution as unanimously passed by the post reads in part: "We believe it to be false economy to abolish this office because of the record of work accomplished In the past, because In the fiscal year ending June 30, 1932, the office secured compensation for 14 veterans who had been previously been taken care of by the county In the amount of $11,915.93 and secured for them monthly pay of $500. 5 thus relieving the county of the burden of supporting 14 families, and because during the same year the office secured a total compensation for veterans In San Bernardino county in the amount of $154,400.36 which money was used and spent In the county for the support of veterans and their families who might otherwise have been a burden on the county." The legionnaires further declared in their resolution that they are unalterably opposed to the abolishment of the county service officer and are urging the county lnterpost council to take such steps as may seem advisable to prevent the curtailment or elimination of the position. INITIATION HELD Initiation ceremonies for Eugene Sawyer, the Rev, T. M. Patterson and John Lewis, of Etiwanda, were a part of the meeting, the service being conducted by the 40 and 8 team Including C. V. Oxenford and H. M. Boyd, of Rialto; John Pennington, of Ontario; Kendrick S. Smith, of Fontana, and Ted Carpenter, of San Bernardino. A committee has also been appointed to draft a resolution attacking the policies and aim of the National Economy league. Reporting the best year since the establishment of the Congregational church 39 years ago, Will Dunn, superintendent of the Sunday school, gave his annual review at the recent business meeting. Favorable records were also given by the Woman's union, the church as a whole and the organizations of the young people. The Rev. T. M. Patterson was renamed as pastor for the ensuing year. Fred Doren will continue as treasurer, Mrs. James Mason I. the returning clerk and Mr. Dunn will again serve as Sunday school superintendent. All trustees were renamed Including F. F. Wood, J. C. Boyd, H. M. Boyd, R. E. Watts, A. H. Morgan, H. E. Wlnslow, Jacob VanVllct, Will Dunn and E. M. Lash. Deacons will be J. H. Crowder, William Reuss, F. H. Taylor and George Klapp; deaconesses were named as Mrs. R. J. Gray, Mrs. T. M. Patterson, Mrs. A. H. Hargis, and Mrs. Beatrice Brimmer, the last-named being a new officer. Usher, will be Crowder, Wlnslow, Watts and J. C. Boyd. A the loser, of the three-month attendance contest of the American Legion auxiliary, those women In the group captained by Mrs. Ruth Logue will entertain the winners at 6:30 Tuesday evening, Jan. 17, at the Logue residence. Mrs. Hazel Preston and Mr.. Elizabeth Hensley have been named leaders of the new Council Meet home and the knowledge of those factors which will insure Its continuance were told by Mrs. Adah DeNyse of Riverside at the regular afternoon gathering y e s t e r day, Property value, taxes and statu. of real eatate were mentioned a. matter, of vital concern to women. Mr.. Agne. McEuen, alio of Rlv er.lde and a fellow state officer of Mrs. DeNyse, was the second speaker and discussed legislative methods which women should un aersiana. ne also reported on some factor, of Interest from the recent Institute of world affafts held In Riverside last month. Three vocal mimbor. were sung by David Axtell, Francis William, and Paul Zimmerman, Miss Mary Lou Zimmerman also offered piano solo on the musical program arranged by Mrs. O. F. Edwards Hostesses for the afternoon were Mrs. Val Sheets, chairman; Mrs. E S. Donmeyer, Mrs. A. F. Dosse, Mrs J. D. McGregor and Mr.. E. Harvey. Mrs. Llttlefield presided a president. ADVICE ON GARDENS Advice on garden, will be given at an evening meeting, sponsored by the home demonstration group, held Friday night, Jan. 13, in the Arrow Social clubhouse. A. Camp bell, assistant county farm advisor, will be the speaker and discuss means of raising vegetables at low cost. A covered dish supper will be served at 6:30 with each family asked to bring its own table serv ice. Women of the demonstration group will aid with the serving. Because of the chamber of com merce meeting to be held Monday evening, the postponed session of the welfare council ha. again been put off, it wa. said by Mrs. Claribel Llttlefield, president, this morning, All members and officers are requested to meet In the office of William Caldwell, Arrow highway, at 7:30 Wednesday evening. Thi. is the regular January meeting. William Sheehy has been named county chairman of aviation for the lnterpost council of the American Legion. In addition to J. E. Bailie and Charles Harlow, others hold ing county positions are Harold A, Sanford, in charge of Boy Scouts, and Cal Patrick, in charge of base ball competition. contest, and Mrs. Hazel Trapp was the captain of the winning team in the first race. Mrs. Cressie Spaugh, assisted by Mr. Hazel Sawyer, Mrs. Mary Brown and Mrs. Edith Perrich are the hostesses for the Initiation ceremonies planned for the Jan. 19 meeting. Mrs. Florence Smith, of Anaheim, and president of the twenty-first district, has been in vited to attend. Announcement wa. made of the lntercounty council luncheon and meeting In Fontana on Thursday, Jan. 19. Mrs. Hazel Trapp, with Mrs. Minnie Hill and Mrs. Hazel Preston, will have a food sale on Saturday, Fpb. 4. Officers of the Woman's union of the Congregational church were re elected for the coming year at the annual business meeting Thursday arternoon. The leaders are Mrs, George Blankenshlp, president; Mrs. A. H. Morgan, vice-president; Mrs. A. H. Hargis, secretary; Mrs. T. H. Van Frank, treasurer, and Mrs. R. J. Gray and the Rev. and Mrs. T. M. Patterson on the pro gram committee. DETAILS OF WORK Details of the work done In the Spanish section of San Bernardino by the House of Neighborly Service were SId to members of the Missionary society of the Christian church yesterday afternoon by Mrs. P. B. Samoa no. A young girl ac companied the speaker and sang several songs in Spanish for the group. Mrs. Walter McGowan, president, wa. in charge and Mrs. Clarence Amos lead the devotionals with the afternoon theme being "I Love Our Church." Mrs. Wayne Weller sang "Go To The Deeps of God's Promise'' and Mrs. John Bennett gave a reading. In addition to those taking part In the program those present were Mrs. Tom Dunn, Mrs. Elsie Atwat-er, Mrs. Dick Clements, Mrs. Albert Reitz, Mrs. Msyme Young, Mrs. P. A. Brimmer, Mrs. Belle Wier, Mrs. C. L. Adair and Miss Louise Weller, Mrs. C. F. White and Mrs. M. E. Brimmer were the hostesses for the occasion. Mr. and Mrs. George Wood and George Wood Jr. accompanied Miss May Elizabeth Wood to Los Angeles last evening, when she left on the Sunset Limited for Berkeley, where she will resume her studies at the University of California. Miss Wood will return home In May for the summer vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Chaffee, of Fullerton, were Tuirsday afternoon guests at the F. H. Taylor residence. . Pick ford Burial to Occur in California PARIS, Jan. 6. The body of Jack Plckford, former motion picture star and brother of Mary Pick-ford, who died Tuesday In the American hospital, will be sent to California for burial. Otftek SM0K Soothe. th throat Freshens the mouth ir,ut iC0gH OVERCOMES BAD BREATH REPATRIATION OF MEXICANS TO DE STUDIEI Chairman Jordan Sayi Welfar, Problem! Increasing Though Contributions Are Not The Social Service exchanee ri Redlands yesterday celebrated it first anniversary with a buslneJ session, during which the citv charitable agencies undertook nel projects. Repatriation of Mexicans will b studied by a special commltte which Chairman L. L. Jorda named yesterday. Soma Rcdland Mexican may be encouraged t leave for Mexico on a special trai Feb. 8. This committee Includes Georc S. Hinckley, the Rev. H. C. Ide, h Leo Lelean and the Rev. Lew Jacobsen. Although the matter had been bel fore the exchange previously, M Jordan stated that such great prtsi sure had been brought against th proposed repatriation of Mexican that he did not appoint a commit tee. PROBLEM INCREASING "Our welfare problem I. IncreaJ ing although contribution, are not said Mr. Jordan. "Mexicans com pose 44 per cent of our unemploye cases. The county welfare bureau however, reports that its ward once were 35 per cent Mexicans bu the percentage has been reduced t less than one per cent because th bureau has taken advantage of ri patriatlon possibilities. Another committee, Including Ml Hinckley and W. L. Fowler, wa named to prepare a report on th feasibility of Theodore Krumm new project to establish garden. 1 which unemployed men might rals vegetables. SITES AVAILABLE Three garden sites are immed atcly available at slight cost, sal Mr. Krumm. The project would bl particularly useful to older me: and younger boys, he said. Revision of the ration, that ar provided men at work on the clty'j drainage project may be ordere after another committee Invest gates the possibility that some of the food is being passed out In to liberal quantities. The commltte Includes Dr. H. G. Gentry, Bei Hodges, L. L. Jordan and Theodor Krumm. Preparing far In advance for an other Christmas welfare program Mr. Jordan appointed a commltte including Mrs. J. A. Steward, Mm Kenneth L. Dole, E. H. Spoor, ThecJ dore Krumm and Ben Hodge. Mrs. Leland Stillman has beeij named to take over Red Cros work formerly handled by Mm Grace Stanley and Mrs. J. E. Fish er, Mr. Jordan announced. Mis Moya Clark ha. gone to work oi statiatics In connection with th work. ENOUGH GARMENTS Reporting for the Red Cross, Ed ward M. Cope asserted that "enougH garment, are coming from th Government and other sources t clothe needy children throughou the winter." Mr. Krumm announced the rein vesication of all applicants fo charity as he resumes charge at th Colton avenue food dispensary operated by the exchange. Working through the chamber o commerce, the exchange will en courage employment of Redland people In packing houses, Mr, Jor dan stated. Enough work remains on the city drainage project to keep from 40 t 50 men employed continuously un til mid-February, Mr. Hinckley re ported. Max Fisher, Pasadena, ouuineq that city's handling of unemploy ment needs. He came to Redland? vesterclav to arrange for the trad inz of cabbages for a truck load oil oranges, which win be supplier Monday from Redlands packing houses. Youth Is Awarded Damages for Crasli Dallas Odel Fox, 18-year-old sort of John B. Fox of San Bernardino hurt when his motorcycle crashec into a truck on Base Line avenue near Garner street May 8, 1930, wa; awarded damages totaling $6,00(1 from the California Milk Producers) association and J. G. W. Miller by iurv In superior court last night The youth had sought $25,441.33 In the suit. Young Fox told the Jury that thfl truck driven by Miller stopped sud denly In front of him with no warn ing from the driver, and because of a car approaching from anothei direction, it was Impossible to collision. He suffered a p nent Injury to his right kn .Id. Fox was represented by At Louis P. Pink of Los Angele the C. M. P. A. and Miller ' torney Fred A. Wilson of Sa nardino. The trial bngar Wednesday before Superior ' F. A. Leonard. 'I LP tbolatnm o open the i chest to ;ongestiot EES

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