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Corona Daily Independent Newspaper Archive: May 21, 1926 - Page 1

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Publication: Corona Daily Independent

Location: Corona, California

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   Corona Daily Independent (Newspaper) - May 21, 1926, Corona, California                                 .¿iJXJ^  ......  "'•Vi.' - r' '  Hi _  Trow luck «Ight  5bange If you g« to rwrk.  •n  f !  Feet ihay dance IBO lb e head be petvUMtf.  ffetra ftùom—Thoae S51  Official Orgßn of the Œ^ of Corma  Phone—Bosmew Qffie^ 301-B2  HHcfr! 8Qc per $5 per year In Advamoe. Single Copy 5 CENTS  CORONA, CAMFOHNIA, FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1926.  VOL. 26, nò. 207.  K eie EÏEN  BP.T.i.  Corona Delegates to Take Important Part m Twenty-sevehl^ Annnal Gathering  23 ]>£LEGATES FROM HERE  Addrefiiies and Election Will Be Ktal in HSitory of Parent-Tleacher Oi^nization  With a complimentary luncheon at noon to the hoard members, the California Congress of Parents and Teachers, In twenty-sevestti annual convention at San Bernardino, will get under way Tueflday, May 25.  The evening program will be a big public affair in th« civic attflkorium, the address to be given by Hiss Alma Binzel of Mil-Wa'uW, Wis., whose subject will- be "Twentieth Century la-terebt in Parents and Teacher»."  Uusic for the evening will be In «harge of the Corona delega-tioik with appearancg of the Iy*i© trio, Mrs. E. P. Damon, Mrs. Charles Hildxeth and Mrs. George Snidecor.  Wednesday morning will be giv^ largely to reports of the state officers and the reports from the committee on revision of the coniErtitution.  Daring Wednesday, afternoon the luncheon conferences will be held, the reports of the nominating committee will be given and an election of a committee from the floor to conduct the election.  At 3 jD'clock Wednesday afternoon Miss ^inzel will address the convention on the subject, "Newer Understanding of Conduct."  Wednesday evening will be particularly important .-s^to Southern California delegate when the Federated and associated presidents will be hostesseSf The session will begin at 8'p. m. with reports from the past presidents; "Our Past," to be given by Mrs. H. M. Rowell, Mrs. A. H. Hamilton, Dr. Jessie Russell and Mrs. Edgar De Armand.  "Our Present," will be given | by the state president, Mrs. Hugh  B. Bradford. "Our Future," will be in charge of Mrs. Jos. E. Sar-tori, regent. University of Southern California.  There will be an informal reception for the officers and delegates. The Corona Chamber of Commerce has generously supplied oranges for this occasion, which -will carry Corona's good will message to the thousands of visitors to the convention.  rrhursday will be Riverside and Corona day at convention.  Corona will supply two of the ushers and will otherwise contribute to the day. This will be a most important day as election of state officers will be held. Corona is entitled to 23 voting delegates and it is earnestly desired that all be present. An interesting sidelight on this is the fact that the Corona Lincoln school alone, due to its large P. T, A. menibership, is entitled to 10 delegates.  , Reports of state chairmen will be heard -during both morning and afternoon sessions. The first reading of the resolution will be at 2 o'clock. At 3:10 Will  C. Wood, state superintendent of public instruction will addresi the convention on "Home Education and the Use of Leisure Time."  Followhig the report of di.^-trict presidents Thursday evening the pageant, "The Sturdy Oak," will be given. (Contflmcd ori^ Page  ONTARIO COMING FOR NIGHTBALL CONTEST TONIGHT  + A game of nightball that + + should prove of especial in- + + terest to all fans is to be + + played on the local Recrea- + + tion diamond tonight, when + + the Ontario ten will tangle + + with the Corona AU-Stars. + Ontario defeated Corona + + on the Ontario field not long + + ago but with substitutes + + playing for the Circle City + + and a generally off night it + + Is .believed that tonight's + + affray will be a different + + story.  + As these games are prac- + + tice games, having no in- + + fluence on the league stand- + + Ing, no admission is charged +  + at the grounds. +  ++♦+♦+++++++++  PENTECOST W SERVE STIi  II  1 J n  c  MAY DISSOLVE  Agitation Under Way at Hemet-San Jacinto to IHsoontinne Union Organization  HEMBT, May 21.—A proposed dissolution of the Hemet-San Jacinto Chamber of Commerce as a booster organization for the entire valley is' to be voted upon at once by the memibers. Should the proposal receive a majority vote, the joint chamber of commerce for the two communities would cease to function and individual organizations would be formed in Hemet and San Jacinto. The vote is being taken to ascertain the members' wishes, following agitation along these lines which has covered a period of months. If the members decide in favor of a continuance of the Chamber of Commerce under the present plane, the annual election of officers will be called at once. The present board of eighteen has seven members from San Jacinto and. eleven from the Hemet end of the vallay.  WILL ENTERTAIN BOY  SCOUTS AT THE MISSION  Frank Miller will entertain and banquet all Boy Scouts of Riverside county who took part in the Rubidoux Mountain Easter service at the Mission Inn at 6:30 o'clock Monday niffht, according to announcement of the executiye board of the Riverside County Council.  A. M. Lewis, Fred Stebler, president of the council and Dr. E. M. Johnston, county council commissioner, are on the entertainment committee and will secure the service of colored entertainers for the occasion.  Speakers for the event have not as yet been selected.  NEW PASSENGER  OFFICIAL NAMED  LOS ANGBLES! May 20.—W. A. Clawson, seventeen years with the Santa Fe Rallroat^ former i.'hieC clerk of the passonger department of the Gulf, Colorad-j and Santa Fe at Galveslon. ani "inco Jlay 1, 1924, chief clerk uf the ;ia&.soni,cr depart.menL -¡f tho Coast lines at Los Angeles, has been made assistant general passenger agent of the Coa.-t lines vice Fred J- Heid, deceased. Announcement of the promotion and filling of the Important pas.5enger agent, and was effoi-tiv-.' May 15th.  Special Services to Observe Birthday of Establishment of Jemsalem Clmrch, A. D. 30  RIVONA BOYS IN EVENpiG  Special Singing and an Address Conoemttng the New Testament Church to Be Given  Pentecost Sunday, the birthday of the establishment of the New Testament churcih in Jerusalem in A. D. 30, will be observed with special services at the Christian church next. Sunday, in; both morning and evening services.  The program of the day calls for the 9:30 Bible class in the morning with classes for all ages, E. <3. Ashworth, superintendent. At 10:50 a communion service will be held followed by Rev. George Whipple's sermon, "The Jerusalem Church of our Mother Church."  During the morning services Rev. Whipple will himself sfng, "The Homeland." In the evening Mrs. Whipple and Mrs. Dan Huckins will sing "That Beautiful Land."  The pastor will give but a brief address at the evening service as the program will be given to the Rivona Boys orchestra. All are Invited to attend the services.  YOSEMITE ROADS  CONDITION GOOD  Motoring vacationists bound for Yosemite National Park will find roads in good condition at the present time, according to reports received by the touring bureau of the Automobile Club of Southern California.  The Big Oak Flat Road, branching off California's paved' Inland Highway at Modesto or Stockton, was opened to travel Saturday, May 8, and is reportéd in good shape. Barring further heavy storms, it should continue in good condition for the season, it is stated by the park superintendent.  Motorists from Southern California will find the Madera-Wa-wona Road, the most practical entrance into Yosemite Valley, it is reported. The Merced-Wawona road is available, however, and the new El Portal highway branching from this route will be officially opened July 31, it is announced.  The attractions of Yosemite National Park are expected to lure more motor tourists than even before, according to park reports.  EIGHTEEN NATIONAL FORESTS ARE OPEN  California offers greater opportunities for outdoor recreatipn than any other district in the world. Eighteen national forest reserves Including twenty million acres of timberland make up an"area of beautyand a veritable paradise for the angler.  More than two million persons visited these California playgrounds iS 1925, according to the National Automobile Club and within those extensive groves are located the Klamath river region. Lake Almanor, Lake Tahoe, tlie Placerville-Tahoe route, Hunting ton Lake, MoUnt Whitney, the Monterey mountain section, tlie Rim of the World Drive, Bear Lake and many other scenic al-tractions.  There are five national monuments In the state. Two of these, the Pinnacles and Muir Woods, are under the administration of the national park service, two others, the Devil's post pile and the Modoc Lava beds are under the supervision of the Forest service; while one, the Cabrillo, on Point Loma, where Cabrillo first sighted land on September 28, 1540, is administered by the war department.  EV. «miPPLE TO  VICE CONSUL CALLS  Frederick S. Weaver, Vice Consul of the United States of America at Corintp", Nicaragua, Central America is, visiting hi.s parents, Mr. and Mrs. McClintock, McClin-tock Ranch, West Sixth Street.  FISHING GOOD  General fishing conditions are good in the district surrounding Lone Pine, Inyo County, California, according to a recent report of the National Automobire club. The weather is clear with average temperature of 48 degrees Lone Pine, Tuttle, Lubken^ and Carroll Creeks are clear. The Kern River is a trifle muddy and at a semi-high water stage. The string of 18 Cottonwood Lakes famous for their golden trout are not open until about July lst. The Lone Pine Lakes at an altitude of 9000 feet abound in Loch Leven but are still frozen. Th best bait is worms, bacon rinds and salmon eggs. Best fly—any that are not too brii^ht. Preferably brown and gray hackle, coachman, bee, etc. No mosquitos Around Lone Pine or Valley points—a few in the High Sierras,  Pastor of Local Christian Churcli Leaves by Auto Monday for Eugene, Oregon  Rev. and Mrs. George; R. Whipple, with their two sons. George Jr., and Warren, will leave by autopiobile next Monday morning for Eugene, Ore., where twc; other children, son Lee and daughter. Miss Fae and the witi of Lee are attending the Euf^ruf Bible University.  Mr. Whipple has been asked to deliver the alumni address beloii the senior class of the uiiiversit.v. all former graduates, university faculty and invited guests. Thi.s will occur the evening of May 31.  Rev. Whipple has been called upon to speak at a number of places in Central and Southern Oregon. He will probably also visit his two brothers who arc contractors and builders in .Seattle.  HERDEG APPOINTED TO CONTINUE OFFICE  A dispatch from Washint;tun, D. C., states that President Cool-idge has sent to the senate for confirmation the name of George A. Herdeg, for reappointment as postmaster of Riverside.  Postmaster Herdeg has not ye; received word of definite action by the senate. His name wa.'^ proposed some weeks ago by Congressman Phil D. Swing, and it is assumed that formal action will soon be concluded in the re-aiv pointment.  SCHOLARSHIP TOUR IS  ENJOYED BY STUDENTS  . I  The yi ar .scholar,ship trip iiro vided as a reward for the best stiideiiiH in each grade at tiu-Hcinct Union High School by the Memrt-San .Iacinto Chamber ol Commerce was enjoyed I'ticsd.ij by more than fifty young i^fi. and women. A feature of tli (rip was a visit to the Goodyea. Tire and Rubber Company plani in IjOS Angeles, through whirli the students were personally lan ducted . iThe entertainment feature was a visit to Grnuman ìì Egyptian theatre.  S DRIVERS  Some of Best BLnown Racing Talent Will Be Seen in May 31fit Pass Citj' Classic  HALF MILE DIRT TRACK  YOUNG ORATORS DEBATE TUESDAY  The oratorical (f.ntest among students of the Junior high school for silver medals to be awarded the winner, by the W. C. T. U., will be held Tuesday evening, M;iy 25, according to information given out by the committee in charge.  The affair will be in charge ol' Mr«. L. L. Andrews aad 21 students. in three groups, will declaim on subj(Hts given them by the union, all calling attention to the evils of (irups, liquor and snioking.  Amcit/can Legion Sponsoring Faît-est Race Cai-d ; Great Throngs Ai'e Expected  Corona Valley speed fan-^ are awaiting the Decoration Day seven-race caid to be battled over the half-mile dirt track of the Banning American Legion Speedway Monday, May 31. Some of the fastest dirt track pilots in the West will race before the largest crowd that has ever watched a Banning program, according to speedway officials who expect 5000 persons that day. '  The entry list to date reads like a "Who's Who " of the dirt trad:. The eighteen fastest will qualify for the onyj Ùocorntion Day piogram in Southern Califoi-nia. Sam Pilnier and tiill llei.>i-lor ot Los Ant, les 'nave ii.tered ti Fr.)ntena'' a;rl fr(;i:t (lri\i; Fron-tmaii respectivii,'. liuiy M iw •rd ill liV' a in w .^pecd .-^pc clnl r.nd will n.miinaic inii.ihcr plot for his No. Î  1 kers has h s rclniili Special in great shape race.  Speed Hinckley, the flashy star who has been burning'- \ip tlic Ascot track at Los Anpelep, has entered his Rajo Rpecial. Ciirti.'; Chambei'lain. iiiversidt's fanifnis racer and Chrysler aj^i nt. will tool a Chrysler Spe( ial lu has ready. Chamberlain placed thiril in the Ascot road I'ai e (wo years ago and ha.s a w<.n<l(rlnl inord behind him.  Nick Ciii^lielnio will luiot "Dizzy 100," the deatli (hat killed Leo Grijavii ai ¡Overside la-^l Fourth of .Inly. Vi.ioiid Uaii/.o has entered his s|ic( iul iac> r equipped with a Cennan racinf.' motor head. Jiddie Meyers i>f Redhi'i.ls has nominated. Dij^i,. Pence to drive his speedy Red-land'3 Special.  Ì J  iEDVATION IS CRYINC  Steps Being Tlaken to Preserve Will Life of Southern California by Associations  .li.linny I Iei ciiks for the  LOW FARES FOR  MEMORIAL  DAY  Unusually low exenrsion fates will be in force for the Memorial Day holidays, aeiording to F. S. McGinnis, passenger trallic m.ina-ger for Southern I'acific company.  The basis for rates betwet'ii points in Ciilifornia whete the one way fare is .f.'iO or less, v.ill be one tir.st class oiie-wiiy far<' and one-third for the roiind trip, the minimiim fare for^adiiils t.i be 50 cetits.  "Special eiiuipmcnt is bein^^^, provided," McGinnis said. "ic handle crouds ol ( \ciir.sii'IIis(s to iind from Voscniite N'allcy. Del Monte, .San I'^ra/irisf c. I.ns An geles and other iioiiii.-. rt a li i c- i ,  tion. We anticipate that an iin-  Definite steps are being taken to conserve the fish and game of Southern California, and a campaign of conservation will be inaugurated immediately, aocording to reports from the preliminary meeting held at the Automobile <'lub of Southern California headquarters in Los Angeles.  The conference was conducted under the auspices of the California Development Association, which has undertaken a comprehensive survey of wild life conditions throughout the state.  The committee in charge of the investigation in this section is composed of S. M, Barnhart and H. \V. Keller of Los Angeles, and ('. .M. Proctor of Santa Barbara. .Mr. Keller is president of the -•Xiitoinobih' I'hib of Southern <'alitorniii. and was at one time a nil ¡aber ol' the Fish and (¡anic ( oiumission. and he is an ardmi oiii-diKir ( nt Inu.iast,  II was teslilied by many sporls men at the So-'.hern California meet inj; th.it th. Southland i,; ta^t liciii.i; dfiiu(l(d of its lish and Käme. hni'e.ise of populatinn the KciKial iisi of autom(d)iles, Iircdalory aiiiiiials and kllliiiK oiii of season wen the principal cans es assi>;iicd for the condition.  UeiircKcntal ives from , every He<lion of Southern California fold of conditions in their district and the futile efforts of gun clubs, fishing clubs, and similar orsanizations to preserve wild life. The meeting served to arouse interest in the HTJbjei i tliroiifihout this section, and it i.s believed will result in an intensive (ampaign being waged for betti'r stockiug- of the stream^, bettiT protection for game, and the importation of wil<l life to take the place of that so la. t be inn exterminati d.  NATIONAL PARKS TO  ATTRACT TOURISTS  usual number will selves of the three  avail them-day  ivou siiniiner excursion fares to (;i;i.ricr and Yellowstone National I'ailis r. I'lilny juiiiHy an by Siiiithern I'.ii ilic. \\'c.~tern r.ii ili( . Los Alii ric;; Steamslii|i CdMiiiany and I'aciii«  cppor- steamslii)) Company.  tunity to travel at low cost."  Tourist travel to national  lo ol with a return limit c.l June  Tickets will be- on sale May 2« ! p^t.^^ be heavy this season,  according to F. S. McGinnis, pas-se/i^'er tiadic nmnagcr for .Southern Pacific.  "National park.s are piowinu rapidly in popularity," said .Mi Ginnis. "Thousands of peoi)lf visiting the West for tlio first  CONTINUES POST  .SA.\' .JACI.'MTO, May 21. will still he I'os'iinasti.T Uoy  It i:.  ('(¡¡ii l:in<l for :tt least I'cuir ye.'ir.si mere. Word of reappointment of | ^inio this year plan to spend v.i the head of the San .Iacinto post- j cations camping and 11 a !■.! |.i nr. m ollice for another teiin was n- , the various parks. Wc anticipate ceived Ttiesdiiy. Copelaml has ! al«o that traveU from the Pacific etiiciently conducted the local of- ' Ccrast slates to national i>arlis lice dui ing the past four years I will show a marked increase." and his reappointment will be I Ticket.s will be on salt- June 1 pU-asing news to the people of, to September 31, with final re-the comnuinity. ' turn limit October 1.  Publisher of Upland. News DJas-trates Talk With Pat Stories Showing Rotai7 Spirit  BUSINESS METHOiy^ RMIHT  Charles Scovilie Tells of Conunit-tee Group Meetings During Saji Diego Convention  Uotary meeting at Hotel Kinney this noon-wat ie.'itured with a report from tlie iMismess methods group meeting that was held during the San Diego convention and an address on lx>yalty fcy W. E. We.stland, publisher of the I'pland .News.  The report ot th( San Diego business methods (loiniiilttce was given by CharUs Scovillo. (This group met during the afternoon with about 60 present, ho «tated. presided over by Harry Mrmr Of IjOS Angeles, form» r district gO'»-ernor.  Reports from tlio (Hffcrent nuMiibers of the committee seemed to savoi^of an iiuibility to apply Rotary principhs m tliHr own daily business jii tiresi. He was able to r<!iport for the €orona club, however, an (ntirely opposite slant on the code of ethics as applied to daily business liie. Good will between ompToyer and employe is recognized as of much greater value, believes Scovilie, than Ib the moTietary question of salary aiui t'onuse«. A .ureat nnniber of <hihv It yecnflH, have only in mind the tiiio wiiges as a means of e;ii)iin^ bottef ro-iationsbip. Very tew of the clubs oi -iho distriet h.ive put forward a business relatii.ns |iro.i.'ram, and those that have appe.'ir to have the wiiinf; slant <'r th( problem—• which is the simple aj'plicfttioii of the code of it hies foif promo tion of better feilinj. l i te/ccn'fre employ» r and l;:s w(>rke\-'  Weetland Talks  UresidiMit Kiitx Hosier, lollow-iiig thr talk by Sioville, turne<l the f;avel over to (ieorye Blair as chairman of the program committee, who introdu<'ed William E. Westland, publisher of Ujplaiid News, as speaker for the day.  The topic ciiosen. "Ijoyally," declared Westland liumoroualy, was used that tti> members could have som-. detiiiitiN answer if asked later what Hie di'scusBiOn miKh.t haM' been Westland told many humoruns tiiles t>f Loyalty, makin.ii most pat his point that one should be loyal not only to his employer. Ins lamily and his neighbors, bni lirst of all to himself. If one is true to liimsolf as a foundation then l)is conduct toward his tcllows iiiii; I follow-in that spirit, fcr it is with helpiiiK <'!' Ill» "iliir fellow that onr mission is ai (imiplislietl.  A most inter» si 111,.iiid tnii; incident was relat'Mi i,t .i Riverside county and a San Homardiuo iirocorinan. The two had always been fast friends and their little stores prospered as they borrowed ideas freely back and forth.  Hut the modern trend of automobiles, the cash over the counter idea :ind the faster melioration brought a change. The Rivorsldo county groeeryman uMiceivc'l the idea of the chain grocery and established these c.'isb and carry est a hlTSh nK'iit;''^' TffFiWIiii^f "  county. '  The San lU : iiardmc^ storekecp-oi, on tlu oihrr hand, believed the people ijtill Wished him To (all tlioiu by" telephone for th^ir orders, chai{;i to a monthly sic-count and to deliver. "h'ervico" was his motto,  ■ (Continued on-rage TEjMMii.iV 3  " ■ . ' X,  • ■ , . í'-Sí! -  .....ViViÄ^   

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