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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1912)
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PORTLAND, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 4, 1912. SIXTEEN PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS
VOL.X. NO. 311.
Stains Ji C
- A 13 S3 1 FT-1
c f A ' 1 ;a n A -.5
. . b. A ' . ' Au
-AA A A "T. y , y !
CITY OF dfHHUAIlUA
a mm s
Charges That News Associa
tion Deliberately Manufac
tured "Story" :That He
Promised to Support Taft.
ACCUSATION IN LETTER
SENT. QUAKER EDITOR
Rough Rider Boils Over Vigor
ous Indictment of Methods
Used to1 Hurt Him.
(Cnlted Press Lessed Wlre.l
New York, March 4. Flat declaration
... that the Associated Press, through Its
Washington bureau, deliberately faked
the statement that he bad promised to
support President: Taft for a. second
' term, with a denial, equally flat, that, he
had ever promised to do so, are included
in a letter from Theodore Roosevelt to
Editor Van Valkenburg of the Phlladel
phla North .American, which la printed
here this evening by the New York Eve
ning Sun. The first hint of this letter
came to the publlo In excerpts sent out
from Washington last night by the Taft
headquarters. When these excerpts were
shown to Roosevelt last night he re-
' fused to comment upon ' thera further
than to say: 1
'. "I will say nothing unless the name
of the recipient is given and the l- tter
is published in full. Probably the lan
guage Is Incorrectly given." (The let
ter was given out by the Taft head'
.quarters as Indicating that Colonel
Roosevelt had broken his word to Taft
by accepting the Invitation to become a
Republican presidential candidate.)
-n'""'-' seme Twa moomttfcA
In the letter, which the Sun prints
in full, V. 8; McClatchy, editor of the
Rni-aTinantA Ram n H Wrflnlr TO. Knv.,
editor -of the-Washington Star, and
president of the Associated press, are
referred to. The letter follows:
"June 27, 111. My Dear Mr. Van
Valkenburg: 1 am really obliged to
you. ' Now, will you not rive 'to Mr. Mc-
' Clatchy from me a copy, of this letter
and also send a copy to Frank NoyesT
McClatchy states that Noyes Informed
him, anent a Story the Associated Press
sent out, that 'Mr. ' Roosevelt ; pledged
himself to support Mr. Taft for a sec
ond term,' that he (Noyes) had the same
information from sources entirely In-
dependent of those from whlctvihe As
sociated tress received tne story.
"Noyes states that he understood
did so express myself to a member of
the cabinet, and also to an Insurgent
senator, ana says ne neiieves tnat Free!
dent Taft thinks he has assurances of
my support Noyes adds that he ex
plains my denial on the theory that I
had explained my attitude confidentially
and felt entitled to deny-It when pub
lished, Enters Pall Denial.
"Will you tell McClatchy and Noyes
for me (or send them copies of this
letter) that Noyes is absolutely and
completely misinformed, and that there
Is not a particle of truth in the state
ments made to him and thus repeated
to McClatchy t The only member of the
cablnent to whom I have recently
spoken are Meyer; and Stimson. The
former wrote me. - and later Informed
(Continued on Page Four.)
UNION OF ALt
Every Member of Grand Jvrj Which Spent Nine Months Investigating
Seattle Underworld Signs Statement Warning Voters Against "Hell
ish Conditions' That Prevailed and Seattle Is Again' in Danger of
Becoming One ot the Three Protected Cities of the Tnlted States.
(United Prese tMied Wire.) A
Seattle, Wash., March 4. At the
municipal election tomorrow Seattle will
decide whether or not Hiram C. Gill, the
recalled mayor of .a year ago, is to bei
recalled to office. He is again a can
didate and has posed in the campaign aa
the "reformed" candidate. - T -Former
State Senator George F. Cot
terlll ia Gill's opponent The campaign,
which began ; mildly, is .ending iri a
whirlwind of excitement. " At the prl
"""maries Gill received a 'lead of 10,000
votes over Cotterill, the next highest
man. But s Gill got only 24,630 out
of a total registration of over 74,000, it
is figured by Cotterill supporters that
he snowed his maximum strengtn at
th nrlmarles. and that he Will tie de
' feated by the union at tomorrow's elec
tion of the voters whose votes were di
vided among four candidates at the prl-
' marles.' . ., , "
Cotterill charges that if G1U Is elected
he will again permit "wide open town"
condition! Gill, although admitting he
will be "liberal,'! denies the charge, say
ing that he made a mistake while In
office by establishing a restricted dls
- trict. N - : . - -
A statement signed by every member
. of the laBt King county grand jury has
been Issued In which a warning against
GUI was sounded. The statement says
.'- "We feel that our nine months recent
ly spent In investigating the underworld
and affairs of this city warrants us in
saying that pot five per -rent of the
voters of Seattle uo now, or can be
made to comprehend the hellish condt
tloathai was foisted upon the public
by a modern vice syndicate.' " As the
campaign is now lining up,' It is dear
- that the same old Issues are presenting
themselves and that Seattle is in danger
of again becoming one of the three pro
tected cltlM of the United States." ... .
The former grand Jurors end their
iarslug .tinUanil ..foe
Karly last week the betting heavily
favored Gill, but today the odds are only
tllghtly in Ms favor,
Suffragette Mob Hammers
and Shatters Windows;. 30
Arrested Sing and Shout
and They Go to Jail. .
1 NABBED WHILE POURING
OIL ON P0ST0FFICE FLOOR
Life of. Prison Guards Made
Miserable by Loud-Voiced
. 'Women Prisoners.
(United Prese LeiMd Wlre.1
London, March 4. Hundreds of suf
fragettes tonight started a raid on the
parliament - , buildings. They tried to
force their way. Into the building, but
the police pushed them back, and the
raid failed, 'v
Eighty arrests had been made up to
I o'clock, when the women, bustled and
roughly handled though they were by
the police, were still keeping up 'the
London, March 4. Armed with ham
mers and bits of coal' and iron, militant
suffragettes today renewed last week's
window smashing campaign, which re
sulted in Jail sentences for scores of
The attack today was made upon 20
shops In Kensington and Knlghtsbridge.
and before the rioters were dispersed,
Windows valued at thousands of dollars
had been shattered. Thirty' women were
arrested. As they were carried away to
the police stations they . sang suffra
gette songs and shouted "Votes for Wo
men" at the top of their voices.
Polio Admit Helplessness.
The police admitted their Inability to
day .to prevent future attacks until all
the suffragette leaders were arrested.
One woman was arrested in the post-
office tonight after she had thrown a
quantity of oil on floor shavings. She
is oetievea to oe a suffragette. .
The suffragettes sentenced to Old
Bailey last week have made life miser
able for the Jail guards. Scores of
windows have been smashed and bed
clothing torn Into shreds. The women
make the nights hideous by banging
dlshpans and singing the Marsellalse at
au nours. '
Smashes Windows la House of Lords.
-"lAtffthlg afternoon- a woman with a
hammer concealed .In t muff smashed
seven , windows in the house Of lords
before she was overpowered. : Fearing
anocner attacK tonight, following
uiirageua meeting, 6UU0 police are
detailed in Parliament square to pre
serve order, .,;.'
1 Women later ' smashed the windows
in the residence of Lord Hi eh rhan.
cellar Loreburrf, Earl Crewe, secretary
oi state ror me colonies, and Sir Joseph
rease, cnancenor or the duchy of Man-
cnestor. - ,. 4 ;
SylTiA 'Pankhnrst Talks.
A" tJnitd Pi-e. Liwd Wlre.i ' j
Ann, Arbor, Mich., March 4 ."This Is
the beginning of the end. My mother
and others will go to Jail, but women
the sooner will have the ballot. Win
dow smashing hits the Englishman in
(Continued en Page Four.)
Besides electing a mayor, four coun-
cllmen, corporation counsel, comptroller
and treasurer, Seattle will vote n a
large number of amendments, proposi
tions and proposed bond issues. One of
tha amendments is for the adoption of
tne single tax Idea. A hot campaign
forand against It has been conducted.
One of the bond Issum ! tr a nnn .
000, to construct - terminal and docks
along . the lines of the Bush terminals
in NewTork, , to. be leased to private
Interests. .-...; .:
Big canvas signs on wagons are be
ing paraaed today on the principal
streets to ,give the last word on the
single tax Question. . An overflow meet
ing in the biggest hall In the city, the
pavuion, yesterday after
noon, practically ended the speaking
campaign. The meeting was addressed
by the father of the single tax amend-
uioui, councilman isrickson,, and by ad
vocates of the taxation on im4
only, who hare come here from other
cities to fight for the measure.
W. H. Kaufman, of Bellingham, as
sessor : of Whatcom county; Margaret
Haley, of Chicago; Alfred D. Crldge, of
Portland; E: S. J. McAllister, 'of Port
land, and Rev.-E. Tremayne Dunstan
were the other speakers at yeserday's
meeting, McAllister. ouotin- w,
Lord's prayer, placed the single tax
question on a moral basis as well as an
economic one. ,
Yesterdays meeting was the last of
a series of big meetings held both for
and against the single tax Friday af
ternoon the Seattle, theatre was packed
to the doors by opponents of the single
The presence of speakers1 from mVny
other coast cities Indicates the Import
ance of Seattle's decision tomorrow Its
uuyuon ner Wui Da the entering
wedge for its general adoption, on the
coast. It Js believed, if it is sunnoa.fiii
lTPdajuihflBUef.ta.,; a r.nttered-wttli
uauuoiiiB, caras, circular r and the
city's bill boards are plastered - with
hue signs, all pointing out the pros
auu cons oi ine single tax.
Inquisitors Instruct Berger to
Summon Men, Women and
Children Who Were Injured
by Authorities. ;
UPSON CONTINUES HIS
Says He Never Saw Cossacks
In Russia Mistreat Helpless
as Officers Did."
Washfngton. March 4. Intimation of
the seriousness with which the house
rules committee regards the testimony
of the Lawrence textile workers con
cerning the clubbing of men. women and
children was given here today when Con
gressman Berger, at the request of the
committee, telegraphed to Lawrence
asking that some of the women and chil
dren injured in the police charges come
to Washington at once.
Request for the presence of the actual
victims of the assault came when Sam
uel Llpson resumed his testimony to
day. The witness is a member of the
strike committee and has charge of the
children who have asked the house rules
committee to investigate the strike and
the causes which led to the walkout
.if A A' oo la 'Crowded,
The room was crowded when the com
mittee resumed the hearing today, Chair
man uenry cautioning the spectators
against demonstrations. Chairman Wil
son of tha house labor committee pre
sented a letter signed by Governor Fobs'
secretary, which declared the reports
from Lawrence had been, grossly exag
gerated. The letter, after denying that
the police had clubbed women, defend
ed the action of the police in preventing
children from leaving the city.
A blow.- was delivered the Lawrence
authorities today when the committee
ruled that hereaf tr Only its members
would be allowed the privilege of exam
ining the witnesses. . Heretofore lawyers
representing the city of Lawrence have
examined the strikers, using every ef
fort to shake their testimony. Admis
sion was made today by Llpson that he
is not a citlsen ot the United States. He
said:"''-"' ": -.: . .. r: -: - .".;"..
fI took out the first papers, but I was
unable to raise the $4 necessary to com
plete naturalisation." -
... , Tells . of Officers' , Xnterfereaeev -
The- witness then told how the strik
ers had been prevented from sending
their children from the city. He said
their parents wished to spare them- the
hardships of the strike.
Asked . if he witnessed the clubbing
of women, Llpson replied: - ' - , -
"1 was la Russia during the revolu
tion, but I never saw the Cossacks be
have toward women and children as the
Lawrence soldiers did. I know that
children, whenever . they met soldiers
on the street, were, pushed about
and were struck with clubs and gun
butts. I was lq Russia for seven years
and I never saw a boy or girl struck.
' "I know a little boy who was held
on thd floor by a soldier who had his
knee on the boy's chest. The boy could
not get up.
"There are 400 Russian peasants In
Lawrence, . Who . are going to ask the
Russian ambassador for relief. Other
foreigners intend doing the same thing
unless they get 'relief.'"- rTrT7v
Women Beaten About Breasts. . -
"When police club women about the
breasts we think it Is time that some
thing should be done.
"Why, I saw a little Syrian boy
stabbed in the back when he was run
ning from soldiers Who had told him
to move on. He's dead now stabbed to
death.. I saw a big hole in Ms back,
with the blood pouring from It There
are many cases like that.
If you were well dressed and met a
soldier on the street, he would be all
right; but when you looked poor you
were pushed about. Even little children
did not escape,"' ;...
H re a committeeman asked : .
"Can you prove any soldier bayonetted
or clubbed women and children f
"I can," Llpson answered. "We can
bring the women and children here.
Some are. here now. .They can talk .for
Twelve.' Men Again Retire to
. 'Settle Whether Mother: En-
- titled to Insurance Money.
. (Daltpd PrvM-LtiMd Wlra.V
St. Louis, March 4. Repudiation of
Andrew J.y White's claim to be George
A. Klmmell, the missing bank cashier,
was made here today by the Jury in
the' case in which relatives of Klmmell
are trying to collect on, an Insurance
policy. , .
Although' the Jury was unanimous In
its verdict that White is an impostor,
it was unable to agree as . to whether
Klmmell was dead prior to July 22,
1904 when the present suit was filed.
After receiving . further instructions
from Judge Amldon. the Jury again re
tired" to deliberate oh' this ,polnt."WHieh
will determine whether Kimmell's moth
er is entitled to the lhsurance money.
The Jurors will be unable to return a
verdict In favor ot Mrs. Klmmell unless
convinced that he banker met death prior
ReiettTesTf KtwrnrtrTOTtenff tnatTne
banker met death in an. Oregon forest
prior to 1904, and witnesses to Kim
mell's alleged murder testified to this
effect. l ..; . .
HILL JURY FINDS
WHITE IS AN IWIPOSTER;
POLICY IS IN QUESTION
WHEN -TEXTILE ILLS
Unionists Are' Determined to
Insist Upon 15 Per Cent in
crease in Wages, - .
' (United Press ted Wire.) ,
v Lawrence, Mass., March 4. Deter
mined to insist upon a IS per cent in
crease in wages to enable them, to do
more than merely exist, the thousands
of striking .textile, workers here stood
fast today when the mills were reopened
and made vain all predictions of the mill
owners that a break in their ranks was
certain; Hundreds of the strikers went
on the picket lines when the hour for
work arrived and the greatest activity
was. evident In the workers' ranks. In
stead of tha predicted break In their
ranks, it , is asserted that, fewer,, are
working today than at any time since
the struggle began. . ' V
. No violence was reported during the
early hours of the day, the strikers con
tenting themselves with appeals to the
few workers reporting for work, many
of . whom turned away from the very
gates of the mills.
Organizer Is Assaulted.'
' ' (United Pi-Mi Leased Wire.)
Lawrence, Mass., March 4. Unknown
assailants early today attempted to mur
der James Thompson, general organiser
of the Industrial Workers of the World,
who has been active In the textile strike
here, and who is one of those insisting
that the mill workers stand firm tor
their original demand of a 15 per cent
advance In wages. t.
Thompson was attacked.,ln his hotel
room ana his head badly out with a
blackjack. He declares one shot was
fired at him and exhibits a bullet hole
through his night shirt as proof.
Vancouver, Wash., March 4. The sec
ond trial of President H. C. Phillips of
the defunct Commercial bank of Van
couver, will be called at Kalama tomor
row morning at 10 o'clock. Phillips is
accused of having accepted deposits in
his bank after he knew or had reason.
to believe that it was Insolvent Th
first trial was held at Kalama in De
cember and resulted In a hung Jury, five
being for conviction and seven for ac
quittal, it is said.
The same attorneys will appear in
the case as at the first trial with tho
addition of Attorney Drowley of Van
couver, who has. been named assistant
prosecutor. Practically the same wit
nesses will appear tor the state as in
th first trial, with the possible addi
tion of Bank Examiner Mohundro, who,'
at the time or tne first trial was at
tending a bankers' convention la New
Attorney F. W, Tempes and a num
ber ot witnesses will go to Kalama to
night and oth witnesses will follow In
the morulng. If the case advances with
the same celerity as the first trial, the
Jury will have been selected before noon.
. Flyer Wrecked; None Killed.
(Unltud PrtM liwd Wire,)
rVt$tr 8anduskyrOhlor March T-The
Pennsylvania's lg-nour limited between
Chicago and New York was wrecked to
day hear Glenvllle, Ohio. No' oris Was
killed, .... . '
v ' ' '
POSTOFFICE FUND BILL.
PROVIDES FOR GENERAL
. '. .. , .
Packages, Up to It Pounds,
to Be Carried Through the
United States Mails. ' '
(United Prrai Laurd Wire.)
Washington, March 4. A general par
cels post provision was Included in the
postofflce appropriation bill, reported to
the house today.
It provides for carrying . ; parcels
through the malls at 12 cents a pound,
with an 11 pound limit
FOUND IN ACCOUNTS
Expert accountants working on the
books of the water department have
made further discoveries, according to
information obtained from a reliable
source . today, that show .shortages
amounting to more than $3000 for the
years 1910 and 1911 in the accounts of
Fred R. Snodgrass, who - disappeared
rrom tne city tnree weexs ago.
It is said that Bnodgrass appropriated
at least $120 a month during the two
years and from that to (500. The re
port of the experts, to be made to
Mayor Rushlight shortly, will, it Is
said, score the loose system, of book
keeping used by the city water depart
ment That the amount of shortages
discovered has not reached into . the
hundreds of thousands of dollars is due
only to the forbearance ot the 1125 a
month employes, who have handled
more than 17,000,000 of water receipts
since the water . department has been
in existence. .
(United Frvas Leased Wire.)
New York, March 4. Demands for
better wages . and more 'sanitary work
ing conditions probably will be made
as the result of a conference here today
of officials of the garment workers'
union. . About 250,00e clothing workers
throughout the country, according- to
Secretary Larger, are prepared to go on
strike if union demands are not met
Organlzors of the union recently lnvad
ed Canada and if a strike is declared,
the clothing industry of the dominion
likely will be affected.
SENATORS ' RECOMMEND
(United Prt LetMtV Wr j
Washington, March 4. The senate
Judiciary committee today adopted a re
port recommending the confirmation of
Mahlon D. Pitney of New Jersey aa an
associate Justice of the United. States
supreme court . '
; Taft's Claim Disputed.
- Washington," March 4. The Roosevelt
campaign , bureau here has issued
statement dlsputtngjhe clalrnjpfjrjLfx
of the support of the governors ofTen-
nessee, "Nevada and Illinois.-Telegrams
of indorsement from-lwo of the gov
ernors were made public by the Taft
PARCELS POST SYS
250,000 WILL DEMAND
BETTER IRIG WAG
AS TERM JUROR
HE'S WILLING TO SERVE
"Not Asking Favors," Says
Former President; Will, Re
port for- Duty Wednesday.
il'nited Frets Uued Wire.) -
Mineola, L. I., March 4. In answer to
a summons'calllng en him to appear as
one of the regular venire drawn for
Jury duty for the supreme court during
the next term, Colonel Roosevelt ap
peared before Justice Putnam to" be ex
amined as to his qualifications to serve.
He was accepted as a term Juror.
Although Justice Putnam Informed the
former president that he was entitled to
exemption under the law, Roosevelt an
nounced his ' willingness to - serve If
"I am not asking favors,'" said Colonel
Roosevelt, "and I am willing to serve
The grand Jury was charged by Jus
tice Putnam while Colonel Roosevelt was
In the courtroom. He was excused tin
Wednesday when he will report tor duty.
Pinchot Tours for Roosevelt.
(United PreM tiued Wire.)
Fargo, N. D., March 4. Followers of
Roosevelt and La Follette started their
campaign here today for the Republican
presidential nomination. The presiden
tial preference primary will be held in
a fortnight, Tne Hooseveit men are
confident Glfford Pinchot is touring
the state in support ot the former pres
ident, . ' - ..
(United PrM Letted Wire.)
London, March 4.-T-A . bold , attempt
was made here today to murder Leopold
De Rothschild, the financier, an un
known man firing a revolver at him.
Missing De Rothschild, the assailant
hit a detective, seriously wounding hltm
The would be murderer was arrested,
RECOMMENDS P. R , L.
The proposed franchise ordinance of
the Portland Railway, Light & Power
company, providing for valuable grants
on half a hundred' streets, was recom
mended for passage by the street com
mittee at a special meeting this morn
ing. The report of the committee will
go before tha council at a special ses
sion next Wednesday morning.
Although City Attorney Frank S.
Grant submitted communication sug
gesting that there be Inserted In the
ordinance specifically stating that the
council has the right to reduce street
car fares Whenever a reduction, shall
seem desirable and reasonable, the com
mittee was conspicuously silent when
the city attorney's communication was
.-preseotedUJNeedless j say. the. sugges
tion was not incorporated Into the. or
dinance. r-y ' ;
However, a. number of minor amend
ments recommended by the city attor
ney were adopted. Councilman Maguire
ATTEMPT TO MURDER
Short but Hot Fight Results ia
Rebels Capturing Capital of
Northern State; Federals
Lose Thirty Men.
MOB STORMS PALACE; ,
GONZALES IN FLIGHT
Citizens, After Battle, Make a
(Vetted Pren Letted Wlre.i
El Paso, Tex., March 4. The rebel
troops recaptured Ciudad . ' Chihuahua ,
today after a short but decisive battle
with federal soldiers ' commanded by
General Francisco Villa., ' The federal ,
loss was SO dead and scores wounded,
while the rebel loss was slight.
Shortly after daybreak General Pas-
cual Orozco massed his men in an ef
fort to regain the advantage lost to
General Villa, in Sunday's battle. De
spite the fact that . the federal troops
commanded a strong position they -re
treated . in disorder before a , terrlfla
fire from the rebel guns. General Villa
and his men are now encamped at a
point six miles outside the city. It
Is hot believed he will take Chihuahua
Telegrams received here his after
ant believing , that General Salazar,
who is marching toward Chlhuanua
with 1S0O soldiers, will meet General
Villa in battle and force his surrender.
' Telegrams received here this after
noon say that after the battle a mob
surrounded- the palace . of Governor
Abraham Gonzales and demanded his
surrender. Gonzales fled.
- General Villa yesterday succeeded In
wresting Chihuahua partially from Gen
eral - Oroico's control, but the rebel
commander was not entirely dislodged.
fay Battle Wag Mistake. -
Vasqulstas at Juares today claim that
yesterday's battle between General Oroz
co and General Villa was a- mistake.
Villa, it is reported, assured General
Salazar on Saturday that bis sympa
thies were with the rebels." Salazar, it
Is said, ordered Him to attack Chihua
hau in tho belief that Orosco had left
for Juares. The attack followed and,
It is said, Orosco, believing that Villa
still represented President Madero,
fought back. Leaders of the Vasqulsta
movement here, however, are skeptical
of General Villa's sincerity and believe
that his assertion of loyalty to the
rebels were merely a ruse to accom
plish the fall of Chihuahua without a
The rebels still remain in control of
Juares, General Salazar having left
(Continued on Page Four.)
FACTORIES OF BRITAIN;
Railroad Service Crippled and
Supply of Fish Is Cut Off
by Lack of Transportation,
(United Preae Letted Wire.)
London, March 4. With facto ri. s
throughout the British isles closing be
cause of a shortage of fuel, food price
soaring and the poor suffering intense
ly, the coal strike hourly grew to a more
serious problem today. Half a million
workers in the south of Wales alone
are idle and the British publlo as well
as the government realizes today that
.. e situation is most critical.
Fishermen are unable to obtain coal
for their trawling vessels, and conse
quently are unable to .supply the mar
ket It Is predicted that prices of flsn
will become prohibitive in a few hours.
As a result of the strike, the railroads
are seriously crippled. Their coal sup
ply depleted the rocftls discontinued to
day 3500 trains on the various lines.
Every freight and 'local Passenger train
that could be spared was discontinue 1,
and many of the suburban stations wer
closed. The railway boards are, cooper
ating wherever possible to economize on
coal, T ,
& f . BE GIVEN PLENTY
FARE REVISION IS
also submitted an amendment providing
that the company must complete tho
Sandy Road and East Fifteenth strnet
extensions within six months from tie
date of the passage of the ordinance
under penalty of a ISO fine, for earn
day of delay thereafter. A provllon
was attached to the amendment releas
ing the company from this stipulation in
case East Fifteenth street should not
he opened In time for the fcompany to
lay its tracks thereon within the re
quired time limit.
The committee after listening ta a
score of more of complaints from prop
erty owners against what they ti-rn.-
unjust assessments made by the vie. -
fo( the opening of Kant Kevnte-iit
street, returned the report of the i -
rs Xot further jreviaiou-i - - - -
The remonstrances against , the re
posed opening of East (ilinin f
through Center addition -n n
and the rrport of the vl -t ? '1
tension adopted, ,