The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 26, 1914, Section One, Page 10, Image 10

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    THE ST7XDAT OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JULY 26, 1914,
10
E
II KIDDIES ARE OFF
FOR BEACH ROMPS
EXHIBIT SPACES
ARE GOING FAST
MANY ORGANIZATIONS
HOLIPICNICS AT OAKS
Miniatnre Kitchenette Is Used by 19 Gatherings in Week Women of
Woodcraft, After Outing, Vote to Have Another Like It.
CHILDREN'S PROBLEMS
SOLVED IN NEW MANNER
On 20-Acre Tract Chester A. Lyons Establishes Colony for Boys Between
Ages of 12 and 14 First Fresh-Air Farm in Oregon Is Near Lebanon.
REPORT
SOON DUE
Resurvey Completed and Fea
sibility of Scheme Will Be
Decided by Engineer.
Children Leave for Nehalem on
Fresh Air Picnic to Last
Two Whole Weeks.
Outlook for Success of Manu
facturers' and Land Prod
ucts Show Is Bright.
150.000 ACRES INVOLVED
OCEAN NEW SIGHT TO MANY
ADVISORY BOARD NAMED
Cost of Wan-ring Lund I Oiilj Prob
lem and If It U Not Trio Hitch
Appropriation by Congress
Is Relieved Probnbl.
Two Lad.' .lust Home From Ilivaco
Outin? Try to Double Vp on
Frolic Property Is Scanned
as Youngsters Farm Site.
Portland Commercial Club May Cel
ebrate Opening Night October t2 6.
Arrangements Are Under Way
to Get Excursion Kates.
LOUS
PROJECT
t'ONTBIBl "TIONS TO THE FRESH
AIR FI ND.
Previously reported 11,810.83
W. H. Morrow 3.00
T. Yamane - 00
Mn. A. H. Steadman 5.00
Two frtenda 300
Casta. Foreat Grove 1!.00
J. P. FInley & Son 10.00
J. M. Pollock S 3.00
Freah Air fund, cash 1.00
Jin. E. B. Coman 3.00 I
Alfred Osgood J.OO
E. J. Mautz 5.00
Total 11.832.S5
Contributions to the fresh air fund
may be sent to V. R. Manning, sec
retary or the Aasoclated Charitlea.
411 Commercial block; R. S. Howard,
treasurer of the Associated Charitlea.
Ladd TUton Bank, or The Ore
gonian. Contributions of clothing
should be sent to 411 Commercial
block.
Eleven were In the party of fresh
air children who left Portland yester
day morning from the Union Depot to
enjoy two weeks At Nehalem. R. E.
Arne. assistant secretary of the Asso
ciated Charities, escorted the children
to the depot. The party went as fur as
Wheeler, and was met there by Captain
A. I. Bash and taken by launch to
Nehalem.
The beaches are looked forward with
especial eagerness by the children who
apply for places in the fresh air par
ties, a surprising number of whom have
never before seen the ocean.
Two of the lads, who were in the
Ilwaco party which returned last week,
came back yesterday asking if they
could not be sent to the beach once
more.
"A man named Ben .Baker, he said
bed like to have one of us stay with
him for several months and dig clams
and gather cranberries," said "Alonzo,"
the elder of the two. "I'd be willing
to walk there if you can tlx it up sure
ao he'd take me."
It aeemed, though, that Mr. Baker
had not suggested taking two boys, and
argument between Alonzo and Bob, his
little brother, reached an almost hostile
atage, when they came to determining
Just which one had been invited.
Finally, Alonzo Baid that he thought it
was probably Bobbie.
"There's another fellow named Tinker
that might let me come and stay with
him for a while," he finally said, hope
fully. "Why don't you write to him?" sug
gested V. R. Manning, secretary of the
Associated Charities.
"That might be a good idea." ad
mitted Alonzo, and, procuring a pencil,
he laboriously produced the following:
"dear friend Mr Tinker I want to now
If you will keap me at your house all
Winter and I want to pick cramberyea
for you and I will go to school there
good by that is all I have to sy please
answer write away Alonzo"
Alonzo May Win Trip.
The fresh air folk are going to make
an efTort to see that Alonzo gets an
other chance at the beach.
Another ward of the freah air fund
for whom transportation to Pendleton
Is to be arranged Is "Charlie." a yellow
haired 2-year-old. who was taken to
Silverton in charge of a 12-year-old
girl, who was no relation to him. The
father deserted and the mother Is in
the hospital. Since his return from
Silverton, Charles has been In charge
at the office of the Associated Chari
ties. It has been ascertained that he
has a grandmother in Pendleton who
will take care of him. and those look
ing out for the destines of Charlie de
sire to get in touch with someone who
is going to Pendleton, who wlll.be
willing to take the little fellow to Tils
grandmother.
Among the donations announced yes
terday was the promise of the use of
an automobile for tho season by Mrs.
J. G. Keller and a box of clothing from
Mrs. Prank Powers.
140 Already Sent Oat.
Three weeks' activity in the fresh
air movement this year has brought
the number of the children sent out
for vacations up to 149. The plan has
been to send out 50 a week during the
season. Of those sent out. the parties
were distributed as follows: Silverton
S3. Ilwaco 21, Columbia Camp 12. Lyons
Camp at Lebanon 12. various farms 16,
Lebanon 1. Nehalem 11, Salem 3, Mc
Minnville I. TIgard 3. Oregon City 2.
Wall (Washington) 1. Albany 2. Cor
vallis 3. Tillamook 5 and Canby 1.
Parties will be sent out in this week
to Newberg. Dallas, Carlton and Inde
pendence. Newberg will receive 15 and
Dallas 5. Carlton has not yet an
nounced how many It will take, and it
is estimated that Independence will
handle about 50.
The fund has reached a total of $1852,
and probably will pass the J2000 mark
tomorrow.
Freah Air Site Scanned.
Secretary Manning went yesterday to
Investigate some property that had
been regarded as a possible place for
the fresh air farm which the Associated
Charities has been contemplating since
the opening of the movement In 1913.
It is expected that the contributions
this year will be about $3000. Out of
this, expenses for fresh air outings for
about 500 children will be paid, and it
Is hoped that sufficient funds will be
received over and above these imme
diate expenses to make the purchase of
the fresh air farm.
The plan Is to obtain about ten acres
in the vicinity of Portland and there
establish a fresh air colony similar to
the Life Fresh Air Farm. When this
has been arranged there will be no
longer the necessity of canvassing the
entire state to secure places to which
children and tired working mothers
may be sent in hot midsummer for rest
and recuperation.
Ranch Hand Sues for $5000.
Charging that he was ordered to per
form work that ruined his health, al
though he protested against it. John
McGillivray yesterday started suit
against the Sun Dial Ranch, asking
$6000 damages. He alleges he was
poisoned by arsenic while preparing a
solution to be applied to sheep on the
ranch that suffered from foot rot. As
a result of his employment, he says, he
became sick and unable to work, being
confined to the hospital for an ex
tended period.
j??csf jSoy y&w JXrc t?wrr
AFRESH air farm has been estab
lished at Lebanon. Or., by Ches
ter A. Lyons, who is attempting
to work out the children's problems in
a new way.
Mr. Lyons has not unlimited means,
but he has boundless enthusiasm and
on his 20-acre tract he has established
a colony for boys between the ages of
12 and 14 years. The farm lies a mile
and a half south of Lebanon. This is
probably the first fresh air farm in
Oregon.
Mr. Lyons does not allow his boys
to devote all their time to pleasure: he
has work for them to do. Each one has
a task to perform each day and after
this is done an hour Is devoted to
"heart-to-heart" talks between Mr.
Lyons and the boys. The man hopes by
these talks to give the boys ideas and
ideals which may prove .invaluable to
them in later life. The boys respond
to the talks wonderfully and do their
best to make everything as congenial
as possible.
After the work of the day is done a
campfire is built at 8 o'clock. At 9 all
the boys are In bed.
Mr. Lyons has a one-room house on
his tract which he calls his office and
it is here that the boys come each day
to get their work assignments.
Mr. Lyons, who was Instructor and
principal in the Mill City school last
a . MyaKw ai
TOT LOOKS TO FRESH-AIR FOLK TO SEND HIM TO GRAND
MA IN PENDLETON.
:
"CHARLIE." ASSOCIATED
'
vear has dealt with the children's prob
lem for many years. He received his
education in Illinois, where he worked
with Jane Addams. of Hull House, and
in the stockyard district of Chicago
gaining information and training which
have been invaluable In his charity
work. He believes that with the open
ing of the Panama Canal that Oregon
will have a real problem to race anu
he is eauinnliiK himself for service.
His farm lies in a verdant valley at
the foothills of the Cascade range. A
mile away is Peterson's Butte, one of
the high points of the valley. Sodaviue,
Waterloo and Sweet Home are all with
in walking distance and numerous
hikes are taken by the boys.
The boys are found in Portland by
means of the Associated Charities. They
are selected from the homes which are
in the worst condition, for it is the aim
of the benefactor to give aid where it
Is needed. As soon as the boys reach
camp they are required to arrange their
tents and take a bath. The bathroom
adjoins the office and each boy is re
quired to "swim" every day.
Note Suit Decided.
Judge Bell, in District Court, yester
day found for the plaintiff in the suit
of J. B. Nash vs. W. W. Hale. This was
an action to recover J175 on a prom
issory note.
CHARITIES BABY.
wth arhihit snnrA in the manufac
turers' division of the Manufacturers'
and Land Products Show selling so rap
idly, it is a question If there will be
desirable locations for any manufactur
ing concern left very soon, as nmnj
leading organizations have agreed to
n onAial Hnvfl and nierhtrf.
and prominent men. and institutions
have agreed to underwrite it to uaa
extent of 15,000, the show in Portland
set for October 26 to November 14
promises to be a great success. Presi
dent Dunne and associates are enthu
siastic over the bright outlook.
A novel feature of the work is the
cheerful acceptances of men who have
v,Atr HutiH un the Xorthwest. to serve
. f Vi linnftrnrv fldviflOrV
board. Among these are John M. Haines.
Governor or ldano; .Earnest jmiei. um-
t.r,r,i- of Wait Inarton: w imam oprv,
Governor of Utah; Professor W. L.
Kerr, president of the Oregon Agricu
turn 'n CFfi t. 1j. JTlLLUtv. ui J.
h.
M..,Tnni.- i tt Averill. president
of
v, , ' ,,,)-,.. r of fommerce: Horace
D.
Ramsdell, president Portland Comme
clal Club; C. E. Whisler, Medford, Oi
w Qhen.irri Hnnfl Itiver amines .
Minton. Portland; S. Dean Vincent,
oresMeTI t Realty Board: A. D. Charlto
accictnnr e-eneral nassenger agent
Northern Pacific Railroad Company; J.
C. Chilberg, Seattle, Wash.: Fred W.
Mulkey. John S. Seed, president Bulld-
-............ r-Viorlofi "P. Rersr. nresi-
dent Portland Ad Club; Theodore B.
Wilcox, president Portland Flour Mills;
C. C. Colt, president Union Meat Com
pany; J. C. English, president Rotary
Club ; W. H. Merriman. president
Transportation Club; C. C. Chapman,
manager Oregon Development league;
Samuel Schmidt, Astoria. Or.; Charles
C. Earley, Hood River; E. C. Roberts,
Lebanon. Or.; M. G. Munly. president
Board of Education; W. B. McFall.
president East Side Business Men's
Club; John H. Burgard, Portland;
Phillip W. Lowengart Portland; E. J.
Jaeger, Portland: Jacob Kunzler,
George L. Baker and Robert Strong.
Club to Have Night.
It has been decided to have the open
ing night of the exposition under the
auspices of the Portland Commercial
Club, and. If possible, the Portland
Chamber of Commerce, jointly. At a
meeting of the Commercial Club the
committee of which George L. Baker is
: ..,.,-. i i ., i to nrrnnere for
caaii wtto J . -
a night, which probably will be the
opening night, uctooer uo ma.'"
of October 27 will be the manufactur-
- m rs ' n4Vit
ers ul uicbutl . ft
The Land Show division is not the
only one attracting great attention.
fr.v. f..'i,1.,-in...lK1m,! firms of Portland
and of the State of Oregon have signed
for space and will make novel working
and demonstrating exuiuno
Oregon Woolen Mills. Food Products
Company, Coast Culvert & r lume um-
pany. Central uoor uujuci v
pany, Pacific Coast Biscuit Company,
Central Glass Company, Portland Fur
niture Company Durable Roof lng Com
pany Oregon Chair Company, Welnhard
Brewery Company, Columbia Engineer
ing Works, Columbia Supply Company,
Portland Rubber Company, Union Meat
r- ,, Aihrs Rros. Milling Com
pany, Independent Cracker Company,
Mount Hood. Soap Lonipauy,
c.. pAmnanv Rauehman &
Moore Tamale Company, Knight Pack
ing Company, Sunnyside Fuel Company.
Oregon Mirror & Beveling Works. Ore
gon Agricultural college,
DiHpIays to Be Varied.
Snaces slso have been reserved for
the following:
ii.n r.r,,.mr Tractor Company,
Pacific Land Company, Charles H. Lilly
Seed Company, uregon rro vu.i.. .j,
n.-in Cnmnanv. J. C. English
Company, Crystal Ice & Storage Com
pany, macule race dl i-n.
t . -dt, nv Comnanv. Oregon
Electric Welding Company, Columbian
Neckwear Company.
The transportation committee, A. J.
Kingsley, chairman, and A. E. Ganten-
bein, H. J. Ottenhelmer, Julius Meier.
V W. Hild and W. u. oKiniioi, ""'
Thursday. Owing to the absence for
Mr- TCIncslev in Cali
fornia, H. J. Ottenhelmer was elected
chairman until air. jvingsiey s
C Freeman was cieciea sraciajj
the committee. A committee consist
ing of Messers. Ottenhelmer and faealy
was appointed to call on transporta
tion lines and ask for a fare of one and
one-third, with a five-day limit lor
visitors to the show, and for four one
dav special day excursion rates from
j.i ..nna of the state. These
sections will cover the Willamette Val
ley, starting at Eugene, ror one ex
cursion, which probably will be under
the auspices of the Rotarians of Eu
gene, and the unerrians of Salem, with
the Commercial Clubs of those dis
tricts. Excursion Rate t-enu.
The other one-day excursion would
K from Astoria and adjacent points.
The third excursion would be from
The Dalles. Hood Jrtiver ana piuuiku
cover some of the points across the
, tt, noernn side. The tourth
river iiuiu l 1 1 . . -
excursion would be from Clarke County.
ancouver and up as iar a iic, ,i..
Salmon. .
William McMurray. general pasteiiee'
agent of the O.-w. it. r. ouii-ni,.
as notiried fresiaem uuunc -
j fooc for this occasion concern
all lines in this territory and as a re
sult will be taken up .ugust i at
tin- of the North Coast Passenger
Association at Aberdeen.
BEER GLASS NEARLY KILLS
Man Struck Walks Off Dock and Is
Rescued by Patrolman.
a rins of hper. said to have been
i r v, Tuck Evans, struck Harvey
Arvidson. 309 Clay street, in the head,
Inflicting a severe scalp wound, cvans
is now in the City Jail and Arvidson is
in ha p.nnH Rnmnritan HosDital.
The quarrel is said to nave arisen in
, saloon at First and Columbia streets
ootoi-qnv Almost stunned bv the blow.
Arvidson wandered from the saloon,
n-oivcH out on n dock at the foot of
Clay street and fell into the river.
Patrolman Morelock pulled him out
of the water and his wound was dressed
it the Emergency Hospital, tus m
ia not serious, but he is weak from
the loss of blood. Detectives Hyde and
Howell and Patrolman moreiocx later
arrested Evans.
A Bed Bue Cure. Ask for Insecticide.
Plumnier Drug Co., 3d and Madison.
Adv.
Jf- , tBjSL-aeaB JtKBBtKb ""aajaalsaaaaaaaaaaaal
Oregon Crcre, Mfemen
a',la,,,,,,
MORE than a score of organizations
devoted some day last week to a
picnic or celebration at the Oaks
Amusement Park. Of these, 19 organi
zations used the miniature kitchenette
and thus prepared coffee, etc., and
warmed food for many hundreds of
persons. ,
A maid is in charge at all times and
the service. In common with many oth
er features at the park, is entirely
free. .
The members and friends of Oregon
Circle, No. 171, Women of Woodcraft,
passed Tuesday afternoon and evening
.. rr, wuhpv member of the
circle attended and a visit was paid to
every feature of interest m
It was voted to have a second picnic
later in the year. Other circles of
Women of Woodcralt are piannms sim
ilar picnics at The Oaks this and next
week.
On Tuesday, also, the membership of
the Young Men's Discussion Club en
a a i i t-1 - inn friflnds a.t a bas-
Lei LiilllCU net - f -
ket supper and general entertainment
at the park.
. . i nnn Vottnfip C. ii.-irdsmen
passed the evening of Wednesday at
NEW CENSOR ACT DRAWN
MAYOR HOPES FOR CO-OPERATION
OF MOVINCW-PICTURE MANAGERS.
HlB-ld Restrictions Provided as to Class
of Films Tkat May Be Shown
and Appeal Allowed.
With provision made for a board of
i ,riJiiiL' the Municipal
Judge, the Public Librarian, the City
Superintendent of Schools, tho chair
man of the Public Welfare Commission
and a fifth member to be selectea oy
the members mentioned. Mayor Albee
will present tils proposed new motion
icture censorship orumance to ns
,,m at the Wednesday session. The
measure will be completed by tomor
row night, it is said.
By providing for a board of appeals
it. iihuo cave he believes he has
j ji . . j
eliminated the objections of the mo
tion picture managers, ana no ujs u
expects them to favor the passage of
the ordinance. If passed it will pro
hibit the exhibition of any picture that
has not been viewed and approved by
members of a board of censors, to com
prise seven members, or by viewers
authorized by this board.
The board will nave me rignt w ai
der films out or to order elimination
of parts of films. If the owner of the
firm is not satisfied with the decision
of the censors an appeal can be taken
to the board of appeals.
The measure prescribes rigia restric
tions as to the class of pictures to ne
permitted on the screens. Pictures de
picting crimes sucn as muraer or inhu
man treatment or any person win
under the ban.
Federal Examination Announced:.
mh. iTna Rt!itp CMvil Service Com
mission announces an open competitive
examination August 10 ior stenogra
pher and typewriter, field service, for
both men and women. Application
rms and full particulars may be op
ined by applying to T. V. Hutchlns.
cretarv. local board of examiners.
Postoffice building.
Church Institute On Today.
The annual institute of district No.
9 of the Oregon Sunday School Asso
ciation will be held this afternoon and
tonight in the Millard Avenue Presby
terian Church, Mount Scott. Mrs. S.
W. Ormsby and Miss Alice- Clark are
the afternoon speakers and Rev.
Charles A- Phipps and Dr. Earl Else
will be heard in the evening.
Conviction Is Sustaled.
The Supreme Court yesterday sus
tained the conviction of Joe Adier, who
of Moocfcmif.
MB z '
Photos Oaks Studio
The Oaks with their friends. Most of
these wore from Idaho and Oregon
country nolnts and took the oppor
tunity to rest up after the rigors of the
Cearhart camnalgn.
Commissioner Blgelow entertained a
large party of friends the samo even-ina-
in honor of the wedding anniver
sary of A. E. Kern. Those present
were: Commissioner Blgelow. A.
Kern, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Chaussc, Mr
and Mrs. Schwabe. Mrs. Dietrich, Mrs
Charles Hecker, Miss Faye Hecker.
Miss Zlttaye Tritrick, Miss Viola Diet
rich. Miss "Agnes Easier. Mrs. .100 a
ler. Miss Anna Lautenslager and others.
The Kenton Sewing Club, on Wed
nesday evening entertained the hus
bands or the memnors at a social
erlng at the park. Forty-eight at
tended. The club has been in existence
three years. Arrangements for the en
tertainment at Tho Oaks wore made by
Mrs. W. R. Agnew, president, and Mrs.
M. B. Stone.
Tho East Side Tennis Club enter
tained a party of more than 200 Thurs
day afternoon.
The Delpha Club was host to about
100 of its members and friends the
same afternoon.
was tried In the Circuit Court on a
charge of receiving property stolen
from the American Chicle Company
and sentenced to thrco months' impris
onment. A mandato was Issued di
recting tho Sheriff to arrest Adler and
impose sentence. The case was ap
pealed from the Multnomah County
courts.
MADAME M'HIM'.HY BKI I.K OF
GROCERS' PICMl .
H. O. Roth and "Mlaa" i n. ex
Madame MacHlnery, noted
French beauty and star of the
musical show, was the principal
attraction at the grocers' annual
picnic held at Buy Run Park
Wednesday.
The madame was no other than
George "Monopole" Lacey, and
"she" was managed by H. O.
Roth, a press agent, who grad
uated from a Portland wholesale
establishment. With her beauti
ful auburn hair, her stunning
gown and "floury" hat. "Miss"
MacHenry cut quite a figure at
the outing.
However, the hoax was "worked"
at a decided advantage at the
dajiclng pavilion, where Mr. Roth
appeared with his protege and
engaged "her" for several dances.
Later "she" lost "her" hair and
the hoax was exposed.
l ,T- ' jfiBp ' i I
PASOO, Wash.. July M c Special.
The resurvey of tho Paleuse lrrlca
tion pr.iject has been completed and
the people of Pasco and tho surround
lng- country are dally expecting a re
port to bo made by Engineer McCol
lough. who had the ayork In chargn
for the 1'nlled States Reclamation Serv
ice. The report virtually will decide
I whether or not the project Is feasi
ble. The project Involves about ISO.Onn
acres of arid land, moat of which l
tributary to this, city, lying Immediate
ly back of the city and In the triangle
formed by the Junction of the Snak"
and Columbia Rivers.
The last session of the Wsshlngton
State Legisalture mnde an approprta
tlon of 110,000 fr the reexamination
of this project and the United States
Reclamation BgfTtOe appropriated a
like amount. This brought the project
again into the limelight
Projeet Laid Aalgr.
About eight years ato the project
was first brought prominently before
Ongresa and at that time an appropri
ation seemed possible, but some ma
neuvering In politics In Washington
caused this project t" be laid aside,
while others were developed. During
these years tho people of this psrt of
the state have been continually fight
Ing to have the project sgsln slated
for an appropriation.
Mr. McCullough snld some time ago
that his report to the (iovernment on
the resurvey would be ready about th
middle of July. He said he was wetf
pleased with the character of the land..
soil and climate of this district. Ha
has said that reservoir sites havo bean
fjund at Rock Lake. Washington, an. I
at Potlatch. Idaho. The only problem
Is the cost an acre for watering the
land. If this Is not so high that the
project will bo considered Impractical,
there Is no doubt hut what the project
will bo reported a feiialble and Its
construction recommended.
l.aniU Are I'mlaeg.
At the time f the orlKlnal examina
tion of the Palouse project. Walter H.
Means, a soil expert for the Govern
ment, was sent hern to examine tbn
soli and In his report to the Redania
tlon Bureau he has the following to
say:
"The lands under the Palouse pr
Ject are practically all first and second
clasa All can be Immediately Irrigat
ed and should remain permanently
fertile under proper handling. Exam
inations were made for alkali and
salts, but only traces were found
There Is no evidence to show the pres
ence of alkali in any quantity and It
Is thought no trouble from this siurre
will be had. The climate of tha Yaki
ma valley Is of the samo general type
as that of Pasco, with the difference
all in favor of Pasco as far as the
growth of crops Is concerned. The av
erage number of days between kill
lng frjsts at North Yakima Is lit and
at Pasco 188. or 40 days In fnvor of
the latter place.
Portland to Benrfll.
The towns that will be the most
benefited by the construction of the
project are Pasco. Eltopla. Mesa. Con
nell Kahlotus. Waahturna. H.wper
and Colfax. All these towns are mus
tering their entire strength to bring
about some action this yesr. The out
let from the project will bo down the
Columbia River or over the mountains
to the Coast, thereby giving a share
of the benefits ta Portlsnd. Seattle and
Tacoma. ,,,
If a favorable report is made It will
be necessary to obtain an appropria
tion from Congress. The regular rec
lamation fund Is exhausted, but It la
thought that It will be comparatively
easy to procure the unlt'd co-operation
In Congress of the delegations
from Washington. Oregon. Idaho and
Montana.
ROOMING HOUSE DAMAGED
Vlrr, Smoldering for Time. Threaten-
to lie scrloui.
A defective flue in the Carrollton
rooming-house. S72H First street,
caused a Are which for a time threat
coed to be a serious one. rire mn
Dowell. Battalion t'hlef Holden. three
engines and two trucks responded to
the call.
The blase started on the second floor
of the building, and was not discovered
until It had made good headway. Quirk
work by the firemen saved the build -
K arrnrirl floor WSS dtPi
1UH. J
aged. The loss. It was slated, will not
exceed iju'i.
Swimming
AT
OAKS
Bathing
Pavilion
25
Cents, including ad
mission to Oaks, if
you buy tickets at
Oaks gate.
Good Fun
New Suits
TODAY
I