Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Arcadia Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - January 16, 1936, Arcadia, California Arcadia 9 » Home Newspaper . ALL THE HOME NEWS ALL TUE TIME Phone 2131 t THE ARCADIA DEVOTED TO THE PROGRESS AND PROSPERITY OF ARCADiA Arcadia 9 * Home Newspaper TRIBUNE WANT ADS GET RESULTS Phone 2131 jk Vol. I, NO. If Arcadia, California, Thursday, January 16, 1936 Singie Copy 5c I '36 OFF Buildinf Total To Date Paste« $30,000 Mark, Report At City Hall Shows ANOTHER RECORD-MAKER indications Revealed Thus Far Show '36 Construction To Be High Building permits Issued thus far In the year 1936 total $30,025, according to information released today (Thursday) from the city hall. The 1935 total in Arcadia placed the Queen City up in 21st position among Southern California communities and the start of this year’s building program in Arcadia gives every indication that 1936 will be another big building year here. Permits granted since January 8 follow: H. R. Munson, 69 Colorado boulevard, repairing of dwelling and repairing of dwelling and reroofing, $135; J. H. Stoesser, 1507 So. Sixth avenue, garage and storeroom, $500; A. R. Hoover for William Oldham, 40 Forest avenue, erect residence and garage, $3,750; Maud Brock, erect garage, 429 Norman avenue, $600; John D. Gregg, 270 West Orange prove, erect dwelling, $10,000. WORLD WIDE MEWS FLASHES From International News Service COMPLETE LIST WIFE VISITS HAUPTMANN TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 16. (INS)—Bruno Richard Hauptmann’s wife, Anna, visited him in the State Prison today for what may be the last time and told him it seemed “all hope is lost”—that he must die in the electric chair tomorrow night. She was dry-eyed throughout the interview which took place before the screen mesh of Hauptmann's cell, but her face was pale and deeply lined with marks of sorrow. Hauptmann heard the bad news without displaying any emotion. He gazed silently at his loyal wife for a few seconds and changed the subject to their baby—Mannfried, aged two years. HOPE FOR ELLSWORTH REVIVED LONDON, Jan. 16. (INS)—Hope for the safety otf Lincoln Ellsworth, American explorer missing for nearly two months in the Antarctic, was suddenly revived today. A committee in London in charge of a search for Ellsworth received a radiogram from the master of the exploration ship Discovery II indicating a man had been sighted on the Bay of Whales and that an airplane had been located at Little America. It was hoped the man might be Ellsworth. LINDBERGHS IN ROME ROME Jan. 16. (INS)—Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh were reported here today to be seeking lease of a Villa at Alassio, a little town on the Italian Riviera, less than 100 miles east of Nice and Monte Carlo. The report, carried by an Italian News Agency, said they already had selected a large house there, and that they were awaiting permission of the landlord to cut trees to make an airplane landing field before closing the deal. Pan-Pacific Poultry Exposition Closes Sunday After 9-Day Showing In L. A. LOCAL ENTrIesT WIN PRIZES GREAT BRITAIN DENIES REPORT LONDON, Jan. 16. (INS)—The British Government today disclaimed the authoritatively reported intention of abandoning leadership of the League of Nations in its sanctions fight against Italy. FLASH-BULLETIN TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 16 (INS)— Gov. Harold G. Hoffman of New Jersey today granted Bruno Richard Hauptmann a 30-day reprieve, once more postponing the electrocution of the convicted kidnaper of the Lindbergh baby. ..Hauptmann was scheduled to fo to the electric chair tomorrow. SOVIETS PLAN FOR LARGE NAVY MOSCOW» Jan. 16. (INS)—News that the Soviet Union is rushing construction of a surface and submarine fleet that should eventually reach "the level of other navies" burst today on a world already nerv- Lean’s entries piled up 138 points ously envisioning 4 n*val race, with Japan out of the London conference................ Exhibition Recognized As Best Ever Held On This Side Of The Rockies On Sunday, January 19, the curtain will be brought tiown on the most elaborate poultry show ever held west of the Rocky Mountain! when the Pan-Pacific Poultry Exposition at ths spacious Pan-Pacific Auditorium closes its 9-day presentation. Arcadians were included among the prize winners, the purvey of the complete list of awards of the show revealed early this week. Lewis T. McLean, 1308 South First avenue, grabbed off a lion’s share of the prizes in the White Leghorn class. As judged by Loring N. Kirk, Upland, California, nationally known judge and local director of the American Poultry Association, Me- Councilmen May Adjourn To Attend Tax Confab With the meeting scheduled for southland civic and county officials to discuss the “tax equalization” situation falling on the night of the regular city council session . . . January 21 . . . the city councilmen here will probably adjourn next week’s session, it was announced today by Mayor Richard Krebs, Jr. County heads, including the Board of Supervisors, and officials from many Southern California communities have already accept* ed invitations to the affair to be held in the main dining room of the Santa Anita Inn. LETTER, MAILED OUT TODAY. Voters Of Arcadia City School District Given Details Of Plans Which Could Be Arranged Through Federal Aid In Adding To Holly Avenue School and Kindergarten POST CARD BALLOT SENT OUT WITH LETTER FROM BOARD • SELECT JURY IN FITTS TRIAL LOS ANGELES, Jan. 16. (INS)—Selection of a Jury to try Dist. Atty. Buron Fitts on perjury charges was to continue here today, with the trial scheduled to consume at least a week. Fitts is accused of testifying falsely before the 1931 Grand Jury on a real estate transaction case growing out of the sensational Hollywood “Love Mart” hearing in which he recommended dismissal of John P. Mills, wealthy real estate man. despite the fact that the Arcadian did not have entries- in either the cockerel or young pen divisions Next in line came Charles Rimell, Bellflower, who amassed 114 digits with his birds. Another Arcadian broke into the list of prize winners in the White Leghorn class, Edward B. Collins capturing a third place on pullet and fourth on cockerel. McLean’s first hen was also judged as one of the outstanding en- LOS ANGELES, Jan. 16. (INS)— Los Angeles Poultry Market: Hens, Leghorns, 2)4 to 3*4 lbs., 17c Hens, Leghorns, over 2 $4 and up to 4 lbs., 17c Hens, Leghorns, VA to 4 lbs., 17c Hens, Leghorns, over 4 lbs., 17c, Hens, Colored, 314 to 4 lbs., 23c. Hens, Colored, 4 lbs. and up, 24c. Broilers, over 1 and up to V/s lbs, 24c Broilers, over 1% and up to 2)4 lbs., 24c, Fryers, Leghorn«, over 2% and up to 3 lbs., 18c. Fryers, Barred Rocks, over 2% and up to 314 lbs., 24c. Fryers, other than Barred Rocks, over 2 l k to 3tt lbs,, 24c. Roasters, soft bone Barred Rocks, over lbs. and up, 24c. Roasters, soft bone, other than Barred Rocks, over ZK lbs., 24c. Young Tom Turkeys, 14 lbs. and up > to 18 lbs., 21c. Hen Turkeys, 9 lbs, and up, 23c. ,«tags, 12c. Old Roosters, 11c. Ducklings, 19c. Old Duck«, 11c. Geese, 16c. Squabs, 11 lbs., doc. 28c. Capons, 7 lbs, and up, 28c. Capons, under 7 lbs., 26c. Rabbits No. 1 white 3Vfc to 4 J /4, 12c Rabbits, No. 1, mixed 3tt to 4tt, 10c RabblU, old, 6c. LOB ANGELES, Jan. 16, (INS)— gutter and Egg Market; Butter-? Extras, 35He Prime Firsts, 34*/4c Standards, 34c Undergrade, 34c Large Eggs— Candled Clean Extras, 34c Candled Light Dirty Extras, 28c Candled Clean Standards, 23c Candled Light Dirty Standards, 28c Candled Checks, 22c Medium Eggs— Candled Clean Extras, 23c Candled Light Dirty Extras, Sic Candled Clean Standards, SSc SENATE TO CONSIDER BONDS WASHINGTON, Jan. 16. (INS)—By unanimous consent, the Senate today agreed to begin consideration tomorrow of the new “Baby Bond’* Bonus Bill authorizing immediate payment of $2,491,000,000 to World War. tries in the exposition, veterans with Federal bonds. • The complete list of prize winners This arrangement was made after Senator McNary (R) of Oregon, follow: Minority leader, objected to immediate consideration of tl\e bill. He said Dark Barred Rocks—D T Wie-the Senate had had no opportunity to study the Hill. . land> L c<§ star Ringlet Co ; 3 c , 5 h „ 8 ckl., 2 p f ; H. Starbuck, 4 c, 7, 8, 9, 10 h, 4, 10 lwl, 3, 4, 7 p, 3 y p; Scholl & Scholl 5, 8 ck, 1, 6 p, 1 ckl, best male, 1 y p,; Joe Unterleiter, 6 c, 2, 3 h., 3, 7 ckl. O. W. Carney 9 c, DOG KENNEL OWN£R TO BE TRIED TOMORROW IN POLICE COURT ON VIOLATION OF ORDINANCE 214 Miss Louise Vinsonhaler, 1602 until «January 1 to do so. This she ! ^ 5* R0y South Baldwin avenue, dog-kennel* owner arrested this week under tfye charge of violating Ordinance 214, will be tried tomorrow (Friday) in necessary. the local police court before Judge xhe main mnt Qf ordinance No. failed to do, holding that she is in * 5 c ^» 10 p, 2 y p. C. E. Battello the right, and this week declaring ^ ® on * 2 c, 8 p. Mr. and Mrs. she would take the case to court if Sloan, 6 y p. F. H. Mil lard, 0 h. P. A. Bryant 6 ckl. C. B. Phifer 2 ckl, 9 p. A, G. Goodacre, Ardene Boiler. With complaints filed against her by neighbors, Miss Vinsonhaler was advised last summer by the council, ^nnels an? pot at least 250 teet to vacate her kennels, giving her from surrounding residents, 214 violated by Miss Vinsonhaler, according to complaints, is that her Peter» Pilots Three Winner» At Sania Anita Maurice (Maury) Peters, 1934 riding champion, rode the first “triple” of the present meeting at Santa Anita Park yesterday. Peters piloted Sunrap under the wire first in the third, was up on Malmaison in the fifth, and then crashed home with Flashing Col* ors In the seventh* He had five mounts on the day's card. VOLUNTEER TRAFFIC COP SAN ANTONIO, Tex., —(INS)— Deputy sheriffs were startled when they were summoned by telephone to come down to an intersection near San Antonio and take control of traffic from a stylishly dressed revolver-waving young woman. The deputies got there too late, but they were assured by motorists that the woman had branlshed the gun and forced them to turn into side roads. She was described as being about 20, pretty, stylishly gowned with the exception of the revolver holster. Will Make Trip To Goodwill Industries Mrs. Jessie O. Stewart makes the announcement that at the Woman’s Club there is a newly formed president's club, whose main object for the year is aiding the Goodwill Industries. On Wednesday, January 29th, she will conduct a pilgrimage to this organization, which should prove very interesting. \ PARADE COPYRIGHT L v.RZEHAK 4 y p. Light Barred Rocks—F. Thornton 2 c, 9 h, 1, 4, 6 ckl, 7, 9 p, 1 y p; C. J. Coppen 1 c, 8 h, 2 ckl, 5 y p; Merton A. Landon, 4 c, 4 h, 8 ckl, 8 p; A. L. Godwin, 9 c; Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Sloan, 7 c; A. G. Goodacre, 6, 8 c, 5 p, 2 y p; Roy F. Brown, 3 c, 7 h, 5 ckl, 6 p, 3 y p; Scholl & Scholl, 5 c, 1, 2 h, 10 ckl 3 p, 1 p, 4 y p; C, B. Phifer, 6 h; Stanley Foote, 5 h; Star Ringlet Co., 3 h; James Whitney, 7 ckl; D. T. Wieland, 3 ckl, 4 p; P. A. Bryant, 9 ckl, 2, 10 p, 1 o p; C. R. Green, 6 y p. White Plymouth Rocks—Sussex Farm 3 c; Oliver E. Bowen 1 c, best male; 2, 5 h, 1, 2 ckl; 1 p best female,4 p; 1 y p; Mary M. Smith, 2 c, 4 h, 3 ckl, 2 p; John Brittain, 1 h; E. J. Demler & Son, 3 h, 4, 5 ckl, 2 y p; C. E. Battelle & Son, 3, 5 p. Buff Plymouth Rocks — Helen Mackintosh Main, 1 c, 1 h, 1 p; Noted Hollywood Presbyterian To Speak At Dinner Of Mens’ Fellowship Dr. Stewart McLennan of the Hollywood First Presbyterian Church tomorrow night (Friday) will deliver a great message by word and picture at the monthly dinner-meeting of the Men’s Fellowship Class of the Arcadia Community Church. The dinner will start at 6:30 p. m. in the social hall of the church. A regular Sunday evening speaker over KNX, Dr. McLennan, who only recently returned from a trip to the Orient, is one of the most sought-after speakers in the southland. “He has never failed to give a greatt message,” Rev. N. Milo Fiske, pastor of the Arcadia Community Church, said today. Reservations can still be placed with Roy Pike, phone 597, or with Ed Stevenson, phone 2391. “Bring a friend along, and help create good fellowship in our community," Rev. Fiske has urged. Call For Water, Run Off With 3 Quarts Of Oil Driving into E. B. Brewer's service station at the corner of Du-» arte road and Santa Anita avenue, supposedly for water and air, three Negroes yesterday afternoon made away with a quart of oil apieee. This information was given yesterday on the Arcadia police department blotter by Mr. Brewer. i Mother Of Cyril Sharkey Dies In Denver Yesterday Mrs. Mary K. Sharkey, mother of Cyril Sharkey, member of the Arcadia police department, passed away in Denver, Colo., yesterday afternoon. Word of his mothers’ death was received here yesterday by Mr. Sharkey. She was 76 years old, and had lived in Denver most of her lifetime. No word has been received here concerning the funeral arrangements, the police officer said this morning. Mrs. Sharkey leaves two living sons, Cyril of Arcadia, and Harold M. of Denver, and six daughters, Sale Of Rest Of School Bonds In Amount of $10,000 Is Question Raised By Trustees In Message Today; Federal Funds Would Swell Total To $50,000 Mark, Report Says Seeking a cross-section of the point of view of Arcadians toward the selling of the remaining school bonds in the amount of $10,000.00 for the building program outlined below, the Board of Trustees of the Arcadia City School District today mailed out ballots for a “straw-vote" poll on the issue. The letter, scheduled to be placed in the mails today, along with a post card ballot, follows: Arcadia, Calif>---- January 16, 1936 j Dear Citizen: It is the policy of the board to keep the community informed through various channels about its schools, particularly regarding those matters involving expenditures for buildings and the reasons therefor. The Arcadia City Schools have been experiencing an unusual increase in enrollment since the opening of school last September. The enrollment has increased from 762 to 840 pupils at the present time. This increase has been steady and substantial, a type that is indicative of the growth of our community. All classrooms are now in use. To • house the pupils gained since last September requires the equivalent of two classrooms. Over half of the classes have heavy enrollments ranging from 35 to 56 pupils. From these figures one can readily recognize the need for more classrooms and the immediate problem of th board to provide these facilities at a minimum cost to the district. At the present time the district has on hand unsold bonds in the amount of $10,000. This amount in bonds was saved by the board as a result of a federal contribution in free labor in the reconstruction of First avenue school. These bonds could now be sold and this amount, together with a free gift in labor and materials from the federal government, could be used to build additional classrooms. The federal government is now making very liberal contributions in labor and materials for projects of Arcadia Council Of Scouters To Convene In City Hall On Monday, Jan. 27 Earl Kingston, chairman of the Arcadia Council, Boy Scouts of America, today announced the January meeting of this organiza-j tion will be held in the Chamber of Commerce offices of the city hall on Monday evening, January 27. The time of the meeting has been set at 7:30 p. m., Instead of 7 o’clock. Reports from various committee chairmen is billed for this meeting, to which Kingston has made a plea for a full attendance. On next Monday night at the American Legion hall in Pasadena, Scout Council members from all parts of the Pasadena-San Gabriel Valley unit will convene, Kingston said this morning. National Director Keane of New York is to be the featured speaker. El Monte, Locals Open Cage Session Tomorrow Smarting under the surprise 25-20 drubbing handed them in their final this kind through WPA. We have \ pre-season practice tilt last Tuesday been advised that their contribution by Covina, members of the Monro-would be approximately four times via-Arcadia-Duarte high school bas-the amount furnished by the district. I ketball team tomorrow night face El Thus, for a $10,000 contribution by the district we could get a $§0,000 improvement. Also, we were advised that the district wouJd have time to make application and have the work done if acted on at once. Considering the crowded conditions in the Holly avenue school, especially in the kindergarten, and the Monte in the first San Gabriel Valley League encounter. The game will start at 8 o'clock in the Ivy avenue gym in Monrovia. El Monte, rated as one of the best entries in the casaba race this winter. will be pre-game favorites. The Wildcats, after capturing the initial practice battle of the year against HIS HOME A BURDEN FORT WORTH, Tex., —(INS) — George Remsey brought down the repair a water pipe. Accidently he dislodged a support. Down came house. He crawled underneath to one side of the house, pinning him | Townsend and McGroarty to the ground. Neighbors extricated Disagree on policy. Remsey from his unusual predicament. Colonel House of war-time fame Finds his once so famous name Raises Senate quizzing ire; Senate sets the House on fire. Patzy Grimmett, not quite three, Finds cigars are what agree Better than a cigaret; She’ll sure make some teacher’s pet McAdoo in red hot fight, Leaving Democrats in plight, With Sinclair around the corner, Mother Goose's kid, Jack Horner. Navy launching under weigh Oi a drive so traffic may Be made safer on the street; But they'd better keep the fleet Safely anchored in the bay, Out of auto warrior’s way. So what! t R. U ORR mbs four in Denver, one in Utah, and Thomas & Eudora Meek, 1, 2, 3 ckl, one * n Detroit, Mich. 2, 3, 4 p, 1, 2 y p. Partridge Plymouth Rocks—O. E. Bowen, Jr., 1 h, 1 ckl; Animal Land, 1 p, 2 ckl; Mrs. R. F. Hurdke, 3 ckl, 2 p. Columbia Plymouth Rocks—Har-ly L. Phillips, 1, 2 c, 1, 2, 3 h, 1, 2 p. White Wyandottes — Forestdale Ranch, 7 c, best male, 2 h, 3, 4, ckl, 4, 5; 1 y p; Mr. and Mrs. H, L. Miller, 2, 5 h, 1 c p, 2 y p; Hudson Kimball, 3 c, 6 h, 7 ckl, 3 p; F. L. O'Neil, 4 c, 2 ckl; B. S. Pilz, 3 h; Mr. and Mrs. Dwight A. Coburn, 4 h, 6 ; Arnold E. Dlbley, 1, best female, 7 h, 6 ckl, 1, 2j 7 p; Harry P. Biack-shaw, 5 ckl. Silver Laced Wyandotte—Carl G. Loeber, 1, best male, c, 1 h, 3 ckl, 1 p, best female; Chester E. Mosteller, 1 ckl, 2 p; J. P. English & Son, (Continued on Pag« I) Thursday, January 16—Program to be given in Community Church social hall by Cotton-Blossom Singers. Silver offering. 9 » 9 January 17 * “Highway Safety Conference" at 10 a. m.—Georgia Street Receiving Hospital. * * * January 24th—Men’s Fellowship dinner-meeting at Community Church. Dr. Stewart McLennan, speaker. » ♦ ♦ Saturday, January 25th—Public dance at American Legion hall, Don Williams' orchestra. tact that the original plans of the J Maricopa, have dropped three con* plant still provide for additions, the board proposes a two classTOom extension to the southeast wing with a full basement underneath adequate for school assemblies, etc., additional fixtures in the present toilet rooms, and a separate kindergarten unit. Thus, a long felt need for larger kindergarten facilities would be realized and their present room would be available for regular class work. Other minor improvements are to be included. Cordially yours, BOARD OF TRUSTEES ARCADIA CITY SCHOOL DISTRICT. Wood Glover John H. Wheeler C. W. Shier secutlve contests, losing to South Pasadena and Muir Tech }n addition to Covina. A lightweight preliminary will open tomorrow evening's basketball menu. Today's Results FIRST RACE Phenologist 32.20 Proud Indian Roust SECOND RACE Attauquechee XDM Bright Pam Let's Pretend ItM 9 M IM iM % M 4 M 2.40 HAIRPIN SURGERY DALLAS, Tex., — (INS) -- Billy Dean, aged four, got a pencil lodged in his left nostril and couldn't get it out. Dr. V. A. Dean at the Emei* gency Hospital worked in vain for several minutes. Dr. G. J. Norden-brock was called in, but none of his Instruments could do any good, Mrs. W. R. Moilett, office secretary, Things looked bad for Billy. Then, offered a hairpin. That did the tncl$. A WHOLESALE HUNTER PRAGUE. (INS;—What one may call a “master sh>t M was fired by Anton Brldisch, huntsman near Komjatice In Siovacla. Anton tired one shot from his hunting rifle and *••• hit and killed two hares, hit and mounded a farmer, the latter'» wife, two cows an done goat.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.