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SECTION TWO INLAND EMPIRE SECTION TWO CLASSIFIED MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 19, 1933 Loma Linda Medical Mack Tells Chamber's Activities OE Two Drown as Film Director's Plane Plunges Into Lake College Graduates L GET S Class of 89 Doctors HIT RECOVERY ACT PROGRAM TI REDRAFTED GRADUATES ORANGE SHOW BOARD TO HEAR FINANCE PLANS 0 DIPLOMA Art of Medicine' Is Speaker - Snow Sports Carnival, Racing Bill, Also Scheduled to Be Aired by Committee City Hall and Plunge Will Be Discussed by Mayor and Councilmen Tonight 'Carry Christian Ideals Into World,' Father Fogarty Urges in Address Harry Sweet, Pilot, Believed Victims Of Air Crash Wilson in Defense of Prohibition Two men, tentatively identified as Harry Sweet, RKO motion picture director oi Culver City and Joe Lewis, Glendale pilot, plunged to their death in an airplane in Big Bear lake at 7:15 last nijrht. Airport officials at Los Angelei said that Lewis was at the controli of the ship when it left a privaU airport. Sweet, accoring to officiali at another port, was piloting the plane when it hopped off from there yesterday morning. Bert Gilroy, an associate of Sweet, left Los Angeles for Big Bear lake early today after efforts to locate the director in that city failed. PILOT UNKNOWN Which of the men was at the controls was not known. Their bodies are in the cockpit of plane at the bottom of the lake. Constable E. L. Stanfield, .i charge of the rescue efforts, tablished the Identity of Sweet communicating the number of plane to the department of cc merce. Sweet is a veteran of the motion picture industry in Los Angeles. He was with the original Keystone company. Topic for Noted Portland Man (.Special Staff Correspondence) LOMA LINDA, June 18. Sneaking on the "Art of tedicine," Dr. W. B. Hol- en, superintendent of the ,'ortland hospital and sani- mum, addressed a class of 0 graduates of the College f Medical Evangelists and ,f the College of Dietetics ii impressive commence- ipnt PYPrcisps held in Tie amphitheater at Loma . j i - i t nicia louiiy. i cruu 01 veral thousand witnessed le service. ,Dr. Holdcn admonished the young tctors to remember that their pa nts are human beings rather than ere scientific specimens for treat-ont. He said that although the 1 time doctor knew little about e science or medicine ne Knew ich about the art of medicine, d that ninny in these days are ing sight of the fart that the t of handling patients with tact is necessary as prescribing cor- ptly. POINTS OUT TREND The speiiker pointed out the trend medical science during the last years, and cited many illustra-ns to show how great scientific n often hindered their own prog-;s by an unfriendly or untactful itude toward patients. following the talk, Dr. Percy T. can, president of the college, an- lunced outstanding events of the ir and listed the names of the inor students who had placed :h on the list of those taking the iional board examinations. Bi- aphies were presented to the 'lowing students by the Harvlan 'lety: Samuel ti. rnani, j. uya y son. Carrol S. Small, Lloyd Stu-j baker, Arthur C. Tuttle, Lloyd ith and B. N. Iwanage. ' fhe Harvi.m society is composes f (doctors on the staffs of th " ma Linda and White Memoria' Ipitals. Others who were mon iicd for having placed In varioi tions of the national examln:" i were Mr. Studebaker, , The j i Fishermen on the lake declared ' Dr. W. B. Holden of Portland, Ore., who addressed graduating class at Loma Linda College of Medical Evangelists yesterday. Three persons were injured, one possibly fatally when their car plunged f-om the highway near h Rainbow Angling club, 'YpiayVhe- Vole" o A?id& ody-'f' 'vehicle ,lr)i will hrintr'he vehicle rhleh will bring v. . IN K LIED 1 TRAFFIC CRASH to the Broadway stage after a year ali tenet?: IN 'EVENSONG' There was, not so long ago, t charming young June Blossom, was familiar to frequenters of smarter plnccs. and who bobbed Wor electric ugnt duids to De used during the new fipcal year. This jtem averages about $1,200 annually. Discussion of ways and means of wmeeting the crisis that has arisen tin connection with the collection nnd disposal of garbage is slated, suddenly in tJ.e music show, "Fbecause of the ultimatum received ing Colors." There was the talent i' the mayor. Mrs. Susie Yama- .... . i i ii ii -:..' - Inar', Mr. Tuttle and Orpha 'f r. land charming Slizaaeth Schermnaio ahuo, i.um.-i ui me mj hn-n Young, who stepped forth .pge contract, has announced that !the Ill-fated "Firebrand." Hel he will abandon her contract tin-i , , , ,. the mayor and council subsidize Whitney Bourne made her bow i' ' . . ' , r for continued service, the same piny. Levy of a sman feCi payable by I And at the moment several crivery person and firm benefiting j ics are raving about the exeellef rom the garbage collection and dis- of Mis Jane Wyatt, who made fnsal service, Is under consideration ' way rapidly to a juvenile leaf 'au a means of raising funds with 1 "Evensong." the Arch Selwyn pAhich to subsidize the contract. he college of Medical Evai' jan.a has received widespread cc( ((1(j ii. wX only from famous m educators of the United Sta, Jlon also from abroad, because it first college to demand that , jnod :N students pass tne tnree The mayor and council are confronted with an exceptionally heavy schedule of business for tonight's session, the last regular meeting of the fiscal year 1932-33. There will be a special meeting June 30 to clean up municipal affairs for the opening of the new year on July 1. Heading tonight's program will be discussion of San Bernardino's proposed participation in the new national recovery act program of Federal aid for public works In Southern California. Southland counties and cities are working out a coordinated plan to take advantage of the new Government offer of financial help. VIADUCT REPORT Mayor 0. W. Seccombe is propos ing that San Bernardino seek Federal funds for a new city hall and large municipal plunge. Another major item before the meeting will be the Lytle creek unemployment relief project for proposed improvement of the stream's channel through the city. Progress on the proposed new Santa Fe viaduct set-up will be reported by the mayor and City Engineer Gordon Stewart. Deeds for all of the required. rights-of-way for the viaduct approaches have been placed in escrow and the city has cooperated with the county to clear the way for the state to call for bids to build the new causeway. Preliminary discussion of the new municipal budget is on tonight's schedule. The mayor has announced that the financial set-up will be below the $126,000 budget of the present fiscal year of 1932-33. Work Is well advanced upon the rough draft of the proposed new budget. RADIO SURVEY Whether the city shall sponsor a proposed survey designed to lessen interference with radio reception is neheduled for discussion. Bids are to be Pened on tne cl!y contract Leader Slain (Bv Unltod Press) SHANGHAI, June 18. Yang Chlen, graduate of Harvard and Cornell universities and an active leader in the Chinese league of civil rights, was assassinated by a band of gunmen today. The youthful American educated secretary of the Academia Sinlca research institute was slain as he stood in front of the institute's building on the outskirts of Shanghai. It was believed his activities In providing counsel to persons accused of radical activities was the motive for the assassination. His death closely followed the assassination of Ma Shao Wu, representative of the Shanghai bureau of safety, who had actively opposed the activities of radicals. Yang was a graduate of engineering from Cornell .university and later received a degree from the Harvard school of business. Since his return to China, he had actively affiliated himself with the League of Civil Rights, founded by Mrs. Sun Yat Sen, widow of the father of the Chinese republic. Practical Joke Is Fatal to Tribesman FARMING TON, N. M., June 18. A practical joker's idea of arousing a sleeping man by firing a gun cost the life of Hugh Ynzzl, educat- ed Nnvajn Indian, nnd sent a 15- year-oKi jntuan Doy to tne state reform school. Yazzl, who had been at an all- nl;hl Indian sing, stopped at the hogan (Navajo dwelling place) where the boy lived and fell asleep, The bov thought he would fire a gun and startle the sleeping man, hut is went off prematurely and shot Yazzi through the forehead. Refinancing of the' 1934 exposition and plans for affiliating with San Bernardino mountain resorts in presentation of snow sports carnivals next winter will be discussed by the executive committee of the Twenty-fourth National Orange Show this afternoon in its first session in nearly two months. The executives also are expected to discuss informally proposition No. 3, the race track measure, which appears on the ballot in the special election June 27. The bill provides that a portion of the proceeds from race track wagering shall be given to the state fair and other expositions, among them the National Orange Show. General Manager R. H. Mack would not forecast whether the committee would take any stand on the racing bill. FINANCE PROGRAM A report on plans for refinancing of the exposition for another year is scheduled to be presented at the 4 p. m. meeting by a special subcommittee headed by R. D. Mc-Cook. The present condition of the show is such that some financial arrangements must be made before the 1934 exposition is presented next February. The last show fully paid its way, and the show is in considerably better financial position than it would have been had the classic not been produced this year, but the receipts were not sufficient to take care of some items of fixed expense, not ably taxes and bond redemptions. SNOW SPORT PLAN Definite action probably will be taken by the executive committee men today on the proposal that the National Orange Show and mountain resorts cooperate in winter snow carnivals. The suggestion has been made that admissions to the Orange Show also entitle the bearer to visit the snow carnivals, and vice versa, on the grounds that such an arrangement would in crease attendance at both events. The carnivals would be held at various mountain resorts on week ends during the Orange Show. It is probable that a definite plan will be presented at today's meet ing, according to Mr. Mack. Nine Arrested In Lottery Raid Nine men were arrested last night as police raided two asserted gambling houses in the Chinese sec tion of San Bernardino. Billy Wong, 27 years old, of 239 East Kingman street, was released on $25 bail on charges of operating a lottery at 382 Third street. Others arrested at the same address and released on $5 bail on charges of visiting a gambling game are Pedro Ignacio, 22, 422 Fourth street, Cic-caco Juan, 422 Fourth, Wrong Guan, 55, Hong Hing, 47, and Joe Wing, 35, all of 359 '4 Third street. Three others, arrested at 382 Third street, and released on $5 ball, are R. H. Anderson, 33, 192 East Rialto avenue, W. Foster, 33, Third and F streets, and M. Thomas, 56, 552 Third street. They are to appear In city police court today. Tinkham Demands Recall for Davis (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 18. Representative Tinkham, Massachusetts Republican, said today in a formal statement he had "officially de manded' the recall of Norman H. Davis as en-oy to the world economic and disarmament conferences during a conference yesterday with acting Secretary of State Phillips. Tinkham said he told Phillips that unless Davis were recalled he would press for action at the next session of Congress on his resolution directing the President to recall him. The resolution was the last Introduced at the special session. Davis prepared to sail for the United States today from London, asserting emphatically that he had not resigned and did not Intend to. Missing Woman Said Seen in Los Angeles LOS ANGELES, June 18. Police said today that they have been in formed that Helen Lee Worthing, former Follies actress, has been seen In Los Angeles since she dis appeared from an eastbound train between here and Pasadena Thurs day. Two newspaper reporters who knew the former actress from her appearances at the courthouse said they saw her make a purchase in a downtown drug store Friday afternoon. Aviator Killed and Girl Hurt in Crash KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 18. Howard Cavanaugh, Kansas City aviator, was killed and Miss Jewell Duncan, 16, his companion, was injured when tVir airplane crashed at municipal airport. Commencement exercises were held last night for the graduating class of the St. Bernardine's parochial high and elementary schools. In impressive ceremonies at St. Bernardine's Catholic church, the high school and elementary graduates were urged by the Rev. Fr. Thomas F. Fogarty, assistant pastor of Holy Rosary church, to carry staunch Christian ideals forth into a world which is being swept by a whirlwind of pagan influences. "We cannot be content to drudge along the path of least resistance," said the Rev. Fr. Fogarty. "We must buckle on the armor of God and fight to the last ditch. URGES HIGH IDEALS "After all, there are so few things in life worth while sanctity, knowledge, beauty, purified love, and the greatest of these Is sanctity. Sanctity was never acquired without a struggle; it calls for the heroic, for, as Christ reminds us 'The kingdom of heaven suffereth violence and It is the violent who bear it away." In addressing the graduates, the Rev. Fr. Fogarty based his talk on John 16:33, "Have confidence; I have overcome the world." "You may go forth from here with academic honors," he said, "but your education will have been a failure unless you are going forth with high ideals and determined that the moral principles of Jesus Christ are to be the guiding spirit nf vniif lives "The spirit of compromise is In the air. You will be tempted to do as the world does, but every time you lower the flag you are selling part of your better self. DIPLOMAS PRESENTED "To withstand the attacks of the world and keep your feet along the straight and narrow path, remember that you will need to continue to nourish the spiritual life of the soul by the frequent reception of the sacraments. Above all, you will have to convince yourselves that the love of Christ Is the only good worth possessing, and then with God's grace neither the world, the flesh nor the devil will ever rob you of His friendship." The Rev. Fr. Patrick J. Dunne, head of St. Bernardine parish, and dean of the school, presented the diplomas, and delivered the benediction. The Misses Alice Ann Gabriel and Dorothy Kanter were soloists, and the choir sang "Heart of Jesus, Hear." GRADUATES LISTED Graduates of the high school were: Evelyn Shahen, class president; Bernice Henn, vice-president; Eileen Walsh, secretary-treasurer; Mary Cooney, Margaret Hepp, Mary Louise Quetu, Norine Vacco, Frank Fiegel, Herbert Hoeffer and Thomas Briggs. Elementary school graduates were: Agnes Boland, Sarah Allaha, Ger-aldine Babcock, Mary Lorraine Cunningham, Madeline Dafinis, Janice Lineau, Esther Lux, Lillice Mucnzenmeyer, Lucille Prince, Dor- ;othy Wacker, Mary Bernardine Carr. Eugene Bayus, David Babcock, Robert Campbell, Raymond Coble, Billy Enchenberg, John Garrity, Donald Hennessy, Harris Dafinis, Eugene Voce, Tony Salgado, Louis Quiroz, Harold Henn and Vaughn Sanborn. j Laborer Near Death Following Fight Alberto Banueles, laborer of Upland, was near death in the county hospital from a blow on the head last night, and his asserted assailant, who Upland police said struck Banueles over the head with a gas pipe, was lodged In the Upland city jail. The man under arrest, John Hernandez, 22 years old, 336 Gibson street, Pomona, Is charged with assault with intent to commit murder. Police said that he struck Banueles, fracturing the latter's skull, during a quarrel at a camp near the Los Angeles county line yesterday. 4 Woman, Burned Last Month, Death Victim Burned last month when a smouldering cigarette fired her bed. Mrs. Teresa Acosta, 33 years old, of Colton, died at the county hospital yesterday, Mrs. Acosta, wife of Esperanza Acosta, suffered second and third degree burns when the flames trapped her while she was sleeping in her home at 556 Fifth street. i Colton. Funeral arrangements are being made by McNamara Brothers. Funeral Rites Today For Victorville Man Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. today for Harry Boring of Victorville, who died last week at the age of 68 years. The rites will be held at McNa-mivn Biotheis chapel, and burial will be In Mountain View cemetery "Prohibition at its w-orst Is bet ter than licensed liquor traffic at its best," Dr. Clarence True Wilson, noted Methodist dry crusader, told a large audience yesterday at the First Methodist church in San Ber nardino. Dealing with the story of "the beer conspiracy" at Washington, Dr. Wilson listed four major con spiracies, as he termed them. The first was the influence of millionaires, who desired relief from the tax burden and were willing to "let the poor man's throat pay the rich man's taxes." The second, he said, was a con spiracy on the part of the metro politan press to regain revenue in beer advertising, the third that of the liquor men themselves, who are working together and not fighting each other as in the past, while the fourth is the influence of certain church organizations in aiding repeal, he said. Col. Frank R. Ebbert, noted dry attorney, spoke briefly at the church service, dealing with the legal aspect of the repeal of the Eighteenth amendment. Both men spoke also last night at a union church service held in the Redlands bowl. ELEVEN FACING T Eleven defendants charged with felonies are scheduled to appear before Superior Judge F. A. Leon ard at 10 a. m. today. Dr. A. Castillo, who was to plead to a manslaughter charge, Is seek- ing a week's continuance, according to District Attorney Stanley Mussell. The San Bernardino physician Is accused of performing an illegal operation which resulted in the death of a mother of five children. Eight defendants are to be arraigned, A. Pico, charged with failing to provide for his two-months-old son; John Charles Jar-rett, accused of escaping from prison camp; John H. Peeden and Jack D. Russell, grand theft suspects; Manuel Larrlos, facing a murder charge; Louis F. Kelly, charged with burglary; Gerald N. Maloney, accused of assault with a deadly weapon, and Carman Col-unga, on charges of contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Carroll F. Klickenteger Is to plead to charges of issuing fictitious checks. Harry Laccy will enter his plea to a charge of escaping from the county prison camp. Prince Helps Girl Get Auto Started (Bv United Press) CHICAGO, June 18. An automobile was stalled at the side of a street here today and a pretty girl was striving vainly to get it started. A handsome young man halted his luxurious automobile and with his aid the car soon was operating again. "Thanks so much,'' said the girl, "my name Is Vera M. Knickerbocker." "That's quite all right," replied the young man, "I am Prince Carl of Sweden." The prince is visiting the World's fair. Kirk Under Knife For Appendicitis Stricken suddenly with acute appendicitis, Cecil Kirk, 439 Arrowhead avenue, a member of The Sun's composing room staff, was operated upon yesterday afternoon at Ramona hospital, San Bernardino. Dr. E. H. Hull, who performed the operation, said that It had been successful and described Kirk's condition as satisfactory last night. Dr Hull was assisted by Drs. C. A. Lovj and E. L. Tisinger. Kirk Is the son of Perry Kirk, San Bernardino barber. Accidental Gunshot Wound Kills Girl (By Associated Press) SANTA BARBARA, June 18. Miss Marjorie E. Niles, 18 years old, high school student, died in a hospital, several hours after she had shot herself accidentally while target practising on the beach. She was holding a small caliber rifle In her hands with the muzzle pointed toward her head when a hook on a strap with which she carried the gun apparently came In contact with the trigger. Her companion, Clyde L. Moulton, 25, carried her to a hospital in his car. ,;d h-mrd examinations e;s"irnsel , ;uo granted their degre,,; ii(:ir;o' in. Mil- SCORE HIGH AVERAGE t Llght-r. Magnn pointed out that 'arbara lcnts made exceptionally fi. Ncb- auction which brought back ttj.irg. Ando threatens to forfeit her superb F.nglish favorite, EdJ;ioOO surety bonds and suspend col-Evans, -actions within 10 days, unless she This same company includes Jof eceives relief from the present ar-HBinilton, daughter of the widjrangement that she states forces read Cosmo Hamilton, und Da her to operate at a financial loss. Crandall, Natalie Hess and ma The mayor will submit his new others. emergency unemployment relief pro- NO COMPLAINTS ! ject of regrading and oil-surfacing Certainly, producers abie to coj of streets with city equipment and a bevy of debutante names I crews of unemployed, provided pro-niake no complaint. The presprty owners will meet the cost of of "deb" names on the pi ograni' cheap road oil. City Engineer Stew-sure to pick up the ticket sijart estimates the oil will cost about since each hss a wide acqua'ntfitin per 50 feet of street frontage. with ti( ket-buying friends. In s t ; instances, it has been said, r)VT I papas have contributed to rerl) wings wnen it was taxen in' sidcration that they were se ake the examinations with t im of the crops from all of ti ticnl colleges in the Unit R. H. Mack, secretary of chamber of commerce, who summarizes organization's program in report to directors, Despite a greatly curtailed budget, the San Bernardino chamber of commerce is ending what probably has been its most active year, according to the annual report of Secretary R. H. Mack, which has been completed for presentation to the board of directors. Far from reducing the chamber's program, the business depression and its attendant unemployment were directly responsible for one of the civic organization's major projects of . the year operation of the Citizens' Emergency Relief committee. After functioning for almost exactly a year, during which it took the initiative in all unemployment relief projects, the citizens' committee recently was superceded by an official municipal com- (Continued on Page Eleven) E LEVEL Improved prices for the new crop of apricots are indicated by the state-Federal marketing service in a report Issued last week. Prices quoted on June 10 to growers of the Santa Clara valley were as follows: standards, 7 cents per pound; choice, 7'4 cents; extra choice, 8; fancy, 8's; extra fancy, 9; slabs, sorted and delivered separately, 60 per cent of price of extra choice. About the same conditions and a similar range of prices were reported from the southern San Joaquin and Modesto sections. In the Hemet-San Jacinto district there have been no offers for the new crop of apricots though the higher prices quoted in the northern sections will have an influence on the market. Offers of 7?i cents for the better grades are reported to have been made to a few of the growers with considerable tonnage, but there has been no general price proposal. Belated arrival of warm weather Is welcomed by ranchers of the valley, as all crops are late, as a result of the cool weather which prevailed up until now. The apricot harvest will not start In the Hemet area until around July 1, according to present indications, although a continuance of hot weather might ripen the fruit a few days earlier. The crop will be one of the lightest In many years, being estimated at from 20 to 25 per cent of a normal yield. U.S. Keeping Watch On Anti-Jew Drive (Bv Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 18. The administration is maintaining contact with the German government on the question of anti-Semitic activities in that country. No official protest has been lodged with the Hitler government. However, It has been quietly informed of unrest occasioned here by the nazl tactics regarding Jews. Numerous protests have been received at the state department from various organizations throughout the country. Whether these have been forwarded to the Berlin government was nt made clear. Bank Being Planned . To Finance Barter WASHINGTON, June 18. A group of American manufacturers, through the American Manufacturers Export association, are planning a $5,000,000 bank to finance barter with South American countries and to liquidate large sums of frozen credits. The bank, formed under the Edge act for financing foreign trade, would be used to meet the steps England and France have taken to solve the frozen credit situation and provide means for financing which large United States banks are not disposed to offer at this time. T :es and Canada, and that rQr la Linda students scored tVJ ipsi average mis tasi yew. ia . i . . . . . . f i:ie exatr.inaiion was mau- -' idatorv (luring the last year1"" sir.ee that time medical edu'onK uni- is are urging other schools to there were two people in the plane. Friends of Sweet said they under stood he planned to take two passengers on a trip to Bear valley. One aviator's helmet was found on the water at the scene of the crash, In the center of the lake out from the Pineknot boat landing. ABANDON RESCUE PLAN Efforts to tow the wrecked plane to shore failed late last night and plans to rescue the bodies were abandoned until daylight. A block and tackle will be installed on a big passenger boat on the lake the plane will then be raised i ciently to remove the bodies. ' wreckage will then be towed ashi The nose of the plane is in n at a depth of 20 feet. Three 1 of one wing extends from the wat The plane was identified throu its number, NC6488. It is a Spearman. Constable Stanfield com municated with the department of commerce and was informed the plane is registered to Sweet. Fishermen said the airplane entered Bear valley over the dam, circled at the narrows and attempted to return toward the dam. It wat flying only 50 feet above the lake. The engine stopped and the plant fell Into the water. Court Problems Will BeProbed LOS ANGELES, June 18. A special committee to Investigate the problems of appellate court procedure in California and report at the August meeting of the State Bar association board of governors, San Francisco, was named by the board at the close of a two-day session here. The committee Is composed of H. C. Wyckoff, of Watsonville, chairman; Erward Barry, San Francisco, and Theodore P. Wittschen and A fred Siemon, both of Bakersfield. Englishman Marries Chain Store Heiress NEW YORK, June 18. Mist Ruth M. Kresge, flve-and-ten store heiress, was married Saturday at St. Thomas' Fifth avenue church to Capt. Henry W. Nugent Head, formerly of the fourth Hussars of the British, army. They sailed on the He de France for a honeymoon in London, but will live in the United States. The bride is one of the five children of Sebastian S. Kresge, who amassed millions in his chain stores. When he and Mrs. Kresge were divorced in 1923, Kresge settled $5,-000,000 in trust for each of his children. Julian Not to Meet Attorney in Europe (Bv t'niti-d Press) SHANGHAI. June 18.-C. C. Julian, fugitive California and Oklahoma promoter, has no Intention of meeting his attorney, A. O. Carglll, In Europe, he told the United Press. Cargll. !n Oklahoma City, said he hoped to meet Julian in Europe to discuss a defense for Federal charges pending against the promoter. Julian said he did not Intend to go outside the International settle ment here, although he would be Interested in whatever Carglll may wish to discuss with him. HEAR Rabbi Jacob M. Alkow of San Bernardino Explain State Proposition 1 Over KFXM Tuesday, Jtltt at 7:30 P.M. fir n tin1 celveu Lime 'TOTOSSK' !4X Tji Puriena drive. Riv?iffPvVuB treated at the hospital for laccn- tions of the head and arms and a fractured jaw. He was removed after treatment to the Riverside county hospital. Moreno was hurt when his car struck a tree on Alamanza road, near Colton. Two others, Robert Pojo, 24 years old, of Alta Loma and Roma Sanchez, 27, 1045 South Herbert street, Los Angeles, suffered lacerations and bruises when the car which Pojo was driving struck sand and overturned near Cticnmonga. Both men were released after treatment. Depend Upon Seer For Woman's Age (Bv Associated Tress) DES MOL'-.'ES, Iowa, June 18 One Iowa woman In California wants to know how old she is really. So Charles Horner, county clerk, has sought the services of a clairvoyant. The woman wrote for her birth certificate. "I don't know the year," she said, "but it was on May 25.'' The letter was turned over to a licensed seer and the clerk's office is waiting the report from the supernatural. Pacific Coast Eggs Moving Toward East SAN FRANCISCO, June 18.- Egg shipments from Pacific Coast ter- ritory totaled 61 cars last week, compared with 72 cars in the pre- . ceding week, and 05 cars In the liko 1932 week, Federal market news records showed. I I j .Jjlt the same plan. Dr. Magan y io.'u oui oi a class u, o.i iu-41 3 taking the examination In tembcr, 82 passed. ilk Men to Ask 7ederal Control dcral control of California's kct milk industry to end price and other chaotic conditions lie past few years will be sought 'ashington, D. C., this week by legation representing the pro- is ana aistrinuiors oi me siaie. e interests of San Bernardino tv, ns' well as the rest of the hliind, will be represented by Maharg, general manager or 'alifornia Milk Producers' asso-in. It had been intended to a representative of San Bcr-ino county present at the con-ice, and Chino, center of the !y's dr-.iry industry, also was to a drlcg.'te, but these plans abandoned, n delegation, according to dis- i'aea yesterday, yesterday, will ask Secre- 3 of Agriculture Henry Wallace lp them establish marketing mpnts to enforce compulsory ii of production, quality, prices hiisiimers and prices to con- is. p Industry is one of the largest e state, involving annual milk ream sales of approximately ino.000, employing thousands of brs nnd city workers. ustry lenders said they ex- ft (1 the plans to involve the ling of nil factors In the busl- 4U n Jin each area, which would en- the producer and consumer schedules agreed upon, and it possible for the admlnistra- of each plan, to bring price- s Into line.