The Pomona Progress Bulletin from Pomona, California on July 14, 1924 · 1
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The Pomona Progress Bulletin from Pomona, California · 1

Pomona, California
Issue Date:
Monday, July 14, 1924
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THE PROGRESS u read in more Pomona Valley homes than any other publication. Gentleness succeeds better than violence. 1 La Fontaine. The Only Newspaper In Pomona Valley With World-Wide Leased Wire News Service VOL. XXVI. NUMBER 90. SIXTEEN PAGES POMONA. CAL., MONDAY EVENING. JULY 14. 1924. SIXTEEN PAGES PRICE 61CENT8 a co" CENTS A MONTH VOTES FOB mm Independents Claim to Have Overwhelming Support in Nation WORK FOR MONTHS Have Been Building Up Support of Workers in All Districts By PAUL R. MALLON (United Preee Steff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. July 14. A mas-elve Independent political machine, organized to an extent yet unsuspected bv Democratic and Republican leaders. Is claimed today to , hav been set up by La Follette leaders. The railroad brotherhood organl. rations, the farmer-labor and nonpartisan movements, the progressive groups and the socialist party are said to have been moulded together into a great extensive Independent poll. leal machine. Confident that Senator Robert M. La Follette would undertake a na-tlonal presidential campaign, leaders began the work of organizing as far back as last March. Finishing touches of the movement are to be put on this week when the rational committee of the conference for progressive pol-lltlral action meets here with La Flllettee to pick a vice-presidential running mate for him. BROOKHART VOTES ARE PROMISED Here are the accomplishment claimed for the movement: Minnesota and Wisconsin Leaders report La Follette will sweep . both these states with the backing of the dominant farmer-labor party In Minnesota and bis own personal following In Wisconsin. North and South Dakota Republican progressive and Non-partisan League leaders have told La Follette that sufficient Republican and Democratic farmers have , pledged themselves to his movement to warrant belief that be will carry these two states. Iowa and Nebraska Brookhart supporters in Iowa have given La Follette to believe that a vigorous campaign by La Follette thru the state would carry It for him easily. The Norris element of Nebraska has not Informed La Follette of the situation since Gov. Charles Bryan was chosen Democratic vice-presidential nominee, but Its support is taken for granted and a stiff fight will be waged to wrest Bryan's home state from the Democrats. JOHNSON SUPPORT IS SOUGHT Washington, Colorado, Pennsylvania and Illinois labor leaders have Informed La Follette that he hag a good chance of carrying Washington and perhaps Colorado as well as of polling a strong labor vote in Illinois and Pennsylvania. New York A socialist backing of more than 300,000 votes with strong support from anti-Davis Democrats is promised. Montana, Wyoming and Idaho The Wheeler machine of Montana la being sought for support, which might enable La Follette to swing the state unless Thomas J. Walsh should unexpectedly pit his strength against It. Progressives of Idaho promise a big poll for La Follette. Wyoming Is considered doubtful territory. California La Follette leaders are angling for Hiram Johnson following. The remaining states are being worked chiefly by the railroad brotherhoods representatives, who havs not yet had time to report in detail. Sufficient strength, however, has been corraled to Insure placing of La Follettes name on ballots in every state. Everywhere a call is coming from La Follette backers for his presence. They believe personal contact would Increase his strength and are urging him to make a trip to the Pacific coast. SPECIAL PRICES ON ICE BOXES LAWN MOWERS 10 OFF GUARANTEED GARDEN HOSE HIGH QUALITY PAINT $2.75 PER GALLON ALUMINUM WARE 10 OFF CAMP SHOVELS, 85c ALL COPPER TEA KETTLE8 $1.69 SET OF 5 GLASS BOWLS 98e GLASS BERRY BOWLS 29c SPECIAL PRICES ON LOTS OF THINGS COME AND SEE Avis Hardware Co. CUTLERY, PAINTS, TOOLS 135 WEST SECOND STREET PHONE MAIN 21 Giant Gorillas Terrorize Party In North Woods KELSO, Wash., July 14. LED by Foraat Rangar C. M. Parker, an expedition eterted from here thie morning into the heart of the Spirit Lake country to eeerch for the "mountain deviia," a band of giant gorillas which five badly frightened prospectors said had chased them from the woods after an intermittent three-day battle. With Parker are Frank Heim and F. S. Bailey. The men ere armed for big game and also carry photo-graphio equipment. The prospectors, all veterene of thie district, are Marion end Roy Smith, J. Petorson and Fred Beck. According to their story, they were attacked several times by the weird beasts, succeeded in killing one and wounding several and finally fled from the woods themselves after they had been prisoner an entire night by cordon of thirty gorilla. Los Angeles Man Makes Way to , Home After Big Bear Collapse By United Press Leased Wire. LOS ANGELES, July 14. Relating a strange story of wandering for a week without food, although he had money In hla pocket and was passing thru cities, John Creighton. 57, Of SIT West 41st Place, this city, today revealed details of bis whereabouts from the time he disappeared from a Big Bear resort July 5 until he reached his home here Saturday evening. Ill from exhaustion and his mind still In a daze, Creighton could not be Interviewed. But his wife, Mrs. Ada Creighton, told the United Press details of her husbands adventure as she had pieced them together from his Incoherent story. . ... Creighton was camping with three men friends at Bob Lacey's resort. Big Bear, she said. He was ill, arid remained In camp while the other men were filing. Walked Many Mile Possibly mentally affected by the high altitude, Creighton wandered away Saturday morning, July 5, and recalls falling in with a stranger whose name he did not learn. The same day, he said, the two started down the mountain and reached the valley. They walked all last week, traveling through San Bernardino, Riverside and on into Orange county, where they parted at Westminster. Creighton said he wandered on until he reached Seal Beach, where he slept one night, and came Into Los Angeles Saturday afternoon by lnterurban. He does not know what prompted him to make the unusual hike or why he never thought to take a car or train before and come home. His wife said he is 111 from exhaustion and hunger, and will not be able to leave his bed for some days. Report to Sheriff SAN BERNARDINO, July 14. Lost in the San Bernardino mountains in the Big Bear valley region, John Creighton, Los Angeles resident, has returned to his home after a week's absence, according to a brief message Sheriff Shay received today from Mrs. Creighton. The telegram stated that the missing man was dazed when he reached home, and local authorities presumed that he could not give any account of hiswanderings. Society Resort Closed In Raid By United Prees Leased Wire. SALINAS, Cal., July 14 Bon vivants who like their liquor straight or any way they can get It, and others who woo and fain would win lady luck, were out of luck at the Pebble Beach colony of fashion today. For Sunday Salinas officer raided Canary Cottage, long famed as a fashionable gambling resort, seized roulette tables and other gaming paraphernalia and arrested Louis Belt, the proprietor. Then, to round out their day's work, they went to Hotel Del Monte and In the dining room arrested two waiters suspected , of peddling liquor. A quantity f whiskey was said to have been found in their rooms. Both the "Cottage" and the hotel dining room were crowded with fashionable guests at the time of the raids. Maughan Ready To Start Anew By United Press Leased Wire. SAN ANTONIO, Texas, July 14. Lieut. Russell L. Maughan. who flew from New York to San Francisco In one day, la back on duty at Kelly field here. He will leave Saturday for Logan, Utah, which city Is celebrating Its founding. Maughan'a father drove Into Logan territory In an ox wagon many years ago and was one of the first settlers there. Lincoln Residents Turn Out 10,000 Strong for Bro. Charley THRICE FOR WILLIAM Holiday Is Declared As City Gives Self Up for Welcome Home By United Press Leased Wire. LINCOLN. Neb., July 14 Gov. Charles W, Bryan, Democratic vice presidential nominee, arrived home just before noon today end was greeted with an ear-breaking din from automobile horns, many bands and factory sirens. A crowd estimated at 10,000 filled the station platform. Political difference were forgotten aa the town turned out again to do homage to another Bryan. Three times Lincoln staged .enthusiastic demonstration for William J. Bryan when he came home with the Democratic presidential nomination. Today "Brother Charley the Commoners brother and governor of Nebraska is the center of attention as vice presidential nominee. A huge parade was staged. 60,000 RESIDENTS LINE STREET8 Office buildings and homes were covered with thousands of flags. Huge banners flapped from staffs atop the taller buildings the line of march was an avenue of flag. The city hall, where Gov. Bryan served two years as mayor and later as councilman, was swathed in bunting and flags. Lincoln is taking a holiday and all of its sixty thousand Inhabitants lined the streets. Borne 25,000 out-of-town folks were on hand. The governors party was met at Ashland, 25 miles east of here by members of the reception committee. 2 High School Boys Brag Of Criminal Acts By United Press Leased Wire. BERKELEY, Cal., July 14. Paul Couchman, aged 19, and Joseph Green, 20, both said to be Los An-geles high school students, confessed 19 robberies in Los Angeles following their arrest here today, police 'declared. In addition to these robberies, officers said, they verbally admitted knowledge of eleven others. They are also alleged to have been plotting robbery of bank messengers in Los Angeles as a climax of their career. The arrest was made in a home In the Claremont district which police visited after a girl told them a story of having been thrown from an automobile' by the two youths who, she said, were fleeing from Los Angeles. A brother of Couchman was In the house when police arrived, but escaped and this afternoon was being sought in Oakland. 60,000 Workers Lose Fight For s 15 Million Pay By United Press Leased Wire. PHILADELPHIA, July 14 The equity suit against the Pennsylvania Railroad by System Federation No. 99, said to represent 60,000 shop-craft employes, for $15,000,000 back pay, was dismissed today by the U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals here. The court held that a charge of criminal conspiracy had not been proven against the railroad and its officials, including President Samuel Rea. At the same time, tlje court dismissed an equity suit by the clerk union against the Pennsylvania railroad. Arizona Canal Claims 5 -Folk By United Press Leased Wire. PHOENIX, Ariz., July 14. Bringing the summer total of drownlngs to five, -bodies of two more victims of the swift waters of the Phoenix canal have been found, according to a report at the coroners office today. I Seeking relief from the hot Arizona sun, bathers have been using the canal as a swimming pool. Last night, a local rarty in bathing was startled at the sight of a woman body floating toward them. The remains are those of an unidentified woman, believed about 50 years of age. Earlier In the day the 16-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Butler, of Phoenix, tumbled into the canal and was drowned before the child's absence was noticed, Foreign Trade Balance All In Americas Favor WASHINGTON, July 14. American foreign trad showed a favorable balance of $754,478,265 at the end of the fiscal year ended June 30, the department of commerce reported in preliminary statistic today. This wee an Increase of $578, 703,757 over the favorable balance piled up in the fiscal year ended June 30, 1923, which aggregated $175,774,408. Increased exports and diminished importi affected the growth of the balance. Export for the year totalled $4,311,625,797 against $3,956,733,-272 In the preceding fiscal year, an increae of $354,892,424... This total of export was the highest since 1921 when they approached $7,000,000,000. Imports during the year aggregated $3,557,147,532 against $3,-800,958,965 last year, a decrease of $233,811,433. Rebels Forced to Retire From Railroad; Supplies and Arms Brought In By U. G. KEENER (United Press Staff Correspondent) . RIO DE JANEIRO. July 14 The situation In Sao Paulo, where Brazilian federal troops are attempting to put down the military rebelion which started more than a wepk ago, appeared to have settled down to a stubborn siege today with all Indications that the government eventually will be successful In restoring order. Heavy additional .reinforcements were sent to the scene of operations yesterday, both by rail and water. Traffic on the Central Brazil railway has been opened and supplies and troops are now proceeding in a steady stream over this great artery to the rebellious zone. Scores of prisoners and tome wounded arrived in Rio over the week end. Contradictory Report BUENOS AIRES, July 14. Round about reports reaching here today describe the situation In the Brazilian state of Sao Paulo, where a section of the state army is in revolt against the state and federal government, as extremely chaotic, with citizens enlisting In the opposing factions. Strong government reinforcements arrived near Sao Paulo City over the week end, but all reports here agree the federals are malting little progress against the well trained and splendidly equipped Sao Paulo state troops. The Strength of the revolutionaries has been increased considerably by civilian volunteers. Two Americans have arrived in Santos, the seaport of Sao Paulo City, but the only message allowed to pass the censor read: i "We have seen the situation and it Is terrible. Censors Guarding The censorship is vigorously cn- (Continued on Page Two) Callers Relieve Woman Of Rings By United Press Leased Wire. LOS ANGELES. July 14. Two W'ell-dressed bandits, w'ho held up and robbed Mrs. B. Chatt of rings valued at $15,000 when she went to the front door of her home to answer the bell, were being sought by the police today. Believing that friends were making a call Mrs. Chatt went to the door late last night ajid opened it. She saw a large maroon colored touring car along the curb and as she was about to step out of the door way, one of the two men who had hid in the shadows on the porch jumped inside the doorway while the other struck her over the eye. Vessel Bearing Reserves Due By United Press Leased Wire. SAN DIEGO, July 14. The U. S. S. Eagle No. 12 with San Diego's contingent of naval reserves aboard was due to arrive in port here this afternoon, according to information given out at the 11th naval district-The vessel was --due last night but was delayed by slight engine trouble. It was reported at Cedros Island Saturday.. Negro Flogged For 2 Hours Dies As Crowd Sees Horror By United Pres Leased Wire. MARSHALL, Texas., July 14. While a crowd of negroes looked on Isaiah Sanders, a negro, was beaten to death by four white men near here, it became known here today. The negro, according to reports, was lashed to a tree. The floggera forced the other negroes to tand in is Santa Barbara Blaze Is Greatest On Coast As Rains Save North THREATEN HIGHWAY Pack Trains Bring New Equipment to Men Near , Point of Exhaustion BULLETIN By Urlted Pre Leased Wlr. LOS ANGELES, July 14 With the original forest fire in the Santa Barbara national preserve still raging with undiminished violence, a new outbreak of the red plague, 20 miles nearer Lot-angeles, was reported at 2:30 p, m. today. Sweeping rapidly toward the Angslus national forest, the new menace of rushing fire wet discovered in Solidad canyon, on of the most southern parte of the Santo Barbara preserve. It it headed directly towards Gleasof mountain, and with a northerly wind behind it i racing for the Angelua district. SAN FRANCISCO, July 14. Although the forest fire situation on the Pacific" Coast today was generally less serious than last week, it was acute In two sections of Cali- j fornia. The fire in the Santa Barbara forest gained headway over Sun-day and today 1,000 men were fight- j ing to keep it away from the famous Ridge Route highway connecting the San Joaquin valley with Southern California. j The fire is burning thru an Inaccessible district where equipment has to be carried In on pack trains and fighting squads trek fifteen miles over almost trackless foresL carrying their supplies with them, to reach the fire lines. Many of the men are becoming ' exhausted from five days constant work. RAINS AID IN OREGON BATTLES The fire in the Forest Hills divide section of the Tahoe national forest, once checked and then fanned into a new fury by a whirlwind Saturday morning, continued to ' gain headway. Three hundred men are fighting It. It is burning in particularly fine timber and the loss Is expected to be heavy. In other parts of California fires were controlled, checked or burning themselves out, reports indicated. In Oregon rain reinforced the fire fighting crews and extinguished several fires, while it made possible controlling others and turned the fire In the Santian foreBt away from the town of Detroit and from a large logging camp. I Seven brush fires were burning today In western Washington and in Kilsap and Mason counties two fires were raging in standing timber. In northern Idaho and in Montana the situation was reported improved. PACK TRAINS CARRY SUPPLIES LOS ANGELES, July 14. Pressing forward thru almost unpenetrable underbrush and vegetation, pack trains were today advancing at all possible speed for the Liebre range. In the Santa Barbara national forest, where Southern California's greatest fire danger now lies. The flames which have swept thousands of acres in the Santa Barbara district have been checked on several fronts, but are now raging thru Fish canyon, and threaten to reach the Liebre mountains and the Ridge Route. Two pack trains, one from Santa Barbara and one from Hughes Lake, are headed for the new' fire. Provisions and supplies can not be carried on horseback closer than fifteen miles to the rugged front. From there on, the fire fighters must carry their food and equipment on to the fire line-NEW FORCES ARE ENLISTED News of the new fire outbreak and request for assistance was telephoned to Santa Barbara shortly before midnight by U. S. Forest Supervisor Chester H. Jordan. One pack train left that city at once, and was expected to reach the mouth of Fish canyon shortly after daylight (Continued on Page Two) back while they beat Panders with a heavy strap for nearly two hours. They were finally stopped by a whit resident of the vicinity. The negro died from his Injuries, Charles, Robert and Star Green, brothers, and Jim Holmes surrendered to officers. Sanders was reported te hav cursed one of the men. EXILED LEADER OF FRANCE , ONCE HELD AS SPY, WELCOMED Joseph Caillaux, Hated By Nation, Pardoned By - Radical Vote By WEBB MILLER (United Preea Staff Correspondent) PARIS, July 14 The "Caillaux case, replete within espionage. Intrigue, murder end degradation, may have for It eequel the return to political power and a cabinet poet of one of France' moat famous and most hated statesmen ex -Premier Joseph Caillaux. A wanderer thru Hurope for the past four yeare. deprived of his civ-11 rights and forbidden to enter the larger cities of hia native land. Caillaux, who once barely escaped facing a firing squad for treason, has been granted amnesty and restoration of political rights by a vote of the new French chamber of the left. Together with Caillaux, Louis Malvy, who once wa known aa "the tool of Caillaux, receives political absolution and it Is entitled to a seat in the chamber of deputies. The vote in the chamber which passed clauses of the amnesty bill referring to these two came a half past four Sunday morning. The action had been anticipated, following the success of the ndica'-socl-alista In the national elections. ACCUSED OF LOVE AFFAIRS Even his enemies admit Caillaux is one of the ablest financiers, administrators and politlcans in Europe. As premier of France before the war, however, hla policy was one of rapprochement with Germany and distrust of England. Raymond Poincare and Georges Clemenceau attacked him so bitterly for this that his cabinet finally fell in 1912 and France definitely aligned herself with the entente. But Caillaux'a enemies went further than that; they accused him of secret dealings with Germany. At a time when he was known as "the brainiest man In Europe, the Figaro, a Paris dally, opened a series of scathing attacks upon the ex-premier. When these reached such a pitch of bitterness as to Include an alleged love letter involving Caillaux, the statesman's wife went to the newspaper office and ehot the editor dead. She was acquitted after a sensational trial In which her crime was justified as one of passion- THREE YEARS IN PRISON Caillaux opposed the war. He was sent to the Argentine "to get him out of the way. Papers Indicating his relations with Germany and with the notorious Bolo Pasha, who afterwards was shot as a spy, were found In Italy. In South America, Caillaux had dealings with the German counsel who sent the now famous "Spurlos versenky" telegrams. Clemenceau finally succeeded In having Caillaux arrested after the affair of the "Bonnet Rouge and imprisoned on a charge of high treason. He spent more than three years in prison before his trial. Finally the high court sustained many of the charges against Caillaux, but failed to find him guilty of high treason. He was sentenced to three years Imprisonment and, having already served that long, was released. Caillaux was forbidden to enter Paris or the border cities or naval stations and was deprived of his civil rights. These now have been restored and the man who now is most feared by ,the conservatives of France is expected to return to open power. Kansas Cyclone Cost Is Million By United Press Leased Wire. AUGUSTA Kansas, July H A tornado which swept Augusta list night carsed at least one death, injured ten and destroyed property valued s.t $1,000,000. Mrs. C. D Pcot was crudied to death when bet home collapsed. TODAYS GAMES In Big League Ball NATIONAL LEAGUE Boston st Cincinnati, postponed on account of wet ground?. At Pittsburg R. H. E Philadelphia tn 003 00(1 8 13 1 Pittsburg 000 IPO 002 3 10 2 Carlson and Henllne; Kremer. Stone and Knox. At Chicago R. H. E. New York P 1PP PIP 7 11 1 Chicago poo OOP POP P J Barnes and Snyder; Jacobs, Mllstead and O' Farrell. At St. Louie R. IT. E. Prooklvn nno prto pop p 7 5 St. Louis 003 040 14x 12 IP 0 Decatur. O-bome and'Tsylor; Dick-erman and Gonzales. Vick. AMERICAN LEAGUE At New York let gam R. H. E St. Louis jop l no ooo g g 2 Now York 201 023 Px 7 13 P Dan forth and Severcid; Fennock and Pc hang. At New York 2nd game R. Rt. Louis POO 610 200 P New York poo poo 1,70 4 At Boston R. Chicago 0?0 P"P PP1 6 Boston PIP IPO ooo 2 Faber anld Creme: Ehmke. Fullerton, Quinn and O'Neill, Hevlng At Philadelphia R H. E Detroit ... o4 OOP POP 0 4 P 1 Philadelphia 013 non not A 1 ; P Welle. Danes and Rasler; Harris, Baumgartner. Helmaeh and Ferklns. Gibson. At Washington R. H. E Cle eland OOP POP OOP 0 . fi 0 Washington . mifi $11 pH 12 14 0 Deivaon. Motevler and Alyalt, Walt era; C'gdcn and Tall. JOSEPH CAILLAUX Caillaux, ax-premier of France, wa banished from that country early in the war accused of treason, At that time it was thought that he was done politically. Today a radical coup returns to him his rights and it it expected that h will win back hia one all-powerful position. Hardest Part of American World Trip Behind and Home Land Looms By United Press Leased Wire. WASHINGTON. July 14. With three quarters of fheir route behind them, the American flyers are about en enter the lastNetage of their flight. '5 Major General Patrick, chief of the air service, said today he expected to see them reach home soil at Boston about August 10. To date the flyers have covered 18.035 miles in 118 days. They have actually spent 239 hours and 33 minutes in the air, covering an average of about 75 miles an hour while flying. Before them still stretches a route of 7,296 miles, divided into two Stages, from Paris to Boston, 4,446 miles and from Boston to Santa Monica, Cal., their starting point 2,830 miles. The Trans-Atlantic hop will Include three open w'ater Jumps from the Orkney Islands to Iceland; from Iceland to Greenland, and from Greenland to Labrador, to the flyers, who were buffeted by Alaskan gales and blizzards In negotiating the Pacific crossing, however, these are expected to present no terrors, as favorable weather is counted on. The itinerary from Paris , follows: To London 225 miles. To Hull, England, where land equipment will be changed for potoons, 155 miles away. To .Kirkwall, In the Orkneys, 370 miles. To Thorshaven, Faroe Islands, 275 miles To Hefn Hornafjord, Iceland, 260 miles. .To Reykjavik. Iceland. 339 miles. To Angmogsalik, Greenland, 500 miles. To Ivigtut, Greenland, 500 miles. To Indian Harbor. Labrador, the last open water jump 572 miles. To Cartwright Harbor, Labrador, 400 miles. To Hawkes Bay, New Foundland. 290 miles. To Pictnu Bay, Nova Scotia, 420 miles, and thence to Boston, 520 miles. From Boston the route to Mine-ola, N. Y., 175 Miles, thence to Washington, 225 miles, and from Washington across the continent to Santa Monica by way of the usual transcontinental route, thru Day-ton, Ohio; St Joseph, Mo., Cheyenne, Wyo., Salt Lake City and finally Santa Monica. Cal. Promises Thrill And Makes Good By United Press Leased Wire. OAKLAND, Cal., July 'Til give voti the ride of your life. Dewey Ward, commercial aviator, told Mrs. Vera Doyle, young Oakland woman, Sunday when she approached his plane and asked him to lake her up and give her a thrill. A few minutes later thousands of people about the field, attracted by the aviator's stunt flying, saw the plane burst Into flames at an altitude of 200 feet and drop smlftly to earth. 15'ard jumred when the plane wa still thirty feet above the ground, but Mrs. Doyle, pinned In the fuselage, was unable to escape and burned to death. Ward mas severely Injured but may live. 11.5. FLIERS 650 Mile Flight Brings Air Trio to Closing Stage of Journey HOPPED FROM VIENNA Bastille Day Celebration Topped Off By Arrival of Yankee Heroes By United Press Leased Wire. PARIS, July 14. Three weary American airmen, with bloodshot eyes and wlndburnt faces streaked with line of suffering, piloted their airplanes to Paris today, having flown more than two-thirda of the way around the world and the first thing they wanted to do waa to go to bed. The tumultuous welcome of Faria in holiday garb and the rejoicing of their countrymen here were musio In the American world flyer ear, but what they craved moat waa a pillow. Lieutenant Smith. Nelaon and Wade, who flew here today from Vienna, appeared nearly exhausted by their efforts. They showed the marks of the hardships they had endured the burning heat of India and the biting, frozen blizzards of the northern pacific had left their imprint. NEED OF REST PLAINLY SHOWN We feel fine except for loss of slee, Lieutenant Lowell Smith, the commander, told the United Press. We are going right to bed. The Americans had done their hit for France on thi countrys national fete ' day sacrificing some badly needed rest at Vienna In order to arrive here on July 14, Bastille Day." Their coming waa the climax of the holiday. We encountered a severe storm after leaving Vienna, Lieutenant Smith reported. Our ships were badly buffeted and for an hour ws flew in a heavy rainstorm. - The flight commander, himself, showed the strain of his efforts. He has suffered from dysentery and , fractured rib, but has clung gamely t to the task at hand and set an example for his comrades that has made them ready for any hardships In order to comptelueHTcfOtco,tno In order to complete their world flight on schedule. SEEN ON HORIZON WITH ESCORTS PARIS, July 14. America's world flyers were sighted from Paris at 4:40 pun. today, appearing on the eastern horizon with their escort of French planes. Their coming was the sensation of Bastille Day, France's national holiday, In honor of which Lieutenant Smith and his comrades had made speed to fly from Vienna, whence they departed at daybreak. The airmen flew from the Austrian capital at 5:40 a m, stopped off at Strassbourg for a brief half hour shortly after noon, and arrived at Paris, a distance of 650 miles from Vienna, late in the afternoon. Fifteen minutes after the little V-Bhaped blur that was the flyers mho had encircled more than two-thirds of the globe, appeared out of the eastern sky, the Americans had circled down and landed, touching French soil at 4:55 p.m. GENERAL PERSHING AWATS AIRMEN Paris streets and open squares were thronged with holiday makers, all eyes turned upward as the American airplanes, and accompanying French air squadrons hovered over the city. The three world planes circled over the Arc de Triomphe, paying honor to the French unknown soldier m ho lies buried beneath. Then they darted dom-n to earth at the airdome, mhere dignitaries, officials, officers and many of their fellow countrymen were waiting to greet them. (Continued on Pag Two) By United Pres Leased Wire. FOR LOS ANGELES AND VICINITY: Fair, moderately warm weather tonight and Tuesday. FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: Fair tonight and Tuesday. Not much change in temperature. FOR SAN FRANCISCO AND VI-VINITY: Fair tonight and Tues day except cloudy Tuesday morning: no change In temperature; moderate southwest and west winds. FOR SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY I Fair tonight and Tuesday; no change in temperature; gentle ta moderate northwest winds. POMONA The official record of temperature In Pomona for yesterday and today, follows; 6 a. m. 64 Noon .89 Yesterday- Maximum 98 Minimum - , ti wmmm. WPFFPPI pW

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