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A $70 Bicycle Free To Any Boy Or Girl In Bridgeport For 38 Times Subscription.
BOYS AND GIRLS Read The Times' Great BICYCLE OFFER on page 12 WEATHER New Haven, June 30 Forecast tor New Haven and vicinity: Cloudy to night ; Friday fair. Conditions favor for this vicinity cloudy and unsettled weather followed by fair; slightly cooler. ASS EVEXixg FARMER. VOL. 57 NO. 155 EST. 1790 Kntpred as second class matter at the post office at Bridgeport, Conn., under the act of 1879 BRIDGEPORT, CONN., THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1921 Subscription rates by mail: Dally 56.00 per year. One month. Daily 50 cents. 179 Fairfield Ave.. Bridgeport PRICE TWO CENTS Threaten To Revolt In Ireland Irish Extremist Plan to Set Up New Govern ment if DeValera Con tinues Legislation. London, June 30. Irish Extremists- are threatening tn revolt and set up a new gov ernment if Eamonn De Valera continues peace negotiations in compliance with Premier LJoyd George's latest propo sals, according to information reaching Whitehall this after noon. "Mike" Collins so called commander-in-chief of the Irish Republican army, is reported to have announced that he will never surrender even if the rest of Ireland does so. If the "pale" (central section) of Ireland surrenders the counties of Cork and Kerry will continue to hold out. according to information which is attributed to Collins. It is understood that Collins plans in the event of an agreement, to go to- Cloanakilty and proclaim himself "President of Ireland" with Austin Stock and Rickard Mucahy as his chief aides. Barry Egan. Deputy Lord Mayor of Cork, is planning to go to Paris to arrange an Irish Junta to back and finance any counter-Republican move ment that Collins may undertake. Dublin. June 30 Arthur Griffith, founder and president of the Sinn Kein and Dr. MacNciil who is high in the councils of the Irish Repub licans were released from Mount Joy prison today. No Indictment To Block Fight Jersey City, N. J., June 30 Prose cutor Pierre Garven today told a representative of The Associated Press that unless more facts were presented to him by the International Reform Bureau, he would not recom mend to the Hudson county grand iurv tomorrow that it return an in dictment sought to block the Demp-bey-Carpentier bout. Three Jitneurs Before Court Three jitneymen who were arrested friy Traffic policemen yesterday, ap peared before Judge Frederic A Rartlett in the City court today. Judgment was suspended in the case of George Meyers, of 270 Palisade avenue, who was arrested Tuesday for failing to complete a scheduled run. Changes agadnst Peter Angra-s-ini. of 256 Federal street were nolled n the payment of $5. The jitneyman was alleged to have overcrowded his machine. Joseph Roberts, of 47 Caroline street was charged with fail ure to pull up to the right hand curb. .Judgment was also suspended in this case. The. case of Samuel O-odfrey of ;;ew Haven, who was arrested y ester da v for speeding was continued until July 13. James Martin of 90 West Lib erty street, who was charged with operating" a car with the muffler open, escaped with the payment of costs. President Has Signed Army Bill Washington. June 30 President rlnrding today signed the Army bill, cutting the size of the United States armv from 220.000 to 150. 000 men. Late Telegraph News HONOR BONAPARTE Washington. .Tiinp 30. Flags of all naval vessels and shore Ffations were flown at half mast today as a mark of respect to Charles J. Bonaparte, former secretary of the navy and former attorney general, who died Tuesday at his Maryland ho- POLES LEAVING LPPER SILESIA Berlin. June 30. Gen. Hennicker. eommander o' the British troops in Upper Sile.-ia. notified Gen. Hoefer. commander of the German Volunteers, that the Poles have completed the first phase of their evacuation of occupied territory, said a dispatch irom Oppeln today. Gen. Hoefer has ordered the Germans to withdraw. TO ATTEND WORKING WOMEN'S CONGRESS New York. June 30. Mrs. Maud Swartz. secretary of the New York State Women'.- Trade Union League, today was a pas senger on the Leopoldina, the first delegate to leave for the sec ond meeting of the International Congress of Working Women to be held in Geneva. October 14. CABINET MAY RESIGN London, iune 30. The Spanish cabinet has decided to re sign, said A exchange telegraph dispatch from Madrid today. At a ministerial conference the members of the cabinet voted that all their resignations should be presented to the Kixxg by tile Premier. Fighters' Nerves At High Tension As Battle Nears Best Fight News The Bridgeport Times will be represented at the ringside of the Dempsey-Carpentier fight in Jer sey City py an array of notable sporting writers, which will in clude Jim Corbett. "Tad." Sid Mercer. Jack Veiock and others. RKAD THE TIMES FOR THE LATEST FIGHT NEWS. Miss Sirene And Popular Teacher Wed In Trinity Episcopal church today at high noon, Miss Grace Sirene, of 1008 Xorman street, became the bride of Louis B. Matthias of Trum bull. Re-v. F. E. Aitk-ens, pas.or of the church, performed the cere mony. The bride was attired in a suit of dark blue tricotine heavily embroid ered, and a hat of blue georgette trimmed with a wreath of French flowers. Her corsage was of bride's roses. The attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Karl Slusser. Mrs. Slusser wore a gown of changeable taffeta of blue and gold. Her hat was of white georgette. Miss Sirene was given in marriage by her brother, Fairchild Sirene. After the ceremony the couple left immediately for a honeymoon in northern Xew England. On their return they will reside in Trumbull. Miss Sirene is a member of the Visiting Xurses "association, while Mr. Matthias is principal of the Commer cial Depariment at the Bridgeport High school. Rotary Club Delegates are Now In Paris Paris. June 30 Two hundred American delegates to the congress ! of the International Association of I RoTary Clubs, which met in Edin burgh two weeks ago. have arrived here, and it is expected that more than six hundred will be here by Saturday. The Americans will be ac companied by about two hundred Engiish Rotarians. and an elaborate program of entertainment has been planned for the visitors. On Monday they will go to Chateau Thierry and Belleau Woods. Crawford C. McCullough of Tort William, Ont-. the newly elected in ternational president, will place a wreath on the grave of the unknown soldier buried beneath the Arc de Triomphe in this city. At noon on Tuesday the visitors will give a typi cal American Rotary luncheon, "to show the French rotarians how it is done." In the afternoon the muni cipality of Paris will receive the rutarians at the Hotel DeVille. Later they will be guests of the Duchess of Vendomc at a garden party. In the evening An official dinner will bo given bfthe French government and the General Federations of French Commercial Organizations. The pro gram will close on Wednesday even ing with a dinner dance. Market Prices Break Violently New York. June 30 -Prices in the stock market broke violently in the first hour of today's trading as a re sult of the higher duties in the Ford ney tariff bill. Mexican oils were most unsettled. Mexican Petroleum declining 12 1-3 points to a par of 100. Pan-American, which controls Mexican Petrole um, also broke sharply. Numerous ther stocks which come within the range of the proposed tariff division Kfre lower by two to five points. BY TAD New York, June 30 Just before a big battle the bravest, biggest and most talented boxer is liable to have a, jam of nerves that will set him down as weak as a cat. Its the few days before the big muss that get the fighter. Not only fighters but actors, orators, lovers or any of us. How many actors do you know who have flopped at the beginning moment. The writer was on the stage with George Cohan one night when he was called upon for an encore and he actually forgot the lines of "Give My Regards to Broadway." Was there ever a bigger collapse than the one pulled by Jim Jeffries at Reno ? Poor Jeff's nerves went to pieces the day before that fight. He walked the floor instead of sleep ing the night before, wondering if daylight would ever come. Jeff was never accused of cowardice in the ring. In fact he was one of the gamest warriors the glove gentry knew, yet his nerves left him flat. The night before the big Toledo fuss Jess Willard was awake half the time. Walt Monahan, who slept in the same house with Jeff heard the big fellow go down stairs at 3 a. m. to turn out a small gas jet that was burning. It seemed to bother Jess. (.Continued on Page SLx) Sues Herself In Friendly Suit Caroline V. C. Raymond. Henry S. Lockwood , Fran k D. Layto n , all ex ecutors and trustees of the estate of the late Thomas I. Raymond, all par ties involved being of Norwalk, have filed a suit against Caroline V. C. Raymond. The deceased passed away on May 8, 1920. leaving an es tate estimated to be worth $400,000. all claims against the estate having been paid. Martha E. Randall, May Bums and Elsie L. Albrecht, all daughters of Thomas I. Raymond are also involved in the settlement of the estate, it be ing understood that the suit is a friendly one, brought that all angles of the will, and matters pertaining to the estate may be settled. Knapp Is Held In $2,000 Bond Brought back from New York yes terday, Krnest Knapp, of 3S North Washington avenue is now being held by the Bridgeport police under $2,000 bonds, on a charge of stealing an automobile owned by George J. Smith, of Milford- The alleged auto thief was arraigned in the City court today, and his case was continued until Saturday by Judge Frederic A. Bartlett. Knapp's two companions, Sadie Devaney and William Richmond, both of Sandy Hook, who were arrested with him by the Brooklyn police about a week ago, are also being held here on similar charges. The Smith machine is said to have been stolen from Main street by Knapp and Richmond on June 14, and the men are accused of changing the Connecticut license plate for New Jersey markers. Knapp is now on parole from state's prison where he was sent some time age for automo bile stealing. Budsay Gets Fine of $200 Alexander Budsay of 177 Spruce street, owner df a 25 gallon still which was seized bv the local police Tuesday night, was fined $200 by the City court today for conducting a place where liquor was reputed to be for sale. The fine is one of the stiffest that has ever been imposed on a liquor law violator by the local authorities, and in addition to this penalty, Bud say may find himself in trouble with Federal officials. The case has been turned over to the government au thorities for investigation, and im mediate action may be taken. Deny Motion Of Smythwick Judge Booth, sitting in a special session of Common Pleas court to day, denied the motion of C. A. Smyth wick, colored attorney, who is to be the defendant in actions to disbar him from practice, in the Fairfield county courts, to have a decision made yesterday by Judge Joseph G. Shapiro set aside. Judgment was al lowed the defendant yesterday by de fault in the case of Robert Alves against William Nichols, both of Bridgeport. An automobile, purchased with cash and two other cars, by the defendant, and considerably improved with much equipment added, was claimed by the plaintiff, although the machine had changed hands nearly a half dozen times in a period covering more than a year. Judge Booth decided that the plaintiff and his counsel have had plenty of time, and their share of postponements, and that the decision of Judge Shapiro was a Just one and should stand. HIE 'DIVORCE 8 LIT. Elizabeth Meyer "Vogt, Bridgeport, has filed suit for divorce from Henry Vogt. also Bridgeport, to whom she was married on June 6. 1908. She alleges habitual Intemperance, and cruelty, and asks a divorce, and chance to her maiden name of Meyer. with custody of two minor daughters. Band Concert At Beardsley Park The Locomobile Band, H. Brown, conductor, will render the following program this evening at Beardsley Pars: 1. Intro.. Star Spangled Bainer; 2. March, AVashington Post; 3. Overture, Idealistic; 4. Selecton, Sweet hearts; 5. Waltz, Adele; 6. Seleo tion, American Patrol. Dance numbers: 1. Fox Trot, Whispering; 2. Waltz, Honolulu Eyes; 3. Onp Step, Cuddle Ud dle: 4. Fox Trot, Just Like a Gvpsie; 5. Waltz. Lilly of the Valley; 6. Fox Trot, Rose; 7. Finale, National Hymn. No Action Is Taken On Judgship Governor Lake had taken no ac tion on thfC appointment of a. judge of the Bridge-port City court up to noon today, according to reports from the executive offices in Hartford. The term of the present incumbent, Judge Frederic A. Bartlett, expires tonight at midnight, and if any appointment is to be made it must be before that time. Senator E. Earle Garlick has re ceived the governor's official confirm ation of his appontment as deputy judge and will take office tomorrow succeeding Judge Frank L. Wilder, who with Attorney Albert J. Morritt, was a candidate for the judgeship. In case that Governor Lake fails to make the appointment within the specified! time, opinions differ as to the status of the judgeships. Some claim the appointment would auto matically remain over for the next session of the General Assembly to decide .while others say that the pres ent court officials would be in office until successors are named by the Governor. Others say that Deputy Judge Garlick could ibe sworn in, and could officiate in his official capacity until the senior judge is appointed. Ship Board Is To Sell 287 Vessels Washington, one 30 The United States Shipping Board announced to day th at the entire fl e.et of 287 wooden vessels constructed during the war, and aggregating 900,000 tons deadweight, will be sold as speedily as -possible. Bids will be opened on July 30, The sale of the wooden ships which are now anchored and deteriorating in various ports, is the first step in the carrying cut of the administra tion's policy to "get the government out of the shipping business. Bad Washouts On New Haven Road vTinsted, Conn., June 30 A terrif fic rain storm with vivid lightning and deep thunder swept northwest ern Connecticut throughout last night. The Xew York, Xew Haven and Hartford Railroad had much dmaage done to . its roadbed, there be ing six or seven washouts between here and Burrville. Train service was interrupted dur ing the forengon. A work train from Waterbury came up the lino making repairs. One washout near the place of Coroner Samuel Herman was forty fe-et deep and three feet wide. There was another bad washout on the Canal Road south of Collinsville. Crews were wajned to run carefull-vr as telegraph service was impaired, especially on the Central New Eng land road. Highland Lake rose twelve inches during the night. The telephone ser vice suffered, "Winsted having 75 lines or 300 stations out of order, Xorfolk 70 stations Lakeville 83, Cornwall 21 and Canaan 12. Early reports gave no indications of fires from the lightning which was at times intense. Stamford June 30 The series of electric storms during last night dam aged the Cos Cob power house of the Xew Haven road and traffic on the main line between Xew York and Ce dar Hill was interrupted as a result. The trolley lines in Xorwalk and this place were out of commission for about two hours all told, Five hun dred phones were put out of com mission. RtTl KXS FROM VACATION. Miss Florence Allen, Stratford, secretary to Judge John J. Keogh of the Bankruptcy court, has returned from a vacation of slightly over two weeks spent with friends and rela tives in and near Chicago. First Winner Arouses Much Enthusiasm The announcement that Ger trude Keane. daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Keane of 1,776 Xorth avenue, was the first winner of The Times bicycle contest and the publication of her picture in yes terday's issue of The Times, tend ed to increase the enthusiasm, not only of the large number of those who are trying for a wheel, but anong those who had not begun. Many of the latter hurried Into The Times office after seeing the picture and signed up to take part in the contest. Among those who hav been working for several days there are a number who have nearly the required 3 5 subscriptions and another winner will probably be announced soon. The contest is still open to any who wish to enter and there are plenty of wheel for all who can St Walker Has Contract For Entire Ice Output Of Brewing Company Rumors were confirmed this morn InS that the Xaugatuck Valley Ice ! company, of which Harry W. Walker is president, had contracted for the entire output of the Home Brewing company of this city for an indefinite period. Any thought that the fact of brew eries turning their attention to the manufacture of ice for commercial purposes might, through resultant competition, lower the cost to the consumer, seem to have vanished in to thin air with the announcement. The matter of ice and ice prices has long been a sore spot with Bridge port people who at a election voted for a municipal ice plant, which, however, has never been built. Whether a similar effort to "corner" the ice output of any other breweries in this city or New Haven has been made, could not be stated today. It was generally considered probable that breweries, being especially well equipped for the manufacture of ice, with comparatively slight alerations, would go into the ice business for commercial purposes, in order to continue in business in spite of the Volstead act. With that announcement came the hope and prophecy that ice prices might come down because of the com petition. Xew Haven is affected the same as Bridgeport to a certain ex tent, and in the summer of 1919 was a party to an ice argument that for a time promised startling develop ments, but which eventually resulted in nothing worthwhile being done. Kollar Not In Right Mind That Stephen Klollar otf Sheridan street was not in his right mind Tuesday afternoon when he ended his life by drinking muriatic acid ap pears to be the opinion of both Dr. Daniel P. Griffin of East Main street, who attended the man prior to his death, and Medical Examiner S. M. Garlick. In a signed statement. Dr. Griffin says: "I believe there could be no question of the fact that Kollar was insane at the time he committed suicide." "Tfr1 ir-a 1 Kt miner f2n Wir-tr frw i i finding pronounced death due to "muriatic poisoning as a result of epileptic melancholia," Milford Morals Spreading Fast Milford morals are "spreading. Al ready they have reached Xew Haven, and already fair bathing beauties are up in arms. The Puritanic decrees against dimpled knees are being en forced on beaches nearby to the Elm City, and bowls of dismay and in dignation are greeting the would-be censors of physical beauty. At Fort Trumbull Beach, Silver Reach, Walnut Beach and Woodmont dimpled knees, uncovered nether ex tremities, skirtless bathing suits and "sun baths' on the highways are ta boo. Beach censors at these Tesorts have laid down the standard of high necks, long skirts, full, loose fitting suits, long stocking and outer cov erings while on "parade." (Beaches in and around New Haven have taken up Milford's cudgel, and ordained similar costumes for their fair bathers. Indignation is rife, and in declarations loud and long the maidens bewail the decree that they term "a curtailment of mental and physical freedom." Wage Cuts In Effect Tomorrow Xew Haven, June 30 Wage re ductions on the Xew York, Xew Ha ven and Hartford Railroad, authoriz ed by the United States Labor Board will be effective beginning tomorrow, it was officially announced today. The new scale will be in accordance with, instructions of the Iabor Board. The official statement issued from the offices of the company here today reads: "Reduction in rates of pay author ized by the United Sntts Labor Board will be made effective on the Xew Haven system July 1 , 1921. in accordance with, instructions otf the Labor Board." Raphele In Much Trouble Unless Frank Ra-phle of Stamford changes his methods of reprisals he will spend the rest of his life in jail. Xot realizing how lucky he was when he received a suspended Jail sentence of tnree months for carrying conceal ed weapons, the man returned to Stamford and hunted up Officer James A. Thewlis of the Padlock city and tried to carve him, as a matter of revenge for arresting him. He didn't succeed to any great ex tent but he did manage to get arrest ed for violating his parole. He was returned this morning and again ar raigned before Judso Booth In Crim inal Common Pleas court, and the Judge immediately ordered the three months sentence carried out, and put an additional six months to be served at the expiration of the first sentence. CAR CRASHES BRIDGE GATE. Frank Cefora, a taxi driver of 164 Sterling street received a badly cut Hp when his car crashed through the gates of the Yellow Mill bridge about five o'clock this morning. It ia thought that the gates were swung shut by the wind. Cefora was rush ed to the Emergency hospital for treatment, and seven stitches were txJten la tho cut by Sr. B. J. Bursa. Regulations In Force On 4th City and state regulations gov erning the sale and use of fire arms, powder and firecrackers on Fourth of July, will be strictly enforced by the local police. Xo extra force men will be placed on duty. Regular patrolmen have been instructed to watch for any -violations of the law. Ordinances provide that no firearms shall be sold or dis charged within the city limits: no cannons shall be fired and no firecrackers over four inches in length shall be used. The use of dynamite torpedoes and the placing of caps on the trolley tracks has also been prohibited. Walker And Smith Are Apt To Win Archibald E. Smith and Frederick Walker are slated for election to the Board of Aldermen. Smith will suc ceed Walter G. Moore, of the Fifth District, while Walker will take the j place of William H. Brown of the j Eleventh. Both Moore ana Brown recently resigned- Tho election of their successors will take place to night at a sDecial meeting of the i board. Last minute indications are that there is little if any possibility of a I woman being elected in accordance with the desares ot Mayor wuson. . Vrs Walter Toewith had the strong- est Chance of any. but Small succeed ed in deefating her tor me nomina tion in -the Fifth. Moana of expending the $300,000 harity Emergency Xote issue will be considered this evening, and it is pos sible thax reeomendations of the Fi nance Committee will be made and adopted. Commissioners Will Discuss Burns Bill Important business matters will probably come before tonight's meet ing of the Board of Police Commis sioners. The proposition of paying the Bnrns Detective Agency a bill of 15,000 on a $12,000 appropriation will undoubtedly come up for discus sion, and it is said that a settlement will probably be made. It is reported thai the Burns people have decided to a'coept the $12,000 offer inasmuch as the police department cannot offer the full amount of the bill. Fight To Cost Cool Million Xew York, June 30 More than 60,000 seats for the Carpentier Dempsey fight at Jersey City Satur day has been sold and more than $1,100,000 is in the coffers of Pro moter Tex Rickard. Legal interfer ence has practically been squelched, all details for the big fight arranged and all that remains to make the "battle of the century" a success is good weather. This has been prom ised by the forecaster at Washington. With but a few minor details to wind up, therefore Promoter Rickard took things easy today. The total expense of the fight, in cluding the 500,000 purse is esti mated at $1,000,000. As the sale has already passed that mark and there is a chance that every one of the 91, 613 seats in the arena will be filled, there is a chance that the gate will be $1,670,000 or more than three times that of any previous fight in history. Betting on the fight grew a bit live ly today. Carpentier money, which ias been scarce, appeared in larger quantities and the odds on Dempsey dropped from 3 to 1 to 2 to 1. Many freak bets and wagers on the number of rounds the fight will last were recorded. Investigation by Rickard's agents and the authorities brought to light today the fact that there are appar ently three sets of counterfeit tickets out- The authorities are running down every clue. Gahan Gives Satisfactory Explanation Concerning Use Of Public Gym By Private Club Complaints that an athletic organ ization was monopolizing the use of j the municipal gymnasium on Strat ford avenue were satisfactorily ex j plained today by Superintendent P. i V. Gahan of the Board of Recrea j tlon. Considerable feeling has been j aroused on the East Side by the ex I elusion of all but members of tho Al I pine Athletic Association from the i Yellow Mill srym. Attempts of other i youths to gain admission to the build ing were met by the refusal of the Alpines to permit the entrance of anyone but members of their organ ization. Superintendent Gahan when ques Leaders To Decide On Strike Over Thousand Railway Union Leaders Will Convene t o Prevent Transportation Tie Up. Ghieago,June 30. More than a fhonsand railway union lead ers, representing 1.500,000 railway employes,wil convene in Chicago tomorrow in an ef fort to prevent a lie up in the nation's transportation situa tion. These leaders will de cide whether or not the work ers shall abide by the United States Railway lbor Board's order slashing wages i2 per cent., whether there shall be a walkout permitted, or whether further efforts shall be em ployed in seeking a compro mise arrangement. Union leaders declare a walkout could not be declared at the sched uled conference because such an or der would have to be backed up in many instances by a referendum vote of members of many of the unions which as yet have not expressed their sentiments by ballot. The executive council of the feder ated shop crafts has called the six presidents of the crafts to hurry to Chicago. The shop craft workers have voted to reject the wage cut. Other railway unions which have already aken a referendum vote in clude the Metal Workers. Signal Men. Stationery- Engineers and Mainten ance of Way Men. There will be representatives, in addition to the above, unions, of en gineers, conductors, trainmen, switch men and clerks at the Chicago con vention. (Continu-ed on Page Six.) To Reconcile Differences On Tariff Bill Washing" ton, June 30. The aver age duty in the administration's per manent tariff bill, introduced yester day in the House, will range between IS and 20 per cent., according' to un official estimates, as compared with IS. i5 per cent, in the Payne-AJdrich bill. Chairman Fo-rdney of the ways and means committee declared today. Tho Underwood average rate, he add ed, was six per cent, and the Dingley average 26 1-2 per cent. "But when we are able to work out accurately tho correct figure it will be found that the new bill will run slightly bolow the Payne-Aldrich measure," he said. "On manufac tured wool our rate is less than sched ule K." He is preparing- a statement In ad vance of -his formal report which ho expects will clear up many doubtful points in the bill. Under a change of plans today the measure will not be considered by the full committee until Wednesday. Democratic members of the com mittee are already at work on a mi nority report, The -bill ;is it stands will be takflft up by a Republican caucus tonight fifi an effort to reconcile all differences. Mr. Fordney indicated that a rule wou-ld be obtained which would pre vent amendmentK on the floor except tho?e offered by the committee. Veterans Have Annual Reunion Merid en. Conn. June 30. About four hundred members, many of them Masons for a half century or more, are in Meriden today for the fifty-first annual reuaion of the Ma sonic Veterans Association of Connecticut- Meriden lodge of this city is host. The opening session was held at 11 o'clock in Meriden lodge rooms, with officers and past masters as a reception comnittee, and John O. Rowland of Wallingford, venera ble master of the veteran association, president- At 1 o'clock the visitors were taken to Hanover Park for din ner. tioned this morning explained tnat the gym bad been officially closed for the summer months, except to two small athletic classes that meet In frequently. To protect the building and valuable equipment front vandals and youngsters who usually ransack such a place was a problem to tho board until the Alpln-a applied for permission to use th ouiiaing. On the provision -ba' they care for I the building and equipment during I the summer mrltllH. accept full I responsibility 'or fl" property, the organization MAS Klven a key and per i mission t- U3e th" building as their meeting ""- m opines alone. i therefo- have the authority to the F