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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
SORDID MOTIVE OF
KISSES $10 EACH
W HAT IT COST JOHX FAIXOX TO
CARESS HIS LANDLADY.
MERRY WIDOW HAT
HORSE IN CELLAR
BILL WITH JOKER
THEME OF JESTERS DECLARED
"XOT THE MODE CORRECT."
UNSUSPECTED TREASURE IS
FOUXD IX LOUVRE.
OF GAUSiFJG PANIC
Shipowners Fear Loss
of Coolie Traffic.
LABOR LEADERS NOT ACTIVE
Agitation May Step Negotia
tions With Japan.
FOR COMPLETE EXCLUSION
Japan May Abate Zeal to PrCTcnt
Emigration if Hostile laws Are
Adopted Anti-Alien Bills
Cannot Offend Japan.
Washington; Feb. 2. No other
question is absorbing the concern of the
administration at this moment to the
same extent as are certain phases of the
anti-Japanese agitation in California.
The President has been in communlea
tion with many persons who should bo
thoroughly informed as to conditions on
the Pacific Coast. It Is admitted that a
systematic agitation has been in progress
on the Coast, but a significant feature
of its lack of strength was the fact that
the labor leaders had taken no promi
nent fart In it. It even has been stated
to the administration that the main
spring of the agitation was to be found
in fome of the great corporations that
hart fnund their' profitable business of
eoolle transportation threatened with de
struction by the success attending the
efforts of the administration to stop this
class of immigration.
Agitators Injure Own Cause.
For tin- fact .is that, in the opinion of
administration" officials, the negotiations
with Japan for a practically complete
closure of American ports to the entry
of Japanese laborers are jeopardized by
the excitement and utterances of certain
persons in California and by the mere
consideration of such resolutions as were
entertained yesterday by the Nevada
Legislature. Kven agreements already
reached, which are being carried out in
good faith by the Japanese government,
are regarded as endangered, in the sense
that the present agitation might very
naturally tend to abate the interest of
the Japanese officials in the execution
of their obligations.
It Is these, considerations that have
Influenced the President thali everything
possible should be done to prevent leg
islation by any state that would dis
criminate, against the Japanese as1 a
class distinct from other foreigners en
Alien Land Laws Innocent.
There is no objection whatever by the
administration to laws prohibiting all
aliens from holding land In America.
For this Is now, under the revised stat
utes, the law in the District of Colum
bia and the territories and in some of
the state?. Indeed, there is a similar
law In Japan, and the government of
that country consequently could not re
gard It as anti-Japanese legislation if
adopted in California. . The President
has entire confidence in the people of
the Pacific Coast and Is curtain they
will do right In this matter.
The administration Is much pleased
with the tone of the speech of Premier
Komura in the Japanese Diet today, so
far as it touches upon the relations be
tween America and Ja,pan.
AXTI-JAP BILLS UP TODAY
Supporter Claim Majority for AH
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. ;. All of the
anti-Japanese bills introduced in the
California Legislature have been made
the special order of business in the As
sembly for tomorrow, and lively debates
may be anticipated.
The bill prohibiting aliens from own
ing land in the state has been amended
bv its author. Assemblyman Drew, of
Fresno County, so as not to specify
"aliens who .may not become citizens."
which made it apply only to Japanese
and Chinese, and now Is general In its
provisions. This change was made at
the sugcestion of President Roosevelt
and in its present form is not likely to
meet with the disapproval of the Na
tional Administration, should it become
a law. That it Is intended to bar the
Japanese especially from becoming the
owners of realty Is frankly admitted by
Mr. Drew, and this will be fully brought
Oiit in debate.
Antis Claim Majority.
The bills introduced by Assemblyman
drove I. Johnson, to prohibit aliens
from becoming directors in corporations
In this state and segregating the Japan
ese with Mongolians in schools and com
munities, will be rressed by their au
thof.- .who is tr
of thrt House,
thor,' .who Is the Republican floor leader
The latter measure was
ported by the judiciary com-
The attitude of the Assembly In regard
to these various measures Is uncertain.
A majority is claimed by those in favor
of anti-Japanese legislation, who predict
that all of the bills will pass. Those
opposed to the enactment of such radi
cal laws, however, declare that none will
get through, except possibly the alien
Xevada Kven More Radical.
The resolution of the Nevada Legisla
ture approving the proposed legislation
hostile to the Japanese passed the As
sembly of that state today, after the
(Continued on Fage 5.)
Aapoleon's Famous Charger, Vizier,
Stuffed AVlth Straw, Is
Found In Museum.
PARIS, Feb. 1. A straw-stuffed
white horse, which has been found in
the cellar of the Louvre, turns out to
be Napoleon's famous charger Vizier,
presented to him by the Sultan of Tur
key. An examination of the records
shows that the horse died in 1826 on
the estate of De Chaulaere, the Em
peror's equerry. The latter was forced
to flee for a political crime and his ef
fects were sold.
Napoleon's horse, which had been
stuffed, was acquired by an English
man, D. W. Clarke, who presented it to
M. J. Graves, of Manchester, who in
turn donated it to the Manchester Nat
ural History society. At the dissolu
tion of . the society In 1868 the horse
was forwarded to Napoleon III and was
relegated to the cellars of the Louvre.
It was forgotten during the critical
period preceding the downfall of the
BLACK HAND IN PORTLAND
Italian Grocer In Terror From
Belief that the dreaded "Black Hand"
Society, feared among Italians, has be
gun operations in Portland was estab
lished yesterday by a threatening let
ter received by Vito Vlttl. an Italian
grocer, at 294 Sheridan street. The let
ter was dated January 30, 1909, and said
'You must give $500 or we will kill you
and your family." It was signed X.
It was written in Italian and contained
no instructions. The police believe this
is merely the first of a series custom
arily sent to intimidate the Intended vic
Two men of suspicious actions and
mysterious demeanor called on the gro
cery merchant yesterday afternoon and
asked him If he had received the letter.
One of these men, Mr. Vitti said, was
a native of Sicily and the other was a
Calabrian. He had never seen them be
fore, but recognized their dialects. After
he had replied to their inquiry the men
went out immediately and the grocery
man became so frightened that he went
out on the street and sought out Patrol
man Lytle, to whom he appealed for
Plans are to be made to, entrap the
writers of the threatening letter.
DUST STORM AT PENDLETON
Wheat May Be Damaged by Wind
That Tears Out Roads.
PENDLETON, Or.. Feb. 2. (Special.)
One of the worst dust storms tlrat has
visited this section of the country in
years has been raging for the past 18
hours, and it is feared that considerable
damage has been done to the wheat. Ac
cording to reports from Pilot Rock and
McKay Creek country, much growing
wheat has been uprooted or buried. The
extent of the damage will not be known
until after the storm ceases.
Considerable damage has also been sus
tained by the roads, great holes' having
been scooped out in places, while In other
places the dust drifts are piled high. Tho
storm was unusual in that dust storms
at this season of year are rare and In
that the wind was blowing from the
mountains instead of toward them.
TAX NEVADA BACHELORS
Woolcock Would Make AH Over 28
Pay $4.50 Yearly.
RENO, Nev., Feb. 2. (Special.) Assem.
blyman Woolcock. of Lander County, to
day gave notice in the Legislature that
lie will tomorrow introduce a bill pro
viding for a tax upon bachelors. The
bill will specify that any man who has
attained the age of 28 and lias not as
sumed the marriage vow will be subject
to a state tax of ti.M a year.
The notice was received with some sem
blance of humor by the House, but Mr.
Woolcock insisted that he was in earnest,
and that when the bill wns Introduced It
would receive hearty support.
DYING, HE SEEKS REVENGE
Paralyzed Man, Shot by Friend, Sues
BUTTE, Mont.. Feb. 2. (Special.) Al
though he cannot possibly live more than
a month and Is completely paralyzed,
Eric Hamry today brought a 127.000 dam
age suit against Dick Hopkins, who shot
htm through the back during a drunken
orgy. After shooting Hamry, Hopkins
lay down beside his victim and went to
sleep in which state officers found him.
Hopkins owns much valuable mining
property. Hopkins shot his friend to show
him, he said, that he was afraid of nothing-
BOOM PRICES FOR WOOL
Eastern Buyers Pay Almost Record
Figures In Wyoming.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. Feb. 2. (Special.)
Eastern buyers already have purchased
3.000.000 pounds of the 1909 clip of wool
in this state, yet on sheeps' backs, at
prices ranging from 16 to 18 cents. A
million pounds of Casper wool that sold
for 94 to 11 cents in 1908 sold three days
ago for 17 cents.
Dealings to date indicate that prices for
the 1909 clip will now near or exceed 1907
figures, the highest in the history of Wyoming.
Legislature Must Re
LAWMAKERS' HANDS ARE TIED
But One Member Allowed to
Each District in State.
LAW'S WORDING SPECIFIC
Misunderstanding In Proportional
Representation Amendment When
Placed Before the Voters
for Their Sanction.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.) That the voters of Oregon were
misled regarding the contents of the pro
portional representation amendment and
that it will be absolutely necessary for
the present Legislature to enact either
a proportional representation law or a
Legislative appointment Iaw apportion
ing one member for each district, appears
from an examination of the amendment
adopted last June.
The deception consisted in this that
the authors of the proportional represen
tation amendment told the voters that
this amendment did not make the enact
ment of a law necessary but merely gave
the Legislature power to enact such a
measure and also that the amendment
left the Legislature free to adopt any
plan of proportional representation it
may deem best. It now appears that
the proportional representation amend
ment precludes the adoption of any plan
of proportional representation except that
under which each voter votes for only
one person under the title for each office.
The provision upon this subject came in
the middle of the section submitted for
adoption and its purport and effect were
not realized nor understood by the voters.
Not much attention was given to the
subject for the reason that it was re
peatedly asserted and generally under
stood that the amendment left the Leg
islature free to adopt any, plan of repre
sentation it might desire, or none at all.
Amendment Held Joker.
Following is th proportional represen
tation amendment with the joker clause
in heavy type:
Section 18. Tn all elections authorized hv
this constitution until otherwise provldec.
by law, the person or persons receiving the
highest number of votes shall be declared
elected, but provision may be made by law
for elections by equal proportlotml repre
sentation of all the voters for every office
which Is tilled by the election of two or
more persons whole official duties, rights
and powers are equal and concurrent.
Kvery qualified elector resident In his pre
cinct nnd registered as may be required by
law. may vote, for one person under the
title for each office. Provision may be
made hy law tf the voter's direct or Indi
rect expression of his first, second or ad
ditional choices among the candidates for
any office. For an office which is filled by
Cue election of one person it may be re
quired by law that the person elected shall
be the final choice of a majority of the
electors voting for candidates for that office.
(Concluded on Page 12.)
B0TH-'IF YOU MAKE
I BOTH "IF YOU MAKE ANY LAWS THAT I DON'T LIKE, I'LL REPEAL 'EM!" j
i ... m. '
Very Bold and Sassy, He Hugs Her,
Overpowers Her, Steals Three
Kisses and Is Slapped.
CHICAGO, Feb. 2. (Special.) Kisses
are worth $10 each, provided they are
stolen from one's landlady, who hap
pens to be married. This value was
placed on a. caress today by Judge
Newcomer at the Harrison-street sta
tion, who fined John Fallon, who said
he was the son of a millionaire real
estate dealer of New York, for steal
ing three kisses from his landlady, Mrs.
Edna Caramelll. 19 Eldridge Place.
Fallon said his real name was Julius
Levy, and that his father was S. A. J.
Levy. The family residence is at 15
Beekman Place, New York City, he told
"He hugged me, too." declared Mrs.
Caramelll in court. "Besides he was
very bold and sassy, too.
"My husband was away Sunday, and
after I had talked with Mr. Fallon he
attempted to embrace me. Finally ho
overpowered me and Kissed me three
times. I tried to stick him with a
needle. He got mad, and he called me
names. Then I slapped his face and he
called me names. Then I slapped his
face and he struck me, and I fainted."
SACRAMENTO RAGING AGAIN
River at Flood Level and Bridges In
REDDING, Cal., Feb. 2. The severest
storm of the season, so far as flood
waters are concerned. Is raging along
the headwaters of the Sacramento River
tonight, with no indication of a let-up.
Traffic through Sacramento Canyon has
been suspended for the night, owing to
the danger of landslides and washouts,
but will be. resumed at dawn if the
tracks are still clear.
The Sacramento River is within a foot
of being over -its banks at several
points, and Is filled with driftwood and
uprooted trees of such size as to be a
serious menace to bridges. Already the
approach to one bridge, that of the Sac
ramento Valley & Eastern Railroad, at
Pitt, has been carried away by the
battering of the logs, and traffic on the
De Lamar has beeji brought to an ab
rupt halt within a .few miles of the end
of the road.
BACK GOVERNMENT LAWS
Eastern Canners Indorse Pure Food
Requirements for Fruits.
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Feb. 2. "Govern
ment pure food standards for the canned
goods." The National Canners' Asso
ciation and allied trades raised this cry
of fh first session of their second an
nual convention In this city". In addresses
it was urged that every fruit o vegetaDie
which goes into a can ehould first be
proved up to a stated Government stand
ard. FAVORS PULLMAN PORTERS
Bill in Colorado Legislature Exempts
Them From Anti-Tipplng Head.
DENVER, Feb. 2. A bill was Intro
duced In the Legislature today making
It a misdemeanor to give, accept or so
licit a tip, except on a sleeping car. Of
fenses are punishable by a fine of from
$10 to 20.
ANY LAWS THAT I DON'T LIKE, I'LL REPEAL 'EM!"
Took Revenge on Gates
for Old Grievance.
SQUEEZED OUT OF MILLIONS
His Turn Came When Gates
Put Up Tennessee Stock.
THEN HE DID SQUEEZING
Democratic Senators Allege Gigan
tic Financial Plot Was Made to
. Force Tennessee Crowd to
Sell to the Trust.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2. (Special.) A
demand that John W. Gates be summoned
before the Senate committee which is in
vestigating the absorption of the Tennes
see Coal & Iron Company by the United
States Steel Corporation, will be made
by the Democratic members of the com
mittee. The Democrats believe that Mr.
Gates can reveal one of the most gigan
tic plots ever conceived in finance. In
volving the Inception of the panic of
1907, which, according to their allega
tlons, cost Mr. Gates and his associates
millions of dollars.
According to the etory told today, J.
Pierpont Morgan in the purchase of the
Tennessee Company, wreaked summary
vengeance on Mr. Gates for the Louisville
& Nashville coup of 1902, which, it is
said, cost the Morgan interests $15,000,000.
Mr. Gates accomplished this coup while
Mr. Morgan was perfecting control of
the Atlantic Coast, Seaboard & South
ern Railroad, with a view to controlling
the railroad situation in the South. The
net result was that Mr. Morgan was
compelled to buy out Mr. Gates at his
own figures. This stock, when bought,
was turned over to the Atlantic Coast
Line Company of Connecticut, the hold
Ing company of the Atlantic Coast Line
It is now alleged that this deal rankled
in the breast of Mr. Morgan until 1907,
when it was found that Mr. Gates and
the syndicate associated With htm con
trolled the Tennessee Coal & Iron Com
pany and had hypothecated their hold
ings with interests in New York. It is
Intimated by the Democrats that certain
financial conditions were brought about
which resulted In Mr. Gates and his
friends being squeezed out of the concern
The retaliation of Mr. Morgara and his
friends is likened by the Democrats to
the Gould corner in gold in 1873, which
resulted in "Black Friday' and the Hill-
Harrlman fight over the Northern Pa
cific road in 1901, which brought on "Blue
SCHLEY TELLS OF MERGER
Banks Rejected Tennessee Stock as
Collateral and Forced Sale.
"WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. Grant B.
(Concluded on Page 4.)
Banished by Czarina of Association
to Give Place to Inverted
CHICAGO, Feb. 2. (Special.) The
Merry Widow hat, beloved by rhymesters
and Jokesmlths, has been dethroned. The
National Association of Retail Milliners
has saidi the word that banishes the
monarch of millinery creation to the
limbo of last year's hats. What the
Jests and the sneers and the pleadlnss
of benighted mankind failed to do, the
milliners have accomplished.
Mme. Maerle, . head of the reception
committee for the National Association of
Retail Milliners, which met tonight in
the Palmer House, sounds the death
knell of the broad-brimmed hat.
"It Is not the mode correct," says
Madame. And femininity, subservient
ever to the edict of the milliner, humbly
bows to the decree.
The newest models in Spring hats look
like inverted flower pots. They are said
to be copies of the fez-shaped hats of
Servian officers. From Hungary to
Servia Is not as long a Jump as is that
from the 18-inch brims to the brlmless
shapes that will be in favor. These hats
are of rough, highly finished-straw. A
Jaunty military medallion of braid, from
which two gilt tassels droop below the
edge of the hat, is the sole ornament.
COSGROVE IS AT SPRINGS
Exhausted by Long Journey and
Must Shun Business.
. SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 2. (Special.)
The private car California, with Governor
S. G. Cosgrove, of Washington, on board,
reached San Francisco yesterday after
noon and was immediately sent south by
way of San Jose, to connect with the Los
Angeles Coaster. The California reached
Paso Robles Hot Springs at 4 o'clock this
morning, and later in the day Mr. Cos
grove was once more in his apartments
at the hotel.
It is said that he stood the long Journey
remarkably well, considering all things,
but he is glad to be at the springs again.
The baths and the diet will be resumed,
under the supervision of Medical Director
PASO ROBLES HOT SPRINGS, Cal.,
Feb. 2. (Special.) Governor and Mrs.
Cosgrove arrived here early this morning.
THe Governor was quite exhausted from
the Journey to Olympia, but will no doubt
Improve after a few days' baths and
treatment. His condition is not as criti
cal as it was during his first visit here,
but he must not attempt to do any busi
ness for some time. F. W. SAWYER, .
COSGROVE'S SOX IS VERY ILL
Friends Fear Sickness Will Develop
Into Typhoid Fever.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Howard Cosgrove, son of the Governor,
is sick at his rooms in this city and there
is fear his illness may develop into ty
phoid fever or typhoid-pneumonia.
MILLION F0R DIVORCE
Mrs. Lemp Says Husband Offered
Her That Sum.
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Feb. 2. (Special.)
Mrs. William J. Lemp, Jr., known as
the "Lavender Lady," filed an amended
divorce petition today against her mil
lionaire husband. William J. Lemp, Jr.,
president of the Lemp Brewing Com
pany. She sets up new allegations, to
which Lemp will tomorrow file a gen
eral and complete denial.
Among the new allegations are, that
in 1904 her husband knocked her-down
twice in the bathroom and bruised her
face; that she suffered a severe nervous
shock as the result; that in 1908, while
she was absent at Newport, Lemp rode
with women in nls automobile at night.
caressed them while driving through the
Btreets and took them into his home;
that Lemp is worth Jl, 500. 000, with an
annual income of $50,000; that he asked
her if she would accept 50.0Uu, then
$100,000 or $1,000,000, for a divorce.
TWO AERONAUTS CRUSHED
Sudden Gust of Wind Dashes Them
Against Mountain Heights.
SAINT PONS, France, Feb. 2 Two
Bordeaux aeronauts, in a balloon which
drifted over the city last night, were
Instantly killed early this morning, when
the basket in which they were riding 'was
dashed to fragments on a rocky pinnacle.
The men tried to descend, when a sud
den gust of wind caught their balloon and
carried it against the mountain side.
SEVENTEEN DEAD IN MINE
Explosion at Alabama Colliery Due
to Carelessness. t
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Feb. 2. Seven
teen men are dead as the result of an
explosion in the i o. 2 Short Creek mines
of the Birmingham Coal & Iron Company,
this morning. Five of the dead are
white and 12 are negroes. The explosion
occurred between 11 and 12 o'clock and
is thought to have been caused by a
CHAUFFEUR J0 "DO TIME"
Sentence for Killing Girl With Au
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 2. James Watson,
chauffeur for H. Clay Pierce, must serve
his sentence of 12 months' imprisonment
and pay a fine of $1000 for the death of
Christine Musick, 12 years of age, the sen
tence having been approved by the Mis
souri Supreme Court today.
Mrs. Stirling Tells of
Regard for Northland.
WAS THROWN AT LORD'S HEAD
Defendant in Divorce Case Is
Forced to Leave Court.
SAYS HUSBAND CONSPIRED
American Woman Tells Pitiful Slorj
of Abuse In Scotland and De
clares She Once Contem
EDINBURGH, Feb. 2. The Stirling di
vorce case today entered upon the third
week of Its hearing. Mrs. Stirling con
tinued to deny the allegations made by
her husband's lawyers. Several times s!i
broke down as she unfolded the story of
her married life. The objectionable at
titude of Douglas Stirling, her husband's
brother, so irritated the witness that she
broke out into a heated denunciation, and
at the suggestion of the" presiding Judge,
Douglas -Stirling left the room.
Mrs. Stirling characterized as "dreadful
lies" all the allegations of misconduct
with Lord Northland, and she flatly de
nied that she had promised to give a con
fession to an attorney for Mr. Stirling,
who talked with her after her return
from America in August of last year.
Nothing to Confess.
"There was none to confess," she de
clared. Continuing, the witness said that the
statement made by Mrs. Atherton last
week that she had purchased a revolver
and declared she would shoot Lord
Northland unless he married her, was a
fabrication. She admitted having pur
chased a pistol after she had left her
husband, and said she was so miserable
that she had contemplated taking her
Says Conspiracy Was Planned.
"There has been throughout a con
spiracy to" get rid of me by hook or by
crook," she declared. "There Is abso
lutely no foundation for the stories of
Improper conduct with Lord Northland,
but even if I had been guilty no one
would or could have blamed me, for if
ever a woman was thrown at a man's
head I have been thrown at the head of
In tho cross-examination. Mrs. Stirling
admitted driving and dining alone with
Lord Northland. She said this was dun
in a measure to her love of him, but
largely out of pique aroused by the neg
lect of her husband.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S J'axlmura temperature.
o3.0 degrees; minimum, 46.5 degrees.
TODAY'S Rain; southwesterly winds,
"Washington Senate expected to pass anti
racetrack gambling law. Page 12.
Salary raisers break on party lines at Sa
lem. Page 6.
Proportional representation law passed by
people contains joker which ties hands
of Legislature. Page 1.
Bill Introduced to maintain party lines at
primaries. Page 7.
Bill legalizing state aid for railroads intro
duced. Pago 6.
Mrs. Stirling says conspiracy made to throw
her at Northland's head. Page 1.
Tour of Emperor of Cjrea great success.
Skin of Napoleon I's horse found in Paris.
Roosevelt suspects corporations of stirring;
an ti-Japanese agitation. Page 1.
An ti-Japanese hills to her considered In
California today. Page 1.
Minister Komura declares Japanese policy
towards America. Page 1.
Report of Commissioner Smith on trusts.
HouKe insists on buying Taft autos and
ruts down airship appropriation. Page 3.
Taft's engineers propose big breakwater at
Colon and lower dam at Gatun. Page 4.
Panic of 1H07 attributed to conspiracy of
Morgan to take revenge on Gates, page 1.
Witnesses tell of Dustin Farnum's visits to
Mrs. Howard Gould. Page 5.
Helen Maloney marries Osborn .again.
Mrs. Dunphy cays Giles tried to force her
to elope with him. Paga 2.
Novel proposal of Standard Oil to Missouri
court. Page 4.
Chicago Judge values kisses at $10 each.
Mrs. demp accuses husband of cruelty and
offer to buy divorce. Page 1.
Mlnc-rs condemn Iewis for calling off Ken
tucky strike. Page 11.
Milliners put ban on merry widow hats.
Judge McCredie explains why Portland gets
no holiday dates in the Coast .League.
Page la. .
Oregon Supreme Court upholds validity Of
Initiative and referendum. Page 12.
Coroner's Jury releases Nathan Hamilton,
who killed Dan Flyr.n. Page 3.
Commercial and Marine.
Extreme prices for potatoes not obtainable
at San Francisco. Page 17.
Port of Portland advertises for bids en two
tugboats. Page 16.
Portland and Vicinity.
Alleged affinity, accused of alienation of
affections, does not look part. Page 10.
Employers form association and announce
objects. Page la.
Indications that Harriman will build soon
to Puget Sound. Page 10
President Josselyn says company will pay
una re of Madison bridge repairs. Page JO
Institute Club holds election of officers and
hears reports of work. Page 1Q.
Designer of East Twenty-eighth-street
bridge declares city should accept it.
Health Board drops two school inspectors
from service. Page 0.