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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1909)
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 21, 1909,
VOL. XLIX NO. 15,205.
TO LEAVE ELEMENT
STARTS TO DRAG MAX, HORSE
ASD BCGGY IXTO OCEAN.
AS DEATH COMES
PREMATURE EXPLOSION TAKEN
FOR PART OF DISPLAY.
AND LIES IN JAIL
ACCUSED OF SHORT-CHANGIXG
SAX FRAXCISCO STORE.
.REYES IN RETREAT
PUT HOLE IN BILL
64 MILES AN HOUR
HUNDRED MILES AT
AT WILL IN MIDAIR
Striking Spectacle at
AEROPLANES SOAR IN FLOCKS
Perform All Manner of Feats
to Beholders' Delight.
SOMMER FLIES IN FOG
Returns Announcing Trip to Nearby
VillaRf Curtiss Flies and Is
Ready for Races Expresses
Surprise at Lawsuit.
RHEIMS. Aug. 20. Aeroplanes flying
In straight lines, making wide turns or
wheeling abruptly, traveling alow ana
fast and low and high, offered a strik
ing spectacle to 15.000 persons on the
Held of Bethany today.
Two slight accidents occurred. M.
Dumanset, driving an Antoinette ma
chine, came to the ground sideways and
broke one of the runners of his aero
plane, and M. Goffroy. in an Esnault-
Palterie monoplane, had accomplished a
flight of a kilometer when ths machine
truck a hedge, demolishing its propeller.
Cnrtiss Ready for Races.
This was the second practice day be
fore the commencement of the prize
flights of aviation week, and many of
the aviators took advantage of the favor
able weather to try out their craft.
Glenn H. Curtiss. the American, was
given an ovation after a flight of seven
minutes. Although the motor of his
machine was a bit erratic, the bi-plane
iped straight without swaying. Mr. Cur
tiss declared that hs was ready for the
Herbert Latham also was applauded
for a spectacular flight of 10 minutes.
M. Bleriot. driving; a Small 40-horse-power
monoplane, made a series of
- maneuvers, during which he demon
strated his masterful hand at aviation.
Sommer, Lost In Fog, Returns.
M. Sommer, who recently, though un
officially, beat Wilbur Wrighfs record
for duration of flight, speeded across
the plateau during the afternoon and
was lost to sight In the haze. It was
thought by spectators that .he had
descended, but he suddenly reappeared.
When he landed, he announced that
he had been to the village of Vlnney.
During the evening there was some
wind, but Count De Lambert and M.
LeFevre. both representing Wright bi
planes, braved the wind and made evo
lutions which demonstrated the ease
and facility with which the machines
of the Wright model salL LeFevre was
particularly skillful in handling his
craft. Once he wheeled abruptly over
the heads of the spectators.
Curtiss Surprised at Lawsuit.
Mr. Curtiss was greatly surprised when
Informed that the Wright Brothers had
brought suit against the Aeronautic So
ciety of New York, alleging that the Cur
tiss machine infringes certain of their
patents. He said he had known for some
time that something of this nature was
contemplated, but he failed to see how
it would result In anything but a lot of
"There Is nothing to support the charge
of infringement," Mr. Curtiss declared.
"The beet answer to this is the fact
. known to everybody that we made public
flights in America long before the
Wrights did. This shows that there could
not have been an imitation of their ma
chine by us."
The aviators were amused tonight over
an offer received by Augustus Post, sec
retary of the Aero Club of America, from
a Frenchman weighing . 250 pounds, who
says he will give (100 to each and every
aeroplanist who will take him with them
In their flights.
XEW RIVAL OF WRIGHTS FOtTXD
Lyman GUmore, of Auburn, Cal.,
Makes Repeated Flights.
AUBURN, Cal.. Aug. 20. (Special.)
Placer County has a rival of the Wright
brothers and other successful aeroplane
builders and operators. Lyman Gilmoro,
of this place, after long study and exper
imentation, has made successful flights
with an aeroplane he recently completed.
At Cap Horn, a few days ago in the
presence of several invited guests, he
made two flights, starting from the top
of the mountain, circling far out over
the abyss nearly a mile deep, and return
ing safely to within a few feet of where
he started. On one flight of 3000 feet
he maintained an average height of iofl
feet, while on a flight of 600 feet his
average he'ght from the ground was .60
(ml The average speed was 43 miles an
There are three planes to this airship
and it is equipped with sails, but its
main feature is a gyroscope, which bal
ances It perfectly under all conditions.
Germany to Be at Portola. .
EERLIX. Aug. 20. Germany has ac
cepted the invitation of the United States
to Send naval representatives to the Por
tola celebration at San Francisco next
October and orders have been sent to the
: cruiser Arcsna now in Pacific waters to
; b present.
Elusive Faker and Comrade Caught
at Last Where No Substi
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) George H. Donohue, known
throughout the big cities of America as
"Raffles,"was arrested last night, to
gether with James Simpson, and lodged
in the city prison, where they will be
detained pending an Investigation of a
charge of attempting a "short-change"
game at a Market-street bookstore.
Numerous complaints of "short
changing" have been lodged with the
police during the last two weeks, and
Donohue and Simpson will be held for
observation of those making the com
plaints. Their arrest last night fol
lowed an alleged attempt to swindle a
clerk in a bookstore Wednesday night.
In the role of "Raffles" Donohue has
caused a great amount of Interest in
many of the larger cities. He worked
the scheme In New York, Chicago, Phil
adelphia, San Francisco, Seattle and
Portland, and by the aid of confeder
ates and substitutes evaded capture, but
this time he met the real thing.
WHEELER "ROASTS" CO-EDS
President of University of California
Says Many Are Immature.
BERKELEY, Cal., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) The law was laid down to the
co-eds of the University of California
today by President Benjamin Ide
Wheeler, who addressed them at a
meeting of the Associated Women Stu
dents. In part he said:
There are a lot of you women who
come to the university because you do
not know what else to do. Many of you
are entirely too immature to know
what you want or why you want it.
"It seems to be a common plan for
girls to take up teaching as a profes
sion merely to find something to occupy
time until the right man proposes. Such
teachers are the burden of our high
President Wheeler then continued by
stating that his objection to girls com
ing to the university while "Immature"
was that they were the ones who gig
gled and were prone to carrying on flir
tations on the campus. He concluded
by warning them not to giggle or flirt,
as he said college was a place for seri
TALE OF SEA IS THRILLING
Seventy-Year-Old Skipper Drirts for
Hours at Mercy of Waves-
VANCOUVER. B. C. Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) One of the most thrilling tales
of the sea came to light today, when
John Love, a well-known resident of
the city. 70 years old, returned from
Sechel, where he got aboard a local
excursion steamer for this port, after
being adrift in the dingy of his launch
for 15 hours.
On Sunday, Love started out with a
companion for a cruise In the Gulf of
Georgia. Late in the afternoon his
engines gave out and the boat sprang
a leak. Seeing that sffe was bound to
drift on the rocks. Love and his com
panion abandoned -her finally at 4
o'clock Monday morning, and took to
their frail dingy, in which they re
mained without food or water for 15
hours, when they reached Sechel. The
launch was picked up at Pender Har
bor, much battered by the rocks.
FLOWER BED SAVES A LIFE
Boy Falls Backward Out of Window
for 17 Feet.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Aug. 20.
(Special.) James Freeburn, the 4 -year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Freeburn,
of this city, had a narrow escape from
death or serious Injury today when he
fell from the second story window of his
While leaning against the screening,
talking with some of his playmates, it
gave way, causing him to fall to the
ground, about 11 feet below. He alighted
In a flower bed and this is given as a
reason for his miraculous escape. Though
suffering minor bruises and scratches, ha
was not hurt In the least and within a
few minutes after the accident had re
sumed his playing.
STOP SEARCHJFOR VESSEL
But Little Hope Held of Finding Lost
CAPETOWN. Aug. 20. The government
and the Admiralty have abandoned the
search for the missing steamer Waratah,
which left Port Natal July 26 for London
with 300 people on board.
They still have a slender hope that the
Waratah yet may be found by reason of
the fact that the steamer Menarandra,
from Madagascar, for East London, is 24
days overdue. It has been suggested that
fhe Menarandra may be assisting the
AMERICAN ROAD FAVORED
Turkish Deputies Consider Conces
sion Asked by Yankees.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 20. The
Chamber of Deputies today discussed the
question of granting a concession to an
American syndicate which seeks to' con
struct a railroad from Rlvas. Asiatic
Turkey, to Lake Van. near the Persian
frontier, a distance of 1250 miles.
The Ministers of Public Works and
Finance supported the plan.
Strang Wins Big Race
NEARLY EQUALS RECORD TIME
Second Day at Indiana Racing
Devoid of Trouble.
NEW TEN-MILE MARK SET
Zengel Cuts Record to Eight Minute
23XJ Seconds Strang's Time
19 Only Bettered Once
INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 20. Strang
and Zengel shared the honors of the
second day of the automobile racing
meet on the new Indlanapqlis speedway
today. The former won the fastest
100-mlle race ever held in this coun
try. The latter established a new 10
mile record. Not a single serious acci
dent marred the day's racing.
The feature of the day was the easy
victory of Strang, who drove a Buick
In the 100-mile race. Strang led all the
way, and won by about 10 miles in the
exceptional time of 1:32:48 5-10. This
stands next to the mark of 1:32:18 9-10,
made by Chevrolet in the first 100 miles
of the 250-mile race yesterday.
Better Than Old Record.
Strang's time was more than 11 min
utes better than the 100-mile race rec
ord made by Burman, at Columbus, 6.,
July 3, of this year. Burman's record
was made on a one-mile track.
Dewitt, in a Buick! finished second
to Strang In the long race' In
1:41:32 3-10. and Stillman, in a Marlon,
was third. In 1:42:37 6-10.
The Bulck (Chevrolet), Marion (Men
son) and Marion (Stutz) dropped out
early in the race.
Strang n'ever stopped once during the
100 miles, his car working like a care
fully adjusted piece of delicate mechan
ism. His pace was uniform throughout.
The American Automobile Association
will not withdraw Its sanction from the
meet, as Its officials are satisfied that
the speedway officials have done every
thing in their power to make the course
Zendcl Breaks Record.
Before Strang started on his remark
able race, the honors had gone to Zen
del, who established a new 10-mile rec
ord In his new Chadwick, This was the
second time in the meet that this rec
ord had been broken. Chevrolet re
duced 01dfleld's mark of 9:12 3-5 yes
terday, when he won a 10-mile race in
8:66 4-10, and Zendel slashed this to
8:23 2-10 in the 10-mile free-for-all
Altken, in a National, who finished
second in that event, had the honor of
breaking Chevrolet's old . mark, as his
time was 8:32 6-10.
The 60-mile race was practically a
walkaway for Wright and Schwitzer in
the Stoddard-Dayton cars. They were
the only drivers to finish out of the five
(Concluded on Page 3.)
Iowa Water Carnival Turned to
Tragedy and Two Women
Drown Before Crowd.
BURLINGTON, Iowa, Aug. 20. While
hundreds of merry-makers watched with
out any feeling of alarm, thinking the
occurrence part of a pyrotechnic display
on the water, four persons tonight
Jumped from a burning boat into the
Mississippi River, and two women were
drowned. The bodies were not recovered.
' An elaborate display of fireworks was
set off on a barge in the middle of the
river, as part of a carnival. Many
launches and rowboats gathered around
the barge. It was announced that there
would be a set piece representing the
destruction of a vessel by fire, showing
passengers Jumping overboard to escape
Consequently when the store of gun
powder on the barge caught fire and
people leaped in all directions, the spec
tators only applauded.
The explosion set fire to the launch
which contained Marshal Jordan and wife,
Mrs. I. D. Conover and two men, all of
Mount Pleasant, Iowa.
' As soon as the reports of the prema
turely exploded fireworks died out, spec
tators in small boats observed five per
sons struggling In the water, and went
to their rescue.
Mrs. Marshall Jordan and Mrs. Ccwover
had disappeared. The others were taken
from the water exhausted.
100 MILES MORE OF ROAD
Grand Trunk Pacific Lets Contract
for Further Work.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Aug. 20. The con
tract for the construction of 140 . miles
of line of Grand Trunk Pacific Railway up
the Skeena River to Aldermere. In the
Bulkley Valley, has been awarded to
Foley, Welch and Stewart, who have
nearly completed the building of the first
100 mile section from Prince Rupert to
a point opposite Copper River. .
Tenders were submitted by several
other firms. Although no official figures
have been given out it is understood
that the contract price la between 19,000,
000 and 310,000.000.
AROUND HORN; ONE STOP
British Vessel . Makes Run From
Wales to Coast Without Call.
VICTORIA. B. C Aug. 20. The
steamship Floriston reached Esqulmalt
this morning with 1503 tons of Welsh
coal and 1041 tons of patent fuel bri
quettes, under charter to the British
Admiralty, 68 days from Cardiff, with
out a call.
She stopped only once during the
long run, when she anchored in the
Straits of Magellan.
Shocks Believed to Be Due to Dis
turbance at Mount St. Helens.
KALAMA. Wash., Aug. 20. (Special.)
Five distinct earthquake shocks were felt
here shortly after 1 o'clock this morn
ing, according to the night telegraph op
erator in the Northern Pacific railroad of
Kalama people are Inclined to believe
the shocks are due to subterranean dis
turbances in the vicinity of Mount St.
WHICH WILL GET TIEED FIRST?
Primary Election to
BEACH FLAYS GOVERNOR
Tells House Members Execu
tive Insulted Them.
THREATS MADE BY LETTER
Opponents of Primary Told They
Will Be Defeated Repeal of
Wenatchee Bill Loses Gov-
ernor Anxious to Let "Go.
OLTMPIA. Wash., Aug. 20. (Staff
Correspondence.) Although the House
today voted in favor of nominating can
didates by the direct primary method in
the forthcoming special election in the
Second Congressional District, the bill,
if it passes the Senate, cannot apply to
such election unless the election Is de
ferred until late In December.
The numerous absentees and a fight put
up against the bill -by opponents of the
Governor resulted In the measure carry
ing by only one more than the constitu
tional majority and not a sufficient num
ber to adopt an emergency clause. As the
bill now stands the new law would not
become effective until the latter part of
November, and as It requires that the
election shall not be held within 20 days
of the issuance of the call the successor
of Congressman Cushman cannot be
chosen under the direct primary method
and reach the National capital in time
to take his seat at the beginning of the
next regular session of Congress.
Hay Men Rally to Call.
The bill was defeated yesterday in the
House, but a motion to reconsider was
adopted and .the chance thus given was
utilized by the friends of the measure
in summoning back post haste friends of
the Governor in the House who had left
Beach, of Mason, opened an attack on
the bill and launched a severe criticism
against Governor Hay for the Governor's
action . alleged by Beach to have been
taken at a conference of Southwest
Washington Legislators last week.
According to the story related by
Beach today in the House, there were
28 of the 41 Legislators present at this
conference, which was called by the Gov
ernor. "Three or four spoke in favor of the
direct primary," said Beach. "And four
or five spoke differently. Then an ab
sent Senator from Pierce County came
in. The Governor asked him what he
thought of the subject and tha Senator
expressed a preference for tho primary
method. We had a motion pending that
the matter be put to vote, but the Gov
ernor when he heard from the Tacoma
Senator said: r
"Very well, draw up your bill and pre
sent it," and adjourned the meeting.
"The balance of the Southwest Wash-
(Concluded on Page 2.)
Captor Saves Himself and Rig by
Cutting Rope,! Which Now
Adorns Big Mammal.
SEAL ROCKS, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
Somewhere In Alsea Bay swims a giant
sealion with a few feet of hitching rope
attached to its neck.
Yesterday the huge mammal, tied to a
Lbjiggy by its captor, J. Holgate; 'refused
and, turning seaward, it made for Its
element. Holgate, to save himself, steed
and vehicle. Jumped from the rig in the
sealion's power and cut the rope. . He
was none too prompt, as his horse and
rig, too light to withstand the sealion's
tugging, were dangerously near deep
The sealion is estimated to weigh more
than a ton and in its bolt for the bay,
horse, man and buggy did not seem to
be ny hindrance to its progress. Now
the eyes of all visitors here are on the
bay In quest of the sealion. encumbered
by a rope as long as Itself tied around
DIES AFTER OPERATION
Dr. McColIough, Former Tacoma,
Banker, Victim of Peritonitis.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) Dr. A. A. F. McColIough, physi
cian and capitalist', died suddenly late
last night after an operation for peri
tonitis. About three weeks ago he
went to Santa Barbara on a business
trip, and while there was taken ill
with peritonitis. He was hurried home
in the baggage-car, the first train hav
ing no sleeper attached. He showed
signs of recovery, but later a second
attack came on and he was taken to
the Pacific Hospital, where the opera
tion was performed. '
He was born In Bellalre, Ohio, No
vember 28, 1852, educated at Jefferson
Medical College, Cincinnati Medical
College and the New York Polyclinic
For 30 years he practiced in Wichita.
Kan., and in Los Angeles. During four
years intervening between his leaving
Kansas and settling here he was presi
dent of the Union Savings Bank in
ROMANCE INHIS OLD AGE
Missouri Supreme Judge Weds Worn
an From Old Home.
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 20. Announce
ment was made tonight that on July 29
last Judge Gavin D. Burgess, of the Su
preme Court of Missouri, wedded Miss
Judge Burgess is 73 years-of age and
Miss Burger Is 47.. They both lived in
Fleming County, Kentucky, years ago.
where the Burgess and Burger families
were well known. Miss Burger has had
charge of a department in one of the
large book stores here for several years.
Judge Burgess came tothis city for his
vacation during the Elks' reunion and
one day he entered the book store. Miss
Burger waited on him and Judge Burgess
recognized her as the friend of his earlier
That was only July 15. Two weeks
later Rev. Hugh K. Walker married them.
They will leave for Missouri on Septem
0REG0NIAN JDESIGNS FLYER
McMlnnville Man Thinks He Has
Solved All Air Difficulties.
MMINNVILLE, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
A citizen of this place has made draw
ings of a flying machine of his invention,
which he says will rise up from the street
over the tallest buildings and fly In any
direction, controlled only by the move
ment of the body of the engineer. The
machine, it Is said, will carry a ten-horse
gasoline engine and travel at the rate of
30 miles an hour.
He has named the machine the "Air
Scout," because of its ability to rise and
drop, as well as to dodge from side to
side, or to instantly turn in the opposite
direction. The machine may be built
for less than 3400. The drawings are In
the hands of the machinists here. They
seem to have confidence in the "Air
Scout," and will endeavor to have a
working model made by October 1.
STINGY MANJS CAST OFF
Court Frees Wife of Man Who Mea
sured Drinking Water.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Aug. 20. (Special.)
Grace A. Slndalson made such a com
plete case against her husband, Chris
Slndalson, in the hearing of her divorce
application today that Judge Kennan lost
no time In granting her the decree. Mrs.
Slndalson testified that before her mar
riage her husband borrowed money from
her, and that when it came to buying
the wedding ring he wanted her to pay
for It, but she refused.
They lived at Reardan. Wash., for a
time and Slndalson had to carry the
water to the house. He was so stingy
with the water that he measured it out
to her In small quantites.
CHILEAN COLLISION FATAL
Many Killed and Injured in Train
Wreck Near Santiago.
SANTIAGO. Chile. Aug. 20. Many per
sons were killed or injured In a train
collision near here today. Both trains
were completely destroyed.
The monetary loss will reach 1150,000.
Diaz Watches Rival in
REYES MEETINGS BROKEN UP
Adherents Arrested on Plea of
NO OPEN FIGHT IS MADE
Mexican Revolution Continues to
Smoulder Celebration of Reyes'
Birthday Is Spoiled by
Soldiers at Monterey.
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 20. General
Bernardo Reyes, Governor of the State
of Nuevo Leon and opposition candidate
for the Vice-Presidency, is surrounded
by a detachment of Government troops
in the mountains near Galeana, Nuevo
Leon. No overt act has yet been com
mitted and it is reported that Senor
Reyes Is merely being held under sur
veillance by the Federal authorities.
A number of members of the Reyist
party have been arrested at Torreon,
State of Coai.uila and Xochlmllco, ten
miles southeast of Mexico City, for
holding meetings. They are charged
with disorderly conduct.
Troops Suppress Unrest.
Special dispatches from various parts
of Northern Mexico agree that the sit
uation throughout that region is one
of much political unrest General Tre
vlno, the newly appointed commander
of the third military zone, is acting
with vigor and decision, and during
the past two days troops have been
moved quickly and swiftly to places
where they will be most needed in case
of serious disturbances. The Govern
ment has the situation well In hand.
Yesterday Reyes left Galena for the
ranch of a friend. Simultaneously troops
were sent to the mountains and the latest
dispatches say that Reyes is completely
surrounded by Federal forces. This Is
believed to be but a precautionary move
ment by the government.
Xo Birthday Fireworks.
Today was Reyes' birthday and those
who would have him named as the pos-
(Concluded on Page 3.)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, S8.0 ;
degrees; minimum. 66.2 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair and warmer; northwesterly
Reyes surrounded by Government troops in
mountains of Mexico; many adiierents ar
tested. Page 1.
Airships perform striking feata in trial
flights at Rheims. Page 1. .
Taft confers with Wlckersham on change In
corporation and interstate commerce laws.
Page 2. ,
Trans-Mlssislppl Congress indorses Plnchot.
tut wants farm ana minerm iwiu ,.vci
from forest reserve. Page 2.
Harriman' feebleness attributed to after-effects
of cure, not to disease. Page 2.
Mrs. Sutton's lawyer criticises decision of
court of inquiry. Page 3.
Ed Pincus. San Francisco tenderloin politi
cian, shot dead on street by William
Maxwell. Page 3.
Santa Clara bank robbers Identified as Seat
tle boys. Page 4.
Young Edward Cudahy believed to have tu
berculosis, and wedding . postponed.
Benjamin Ide Wheeler reads riot act to co
eds. Page 1.
Raffles and his partner arrested in San
Francisco for short-change swindle.
Counterfeiters of 1.000,000 Mexican peso
notes caught at St. Louis. Page 8.
Clerk indicted for Heinse frauds says hs
only obeyed orders of superiors. Page 4
Women mob strikebreakers at McKees Rocks
and are clubbed by police. Page 4.
Two women drowned by oxiiloslon of fire
works at Burlington, la., while crowd ap
plauds, thinking leap Into water part of
show. Page 1.
Coast League scores: Portland 4. San Fran
cisco 8; Sacramento 7. Vernon 5; Los An
geles 3. Oakland 2. Page 7.
H. O. Roesch. of Pendleton, makes wonder
ful scores at Camp Perry, and wins
prizes. Page 3.
Cove hopelessly beaten by Monte Attell.
Page 7. .
Auto racers break 10-mile record and
Strang goes 100 miles at 61 miles an
hour. Page 1.
Johnny Frayne gets decision over Hyland
after giving him thorough beating
Northwestern League scores: Portland 3.
Aberdeen 1; Seattle 1. Vancouver 3; Ta
coma O, Spokane 5. Page 7.
Anti-Hay forces weaken primary bill as It
passes House. Page 1.
Samuel A. Clarke, pioneer Oregon news
paper man dies at Salem. Page 5.
Half thousand men fight forest tire on
Coeur d'Alene reservation. Page 5.
Schlvely takes stand in impeachment trial.
Coo Bay entertains Oregon-Idaho Develop
ment Congress. Page 5.
Commercial and Marine.
Lower hide prices not expected. Page 15.
Slump In wheat at Chicago. Page 15.
Stock prices continue to decline. Page 15.
Revival In trade Is general. Page 15.
French bark Babln Chevaye arrives with
tale of disastrous voyage. Page 14.
Portland and Vicinity.
Court takes under advisement injunction in
Deschutes Canyon muddle. Page 14.
Mrs. Collins, arraigned for murder of hus
band, holda banda over eara to shut out
charge. Page 10.
Five divorces granted in Circuit Court.
City Attorney la directed to ascertain If
law can remedy condition at Lone Fir
Cemetery. Paga 10.
Industrial school for girls to be opened in
Atkinson School next Fall. Page 9.
Park Board favors 100-foot boulevard to
encircle Council Crest. Page ft.