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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 23, 1907, Image 1

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jmmmfm.m^ '' ' ~ • . ' ' ' " L ' , . ' /' , \u25a0'* - '1* -V^ _'' *,'.'. -' " \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.;. _____ ' ' ' • O_i Ai P ' /I '" '- _.*'.,„
San Francisco holds no more romantic
story than that of South Park. You'll .find
the story, with rare photos of celebrated
persons, in
The Sunday Call
Jerome Ready to Admit That Harry Thaw Is Insane
Labor Leader Denounces
Delegation That Went
to Washington
He Declares Representatives
Were Led Like Lambs
to Slaughter
: Exclusion Leaders Refused
to Go to White House
for a Conference
Archbishop Riordan
Opposes Japanese
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 22. —
Arrhblnhop Patrick W. Rlordan
of San Francisco, vrho ban been
fn Pasadena for a few <lay* pant.
Is QKoted In an interview here
today on tbe subject of the com
promiaie at Washington on the
Japanese question as foiloTi'st
«It appears to me- that Presi
dent Roosevelt bas made a se
_riocK mistake in his treatment
of the question of San Francisco's
provision for Japanese 'in the
public school*. I do . not ' believe
that we shonld be called upon to
provide schools for these people.
Tber do not come here Intending
to become citizens. Their ideals':
are different. Their morals are
different. Let them provide
\u25a0 schools for themselves.
"They say that we mast . admit
Japanese children up to 16 years
of age into our schools. I think
that oar people will not do it.
There are 50,000 Japanese in Cali
fornia, I am told. They are still
ccming and are. likely to continue "
to come. Shall the State not have
the risht to deal with these
people f
"The prerogatives of the indi
vidual States have been slipping
away from them gradually, but
I thlnlc that we should still guard
\u25a0ealously that involved In this
case. President Roosevelt is
. "An for Schmltz and the other fel
lon>, the q— d fools didn't have sense
rnoagh to atar at borne when they
poald have sent word to Roosevelt
', that they- did not make the lavrs of
\u25a0 CdfXoraia, and that he vronld have
• to deal with the legislative body In
! the Japanese school matter.
"I am so mad ' that I cannot trust
myself to talk about It.
"The?- had to butt In aad . get things
" all bungled ap.
"The President ,bai shoTra by- his
acts In recent months 'that, he Is not
ftrorablr to Japanese exclusion, and
ft looks as If he even wants to repeal
the Chinese exclusion law.
"I have no patience with representa
tives who will consent to go Into se
cret conferences with -the * President
la a mutter which so -vitally concerns
their constituents and then say, <Oh,
• It's all right, boys j we know, but we
can't tell, because we have promised
the President not to.' " — WALTER MAC-
j In discussing the outcome of the
i recent conference in Washington on
; the Japanese 'school -question -and what
i step's, if any, the union labor leaders
! of the city would take to punish the
; 3.layor and his Board of Education
| for their capitulation, Walter Mac
arthur. editor of the Coast Seamen's
Journal and reco^tilzed bjj, the labor
element as one of its sta.nchest sup
porters, denounced the officials in
roundest terms yesterday.
He denounced the members of the
California " delegation for consenting
.to go Into a secret meeting with the
President. He scored Roosevelt for
asking that the matter be considered
sub rosa and for trying to: make a
personal matter of a question which
concerned the" -whoFe people, and: he
U\ia unpleasant things of Congress
!-Tor -giving the President the power,
! to* administer; the Immigration laws
j as he saw' fit— power which, . sooner or
J later, he said, must be taken away
Continued on rate 2, Column 5
The San Francisco Call.
; YESTERDAY— CIoudy ; maximum temperature,
66; minimum temperature, 52. -
FORECAST FOR TODAY— Fair; light west
*lnd. - ..' P«s« 10
Too mach noise on the front benches. -Paya 6
Diplomacy reduced to absurdltj-. , • PagVG
Fire Insurance and the law. . . I*att6 6
Blind to our own Interests. \u25a0 . - "Page 6
> Senator Learltt says Goy Earl tricked him in
inducing him to Introduce Innocent. measure that
aimed at repeal of railroad crossing bill. Pago 1
Salaries of Judges In several counties arc
raised. . - Paje 3
Assembly denies reconsideration of the spur
track bill. -•'? ; '\u25a0- Pa»e 3
I Redemption of Republican party pledge for
henest primaries is finally in hands of the
Senate. \ Pace 3
L False reports of abuse of Japanese in this city
hamper President ;in carrying out settlement
with Toklo^GoTernment. . Pag-e 1
Walter Macarthur. editor' of Coast Seamen's
Journal, denounces Schmltz . for attitude at Jap
anese conference in Washington and calls him a
• fool. ; : : :-.f---;C Pa*e 1
In Interview at Los Angeles Archbishop Rlor
den opposes admission of Japanese— to schools
and says President's polcy was wrong. Page 1
Dr. Henry Gibbons Jr., newly \u25a0 elected 'presi
dent "of Cooper Medical College faculty, | scores
Dr. Ellinwood for his disposal of $300,000 be
quest. Pa*e 14
Attendance at auto show sets new record and
more cars are , sold than on all other preceding
days put together. • *•'• « < • '\u25a0'- ?*K e . 6
\u25a0 Merchants subscribe to fund to keep streets
permanently repaired aad cleaned. t Page 14
Committee.©* fire, representing Insurance
companies, makes interesting report analyzing
San Francisco's billion-dollar fire. \u25a0' Paxe U
Grand Jury to lnrestlgate funds of- theater
proprietors ' and saloon men '. which are to 'go ' to .
Ruef \u25a0 for "protection" : purposes. ' . Page 9
Mrs. Oddle j and daughter of Tonopab j nar
rowly escape death . in runaway Xn - front of,-ral-
ace Hotel. 'J;" \u25a0~ : .t: r >' •'
• H.-.J.Perazzi,. Schmltz. -veteran .;- Jn \u25a0 North
Beach campaigns, would nil Tacant chair In Po
lice Commission.. -V^.'v 5 *-, ' Page, 12
- Creston Clarke has . wide range for ' dramatic
ability In. new play. ' '' V .' - Pajeli
• McAllister-street car, celebrating Washington's
birthday, tries to enter a saloon, but is stopped
by wrecking car. ' ~. Page 14
Mayor Mott of Oakland makes appeal citi
zens to go to \u25a0 the polls. Paje 4
Legislators .will Tlslt Berkeley, today • and. In
spect the proposed site for the. capital: . Page 4
Coeds, of State Uniyerslty celebrate "woman's
day" - with - regatta, .basket-ball games,, dance
and. the publication of The Pelican. Page 4
Candidates - for postmastership of Oakland are
not numerous. i ,'j ;> .":• Page 4
Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley cut off from
milk 'supply as result of strike of drivers. Page 4
Arthur Lefkorlts. retired mining man of ' Oa
kland- kills himself as result of estrangement
from wife. . \u25a0 ' Page. 4
Work of building Fresno-Monterey ' Railroad to
commence April *1. • . Page 9
District ' Attorney Jerome ready to admit that
Harry Thaw Is Insane and maY ask that White's
slayer be committed to the asylum for the crim
inal Insane. ' "Page 1
President aad Mrs. Rooserelt go to Boston to
, pay Tlslt to their sons, Theodore and Kermlt. P. 3
Grorer Cleveland the orator at the \u25a0" Union
League Club celebration of Washington's blrtu
, day in Chicago. . ::\u25a0' Pase 5
-Special limited between Kew York and . Chi
cago \ jumps track, \u25a0 Injuring flf ty-four per
sons. Pa;e 5
Nary League in second . annual cApyentlon
asks States to ; pass laws as to discrimination
against ' uniforms. - Page 2
Congress will limit the power of special agents
of the Interior Department. " 1 1 Page 8
Hartwell of the Oakland High School wins
the cross-country, run. '"» . ...Page 6
vTrapsbooters' League holds initial shoot at
Ingleslde. , . Page 6
\u25a0 "Boots" : Dnraell's crack colt, Temaceo, wins
the' California Derby at Emeryville racetrack. P. 7
Two ' exciting .; games *of - polo \u25a0 are » played |at
Bnrllngame j between J teams- representing North
ern and Southern ' California. . Page 6
LABOR •/ ' ' : ' \u25a0'\u25a0'"''\u25a0'*.
. Dual . organization of lnslde^wlremen may -be
formed by the Building Trades CounclL. Page 0
Liner City, of, Panama, the finding of whose
llferafts caused fears of a disaster, arrives from
the iethmns. . Paje 10
biinixg '- '\u25a0...- . - • ;-,..- \u25a0':-";':, -v ; ?i;> :
President i Rickey ' says Sullivan \u25a0 Trust Com
pany will have assets of $1, 000, 000 after paying
all Its claims In fulL Page 11
Members of polo team from south give dinners
and nncbeons at [ Burlingame ; Club. ; . - \u25a0 ;) Page 8
Send them ; to * Main Of f ice;
or through Branch Of f ices
or telephone tKem.
President Is Disturbed by
False Reports of Race I
Hostility Here •-\u25a0
Senator Flint Points Out
the Harm Done by the
Unfounded Rumors
Tales Regarded as Amusing
to City Cause Trouble
at White House
An amusing lot .-or", misinformation'
is running wild about tHe streets oftHe
national capital regarding the^ attitude
of San Francisco toward the Japanese
residents.- The source of this"informa
tion is not apparent, but it is evidently,
causing the officials close i to the admin
istration much" needless worry.
From receiu dispatches from Wash
ington it :is , evident that the adminis
tration fears - that San Francisco ' is -on
the verge of an anti-Japanese outbreak
which will : seriously, 1 ; embarrass ' the
President. 1 :' The : "Washington. : stated of
mind is ! particularly/, hard ?to
stand from, the fact that no, hint of
what Washington fears has "made Itself
felt in r this city.: . ;
A dispatch to The Call from "Wash
ington," received yesterday, says:
. "Members of the administration and
other "officials in Washington, who are
interested -in the satisfactory outcome
of the negotiations affecting Japanese
immigration, . are somewhat . disturbed
by rumors that have reached here from
San Francisco of hostility to Japanese
subjects in that city.
-"It was reported among other things
-that a sentiment was developing there
in favor pf separate streetcars for, Jap
anese. Officials, while generally dis
crediting these rumors, deplore further
agitation- '-. of -the Japanese question
pending" the settlement which the ad
ministration, is 1 now effecting. If
'"Senator Flint said:
"'lt* is unfortunate that reports of
this character should be sent out just
at this time. -V The negotiations for a
successful settlement of the Japanese
situation are ." progressing favorably?
President Roosevelt has the matter well
in ;hand, and- a satisfactory solution -is
assured _if ': the administration may. be
permitted to conduct its negotiations
without a continuance of unwise agita
tion on the subject. The administra
tion, fears that reports of proposed dis
crimination . against Japanese in San
Francisco, even If these rumors be un
founded and; indiscreet, and the discus
sion of .them," may jeopardize the settle
ment which the President is now, bring
ing about and might result in an indef- I
mite . continuance '\u25a0'\u25a0.•, of'- present condi
tions.'." fv_>\ : \u25a0 ..:.:.. '\u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0\u0084"'\u25a0,.. ••\u25a0'•
;, The- words. of. Senator '.Flint were re
celved;in ; this : city withimuch' surprise
by., those \u25a0 who :- have 'Interested -i them
?? X f** ' I n. the * school segregation ';' is
sue. No city, under the "circumstances
of the somewhat bitter passage of arms
between the school board and the Fed
eral authorities, .could have acted more
fairly toward its -Japanese residents;
There' has been, nothing in \u25a0 the way of
a demonstration against the Japanese
beyond. the ho'odlumracts of a few boys:
the > VJim : Crow^'i cars \u25a0 have 'never been
mentioned so far, as any one in the pub
lic" eye has •
; The Anti ;; a nd Korean
League - has i expressed: opinions : on^ the
school question and'Japane3e>immigra
tion, 1 /;, but it ' has^. never gone ": beyond
mere ; expression , of • sentiment \u25a0 Some of
the -. league.- are •. ; beginning?. to ; suspect
that"; an '^ulterior ';lles ; ' in"' the
sending ,o*t of •* false news from 'this
city,' regarding, the segregation ques-'
\u25a0tion:/;- ; ;-:. \u25a0:\u25a0.:\u25a0\u25a0,"\u25a0.;• s'-:- \u25a0\u25a0"•\u25a0.,,; r. \u25a0':>'•''*\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0-.••\u25a0•. \u25a0\u25a0"
" "W,hen;the President Issued^his mes
sage, onl the Japanese question; the stand
pf; this/ city.. and'. State was grossly.mis
represented, inHhe: Eastern press, 1 inho-^
cently/ enbugh^no \ doubt;' so ; tar- as i the
papers •> themselves _,« were f ; concerned.'
,Slnce/;that:-'tlme T >epofts:; have v found
their/, way; -to and .-else
: whe"re^about,-San:i Francisco': sentiment
that> have '- been ? altogether/wrong.%; N '
: v .The * anti- Japanese r sentiment * here is
undoubtedly v'strong.'rand it I cannot 'be
downed,*} but -it 2 is • not V a'; sen 'tiirfent ibofn
of ' malice.i, iThe(cityjjandiState;; r sb*the^
league V members j say.^were ;\u25a0 intent
upon doing.:bodlly; harm to'the 'Japanese
or^;iriterferingiSwithgthe H of
those^of i. Hie? Mikado's ; race iwhoi were
ese: - minglelwlt"h 3 ourjpeople': as : f reely; as
do imenf of 'any^nationality fand'tiiey
are. riot; subjected itbl insult
\u25a0 \r* : lishing Harry Kendall Thaw 7 s •.\u25a0insanity: in "order to secure his
committal^.tO: the asylum for the criminal insane at Matteawari.
May Move to Commit Slayer of
White to Matteawan Asylum
Photograph . of h Evelyn 'Nesbit Thaw jin Her Pose as ; Mary . Magdelene. This portrait f is strikingly signifi
cant when ; viewed -with reference to her pitiful testimony .under the ruthless,cross-examination
.-: ;t f tricti Attorneys •Jerome.'^. *><*• j "v " , v ' \u25a0" \ ' ' : ,';".' •- ," :
»-''"-•-•" -•\u25a0•\u25a0'\u25a0 : - •\u25a0\u25a0 •'--'\u25a0 - "—''•--'-""--\u25a0'•-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0" — ''•--'-""--\u25a0'•-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 '-.•\u25a0\u25a0'-•\u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0 .\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.•-'.-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0; :\u25a0-:.:....--\u25a0..\u25a0 \u0084 ».\u25a0.\u25a0'.-..\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 ''
. NEW YORK, Feb.. 22;— District 'Attorney. Jerome: Has i informed > members •" of
Ms sta&that ODf/?Deemar a^
evidence" that^is^ required j to ipfove ; that =H
ity^and- 1 that rliis^malady, Kasj progressed ; to ; such ; a stage that^his ; recovery 'is impos
sible. On tlie authority t of iqnejcorinectedt with tHe^ office
statement JwasVma&eitonigKt;^
to make, a quick swltchia'rid tisk : that**
Thaw 'be* committed ltd i the asylum, for j
the criminal -insane '.at I- MatteaTvan. . ,lt I
also became known that the real. cause \u25a0 ..
for", much of the dissension .in 'the
ranks, of counsel' for; the^ defense arises
fromiHhe 'fact- that^thej" relatives of-
Thaw hold >Delmas. responsible vfor
laying the. foundation ; on> which "Jerofn^j
may -.proceed, to have^ the.; slayer , : ; of
Stanford ; Whi te '. declared V. i nsarie. •:.' - p-/ : .j
It- has 'been; again,st; the .advice; "of j
some of -his associates. that-r>eliiias ; lias 1
introduced- much of .the. testimony tehd-vj
ing "to show.*; that. 'Thaw-: was .insane I
'when ~ he-' sh^ot v : ; -.The \u25a0ffeeling^is*
hold'.byjat? least tjvo -;of ; his ; associatea'
and as, well; by. the relatives of' Ttian
that'Delmas^weht entlrely v too far 'along:
the line . of Insanity. -.: Few^will « be -sur
prised"; If Jerome? early 'next -.week -de-',
mands .the; examination/of, Dr.;peemar.
and : Drl .Bingman, . announcing/ his in
tention_ of having- an -Inquiry; into.' the
sanity of. Thaw. \u25a0 . '•'\u25a0 '. "- "i
Dr.* DTema^a^dTpr^Bingn^n^feJ the
Thaw family physicians', K;id/t,h*e''?lsls^
tricttAttorney' knows tHej ar< :.>a'dyTro
't^tjfy^t_^^^^|w^oe^eJe ; nt|ln^Si i
'n^nlalJlMd^^o^alHbalance : from • his
earlleßtTchiidhood"'' J&gg-t
j r "There are, those ,who counsel the rela-;|
J.tiyes -.and '. friends* of "the "defendant"; toi
I offer no, objection- if ithe-- District "At- :
j.torhey moves •to have, a -'committee ap- .
pointed , to x inquire iinto ;the'mentai''coV-1; the'mentai''coV-1
dition -of \u25a0 Thaw.*- .They : believe Jerome jj
\u25a0 will "succeed in' so ; discrediting JEvelj'n .1
Xcsbit Thaw, . as ! - aY witness , ; after . t '.hej
\-\u25a0.,.- -v— - ; -- . - ' - ' -' \u25a0 .-'.:. .- \u25a0' - : j
in"-* rebuttal \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 a; ; reputable i
'witness to testify that- at .-the"' time the 1 )
| young. .".woman", says -she "was \u25a0' made," the j
j victim of iStanfordlWlilte-.the.-iatteriwas |
| "not in"' New;. York*' that , the \u25a0 effect -'upon' j
\u25a0j "the? jury "-.will, be'- dangerous.'to th'e-fsucf j
"I "cess of .the.defe.nse. Vj' : , '--'; ,^ j~.^f- ]
'^Thaw,:has*so: great ;a.-horror of >,the
insane ' ; asylum, : * ( howeyer,y that ,-. he i*will
demand every to ; be .taken in
open .court than ; submit * himself
to a ; committee '\u25a0- of I alienists.',. ' i . .' v \u25a0\u0084(-
s 'Jerome 'would ? not admitsor.-deny;to
day r J when asked whether -: he :\u25a0: \u25a0 would.
move /on "Mondays to; -have -the 'trial ' ad-;
journed <" while ;' Thaw's : sanityj was v.be
ingTdeterniin'ed.'":; It\ was. only. Vafter'ihjs"
xonsiiftation". -,wlth"; his" 1 assistants ithaUit
became 'known finally that - he ' had^de
termined when '^ the right opportunity
'piresented . : itself i to .take . advantage.Vof
th^Sltestimony^already^ Introduced i.-? by,
Building a city by night. The feat is
without parallel .in the world's history.
You^vvill find it described and pictured in
The Sunday Call
| into - the, seclusion, of . the i Asylum for !
the; Criminal rlnsan'e.'- 1 ' j
• '--The 'opinion, was -expressed by law- I
i yerj /that ' Delinas -and his associates j
I have succeeded far. better than they In- j
!' tended ' proving the insanity 'of Thaw\ I
j'VOr.e rwho .has a -reputation/ as; a i
imctdicof legal expert -declared 'he was
| firm in. .the -belief that Harry _Thaw.lwlll
be J forced l into -an- Insane asylum In • the
| near future, regardless •of the outcome
t of ,- v the trial.- . ' r -.
i v 4-;v 4 -; For z the • \u25a0 first .» time * since J his a arrest
I last*, Junel Harry fThaw-j today" was able
[.to t greet .his wifeHwlth no intervening
! bars. 5 >Fbllonving: early reports: that she
| collapsed '.lnvthe Hotel Lorraine and -was"]
I unable"; to ? leave \u25a0\u25a0 her ; bed '. Evelyn f Nesbi t
Thawy; appeared -at) the 1 ; Tombs ~i ln the
h af tern'oon.v looking". no. more ; » wan^'and
.'weak; than she-did onlthe witness stand
on" 1 ; Thursday. V.- . ..-' •
\u25a0 " \u25a0'\u25a0"" '\u25a0-'-• \u25a0 - \u25a0 \u0084 ". . . - ... _ : i •\u25a0
OF^'47. DIES -
y-; SALINAS, Feb. ,22.~Wilson "Whitlock.
aged 1 84,' V native <of *llalne). and
!;War~yetefa"nr.whOihadibeen'ln ifc Callfor
| nia"\ since V lß 4",fdiedi at his 'home near
Jolbn/lasti.night.% Fox "the ? last 'twenty
I years jWhitlock ;ha'd been; justice. of the
; pVace > : there! -*: In-Hhe early ;he had
; been", a %. deptuy.i assessor > of{San'^Fran
; ciscb.V- He r _was 'later 'a.% deputy sheriff
of JSan -Mateo. .* He s leavea! : a:gr6wn-up
family, kr- .- ,; \u25a0 '•; \;i '\u0084 ... • -.•• .:"\u25a0'• :. ;
:-\u25a0\u25a0[ : < >;\u25a0--\u25a0 - .-\u25a0 ' - .. \u25a0\u25a0 - - ' \u25a0;"\u25a0'\u25a0
Such Is Senator Leavitt's
Accusation Regarding
Crossing Bill .
Innocent Measure Aims at
Repeal of Undesirable
Feels That He Was Handed
a Lemon by Oakland
SACRAMENTO, Feb. 22.— Ur;con-
ditional repeal of the ami grade rail
road crossing law is provided by a bill
which was introduced by Senator
Frank Leavitt of Oakland, but which
Senator Leavitt now declares was mis
represented to him by Gay C. Earl, a
\u25a0 San Francisco attorney who had
figured prominently in the promotion
'of fruit transportation projects that
haye been assimilated by. ther Armours.
to eLavitt, .who will insist
\u2666hat. the- bill be so amended that it will
serve its ostensible aim. Earl *.3k9d him
to Introduce a bill amending: section
1240- of the Code of Civil Procedure,
! which relates to the subject of eminent
• domain. -The alleged purpose of th»
bill was to provide a new section au
: thorizins the condemnation of lands
\u25a0 owned or held in trust by the United
States for purposes of highways, to
gether with a final section providing
a method of procedure.
Leavitt says . that he was assured
that this beneficent provision was tha
only new matter in the bill and that,
acting oh this assurance, he introduced
the measure, which was referred to tha
committee on judiciary on February 14.
/Today It was called to his attention
that the bill as introduced "did contain
exactly the new matter outlined by his
informant, but also that by the omis
sion of several hundred words of mat
ter now contained in the code it re
lieved the railroad of the necessity of
providing either undergrade or over
head crossings.
JLeavltJ was convinced that he had
been handed a lemon and promptly, pre
pared to have' the bill amended to In
clude all of the present provisions of
the code, as well a3 those provisions tor
which the bill was ostensibly drawn.
The Oakland Senator ia a bit warm
under the collar over what appears to
have been an attempt to slip through,
a repeal of an important law, for which
he would not willingly be made to
stand sponsor. He saya that ho believes
that the law should provide for the con-
demnation of Federal lands . for hi jh- \u25a0
way purposes, and that with tha 'bill
put in honest shape he, will support It.
The measure which Leavitt Intro
duced was, with the exception of the
added sections, apparently the existing
law. A "Cursor? examination would fail
to disclose anything unusual about it
beyond the new sections, which war«
prominently , enough vln evidence and
which : were brought out In the title.
But a closer examination disclosed that
the major portion of the present sub
division 6, which is the anti grade cross
ing law so desperately opposed by rail- »
roads, was missing and that enactment
of the bill would leave the railroads
wholly free to 'build their crossings ac
cording to their own sweet will. * The
matter Stricken' out of the subdivision"
Is as follows:
"No railroad/ main track crossing,
outside the. limits of any incorporated
town, city or city and. county, shall be
at grade", unless the party proposing
such crossing at grade shall at its own
sole cost and expense protect seen
crossing by the operation and main
tenance of an ; interlocking plant with
suitable signals and derails: but either
•party to such crossing may Insist upon
a separation of grades in which cas«
the ?cost of constructing such crossing
with separate grades shall be equally
divided between the railroad companies
concerned; and provided further, that
where -any such, crossing has been con-*
structed at" • grade, either, company -may !
at "any. time thereafter require a. sepa
ration of the grades at suah crossing ;

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