Extracted Article Text (OCR)
i I SECTION. TWO I MWiB tllrirtlr' SECTION TWO INLAND EMPIRE M'WW CLASSIFIED WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 1929 BUINE MEN OPEN FIGHT ON PARALLEL PAMMG Fessenden Jr. to Become Ordained Pastor Tonight Majority of Third Street Business Men Favor Diagonal Parking Return Heavy Losses in Retail Trade Blamed on Parallel Parking Law by Merchants; Few Favor Present Regulations JOHNSON seen AS NEXT GIF IF CITY POLICE 11,01 PEOPLE ILL BE ASKED TO MOVE HITS SIGHT jiff VAST of mm space left between each parked car, both In front and back." R. B. Parazette, Ham't grocery ket "I park on an average of five cars a day for women who can't park this way.
I've heard the argument that Los Angeles has parallel parking but Los Angeles has narrower streets than San Bernardino. I'm In favor of reducing the angle and parking diagonally." C. Jasper, Vendome bar "Most of the people we hear discussing parallel parking are against It. There's no doubt that the other way was 100 to 1 better thap this." M. Scheer, Immerman's marked "Business has fallen off nearly 100 per cent as the result of parallel pai king." M.
Grossman, cigar store "There's no question that we would be doing more business with diagonal parking. There would be just twice as many motorists able to park on the streets." W. Lindenbaum, sporting goods "The only ones I know who profit by parallel parking are the fender repair shops. I've seen as many accidents now as when cars were being parked diagonally." J. G.
Mclnerny, wearing apparel "There's no doubt in my mind that parallel parking keeps a great number of customers out of Third street. I was in favor of the Idea at first but I can't seo it now. I never saw an accident of any consequence with diagonal parking." Mrs. Josephine Bradley, Bradley's cafe "We've noticed a tremendous slump In business as the result of parallel parking. Patrons who were formerly regular visitors here now come occasionally and tell us they are not able to find a place park many times when they plan to cat here." L.
H. Harworth, haberdasher "I'm in favor of parallel parking for the appearance It gives to our streets." B. Young, cigar ttore "There's no doubt parallel parking makes driving more difficult downtown. I don't know whether It would affect our business If cars were parked diagonally hut I'd like to see the change made." S. E.
Bagley, B.ink of America wasn't in favor of parallel parking; in the start hut I like It now." L. F. Campbell, sporting goods stcre "Parallel parking doesn't speed up traffic because so many cars park double this way. There no uniformity In the space between parked automobiles and it's fair estimate to say that there are not half as many cars parked on Third street now as there were the days of diagonal parking." Ralph Pease, Chocolate palace "With less than 50 per cent of the space for parking we formerly had on Third street of course we're losing heavily by parallel parking. We would like to see the time limit enforced better too." O.
L. Sanderson, Woolworth's "There Is no question that parallel parking Is hurting business. I know my wife, who drives a car, doesn't come down to Third street unless she has to. Since parallel parking has been in effect, she is buying everything Ehe can on Base Line." William Cline, Sun Outfitting Co. "Parallel parking is fine but the merchants aren't cooperating.
I think there should be a one-hour limit for I know one business man who parked his car In front of his store on Third street last Saturday at 12:15 o'clock in the afternoon and didn't move it until 4 o'clock." H. Siegel, Vick's china, glass "Practically everybody, and especially women, are complaining to us that they are not able to park to shop downtown. We've lost a number of customers from Redlands who aren't able to find a parking space or able to park their cars in the epncea on the streets." R. E. Luther, Kafeterla shoe ttcre "Personally I liko parallel parking but there nhould be provisions made to huve three feet of Son of 'Pussyfoot Declares He Will Take Office if It Is Offered Ralphs Silent Clarence T.
Johnson, San Bernardino business man and former commander of the American Legion, will probably be the city's next chief of police. Mr. Johnson, an overseas veteran, who is one of the four men known to have been considered by Mayor-elect John C. Ralphs Jr. for the post, will accept the appointment if It is offered him, he admitted last night.
Ralphs Declines To Make Comment Earlier in the day 11 had been reported that Mr. Ralphs would name Mr. Johnson to the office If he would accept. Mr. Ralphs himself declined to comment on any appointment until he Is ready to announce his entire list of appointees, but Intimate friends of the mayor-elect said that It is virtually a certainty that the ex-service man will be the city's police chief.
Mr. Johnson Is well fitted for the office. He is a son of W. E. (Pussyfoot) Johnson, world-famed dry campaigner and former Indian agent.
He served overseas with the U. S. expeditionary forces as a lieutenant of Infantry in the Thirty-fifth division and was attached to the staff of former District Attorney T. W. Duckworth as a dry officer.
He was also formerly In the Government service as an Indian agent. He is now in the automobile accessory business and Is a member of the executive committee of the San Bernardino post, American Legion. Hat Considered Many Applications It is known that Mr. Ralphs has considered the applications of W. H.
Baldwin, veteran police officer and former chief; John R. Doran, ex-service man, and, it was reported, the appointing of Harry Heap, a business man, although Mr. Heap was not a candidate for the office. "I consider Mr. Johnson a man of high character and standing In the community," said Mr.
Ralphs. "I also believe he is well qualified for the office. I am not ready, however, to make the announcement of any appointments." Street Underground Conduit Started by Edison Co. Crews Actual work on the street portion of the underground extension of the Southern California Edison Co. was begun yesterday by crews of the E.
A. Irish contractors. Although the first work was done Monday it was confined to Church street, whera an underground conduit will be laid to supply the new Dingwell professional building now under construction at Church and streets. The project when completed will entail an expenditure of $10,000 and put all lines of the power company on street underground from the substation at Second and Livingstone street to Sixth street, II. J.
Moulton, district manager of the Edison estimated that It would take about two weeks to complete the project. Funeral for Former Resident Of City Will Be Held Today Funeral services for Mrs. C. E. Thomas, formerly Mrs.
C. A. Wood-worth of San Bernardino, will be held from the Simons undertaking parlors at Rlversldo at 2 p. m. today.
It was announced yesterday. Mrs. Thomas died at hr home In Arlington, Anrll f9, following a phort lllnejs. She will be burled In Corona. "We have heard lots of criticism of the present parallel parking laws, and we believe that 75 per cent of the parking along Third street Is not customers, but business men who leave their cars out all day." Sam Franklin, men's clothing "I believe the parallel parking ordinance adds to the attractiveness of the street as well as lessens the number of minor accidents.
I believe it would be better, however, if squares were marked out along the gutters and people required to park In the squares." F. J. Nicholson, furniture dealer "I do not believe parallel parking is successful. When people have to walk a block or two to reach the store they want they go to outlying districts instead." Mrs. V.
E. Duncanson, jeweler' "Parallel parking is the worst thing that has ever come to San Bernardino, and business has slumped ever since the ordinance went Into effect. If they must have it, I suggest that they take it off Third street and put it on side streets." J. F. McKinney, hardware "I do not think pa -allel parking has been so unsuccessful, but If the present 2-hour parking law Is not changed It should be rigidly enforced." Emporium, Eng-Lee dry goods "The parking ordinance should call for either all parallel or all diagonal, and we prefer the diagonal system." J.
L. Williams, Garey't dry goods "The parallel parking ordinance undoubtedly keeps people away from the business district, while business men and their employes abuse the parking privileges. As long as there Is parking space downtown we feel that It should all be utilized." Grace Drysdale, millinery "Par allel parking works a hardship on women drivers and tends to keep them away from the business dls trict." B. P. Gutridqe, shoe dealer "I think that diagonal parking is much better from a business stand point and at the same time the 2- hour parking limit should be rigidly enforced." Hobart Hanf, jeweler "Because the majority of people have not mastered parallel parking, a great deal of valuable parking space Is wasted along Third street, and there Is no enforcement of the parking time limit." Samuel Black, men's clothing "Parallel parking has not materially affected business.
San Bernardino is a city now and should use city traffic methods. I am In favor of keeping the present parallel system." L. N. Needham, music store "I think tho parallel system is all right. Many of the merchants complain, but much of the parking space Is used by them and their employes.
Anyone who cannot park parallel does not deserve a driver's license. J. T. Head, hardware dealer "There is no question but that parallel parking keeps people away from the business district, and I do not believe that more rigid enforcement of the parking time limit would help." Benjamin Palca, art ttore "The downtown merchants pay the majority of the taxes and rent, but because of the parallel parking ordinance, merchants In the outlying districts are profiting. Some of the towns near San Bernardino are beginning to advertise that they do not have parallel parking." J.
N. Spears, women's store "Parallel parking is building up the neighborhood business. The majority of drivers during the day are women who cannot park parallel. As a result they drive on to districts where the ordinance Is not enforced." By GLENN CIIAFFIN HAL FORREST THE PRESIDENT AWAITS EL Rites to. Be Held in Church Where His Father Preached An Impressive event will be held tonight In the First Presbyterian church of San Bernardino when Alvah Grant Fessenden son of Mrs.
Fessenden, of 571 Fourteenth street, and the late Rev. Alvah Grant Fessenden la formally ordained a minister of the gospel. In the church where his father presided and labored as tho beloved pastor for 19 years, tho son will acknowledge the creed of his faith and dedicate his life to carrying on In the field where his father was so noble an ex: ample. The Rev. J.
E. Burkhart, moderator of the Riverside presbytery, of which the San Bernardino church Is a unit, will preside at the ordination service which is to begin at 7:30 o'clock. Prayer meeting services at both the First Congregational and First Methodist Episcopal churches have been dismissed for that evening so that the congregations may attend the ordination services. The pastors of these two churches, who were close friends of the young minister's father, will take part In the evening's program. Graduated just a week ago from the San Francisco Theological seminary at San Anselmo young Mr.
Fessenden has already received an appointment as pastor of the United Presbyterian church at Fresno. He will go Immediately after his ordination to take tip his duties In the northern city. Alvah Grant Fessenden Jr. came to San Bernardino at the ago of seven, when his father first began his pastorate In the local church, which was to close only when death claimed him about two years ago. As a little lad he attended the Sunday school and church services, growing to manhood In the church's shadow.
He attended the elementary and high schools In San Bernardino, being graduated In 1P19. His ambition from those early days was to enter the ministry and following his elementary education he began preparing to fulfill his ambition. In 1923 the young man received his bachelor of arts degree from Occidental college. Later he studied at various colleges and then entered the San Francisco seminary three years ago to complete his theological studies. He was graduated with a splendid record and received his degreo of bachelor of divinity with the class of 1929, which was graduated Thursday, April 23.
The Rev. J. L. Marquis, D. of Redlands, will deliver the ordination sermon and the Rev.
D. L. McQuarrie, pastor of the Magnolia Avenue Presbyterian church, Riverside, will give the delivery The condition of George II. Long-mlre, head of Longnilre's business collego In San Bernardino, was reported as "very grave" at Loma Linda hospital last night. Because of the gravity of his Illness, the business college will be closed today and will not reopen until Monday, May 6, It was announced at the executive dffices yesterday.
Mr. Longmire was operated upon at Loma Linda hospital April 20 for acute appendicitis. Peritonitis developed and the outcome of the educator's at Higgle against tho malady Is doubtful. A I Presenting: lieutenant clarence Skeeter'' tflLLIGANJ" ERSTHME POOL SUCKER, COWHAND AND PLAYBOf OF THE PRAIRIES-NOW AN AERIAL HERO OF EL' 7DrtANA MAKN6 NS FIRST CALL ALONE BY REQUEST ON PRESIDENT THE SENORITA THE? PRESIDENT 5 DA UGH TR, P0YA COLLlGEHFJD AILS TO CAIN BUENOS MHO USTED BUENO: Alvah Grant Fessenden Jr. tonight will be ordained a minister in the church where his father preached for years.
of charge. The service will open with a prelude "Melody" (Charles F. Dawes) played by Prof. George P. Skinner, the church organist, who presided In this capacity during the pastorate of th-i late Rev.
Mr. Fessenden. The Dox-ology will be sung by the congregation and the Rev. Ellas Jones, of Hemet will give tho invocation. Tho Rev.
II. B. Mowbray, pastor of the First Congregational church, has been chosen to give the scripture reading and the Rev. Walter C. Loomis, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal church, will offer a prayer, the chorus choir giving the choral response.
After the delivery charge by the Rev. Mr. McQuarrie, the prayer of ordination will be said by the Rev. Otis D. Ironmonger, and the young minister will then deliver the benediction.
Handel's Largo from "Xerxes" will be sung by the chorus choir and at the close of the service Prof. Skinner will play for the postlude "TIccati in Minor" (Gordon Balch Kevin). Associates of his father, teachers who have watched his progress from early school days until the present, and scores of friends who have known the Fessenden family through their many years of residence In San Bernardino, will be present at the church tonight to witness this service. Mrs. Fessenden, mother of the young mail returned Monday from San Francisco with her son, having gone north to attend commencement exercises at San Anselmo.
INSPECT JAIL Seeking ideas and designs which will be applied to a new jail planned for Salt Lake City, Utah, B. F. Qulnn, chairman of the county commissioners of Salt Ivike county, and R. T. Dahlquest, chairman of the building and finance committee of Salt Lake county, yesterday Inspected the San Bernardino county jail.
Accompanying the commissioners were Dqputy Sheriff Clem Peoples, Los Angeles county jailer, and H. E. Saldl, a representative of the Van Doran Iron Works, which constructed the San Bernardino county jail and tlso the new county jail In Log Angeles. I N' TOM USTED LOS Ttf MUSIC IS l(i SISTER, BUT Holding that San Bernardino's parallel parking law Is responsible for a sharp loss In business experienced since the diagonal plan was discontinued, the majority of Third street business men favor the return of the old plan, which permits easier parking, particularly for the women motorists. A survey, conducted yesterday by The Sun, shows that parallel parking has few supporters In the two blocks on Third between and streets.
A number of business men, however, were frank in declaring that the scarcity of parking space may be ascribed to the fact that business men and their employes ig nore the two-hour parking law, parking their cars on the street all day. In some instances, the business men declared that the parallel parking has reduced their business as high as 50 and 60 per cent; others accept the plan as a Etep which must come eventually, while still others do not blame the drop In re- tall trade on the parallel parking The Interviews, obtained by two reporters who asked the business men for their views on the parking Issue, follow: Carl Aide, Aide's barber shop "I can show by our books that our business has fallen off 15 per cent as the result of parallel parking. We noticed the loss a week after the change was made and the reports of our clients who do not get to the shop because they are not able to park proves to us that the new parking method is to blame." M. G. Hale, jeweler "I like par- i allel parking all right but the business men of Third street are tak-j ing advantage of the parking space crowding buyers out.
I know several merchants in this block who park their cars in front of I their stores all day long, moving them only when seeing an officer marking the tlre3 to check on the I length of time he has parked." I George Chongas, Tip-top lunch losing on an average of $10 I as the result of the change. Peo ple just can't stop as easily on Third street any moro so they go some other place and park easily." J. R. Condon, San Bernardino shoe hospital "We've noticed that patrons in the days when diagonal parking was In effect aren't able to find a place to park now and as a result we're losing business. It's just that two cars were parked before In the same gpaco now required for one car." Louis Wolff, haberdathor "The merchants on the street should use more common sense in their, parking and not U3e up the space they want for their customers.
But the downtown section also needs more parking space and diagonal parking gives us that." Ralph H. Logsdon, paint and wallpaper "There's been a slump in business In most Third street business houses, I understand, but I don't know whether parallel parking is to blame or not. I do know, however, that our patrons are decidedly against It." A. J. Llllibridge, hardware "I like parallel parking for the appearance it gives to our streets but I don't think the time law Is being enforced sufficiently to give buyers the opportunity they need of parking space." J.
Harold Barnum, Barnum Flagg "I think the most inconsistent thing about the whole proposition Is tho fact that merchants downtown insist on parking their cars on the streets." John L. Williams, men's clothing "Parallel parking has got to come to San Bernardino sometime and so I think we may as well have our pioneering days right now. There's been a depression in business but I wouldn't say that the method of parking automobiles was to blame." William Cosulas, National mar' THANKS FORTH' APPLAUSE. BE A LAU6H TO YOU, BUT NOT FEELIN SO FUNNY HAVEN IIP sKTsi VTi C'lfvmlH. by Jhf p.
'I 4 to "I is a In Petitions Urging Return to Diagonal Rule Will Be Circulated. Beginning Today Aiming to secure the signature of 10,000 persons on a petition asking for the return of diagonal parking, a group of business men will this morning launch the first concerted move to regain business which they declare downtown Ran Bernardino merchants have lost as the result of the parallel parking law. Announcement of the plan to circulate six petitions was made last night by Edwin P. Curtis, owner of the Elite cafe, 377 street, who with Louis Kaplan, owner of the People's store, 779 street, heads the move. Ralphs Must Act On Parking Problem Petitions will be kept In six downtown business places for several weeks and will be assembled and presented to the city council at the first meeting after Mayor-elect John C.
Ralphs Jr. takes office on May 13, Curtis said. The petitions had not been drafted yesterday but It was stated that only the abolition of parallel parking and the restoration of the diagonal plan will be asked. It will be asked In the interests of better business for the entire city, Mr. Curtis said.
There will be no mention In the petition of reducing the time limit for parking In the downtown area, another topio which Third and street business men have been discussing for several weeks. At the time of the presentation of the petition, Mr. Curtis said the council will be told that losses ai high as 40 per cent have been suffered by business men of the cltj as the result of the parallel plar of parking. Declares Entire City Hit By Law "My loss," he said, "Is about a per cent and I've heard of eomi who claim their, business has dropped off 40 per cent since parallel parking has been In effect The outlying merchants have lost too, I tinderstand, for there are many persons out of town who are not coming to San Bernardino to do any buying because of the difficulty In parking. We've heard of a number of Instances In which people who formerly came to San Bernardino are going to Ontario and Fontana." The petitions urging council to have diagonal parking brought hack to San Bernardino have been discussed for some time although nothing definite had been done until yesterday when, at the request of Sir.
Curtis, an attoruey was retained to prepare the papers. One petition will be placed In Curtis' cafe and another In the Kaplan store. The business places In which the others will be kept were not known but It was said that at least one petition will go Into the outlying territory. Declares Parking Space Badly Needed "We need more parking space more than we do a double line of traffic," Mr. Curtis said last night.
"Parallel parking has reduced the parking area on the streets of San Bernardino about half and you have only to talk to the merchants on or Third streets to find what the results have been to the city's business." Liquor Fine of $150 Levied By Judge, Offender Ii Jailed Arrested Monday night on a charge of possession of liquor, James Robeson was fined $130 when he was tried before Police Judge Donald E. Van Luven In San Bernardino yesterday. Seventy-five dollars of the fine was suspended and $50 paid. Robeson was committed to jail because of Inability to pay the remainder of the fino. Lloyd George offers a scheme for doing away with British Unemployment, and, Incidentally, his own.
100 RICHFIELD GASOLINE 15'2c pi. COLONIAL SITEK SEIIVICE Fifth and II Streets Study Law A ctaxs In the study of Law being organized by Mr. Thomas Cooper of the Local High school fhculty. The minimum numbtr for the organization has nlready been secured. Text used that of The American Extension University of Ion Angel.
For particulars call Mr. Klr.g at Kntel Augustine heeen 9 snd 10 a. m. Opening of Season Today Finds Crowds of Sportsmen Testing Luck in Mountain Streams The Mill creek route to Big i Bear Valley it not safe for travel and its use it not advisod today, it was stated yesterday by i County Highway Commissioner James W. Cole.
The tnow which covered the upper portion of the road has removed but the ground it wet and slippery and toggy in tpots, the highway commissioner said. At the crack of dawn today a vast army of sportsmen, armed with rod and reel, will start match-Ins w'ts with the wily trout and bass lurking In mountain lakes and streams of Southern California. One of the largest throngs of anglers In history will Invade the San Bernardino mountains on the opening morning of the 1929 fishing season today, according to all Indications. Literally hundreds of San Bernardino residents will try their luck, most of them choosing Boar and Deep creeks and Lake Arrowhead and Big Bear lake as the points where they are most likolv to snare their limits. Basing their predictions on whatever it in that such predictions are based upon, local sportsmen yesterday asserted that fishing prom-U to be better this year than for several seasons previous.
Conditions are Ideal in Deep creek, Bear nvek and City creek, they declare, and many limits of trout and bass should reward the efforts of today's anglers. The Gurr-Snilth sporting goods house has posted a number of prizes" as a stimulus to the angling Interest in Sun Bernardino. For the first stream limit a $10 purchase order will be given. For the first lake limit a similar prize will be awarded, and to the angler catching the biggest fresh water fish of the season a $13 purchase order will be presented. Nctt's sporting goods store is offering a trout rod for the largest trout brought In by 6 a.
m. today, and a bass casting rod for the largest bass In evidence at the tame time. AH boats on Lake Arrowhead and Bear lake have long been reserved, It was reported yesterday, and dawn today will see hundreds of anglers trolling iho two mountain lakes. Interest seems to be pretty evenly divided between stream and lake fishing. Among those from San Bernardino and vicinity who will try their luck today are: Thayer W.
Cllne, B. Dade Davis, Dr. W. D. Lenker, John C.
Ralphs G. D. Darling, Henry Cllne, Charles L. Flack, Roy Cox. Al Be-mls, E.
H. Neuls. Donald Cox, Dr. C. S.
Clark, William H. Parsons, Frank T. Bates, Ralph Ililblg, Robert Broadbclt, Walter C. House-worth, Leo G. Hunt, F.
A. Martin, Ashley Hendricks, Frank Prail. Ernest Gillette, William E. Con-nally. J.
F. Allen, Corbin L. James, L. E. Cooper, Dixon Saltsgaber, Robert L.
Allen, Terry Casey, V. R. Ayars, H. E. Judy, Robert Mcintosh, J.
Harold Brown, Dr. C. A. Picrson, S. H.
Kauffman, E. A. Finney, Jack Mescrve, Robert Wal-dron, Rudy Bogle, A. C. Keller, N.
T. Cole, Mrs. E. Lyon, C. S.
Allan, George L. Black, W. L. Stevens, J. Harold Barnum, R.
S. Gober, F. A. Courville, A. A.
Brewster, P. P. Schollng, Daniel Weeks, R. P. Cripon, Frank Inouyc, E.
B. Flck-ard. O. J. Tlmmerman, W.
H. Large, R. E. Herman, P. A.
Eoyrlch, E. L. Porter, Duvnin Wlssler, L. F. Koehnke, R.
F. Zimmerman, R. W. Snell, Henry Van Kampen, W. C.
Shay. Joe Goldberg, Elmer Meech-am, David E. Smith, Roy B. Scott, Vergil Ogle, M. E.
Dimock, O. Z. Zaniora, Michael B. Murphy, W. J.
Farrar, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Kellcy, Prury P.
Wiemnn, F. H. Paddock, L. A. Farrar, R.
L. Daybcrry, Foncc Rivera, Clarence Eldred, Otto W. Dresser, Mr. and Mrs. Earl E.
Rule, K. H. Seely. John F. Vondey.
R. E. D. W. Richards, Donald E.
Van Luvcn, C. D. Beach George Rlinpklns. Aline W. Wands, C.
H. Nelson Howard Holcomb, Rcld Sheppard L. H. Farrar, Mary A. Miller, Ear I P.
Ucese, Roy Raine, L. E. Erie wine, Howard Erlewine, Carl Dori son. Dr. R.
M. Champion, D. Splttler, Leonard Freer, Frank Sr-ovel, Edward M. Nett, Frank Fogg, Fred Wilson, Robert Crist, Herbert C. Shaw, M.
C. Van Slyke, William T. Russell, William Lo-rentzen, Lee Beam. The Rev. Otis D.
Ironmonger an. I son, Donald; William Russell, Di L. M. Ayers, Bruce Wllnon. Her schel Ren, Mr.
and Mrs. F. M. Car son, Jack Thompson, Denver Da vis. Manuel Hnydls, Glen Hndloy, Jesse Bussey, Ernest Heard, Milton Franklin, George Rnwson, Hnrrj Reynolds.
E. W. Bidwell. Thomas B. Mears, James C.
Underwood, Frank C. Drew, Earl Scott, N. R. fiTAHDFFllLS Lieut. Clarence "Skeeter" Meets the President's Daughter I SO MUCHO) VER AWFUL SORRY! I BE Url, DIAS WORDS 15 HOUDINIb CABALLtMCUE8R0 I si lit .1 fc.tS I I II I I 1 SWELL.
00H! YOU VER' FUNEE'. TH AN I NO THINK TO GREET YOU IN AMERICANO! TELL Mr' HE IS THE -Alii BE-OOTIFUL CAPITAN TOMMY A I nv i nun UCADt V- DE YER A rrs tr-v r'-is'iftTn ii mm I fW TO YOU Synikrt. trie. -1 Pi con r'u22 PtoCjt 390 (Continued on Pago Twenty-throe) I.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
- Millions of additional pages added every month
About The San Bernardino County Sun Archive
- Pages Available:
- Years Available: