The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on April 21, 1932 · Page 13
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The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 13

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San Bernardino, California
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Thursday, April 21, 1932
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Page 13
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SECTION TWO INLAND EMPIRE SECTION TWO CLASSIFIED THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1932 SNOW FALLS IN MOUNTAINS; GALE WEEP VALLEY CRASH INQUEST JURORS ADVISE WE VEADUCT Faulty Construction of Bridge Held Contributory Cause Of Travelers Deaths "We recommend tearing down at knee this obsolete structure and Vplaclng It with a modern, safe koadway." This statement was contained In b verdict of a coroner's jury iflch yesterday attributed the caths of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Van lien BosquI, of Seattle, to an ac- ident at the Santa Fe viaduct 'n an Bernardino in which "a con- riDuting cause was me iauuy construction of the safety rail and the Ifharp curve on the viaduct." Most of the jurors were prom inent business men. The inquest pras conducted by Deputy Coroner liC. P. Doyle at the J. W. Woodhouse hortuary. Several eye-witnesses testified (hat the BosquI automobile last Sunday was traveling at a slow ipeed. One of the front wheels ricraped against the curbing, swerv- ng the car suddenly into the guard ail on the opposite side of the oadway. Safety Rail Gave Nay, Says Witness "The slow-moving car pushed hrough the guard rail without any orce, tilted forward slowly and hen plunged to the street below," ccording to a statement signed by V. F. Fox of Hollywood, read to he jury by the coroner. Fox was inable to attend the inquest. The only warning signal on the iaduct, It was testified, is a red ight which switches on and off ontlnuously, day and night, but here Is now a painted sign to varn motorists of the sharp turn on he viaduct. J. Harold Barnum was foreman f the jury. Other members of the ury were Ralph W. Logsdon, Rich-rd'McInerny, Harry W. Stahl, Jarney Rubel, Harry J. Joyce, Albert C. Arthur, H. M. Kennon and . S. Coburn, all of San Bernardino. Witnesses who testified at the Inquest were Walter B. Johnson, ftate Motor Patrolman G. C. Kingman, Dr. E. L. Tislnger, O. D. Kelly, ftrlle Martinell, C. A. Maze, Patrolman Donald Keir, W. F. Fulton, harlcs Ford and C. B. White. n.. t Payments Close Last-day payments of municipal usiness license fees for the pre- tnt quarter amounted to $2,500 yes-rday in the office of City License ollector A. J. Ryan, bringing the ptal collections for the quarter to ate up to about Jll.OOO. Collector tyan estimated last night that $1,- p0 more In fees will be collected uring the next week or two, when drive will be waged to clear up Iclinquencies. Business operators who did not wy their license fees yesterday or bfore will be subject today to 10 er cent penalties for delinquency, bid also to court citation for en-nging in business without proper cense. As soon as mailed fees are credlt- H today, the license office accounts ill be entered and then the col-ctor, with the assistance of city ispectors and police officers, will pgln a city-wide Investigation to ring about the payment of delin-uent fees and to prevent any busies enterprise being conducted 'ithout proper licenses, Mr. Ryan Announced. k , Iride of 17 Files -4 nnulment Action i Margaret Logsdon was only 17 pars old and did not have her par- i ila' nAnnnnf tpViii ay a Vnnn v lUn Hdo of George Thomas Stovall In linnls nn Mav 14 Inst vpnr nn- llirding to her complaint for annul ment of the marriage, filed yester day in superior court at the San p.ernardino courthouse. ETTA KETT -:- -:- Bv Paul Robin- I TAILED - EDDIE IS A J Me COULDNf USAOC f Igfo EE(2H BoDi W1R 11 WAltfaG fO CONGRATULATE J g II SpA. - K "Ti, JUNIOR DEfECTNE - HE j A HERD Of ELE PHM& 1 Wk( 0M 1rlE 1 NOU S ISNf fllllllll ilirii I III . WtZ rr T A Otf I i 7 W X 7 V- UWjm MT y 1 p Read the Claied. Senior High School Plays Cast Ready for Curtain Friday Night William Hellyer and Evaleen Engelman in a scene from 'The Mummy and the Mumps' to be presented at the San Bernardino high school tomorrow night. Clever Effects for Comedy 'The Mummy and The Mumps' Obtained by Players By VERNON JOHNSON Combining the efforts of the cast, stage crew, usherettes, the orchestra, and the coach, H. H. Palmer, the San Bernardino high school play, "The Mummy and the Mumps," Is ready to go on. It will be presented Friday night In the senior high auditorium. The cast has been working three weeks and Is polishing off the rough spots with the aid of off stage effects produced by the stage crew. The players have been rehearsing every night this week. The new manager of the stage crew is Cameron Fleming. His chief assistant is Maurice Clark, the head electrician. Although those two are the only old members, yet all the new additions have had some experience. New members are, Leonard Doran and Bill Hand, assistant electricians; Lions Club to Hear Title Firm's Talkie C. K. Cooper will preside as program chairman at today's luncheon meeting of the San Bernardino Lions club when the talking motion picture "To Have and To Hold" which explains simply the intricacies of real estate purchases as handled through title and insurance companies, will be presented. In addition to the picture the Lions will hear Charles Lot ing, senior high school student, give his winning oration on "Alexander Hamilton and the Constitution." Arthur J. Brown, past president of the club will preside today. Warren Averill and Henry More-head, flymen; Yoshlo Katayama and Eugene Stoner, carpenters; and Roger Camblin, properties. H. A. Ide, conductor of the high school orchestra, has arranged the programs to be played between the acts. The first number will be eelection Traviata by Verdi, the second, Intermezzo Salome by Lourine, the third, Ballet Egyptieu (first movement) by Lulgini. Reservations for seats are being made and the usherettes are receiving instructions for seating the large crowd that is expected. Several new assistants have been added in order to seat the audience more quickly. Prices have been reduced in most instances. The best seats will sell for 50 cents, but 35 and 25 cents seats will be available. City Street Crews Clear Storm Drains The San Bernardino street department has cleared away debris from winter floods in the I street "dip" and alongside Edgehlll road and other streets where storm drains, gutters and depressions were clogged by refuse brought down by the heavy run-off of storm water from the north end hills, Mr. Showalter announced. With the rainy season believed past the department Is cleaning up and clearing up streets, parkways and other public property throughout the city for the summer, it was stated. OFFICERS FOR YEAR ELECTED Missionary Society Honors Its Workers at Congregational Convention Session Election of officers, selection of San Diego for the 1933 convention city and an International dinner at which missionaries were honored provided a full day's program for the delegates and visitors to Congregational Women's Missionary society of Southern California which will close its three day convention in San Bernardino today. Mrs. G. H. Schulte, a member of the district board, presided at the evening program which was held in the First Presbyterian church, where the dinner was served. It was termed "Who's Who in California: an Evening With Our Missionaries." Among those honored was Dr. Susan A. Searle, former president of Kobe college, Japan, who was given an Imperial decoration by the emperor of Japan for her distinguished work in his country. Missionaries Give ' Brief Addresses As the missionaries were intro duced each gave a two-minute talk. They were Mrs. Amy B. Cowles, Miss Alice Stillson and Miss Fidelia Phelps of Africa; Miss Gertrude Cozad, Dr. and Mrs. Horatio Newell, Dr. Susan A. Searle, Miss Dorothy Curtis, Miss Stella Coe of Japan; the Rev. and Mrs. John Martin, Dr. William W. Peet and Dr. Ralph Larkin of Turkey; Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Peet, Dr. Arthur Smith of China; Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wright, Mexico; Miss Mary Haskell of Bulgaria; Dr. and Mrs. R. E. St. Claire and Dr. and Mrs. Lucius Case of the Philippine Islands. A number of the missionaries, the majority of whom have given more than 28 years to foreign service, wore the (Continued on Page Twenty-three) Bankers Lay Plans For Two-Day Parley Group four of the California Bankers association which embraces San Bernardino, Riverside, Orange, San Diego and Imperial counties will hold a two-day meeting Saturday and Sunday at the Mission inn, Riverside, it was announced last night at the monthly meeting of the San Bernardino County Bankers' association. Thirty bankers of the county attended the dinner meeting which was held at Mapes cafeteria. Policies of title insurance were discussed by Clyde C. Whitney after which the sound motion picture "To Have and To Hold" which reveals the protection given purchasers of real-estate by competent title and Insurance companies, was shown. Assemblyman A. E. Brock of Red-lands spoke on the Sharkey oil bill. Two piano selections were given by Jack Oakey. Former Texans to Hold Picnic Sunday Next to Iowans, Texans are the largest numerical group in Southern California, there being about 100,000 of them now resident in the South. Of these, at least 25,000 are expected to attend, in Sycamore Grove park, Los Angeles, their annual rally next Sunday, April 24. The outing will be an all day affair, with entertainment by Tom Mix, famous cowboy screen star; Montie Montana, rope twirler and rodeo rider; the Covered Wagon Jubilee radio cast and others. Speakers will be William Gibbs McAdoo, City Prosecutor Charles P. Johnson and Deputy Police ' Chief James E. Davies of Los Angeles. The celebration Is In commemoration of San Jacinto day, marking the battle when Gen. Sam Houston's troups overcame the Mexican Santa Anna, with the result that Texas became an independent republic. Roosevelt Club Boos Wheeler Associated Press Photo Sen. Burton K. Wheeler, of Montana, who will talk at Democratic rally. Montana Senator to Speak at Meeting On Tuesday Indicating that the Democrats regard California as one of the key states in the contest for the Presidential nomination, Sen. Bur ton K. Wheeler, of Montana, will make a tour of the state, speaking in San Bernardino next Tuesday night. Senator Wheeler, a supporter of Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt for the nomination, will speak under the auspices of the San Bernardino County Roosevelt-for-Presi-dent club. The place of 'the meeting will be announced later. Senator Wheeler will be accompanied to San Bernardino by Isidore B. Dockweiler, Democratic national committeeman. Mr. Wheeler's appearance will mark the last of the Democratic meetings before the balloting on May 3. Last week, William G. McAdoo talked at a meeting of the Garner supporters. HONOR PUPILS Sturges Junior High to Award Its Outstanding Students Recognition at Assembly At a special assembly to be held Friday students who were named this week as members of the Sturges junior high school Scholarship society will be presented with their scholarship pins, it was announced yesterday by H. C. McMillin, principal. Students to be honored at the assembly are Jeanne Beswetherick, Madeline Pullen, Ruth Gibson, Mildred Hoffman, Marie Penrose, Myra Queen, Rosalie Castle, Lois Dan-ner, Trieva Hill, Marguerite Moore, Beatrice Teagarden, Ruth Bruhl, Dorothy Champion, Jane Dana Kelty, Delia Ortiz, Louise Riche, Bertha Mae Spangler, Ruth Turner, Lorraine Greathouse, Bonnie Griffin, Lucy Sauceda, Lillie George, June McGrath, Vivian Trav-ers, Johanna Trollinger, Dorothy Cruzen, Sarah Cutler, June Fox, Ethel Henigman, Penelope Johnson, Wilma Moore, Dorothy Strain, Mary Fernandez. Clifford Evans, Hervert Gardner, Clyde Madden, Norman Robinson, Joseph Weiss, Richard Nichols, Don Everett, John Foster, Juan Gam-boa, Manuel Gomez, Felix Krause, Elmer Snyder, Rodolfo Gomez, Gerald Ottem, Carlos Valesquez, Richard Jones, Jack Wylle and Estcban Ruiz. SOCIETY TO MEET The San Bernardino County Humane society will hold its scheduled meeting at the city hall at 7:30 o'clock tonight. WES IDUNG BANDIT JSWOUNDED AS EDUP EARS Boy, 15, Caught After Shooting Storekeeper's Son in Effort To Escape Arrest The second accused bandit, Vernon Powell, 16, who attempted to hold up the Carlson grocery on Mt, Vernon avenue early last night was arrested near midnight at Lake Arrowhead. Powell was driving an automobile which O. L. Martin of 267 South K street reported as stolen earlier in the night on Thirteenth street, near H street. A 15-year-old bandit and his captor were shot in an exchange of pistol and shotgun fire, another youthful highwayman escaped, and two recent holdups and one automobile theft were cleared up last night as the result of an attempted holdup at the Carlson grocery store, 1347 Mt. Vernon avenue. Roy Carlson, 18, son of the grocery owner, Albin Carlson, was in St. Bernardine hospital with a pistol bullet wound in the right leg; one of the "baby bandits," William Berner, of Long Beach, was in county hospital wounded in the leg, and at a late hour police squads were hunting Vernon Powell, 15, of Long Beach, Berner's asserted ac complice. The entire Mt. Vernon avenue district was aroused by the shotgun and pistol fire that followed the holdup attempt at 8 p. m. A police squad that raced to the scene took Berner into custody, removed young Carlson to the hospital and then launched the search for Powell Confess Holdup of Service Station Berner confessed, according to the police, that he and Powell were the two highwaymen who held up and robbed William Damlln at his service station, 1098 Mt. Vernon avenue, last Saturday night, taking $10 from him. The wounded prisoner also confessed, the police said, that the pair burglarized a sporting goods store in Long Beach two weeks ago Sunday night, stealing about 20 guns and other articles. The young bandits entered the Carlson store about 8 p. m., ordered two packages of cigarets, and when Albin Carlson turned to serve them, they covered him with .32 automatic pistols and ordered him to "stick 'em up," Instead, Carlson dropped behind a counter and came up with a shotgun leveled at the bandits. The boy robbers turned and fled as Carlson fired one shot after them. Roy Carlson then ran to his father's car in front of the store, and started after the fleeing bandits, who ran to Fourteenth street and there turned eastward from Mt. Vernon avenue. Young Carlson caught up with them, and leaped from the automobile to seize them as they opened fire on him with their guns. Didn't Want to Kill Young Bandits The store owner's son closed with Berner, and as they grappled Berner shot him in the leg with his pistol. At this juncture the senior Carlson came on the run with the shotgun, and discharged a load of buckshot at Berner, the shot piercing his legs below the hips Police said Carlson could have shot both the bandits fatally but withheld his fire because he "did not want to kill them." Needy Families to Get Vegetable Seeds A shipment of vegetable seeds which will be distributed to the poor has been consigned by the national Red Cross to the San Bernardino county chapter, it was announced yesterday by Mrs. T. R. Carlisle, secretary. The seed will be available for families who have land and water. A total of 18 varieties will be included in the shipment, which will arrive in San Bernardino within a few days. M'NabbtoTalk To Republicans S. W. McNabb, U. S. district attorney, who will talk at Republican dinner at California hotel tonight. Former Mayor to Replace Scott on Program U. S. District Attorney S. W. McNabb, of Los Angeles, a former mayor of San Bernardino, will replace Attorney Joseph Scott on the program at tonight's Republican dinner meeting to be held at the California hotel in San Bernardino. Mr. Scott will be unable to attend, he wired yesterday. Appearing with Mr. McNabb as a speaker will be Louis B. Mayer, motion picture producer and vice-president of the state Republican committee. The dinner, sponsored by the San Bernardino county Republican central committee, will be attended by Republicans and their wives from all points In the county. Dinner will be served at 6:30 o'clock. James Cram, of Greenspot, chairman of the committee, will preside. TO SLASH COST Tax Committees of Chambers of Commerce Vote Request for Lower Expenditures Representing tax committees through the chambers of commerce in Chino, San Bernardino, Redlands and Ontario, delegates met at Ontario Tuesday night and recommended a reduction of 20 per cent in school expenditures to the various boards of the county. Harry S. Webster, of San Bernardino, made the motion for the recommendation which was unanimously adopted by the Joint committee. Under the plan to be suggested, the cut should be effected by a 10 per cent salary cut and a 10 per cent slash in school operating expenses, curtailment of unnecessary activities and consolidation of departments. The committee also voted to support all chambers of commerce in the economy program now being considered by the board of supervisors. Each chamber, through its executive board, will discuss the questions brought before the meeting. In pointing out means of reducing expenses it was cited that Santa Ana cut 33 cents from the tax levy of last year by the elimination of 12 teachers and a 10 per cent salary cut. Chino delegates reported that teachers' salaries have already been reduced and other means of expenses curtailment used for the coining term. With taxpayers receiving reduced incomes it was declared by several speakers that a corresponding cut in public expenditures must be made. Isaac Jones was named chairman of the gathering with Ben W. Spencer as secretary. San Bernardino representatives .it the Ontario meeting were R. H. Mack, W. Z. Henry, H. S. Webster, and Judah L. Mack. Rediands spokesmen were Arthur Gregory, A. E. Isham, Allen Wheaton, and A. E. Moore. Ontario delegates were Isaac Jones, B. W. Spencer, J. S. Armstrong, Howard Berg, and N. E. Trautman. Sinn talklni ihnut it ind imp lltn!n In thoftft that do gpt your car refunded ut Duco lad "bram-h out!" Mm I PROBABLE RAIN U.S. FORECAST FOB SOUTHLAND Snow and Sleet Fall Along Crest With Severe Storm in Big Bear District A two-months' drought, punctuated only by showers March 1 and March 15, was broken in the San Bernardino mountains yesterday with rain, sleet and snow that laid a white blanket two to four inches deep from Big Pines to Big Bear, accompanied by sprinkles of rain over the valley and high winds that toppled a few trees and knocked green fruit from the almond groves of the Beaumont -Banning region. There was no serious crop loss nor property damage. Farmers and forest service officials greeted the storm with Jubilance, as an appreciable precipitation at this time will furnish the triple benefit of reducing the need for premature irrigation caused by the drought of the last eight weeks; further replenishing natural water reserves that were built up during the heavy mid-winter storms, and relieving a feared early fire hazard In San Bernardino national forest Slight Rainfall In San Bernardino Rainfall in San Bernardino during the 2i hours ending last night was .03 of a inch, raising the total for the season to 20.41 inches compared with 11.21 inches at this date last year, but the United weather bureau predicted ui weather for today and tor with the probability of mor needed rain. The preci; yesterday was sporadic, and reach the desert or the San mountains, but the weather ance was general with cloud and winds approaching a gale. Two inches of snow fell at Lake Arrowhead between 3 and 4:15 p. m. yesterday, and more flakes were falling last night In spells. Two to three inches of snow was reported at Wrlghtwood, and Bear valley had four inches on the ground at 8 p. m. The Motor Transit Co. reported the temperature falling rapidly at Big Bear, being down to 21 degrees above zero at 5 p. m. Hail and Sleet At Alpine Glens At Alpine Glens, where more than 48 Inches of rain fell during the winter, one and one-half inches of snow was on the ground last night, and the falling mercury brought hail and sleet intermittently, it wai reported. Five to ten hundredths of an Inch of rain fell over the Cajon pass area, but the rain did not extend to Victorville. Blustery winds crossed the desert during the day, but did not reach the velocity of the disturbance over the San Bernardino valley, according to reports last night. The wind blew down the telephone line to the Lytle creek ranger station of the United States forest service yesterday afternoon. No other interruptions of traffio or communications were reported caused by the storm. The snowfall and rain In the mountains will serve to retard the forest fire season, it was stated at the offices of J. E. Elliott, supervisor of San Bernardino national forest. The fire season normally is declared open during the period from June 1 to 15, and it bad been feared that the recent drought would aggravate the fire menace this spring. The rainfall did not register in the canyons near San Bernardino except at the Lytle creek plant of the Southern California Edison Co, where .05 of an inch was recorded during the last 24 hours. Bloomington Citrus Growers Organize The Bloomington Orange and Lemon association, a cooperative growers' organization of San Bernardino county, filed articles of incorporation with the secretary of state in Sacramento yesterday. Directors named were T. H. Wiggins of San Bernardino, Walter Zimmerman, J. H. Strait and Fred A. Loeher of Bloomington; A. C. Lambert of Fontana and L. A. Dresser and Elmer Lock of Rialto. INVKSTORS! HOMESKEKERSI BARGAIN HUNTERS! LOOK THIS OVER! If you were shown a real farm a protludnK property, that ha an actual value of $1,200 per acre, and wera enn-vlnrnri. of that fart, and surrounding; properties were held at (12IK) to S1HUO per acre, would such an offering at $400 per acre, Includinc abundant water right, complete equipment, anil building", he of Interest to you. May wa explain, It's lntsraitlnf . to a buyer. LONG, EAST TERM PAYMENTS Security Investment Co. 632-34 S Street Phone! 441-11 i - ' , if -

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