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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 04, 1913, Image 1

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L"9'' ' ' l4f j "Ir is fluctuations and its vast 88
JfflrO. 1-13. SALT LAKE CITY, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 4, 1913. 14 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
I TURKS ALL
If LIi
lament of Adri
Begins at 7:00
mA lhe Hour at
Ejj, the Armistice
&, Expires and a
M0i Occurs at
fclANS ABOUT
jo TAKE SCUTARI
jn Federation Now
Lds to Drive the
r
Uems Out of Eu
pfe if Victory Perches
toTheir Banners; Em
Udors Meet but Ao
Upluh Nothing.
I. Fob' 3,"It
officially that UoatiU
onctually at 7 o'clock
i at Arirlanoplo and
oplo the allies opened
imeiit. At Tcliatalja
At sMnulBh occurred.
b at Adrianoplo havo
i cmba65adorB here to
i Uio Bulgarian au
r permission for 120
t Adrlanople to pass
Bulgarian lines. If this
cannot ho made the
will ask that tho Bul
icct that portion of
at Bpart for foreign
Pcb. 3,-Thc Balkan war
a resumed. The bom
:t of Adrinnppla began
leck tonight. 'and a small
ncd at tho Tchatalja
iJ'iico had lasted exactly
U'flcd a deaf car to Uio
of tlio powers, and na
elds to tho Balkan do
icd armies now will at-
tor completely out of
5 a dispatch from Bcl
scutarl already is on tho
It is reported that
Jsmander has sent two
' to tho Servian com
m tho capitulation of
' ArmiBtice.
itad of the Bulgarian
m interview in Paris to
promised 6ir Edward'
wsb foreign secretary,
immediately accoptod
JIuom thoy would con-
Wv WI,atQvcr happened
9 fnftber armistice.
fifciL. y had a l0DR intor
fe7.UK after which
Ed Lr mooti"K of tho am
i Werenco, but nothing of
ft.j" traDacted, there boing
K Duce Saturday.
KS6' WlU le"v London
WBni ?. bU ambassadorial
Ifon d ton5Kbt tbflt
1 1 -CCelvcd fr mlli
tfc edth0 aun
f4 irar , CO,,dition of the
V;ouid fiDd thwra-
tar 11 rPflo"btable
ft aU- Ul",an warriors,
MP t 'Jh had fought.
"ff iu
Wt. er Ber and Feihy
Bftari! WRS ri8hfc ivho
al rLeBtflpair the
B'WilH TUrc Adrlunoplo."
S WaV- 8 ?omhi'l Bui
MSP vi h .rmic9' thc attor
lv thc TurUs
JoacpK Pa.triclc Tumvtlty.
wKo will be secretary to ttc
president wKen Wilaon tales
office.
FIRST RMS :
INTO TUMULTY'S LAP
Presidenl-clccl Announces His
Appointment of New Jersey
Ma n for Secreting.
By International Ts'cws Se'r-lce.
TREN'TOX. Is. J., Fob. 3. Joseph
Patrick Tumulty, (o whom Governor
Vlloii refers ns his alter ego, Is lo be
secretary to President Wilson. This Is
tlio Ilrst member of the prealdenL-eleufa
official family to bo announced. It was
not unexpected. Governor Wilson had
Indicated lit?) preference for Tumulty on
mnny occasions, and recently It was ac
cepted nH a foregone conchtHlon that tho
blondo Irishman from .ror3cy City would
get the Jot). Tumulty's solcctlon was tho
ilrat act of Governor Wilson today, lie
called tho correspondents Into his pri
vate office, risked If all the newspapers
wore represented, and then said:
"Joseph Patrick Tumulty of Hudson
county will be my secretary at Wash
ington. You may say for mo thnt I ax
preaeed tho greatest gratification at his
: willingness to asuume the duties of that
office."
Mr. Tumulty, who has been secretary
to Governor Wilson for two years, was
thc recipient of congratulations through
out the day. The members of tho Now i
Jersey legislature, who camo to attend
the night session, waited on Tumulty in
a body and cxpreflsed their satisfaction.
Singularly, Robert Adamson. secretary
to Mayor Gaynor of Now York, who has
bcon an avowed candidate for thc scc
returyohlp to tho president, with tho
backing, It is said, of William F. Mc
CombK, was In tho governor's outer office
when tho announcement of Tumulty's so
lcctlon wnn made. Adamson was quick
to congratulate thc lucky candidate.
Tumulty will continue to perform tho
duties of secretary to the governor. Tie
hoH been doing ho without compensation
ever since November 1, when he resigned
tho secretaryship to accept an appoint
ment by Governor Wilson as clerk of tho
supremo court at ?C000 a year.
Dudley field Malono, son-in-law of
Senator O'Gorman. who also had been
mentioned for tho secretaryship, will
probably get another appointment. The
president-elect in very ioud of Mai o no.
ALLEGED STRIKE
OF PICTURE ORE
Gveat Excitement Report iu the
Mining Camp of Rochester.
Nev.; Options Being Taken.
Special to Tho Tribune.
RENO, Nov., Fob. TJato this after
noon picture ore running to values of
$600 was struck on lease No. 1. in Nenzel
mountain, and tonight tho new mining
camp of Rochester Is wild with excite
ment. Fabulous prices (aro being offered
for claims aud locations. Thc dlscovory
was made In a forty-foot tunnel at a
depth of sixty feet, and half the face of
the tunnel Is in picture ore. It runs
00 ouncee sliver and $-100 gold. The
pormanoncy of the camp Is assured and
all leasers are now running threo shifts
a. day. The Codd lease adjoining tho
discovery 1b within fifteen feet of tho
vein. At u depth of 100 feet tho oro is
being sacked and "guarded.
Options aro being taken right and left
on all available property, Uoohcstor to
night Is wild with Joy and already a
stamped o Is Bottlng In to the camp.
Targo arowds aro at thc mouth of tho
tunnul watching operations whlln the
Htrnets of the two towns nre sconce of
activity and oxcitumont. Proapcotorj
and miners arc leaving Reno tonight In
numbers for Rochester.
Elganiist Sentoncod.
WINNTPISO, Manitoba. Feb. 3.Sam
Griggs, well known In Canada as an cvan-n-rliiit,
ploadcd guilty today to a fbargo
of blgamv and wao sentenced o one
year In pfb;on Griggs married a young
widow hovo while hi had n wlfo living
at J-ondori, Ontario. I
DIRECT MS
Delaware, Wyoming and Nev
Mexico Ratify the Sixteenth
Amendment to the
Constitution.
LAW WILL BE PASSED
AT EXTRA SESSION
Incomes Below $4000 or
S5000 Will Probably Be
Exempt; Cordell of Ten-
nescc to Draft Bill
i f .
Wl ASHISGTON, Feb. 3. "Direct,
taxes upon tho incomor. of
citizens of thc United States,
whether derived from idle
capital or from tho conduct of business,
were mode possible today by tho raliG
cation of thc s-ixtcenlh amendment to
tho federal constitution. Delaware.
Wyoming and Now Mexico, indorsing
tho incomo amendment through their
respcetivo legislatures, completed a list
of thirty-eight, states that havo ap
proved it, two more than tho throe
fourths noceshafy for ils final adoption.
Leaders in congress predicted tonight
that through this authorization tho law
which will bo passod to levy tho tax
upon American incomes will bo intro
duced as soon as the extra session
opens. Tts c-tact tormB havo not been
decided upon, but it is believod it will
exempt nil incomos below $4000 or
$5000, and will provide a tax of 1 per
cent on tho majority of personal in
comes that do not run to an excessive
figure.
Cordell to Draw Bill.
Informal notioo of the final adoption
of tho new amondmcnt. was given to
tho senate by Senator Brown of Ne
braska, who introduced tho resolution
in 1000 upon which tho proposal for an
incomo tax was submitted lo thc states.
Tho drafting of tho "bill to put the tax
into effect, it is expected, will fall to
tho lot of Ifoprosontativo Cordell of
Tennessee, a mcmbor of tho houso wayB
and means committco. who drew the
exciso tax bill proposed last year by thc
Democratic house of representatives,
but which d.id not becomo law.
Thc incomo tax will be designed to
supplant tho prosout corporation tax,
and will apply to tho incomcB of indi
viduals, firms and corporations. Jn a
statoment tonight f?eprosontativo Hull
declared he favored making tho now
tax an integral part of thc Snancial
system of tho United States to remain
in full forco without regard to the:
charactor of tariff bills that congress
may enact from time to lame,
Collection Plan.
Ouo feature which it is boliovod will
be included in tho law will be a pro
vision for "collecting at. the source"
of th.o incomo. This feature, now in
operation in England, would require
firms to certify amounts to pay indi
vidual in salaries and fees and pay the
tax direct to the government. It is be
lieved thufc Hub would reniovo much
complaint that might bo raised if the
government had to investigato indl.
vidual citizens and would prevent eva
sion of tho law.
"One 'of tho important results of
an incomo tax." said Representative
Hull, will bo the curbing of unneces
sary fodornl expenditures. When a
great part of tho government's income
is derived, by a direct tax upon tho citi
zens of the nation, thoy will scrutinize
moro carofully thc applications made
by congress."
Wilson May Announce.
Probably it will romaln for President-elect
Woodrow Wilson to mnkc
official announcement of tho income tax
amendment to tho constitution. Up to
dato lho slate department has ro
ceivod notices of approval by tho legis
latures of only thirty-four states. West
Virginia, Dolaware, Wyoming and
Now Mexico not having reported on
thoir action. The department ennnot
act upon anything lees than tho official
certificate of tho governors aud secre
tnvies of atato.
Even whon all the certificates arc at
haud tho executive will not bo in a po
sition fonunlly to aunounco that fact.
In a matter of this importance it is
nocessary to move with extreme cau
tion, 3iid Secrotnry Knox, tho custodian
of tho certificatoa, will rofer them to
the fiolicitor of the department of state
for examination ns to' their sufficiency.
Already some questions havo been
raisod as to tho legality of the returns.
In Kentuoky tho leglnlnturo initittlly
adopted tho nniendmont in advance of
(Ountlnwod on Pa Three.)
UNITED SITES
LOSES CASE IU j
MEpiM
Opinion Handed Down in
Shoe Machinery Trust Case
Sustaining the Decision
of the Court Below.
OfE COUNT REMAINS
IN THE INDICTMENT
Officials of Department, of
Justice Declare Criminal
i Prosecution of the -United
Concern Will Follow.
WASHINGTON, Fob. 3. The su
premo court of tho United
States held in effect today for
the first timo that the Shor
man anti-trust law does not forbid tho
mere combining of non-competitors in
an induelry. Tho decision was given
in tho "shoe machinery trust'' caso,
iu which Solicitor General Bullitt for
tho government had contended thnt if
the combination brought into ono hand
nu "undue proportion f ' of thc trade it
was forbidden by tho anti-trust law.
"Thc disintegration aimed at by the
statute does not extend to reducing all
manufacture to isolated units of thc
lowest degree," declared Justice
Holmes in announcing thc unanimous
decision of tho court that tho mere
organization of the United Shoo Ma
chinery company by tho heads of sev
eral non-competing groups of shoe
manufacturers had not been a violation
of tho law.
Question of "Intent."
Tho justice continued lo say that it
is, as lawful for ono corporation to
make "ovory part of a'stoam engine
and to put tho mnchinory together as
It would bo for ono lo make the
boilers and another to make tho
wheels."' In explanation of this con
cise statement of iaw Jio referred to
tho court's recent Minnesota creamery
decision, and iho older Swift & Co.
decision, in which it was held that
an "iuteut" is nccossarj' as an cle
ment of an attempt to monopolize.
The bringing of non-competing
branches of a trade into juxtaposition
alono by moans of a corporation, ho
said, In substance, did not furnish suffi
cient "intent" to rniso tho conduct to
the dignity of an attempt to monopo
lize. Criminal Prosecution.
Despite today's decision, officials of
the department of justice declared that
the United Shoe Machinery oompany
would bo prosecuted for tho alleged
criminal violation of tho Shorman law
under the ono remaining count of thc
iudictmcnts returned against tho com
pany, the validity of which waB
sustained by tho lower court. That
count, which was not before tho su
premo court, charged in effect that the
company was monopolizing tho in
dustry by combination, by tying the
various shoe machinos together, by thc
destruction of competition, and by tho
acquisition of competitors' business.
Officials vigorously maintained that the
decision did not affect the govern
ment's caso on this count.
Point Not Considered.
Tho strongest feature of the govern
mentis effort to show an unlawful com
bination in restraint of trade, said So
licitor General Bullitt, was tho " ty
ing clause of thc agreements by
which it is alloged that tho company
sought to compel shoe manufacturers to
buy machines from it and none othor.
That quostion, ho declared, was not
considered by tho court bocauso the
lower court had interpreted the indict"
meats involved in today's decision as
referring solely to tho organization of
the United Shoo Machinery company.
Attorneys for tho department said the
decision would not oft'oct any other
pending anti-trust suits.
SAYS RULING DOES
NOT A FFECT MERITS
J30BTON, Feb. 3. United States Dlo
trict 'Attorney Ana P. French, who has
chargo of the government's case against
tho United Shoo Mnchinory company,
eald tonight that today's adverse de
clolon of the United States supremo
court, which sustained United States
DUtriot. Judge Putnam of Boston in
throwing out two of tho five counts in
the two lndictmonts against the com
pany, did not affect tho merit of the
controversy. Mr. French paid:
"Whllo I havo not seen tho full text
of the opinion of tho miprnmu court In
the Shoe Machinery case, it is perfectly
eloar thnt tbo decision doos not In any
(Oonttimod on Pago Three.!
"BILL REVIVES
"FRILLS" SPRf
KiLLEDJN 1911
Initiative, Referendum and
Recall Provisions Embodied
in- Measure .to Be Intro
y duced in Senate.
ADDED POWER IN
HANDS OF VOTERS
People May, if Proposed Law
Passes, Rejnove Officers
! Who Do Not Satisfy
j AUtjorit'.
T' HE initiative, thc referendum
aud the recall arc added to thc
present laws relative to the
government of municipalities
of the first and second class by a bill
to be introduced today -by Senator Ben.
her X. Smith of Salt Lake. These pro
visions were a part of the bill provid
ing for the commission form of gov
ernment two years ago, but vroro elimi
nated as "frills."
Some of tho persona who wero be
hind tho movement to give to Salt
Lake a commission form of government
have alwaj-s contended that tho initia
tive, the referendum and the recall
were an essential part of the commis
sion form of government, -and that tho
plan would be more successful from
thc time those provisions were added.
Task for Committee.
Senator Smith 'a bill hns beeu pre
pared and stenographers are now making-
thc requisite number of copies of
Lhe measure so that it may bo intro
duced in tho senate today. The bill
will bo referred to tbo committee on
county and municipal corporations and
will be considered iu connection with
other bills which have been introduced
on the same subject. The considera
tion of these bills will constitute the
most important part of tho work of
this committee this year.
Tho bill gives to tho voters of cities
of tho first and second class tho op
portunity to initiate ordinances and
provides that certain other ordinances
must be referred to the peoplo for their
approval. It also provides that thc
holder of any elective office may be
i romoved at any timo by the voters. A
j recall election on any office may be
held on potition of 25 per cent of the
number of electors voting for tho suc
cessful candidate for mayor at the
election last preceding.
Initiative Terms.
By the terms of the measure any
proposed ordinance may be submitted
to tho board of commissioners by po
tition of from 10, to 25 per cent of the
total number of votos cast for all can
didates for mayor at tho last preceding
election. If the petition accompanying
tho proposed ordinanco bo signed by not
less than 25 per cent of tho voters and
contains a request that the ordinance
'be submitted lo a vote of thc people
if not passed by thc commissioners the
board of commissioners shall eithor
pass tho ordinanco without alteration
within twenty days, or call a Bpocial
election, unless a general municipal
election is ro be held within ninety
days, at which election the ordinance
shall be submitted to thc vote of thc
doctors of tho city.
If thc petition is accompanied by the
signatures of not less than 30 nor more
than 25 per ceut of tho votors thc
board shall pas? tho ordinance within
twontv dnj-s or submit it to tho vote of
tho people at. tho noxt general munici
pal election
Referendum Provisions.
Tho referendum feature of tho new
bill provides that in cit'103 of the first
and second class no ordinance passod
by tho board of commissioners oxcept
whon otherwise required by the general
laws of tho slato or oxcept an ordi
nanco for the immediate prosorvntion
of tho public peace, health or safety,
whleh contains a statoment of its ur
gonc' and is passed by a two-thirds
voto of tho board of commissioners,
shall bocomo effective beforo ten das
from its final passage. Tf during the
ten days intervening between tho pas
sago of tho bill and tho dato for its
becoming olVoctive a petition signed by
25 por cent of all tho votos cast for
mayor at the last preceding election,
protesting against the pnssujio of suoh
an ordinance tho ordinance shall bo
suspended from becoming operatlvo and
tho board of commissioners is required
to reconsider it.
Should tho board of oowmisgionora
fail to repeal tho ordinanco in its en
tirety tho board is required under the
. ' '
(Continue on Pe Two,)
I, -Senator
JDcnncr X. s
who will today introduce his !
bill providing for changes in
the commission form of govern-
, ment law. i
ZSPSTS KKS I
psssora ii
Twenty-live Soldiers and
Citizens Killed; Survivors
Tell of Atrocities.
MEXrCO CITT, Feb. 3. Fol lower c of
General Zapata attacked a passenger
train traveling rrom rtfcxlco City to'
Ozumbn, forty-fivo miles south of the
capital, today, killing or wounding all the
twenty soldiers in tlio train's escort.
Four male passengers wore killed and
many of thc women passengers wore
carried off by the rebels.
The train was halted by tho dumilmont
of tho engine in a cut. Tho rebol3 then
began firing on thc train from the sides
of tho cut, less than two yards away,
concentrating their flro on the troop
car. Twelve soldiers. Including Lieuten
ant Oritz, wore killed. The lieutenant's
wife was wounded.
A relief train took the wounded to
Amecamcca.
Some of the survivors were brought
here tonight. They relate stories of ter
rible atrocities. Several of the wound
ed have died, and tho list of dead now
Is estimated at twenty-five
The government ban ordcrod thc 'troops
In the vlcinlly of Ozumba fo redouble
their efforts against tho rebels.
1JL PASO. Tex.. Fob. 3. Reappear
ance of rebels at various points on tho
border was reported today lo General
E. Z. Steover at Fort Bliss. Colonel A.
T. Hatfield of the Thirteenth cavalry,
patrol on the Is'ew Mexico line, mado the
startling report that hu was talking to
day with General JEmlllnno Xapata. the
rebel leader of southern Mexico. Col
onel Hatfield declared that a man repre
senting hlmeelf aa Zapata camo to the
International lino with hl6 aide and made
some inquiries regarding a (shipment of
suppllea consigned by the rebels but
held by United States troops. Rebel
bands also are appearing once more
along the Texas border wcut of Juarez.
Tho location of the main group under
Salazar remains In doubt, but It In de
clared by rebel agents hero that Salazar
Is moving into the Caaas Grandcs district.
COURT SHOWS
DEEP FEELING
Federal Judge Carpenter Dceply
M'oved "When Compelled lo
Sentence Counterfeiters.
CHICAGO. Feb. 3. United States Dis
trict Court Judge Carpenter was great
ly moved today when he sentenced throe
Rico brothcro James, Melvln and Fred
to the penitentiary for counterfeiting.
James was given live years and tho other
two three years each. George, a fourth
brothor. was grunted a new trial.
When .Tamos told the court that his
wife, who i in a delicate condition, and
her two children, are to be ovletod from
their home for non-payment of rent,
Judge Carpenter burst out:
'V"hy do you tell mo that'.' You make
it all the harder for tho court when the
matter la painful enough as It la."
James Rice, Sr.. father of the defend
ants, now is nerving a ten-year Bontencc
for counterfeiting at Atlanta and the plea
of James, Jr., that he be sent to that
Institution was granted.
LAST SPECIAL ROLLS
INTO LOS ANGELES
Special to Tho Tribune.
IXJS AXGBLTDS, Fob. C The Iitst of
tho four special trains flllod with Utah j
peoplo arrived thin morning. Among
those from Still Lake who arrived were
Mm. A, H. McMillan, Mlsa Lucille Clark
and Harold Orlob.
"I came to Los Angeles for inspiration
for a comic opera I have in mind and
already I am aurc the inspiration is
here," said Harold Orlob, a nnllvo of
Utah, but now a resident of New 1'ork.
who boarded the train In Salt Lake City,
where ho had been vlplting relative. He
ie a composer of music and writer of
operetta?. "This Is my flrnt vblt hum.
I know now that I mado a nil.itolfy in
not Qomlng hou boforo," ha concluded.
BILL BARRING I
BETS ON RACES I
PASSESSENdTE I
Thornley's Measure Provides D
That Those Who Wager, H
and Also Stakeholder, Bfl
, Guilty of Felony.
HEATED DEBATE H
PRECEDES VOTING H
House, After Hearing Pro ancf H
Con Arguments From Citi- D
zens of Farmington, H
Refers Bill. B
Twenty -second Day in lhe Senate, H
Resolution, ratifying tho pro. B
posed incomo tax amendment is 9
Thornlcy antl-poo! Boiling bill is BH
pasiod without amendment. IHI
Bill la prepared which gives to gfl
citleB of the first and Hecond class BH
Mi Initiative, thc referendum, and BH
tho recall. RH
Measure will be introduced today HH
to make hotol3 in the state moro
spiitaxy aud comfortable. HH
Action on resolution ratifying HH
proposed, amendment providing for Hfl
tho direct election of tho United IHI
States senators Is postponed for HH
BETTING on races at pool rooms BH
and at race tracks will bo for- StH
bidden at once if tho- house TOO!
passes the Thornlcy anti-pool Jaftl
selling bill which waB yesterday passed Rfafi
by the Ecnate by a vole of 35 to 3. ltS
Tho bill provides that anyono wbo flfl
makes a wagor or acts as stakeholder
for a bet made on any contest of speed, jtf fl
skill or endurance is guilty of a felony. Ik fl
Tho bill was passed by tho senate fl
after a sharp dobato and after Bovoral H
attempts to amend it had failed. Sen If 3
ator J. R. 30dghoill of Juab worlcod t i 3
hard to securo tho incorporation of an j W
amendment which would permit wagers j fl
to bo mado within an iuciosurc at a tiH
race track or fair grounds at the timo 3 fl
and place tho race is being hold. Tho j 1 fl
amendment was voted down. Senator J I fl
Mont Ferry of Salt Lake asked that 1 1 S
tho bill go to thc judiciary committee, j j fl
but this proposal was also voted down. H
Plaudits for Champion. ijUj
Pervent speeches for the passage of RaH
tho bill wero made by Senator L. M. ?9BI
Olson of Sanpete and Senator -f. "ft". $fB
Thornlor of Davis. A large number of 96
women from Davis county aud several Hfl
womon from Salt Lake occupied the g fl
gallery of thc senate chamber aud ap ft IK
plauiled vigorously whou Senator Olson f K
concluded his address. g ; fl
Thc bill had been advanced on the 8 IB
calendar so as to come ahead of the Bfl
Huuson bauking bills which wore not t H
reached by the senate yesterday. Sen- S mm
ator Edghcill, who voted against tho S H
bill, charged that the monsurc was be- iffi
ing "railroaded" through tho senate SWH
aud said ho was not afraid to tell hi ioHB
constituents why he voted against the mH
Senator Uouucr X. Smith, who voted sBflj
for the bill, called attention to tho fact IfjH
that tho measure provided a penalty for igfl
violation of thc bill that was absurd in 59H
its provisions. Ho said that it would SH
be practically impossible to set a jury jffll
of hard-headed men to voto to eond !sH
man to tho state prison for making a I jftflj
Ferry Wants Option. j Wj
Senator TV". .Mont Ferry called alien- R B
tlon tu the fact that thero was at proa- 5 fHI
cnt ample law on the stalutn boolu to ff
permit any municipality to prohibit race- S lH
track and pool-room betting If It eo de- K fl
sired. He called attention to tho fart S H
that Salt Lako City had eliminated rac- ft HH
Ing am pool Helling and declared that flfl
Farmington or any other city which S' HH
wlehed to prohibit rnce-traek bettlny w HD
could do ho. Ho suggcEtcd that tho same n HH
right in this regard be also extended to 9 HDl
counties, in order that counties might dc- ( I flB
oldo for themselves whether or not thoy j HH
wished horse races and pool rooms, j
After all amendments had been dr- I flB
fcated roll was called on the final pa-s- I flu
ago of thc measure with" this moult: I MB
A yea Booth. Cotlmll, KcJcrsley. FcrP'. KgW
Funk, Hanson, Ivcrson, Lunt. Olson. 9 WSm
Rldeout. Smith. ThornIy. Wlstit. Wl!- fHH
llamw and Prcaldent Gardner 15. khBI
Xoe8 Cnilg, Edghelll, Kelly S. ffjrlW
Farmington Protests. OfiH
Several FiirmlnRton residents appeared eHID
beforo tho bouso judiciary commniitUe InHfl
ycfltcrday forenoon in connection with ho gBflfl
Mabcy antl-poolselllni: bill or In conncc- SflH
tlon with atatements heretofore fnade fflWH
before that committee. HflfBfl
Robert WlUon. prosidont of thc Farm- IHI
Ington Commorclnl club: TI. S. DayneJ. r r
mayor of Farmington. and E. A. Coti- J ''M.
rell, a member of tho Farmington cit- i '
p .
(Continued on Pftfo Four) j

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