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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, December 02, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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hssT Ckffkutaukr El i
b J Fcrtyth.rd Year-No. 291-Pr.ce Five Cee. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAYEVENING, DECEMBER 2, 1913. Entered a, Second-class Matter at the ofr,c.. Cedent. I
Briefest Document of Its Kind Ever Presented By U. S. Chief
Executive Treats Variety of Subjects Tersely
Mexican Situation Dismissed With Brief Comment
Huerta Government Slowly Crumbling.
Will Present Special Message Dealing Solely With Trust
Legislation Endorses Alaskan Railway Necessity of
v Rural Credito Common Council and Conference
Between States and Federal Government, Re-
vision of Primary Elections System.
I 1
Washington. Dec. 2 President
Vllson read his fir; annua) message
to congre&s today ai a Joint session
of both branches at 1 o'clock In the
house chamber. The message, amonf
the briefest documents of Its kind
from any president, about 3000 words
t t lone required lss than thirty mln-
I utes for reading, though It treated
m upon a variety of subjects,
j The Mexican situation President
Wilson dismissed with brief com
i men reiterating the sentiments he
expressed in a special address to
congress upon the same subjet l
some time ago, and expressing tho
i belief that the Huerta government
slowly was crumlilinp and thai tin'
I'nited Stales probably would not be
obliged to alter its policy of waiting.
No program for the trust leglaM
tion was presented further than the
mention of the desirability of an
I early amendment to the Sherman
law, "to prevent private monopoly
more effectually than it has yet been
-j prevented.'' and an announcement
that the president would later ad
I m dress a special message to congress
!.. iV;illng solely with that subject.
iMt Building of Alaskan rallwas.
lB which the president endorsed; the
need for concentration by tin- Benate
Ron the pending currency bill, which
he urced urgent necessity of rural
J credits legislation; self governmint
lor Porto Rico pnd Hawaii; ultimate
independence for the Philippines.
qjl pollc of common council and con
ference" between the federal govern
' : ment and the states on the conserva
tlon question, and a revision of the
6ystem of primary elections were the
other feature? nf the president's ad
dress For details of the govern
mont's business, the president re-let-red
concre to the annual report
of his cabinet officers.
di- The Message.
Gentlemen of the I'ongrcss
in pursuani b of mj constitutional
duty to "give to the congress lnfor
I matlon of the state of the Union," 1
IV take the liberty of nddresslng ou
eti several matters which ought, as 11
seems to me, particularly to engage
m the attention of our bonorable
bodies, as of all who study the wel
fare and progress of the nation.
. I shall ak your indulgence If I veil-
9 tare to depart in some degrpe from
the usual custom of setting before
Gou in formal review the many mat
ters which have engaged the alien
tion and called for the action of the
several departments of the govern-
ment or which look to them for early
treatment in the future, because the
list is long, very long, and would
suffer in the abbreviation to which 1
should have to subject it. I shall sub
mit to you the reports of the head6
of the several departments. In which
these subjects nre set fori It in care-
y0 (111 detail and beg that they ma
receive tho thoughtful attention of
' your committees and of all membei
0g of the congress who may have the
leisure to study them Their obvi-!
otis Importance, as constituting the
jjn very substance of the busiuess of the
government, makes comment and cm
pbaels on m) part unnecessary
jjj. The country, I am thankful to say,
is at peace with all the world, and
many happ) manifestations multiply
about us of a growing cordiality and
S sense of community of Interest
among the nations. foreshadowing
j an age of settled peace and good
v. III. More and more readily each
decade do the nations manifest their
W willingness to bind tbemsr-lvef b)
I solemn treaty to the processes of
peace, the processes of frankness aud
f0 rair concession So far the United
5 States has stood at the front of such
negotiations She will, 1 earm '
H hope and confidently i' lieve, give
II fresh proof of her sincere adherence
to the rause of International friend
ship Oy ratlfyiug the several treaties
of arbitration awaiting renewal DJ
the senate. In addition to these, it
has be- the privilege of the depart
ment of state to gain the assent. In
principle, of no less than .11 nations,
representing four-fifths of the popu-
&2 lation oi the world, to th- negotln-
j tion of trestles by which it shall be
gfi) .-recd that whenever differences of
pp Interest or of policy arise which can
I I not be resolved by the ordinary pro-
ti ese of diplomacy the;, shall be
m rubllcly analyzed, discussed, and ro
il l-orted upon by a tribunal chosen by
I the parties before either nation de-
J tannines its course of action.
There is only one possible standard
bj wttlch io determine controversies
between tin- United States and oth
nations, and that is compounded ot
k these two piemen's Our own honor
J and oiir obligations to the peace of
the wjorld. A test so compounded
ought easily to be made to govern
' both the establishment of new treat
obligations and the !ni rpretatiou ol
""M those ftlready assumed.
tfii jMexico the One Cloud
tp. I There Is but one cloud upon our
-I j horlzotfe. That has show n Itself to
J I the sotith of us, and hangs ofer Mez
I Ico. 'Adhere can be no certain pros-
I Pct rff peace in America until Qen
J tral luerta has surrendered his
m mi H
usurped authority In Mexico; until it
I. understood on all hands. Indeed
that SUCb pretended governments will
not he countenanced or dealt with by
the Kovernment of the United Stales
We are the friends of constitutional
government in America; we are mora
Iran its friends, we are its cham
pious, because In no other way can
our neighbors, to whom we would
wish in every way to make proof ot
our friendship, work out their own
development In peace n,nd liberty
Mexico has no government. The at
tempt to maintain one at tho City of
Mexico has broken down and a men?
military despotism has been set up
whicb has hardlj more than the seni
bianco of national authority. It or
iglnafed in the usurpation of Victo
rlano Huerta, who, after a brief at
tempt to play the part of constltu i
tional president, has at last cast I
aside even the pretpnse of lege! right
und declared himself dictator. As a
consequence, a condition of affairs
now exist in Mexico which has made
it doubtful whether even the most
I elementarv and fundamental rights
j either of her own people or of the
citizens of other countries resident
within her territory can long be sue
I cessfully safeguarded, and which
threatens, if long continued, to im
peril the Interests of peace, order,
mid tolerable life In the lands imme
iliately to the south of us. Kven If
Hie usurper had succeeded In his pur
poses. In despite of the constitution
of the republic and the rights of its
people, he would have set up noth
ing but a precarious mi l hareful pow
er which could have lamed but a
little while and whose eventful down
tall would have left the country in n
more deplorable condition than ever.
But he has not succeeded. He has
forfeited the reaped and the moral
support even of those who were at
one time willing to see him succeed
Little by little he has been com
pletely isolated. By a little every
day his power and prestige are crum
tllng and the collapse Is not far
away We shall not, I believe, be
obliged to alter our policy of watch- i
tul waiting And then, when the end
comes, we shall hope to see consti
tutional order restored In distressed
Mexico by the concert and energy of
such of her leaders as prefer the I
liberty of their people to their own
Currency Bill.
1 turn to matters of domestic con
cern You already have under con
sideration a bill lor the reform of
our system of banking and currency.
for which the country waits with Im
patience, as for something fnnda- I
mental to Hh whole business life and
necessary to set credit free from ar
bitrary and artificial restraints. I
need not say how earnestly I hope
for Its early enactment Into law. 1
ii'ke leave to beg that the whole en-1
ergy and attention of the senate be
concentrated upon it tin tin- matter
is successfully disposed of. And yet i
1 feel that the request Is not needed I
that the members of that great
house need no urglug In this serv
Ice to the country.
I present to you. in addition, the
urgent necessity that special provi
sion be made also lor facilitating the
credits needed by the fanners of the I
countr The pending currency bill
does the farmers a great service It
puts them upon an equal footing with
other business men and masters of
enterprise, as it should, and upon
ils passage they will find themselves
quit of many of the difficulties which
now hamper them in the field of
credit The farmers, of course, ask
and should be given no special priv
ilege, such as extending to them the
credit of the fcov eminent iti-eli What
they need and should obtain is legis
lation which will make their own
abundant and substantial credit re
sources available as a foundation for
joint, conceded local action In their !
own behalf in getting the capital
they must use. It Is to this we
should now address ourselves
It has singularly enough, conic to
pass that we have allowed the Indus
try of our farms to lag behind the
I other activities of the country In its
development I need not stop to tell
jou how fundamental to the nf,
the nation Is the production of its
food Our thoughts may ordinarllv
be concentrated upon the. cities and
tin1 hives of Industry, upon the cries
of the crowded market place and the
clangor of the factor but II is from
the Jjuiet interspaces of the open
valleys and the free bilUldes that
w draw the sources of life an ol
prosperity, from the farm and the
ranch, from the forest and the mine.
Without these vcr street would be
silent, every office deserted, every
factory fallen into disrepair Ami
yet the farmer does not stand upon
tho same footing with the forester
and the miner In (he market of en d
It. He Is the servant of the seasons
Nature determines how long he must
wait for his crops, and will not be
humeri In bar processes. He maj
(Continued on Page 12)
I ,
Watching the mobitizinc of U. S. fleet in the harbor cf Yera Cruz, Mexico, A
Ameilcan battleships for many weeks have lain in the harbor of Vera Cros, Mexko, ready to protect
American Inteest oi to seize the dty on a moment's notice should intervention on the part of the United
States be necessary'- Vera Crur Is Mexico's lnrpest se. p .-t city. The battleships New Jersey, Michigan,
Virginia, Louisiana and Rhode Island are now anchored there.
Hundreds of Miners Desper
ately Fighting Against Tons
of Rock and Dirt.
Three Stil! in Cave-in in Gold
en Cycle Mine Fate Is
("ripple Creek, Colo.. Doc. 2.
Fighting against tons of rock and
dirt, hundreds of miners working In
shifts of 25 minutes each, struggled
today to reach the three men still
ntombed In the Golden Cycle mine
here, the property of J. T Mtlllken
of st Louis, iii which four men were
entombed late yesterday afternoon
by a cave-in and from which "one
R18JH has been taken alive A fifth
miner was entombed in the lirlst
n.Hs mine adjoining and rescued late
last night
Grave fears for the safety of the
men, Frank M. Woods. Patrick Ke
vany and Samuel Sorenson, were ex
pressed early today by rescuers, who
fear that a second slide had occur
red between them and the Impris
oned men
Thomas Spindel. one of the Im
prisoned miners, was the first to be
lescued last night. He was at the
eighth level of the Golden Cycle. Af
ter nine hours' work In the Christ
mas mine at the fourth level, Frank
Gabrls was taken out. uninjured
Poth he and Spindel had been pro
tected from the crushing slide by
the catching of "key" boulders which
checked the rush of rock and dirt
just before it reached them.
Deputy Mine Inspector James
Stewart made an investigation of tho
Golden Cycle slide today. Ho ex
pressed the belief that the slide was
due to the failure of large support
ing pillars between the stopes of Xhf
fourth and third levels. Five stopes,
filled with debris, parallel and per
pendicular to each other evidently
collapsed and came together, anil
then the slide was precipitated
through tho other levels to the bot
tom of the mine.
The main shaft remained practlc
ally clear and It was from the lovels
of that shaft that tho rescue work
was conducted.
Throughout the forenoon the prog
ress of rescue workers was slow, ow
ing to the necessity of timbering ev
ery foot of ground recovered. At
noon no response had been received
to signals of the rescuers and it was
feared that the thr. e entombed men
had perished. Rescuers reported the
rock still falling.
Court Inquires Into Alleged
Illegal Approach of the
Los Angeles, Dec. 2. The trial ot
Dr. John Gram Lyman, charged with
misuse of Hie malls in COnnectloi
with land deals in Panama, came to
.in abrupt hall todaj while Judge
Wellborn of the i nlted States die
m ronrt Inquired Into published In
tlmallons thai the Juror-, had been
counsel for Lyman called tha
courts attention to the newspaper
articles declaring there was no truth
in them. Edward A Ragan special
counsel for tie- government, said
there had been do suspicion of com"
munication between the Jurors and
the defense hut counsel Joined in
staling their belle! that the published
rumors hail made it impossible to
continue with the present Jury. Judge
Wellborn ordered a recess while h
considered the advisability of order
ing a uew trlaL
German Lieutenant Cuts
Down Lame Shoemaker With
Sharp Edge of Sabre.
Serious Bloodshed Feared Un
less Regiment is Immediate
ly Transferred.
Zabern. Alsace, Germain. Dee. 2.
Lieutenant Baron Yon FnrtsiHT, who
started the trouble between the
troops and civilians here by referring
scornfully to the citizens when he
addressed the recruits of his compa
ny, aroused sllll further indignation
against the armv today by cutting
i down a bmo AlsHon shoemaker with
1 his vabre.
Thfl titled lieutenant was leading a
ball company of the Ninety-ninth in
fantry from the barracks to the conn
try to go through the morning drill
when a group of workmen recognized
Von Forstner. They hooted the offi
cer vsho at once halted his company
and sent a squad of soldiers in pur
suit The Infantrymen succeeded in
catching only one man, a laine shoe
maker, who resisted arrest.
Von Forstner then came up and de
liberately struck him on the head
with the sharpened edged of his sa
bre. The wound Is a dangerous one
The fresh incident has created such
tension that serious bloodshed is
feared unless the 99th regiment Is
transferred immediately.
General Asserts Former Offi-
cer Failed to Account for
$14,000 in Cash.
El Va-oo Texas, Dec. 1'. Juan N.
Medina, chief of staff to General
Francisco Villa, Is In the Kl Paso
county Jail, charged with bnuging
stolen property to the value of over
S5U into the state. He was arrested
last night when he came to Fl Paso,
thief of City Detective J. C. Stausel
making the arrest
Stansel says he made the arrest
on the information from Villa him
self, who asserted that Medina had
not accounted for $14,000 in cash.
Medina denies that he got any of
' Villa's money and says he had re
I signed as Villa's chief of staff and
wa3 quitting the rebel service when
he came to El l'aso
Washington. D. C. Dee L' The
eont.sl over um worth of ..II
lands, part of grants to the Pacific
railroads, took un unusual turn to
da before the supreme court when
the government and counsel for tho
Southern Pacific railroad came 'n
with additional briefs arguing wheth
er oil is a mineral
The government has a suit to ran
eel grants to the Soutln ru Pacific
the ground II was not Intended that
mineral lunds should pass it.
Fast Church. Kent. England. Dec 2
Captain Gilbert V Wildman-Lush
Ington, commander of the liriiihli na
val flying corps, was killed today at I
i ii.- naval (lying grounds here,
Southern Pacific Posts $5,000
For Capture of Bandii
Who Killed Agent.
Dead Man Given No Chance
for Life Bullet Crashed
Through Head.
ixis Angeles. Cat., Dec. 2. -A reward
of $5000 was offered today by the
Southern Pacific company for the
capture of tho youthful bandit who
held up the passengers in the rear
Pullman of one of the company's llm
Ited trains nar here last night and
"hot and killed Horace K. Montague,
a traveling paev unr r agent-of the
Sheriff's deputies were searching
the hills near tho scene of the rob
bery today and the police hunting
through this city without having found
any trace of the bandit.
Passengers on the train said today
Montague had not been given a
chance for his life He had entered
the sleeping car while the bandit was
at work and was ordered to throw up
his hands. The ?hot came before he
had a chance to comply and the bullei
crashed through his head.
The robber collected about ?300 in
money and Jewels from the passen
gers J W Compton. Pullman conductor,
said his watch had been returned to
him when he protested that It was a
gift from his dead mother.
Persons Indicted for Alleged
Smuggling of Arms Across
Border Cleared.
Phoenix. Ariz.. Dec. 1' All indict
ments pending in the United States
district court here against firms and
individuals of El Paso, Texas, and
Tucson, and Douglas, Ariz., on
charges of smuggling arms to the
Mexican revolutionists, were dismis
sed today by Judge William Saw
telle. vvho sustained demurrers.
There remain, however, several in
dictments charging conspiracy to
smuggle war munllious across the
international boundary.
Indictments had been filed against
the following business firms and per
Krukaur Zork and Move, ami Shcl-ton-Payne
Arm company of El Paso,
Texas, Albert Stelufeld & Co., A.
Stelnfeld and Hugo Dunago of Tuc
son; Phelps-Dodge Mercantile com
pauy W II Hrophy F. E. Coles and
W H Fisher, of Bishee. Douglas
Hardware company, Li. D McCartney,
Joseph Slater. N. M Tucker W E.
Scliwamm and lsadore Ilitlky of
The true bills pending against Man
uel ESscaladO, Gregorlo Flor.-N Hello
doro Rivera ami Joachim CamUlO, re
puled agents of the Mexican insur
ants, also were dismissed
The conspiracy ludictments still
pending are agalnset the Shelton
Payne Arms company; Krakaur
Zork and Move, the Phelps-Dodge
Sjeri ..utile company A P. Hernan
dez; J M Moreno. Gustav Padres,
Mexican agents; ,. D. McCartney and
the Douglas Hardware company.
Now York, Dec. - Thomas A.
Hallj president ol the American Hide
;:nd Leather company, died at his
home in New Canaan, Conn., enrly
tn.Ja.s nf heart disease He wa. t'.S
yearn old, was the first and only
president of Ihe American company
and in hi; early life was an intimate
friend ot Henrj H. Roger-.
Hurried Preparations Being
Made for Prompt Occupa
tion of State Capital.
Plan Aggressive Activities
Southwest Early Attack to
Be Made on Mexico City.
Juarez., Mex , Her. 2 Hasty prep
arations were under way today in
the rebel ranks for the prompt occu
patlon of f'hihuahua the picturesque
capital of Chihuahua state, which is
reported to have been evacuated by
the federal troops because of threat
ened starvation of its 36,000 popula
tion. Pointing out that of the important
federal strongholds in the north only
Monterey and Guaymos remained.
General Francisco Villa, the rebel
leader, said hihuahua would be
made the ba.-.e of aggressive actlvl-
I inC tAI,tl,...,r.l
"We will be shooting at the ram
parts of Mexico City within a
month." said Villa. "A mob in the
capital can oust Huerta in a day "
With 3500 rebels and 16 field pieces
advances as far as Carrizal ninety
miles south of Juarez, on the way
to Chihuahua. Villa will remain hero
until he communicates with General
Yenustlano Car rani a, before he per
sonally proceeds south. Ai Chihua
hua he expects to Join General Chao
and other rebel leaders and with a
combined force or 70u) will proceed
toward Zacatecas. the first important
dty south of Torreon. Other rebel
forces. Villa said, are to proceed up
the west coast toward Guadalajara.
Poor People Starving.
According to late reports which
Villa said he received by couriers
who travel..,) overland 130 miles to
Villa Ahumada where the telegraph
line has been connected with Juarez,
tho desertion of Chihuahua by the
federals was brought about by the
pressure of the citizens. The peo
ple R was said, protest that If the
federal garrison resisted the fight
Inc would result In the wholesale
killing of non-combatants that the
poor were half starved and that the
wealthy residents could not expect
mercy at the hands of ihe Invaders.
General Me.rcado Is said to have de
cided on flight to the American bor
der so that he could communicate
with Provisional President Huerta.
Communication betwpen Chihuahua
and Mexico City has been impossible
for weeks
Hundreds Flee Across Desert.
Reports received today from the
telegraph outpo-sf at Villa Ahumada
idated that hundreds of men. women
and children were fleeing across the
desert from Chihuahua to OJinaga
and other border points. Long wag
on trains, horses and burros, laden
with household goods and valuables
and followed by a scurrying horde of
people on foot were seen. It appears
as though almost the whole city, car
rying Its richest possession, had been
set iu motion suddenly and was strug
gling through clouds of dust to keep
pace with a hurrying escort of fed
erals, according to the rebel scouts
Among the refugees were said to
be members of the wealthy Terrazas
and Creel families, whose lives were
threatened by the projected rebl at
tack on Chihuahua. Thse families,
some of whom were heads of bank
ing institutions, had been isolated in
Chihuahua for many weeks.
All Facing Starvation.
The reports brought to General
Villa were that food supplies were
so scant that not ouly the poor but
the wealthy faced starvation and that
finally these representations Induced
the federals to evacuate.
Villa sent conrlers south today to
learn whether General Chao, the con
stitutionalist, had entered the city.
Villa said he did not regard the
evacuation of ( hihuahua as a com
plete surrender of federal authority,
hut rather that the federal troops had
decided to adopt guerrilla tactics and
after replenishing their supplies and i
communicating with Mexico City,
planued to continue fighting.
Los Angeles, Dec 2. W. S. Wind
ham, formerly cashier of a bank at
Pasadena, now superintendent of a
ranch at Qulmicbls. Mexican territo
ry, of Teplc, sent wireless message
to former United States Senator T
Bard of nanl today, saying he was
being held by Constitutionalists until
he paid a ransom of ?5n00 gold
Dr. W. H. Livingston, president of
tie Qulmichis Ranch company, tle-
uraphed to the stale department at
Washington aflklns that a demand for
protection be sen! to the Carranxa
provisional government at Herrnoslllo
Washington. Dec. 2. The govern
ment has 26 cases of Panama hats
on its hands for sale cheap. The
hats arrived In New York from
South America on invoices alleged
to have boon fraudulently low, but
Ihe con dgnee did not call for them.
I In- shipper claimed then lore t In
were not technically "entered" and
could not bo seized by the govern
ment The supreme court of tho
I 'nlted Suites has decided otharwlso.
Heavy Fume of Wet Gun
powder Turned Into Mine
for Twenty-four Hours.
Resourceful Mexican May
Have Found Spot Not Yet
Reached by Deadly Gases.
Bingham, Utah, Dec. 2 The fate of
Ralph Lopez, slayer of six men.
remained a question early today which
It appeared that only the removal of
the bulkheads and a search of the
Utah-Apes mine, where he took ref
uge, would answer AJ1 night long
smudgen poured their deadly gases
Into the tunnels. A dozen deputies i
watched each exit to shoot tho des
perado on sight, but the expected
daafa for liberty did not occur.
Barlj today fumes from wet gun
powder were directed Into the under-
ground corridors. These fumes are
nea anu nans close to th ground
beneath the strata or lighter ga6es
that have been pouring into the mine
since yesterday morning. It was ex
pected that the powder fumes would
settle into several blind sropos not
ye1 penetrated by the gases of loss
Cranovich Not in Mine.
The seven sheriffs in charge are
convinced that Mike Cranovich, who
recently shot and seriously wounded
his wife, is not in the mine or that h!
would have surrendered himself.
They found evidence that he had j
hidden there before Lopez entered tho
Andy tunnel last Friday
The failure of Lopez to attempt a
dash rrom the mine has led some Io j
the belief that perhaps the resource
ful Mexican had found a secure re
treat from the gases and would live
to fight another underground battle ,
such as occurred Saturday when ho
killed two deputies, before he sur
rendered his own life,
Iopez began his outlaw career on
November 21 when h killed a fellow
Mexican. Later In the day he killed
(he chief of police and deputies who
pursued him. After a chase through
the mountains of several countleB he 1
returned to Bingham and took rofusn
In the Ctah-Apex mine, where he kill
ed two more deputies He Is per-hap-
the most deadly shot that ever
ill ed a posse He is handsome aryl
debonair, hut his pursuers ha1. o com"
Io know that his bravado is not assumed.
Twenty-five Officials and j
Members of Trinidad Union
Indicted by Grand Jury.
Pueblo, Colo.. Dec. 2 The task of )
issuing warrants for the arrest of the j
twenty-five officials and members of
the Pnited Mine Workers of Ameri
ca, who were indicted late yesterday
by the United Slates grand jury', was J
begun today hut court officials here. 1
The Indictments charge conspiracy !
to monopolize labor and conspiracy in
restraint of Interstate commerce
The Indictmeuts followed several
weeks' investigation of conditions ex
latlng in the Colorado coal fleld3
where a strike has been in progress
since September 23.
Suffragists May Adopt New
Constitution on Broader
Plan Some Opposition.
W ashington, Dec. 2. Chief interest j- W
I in the second day's session oi the Bj H
convention of the National Amerlcau , M
Woman Suffrage association was in
the discussion of a new constitution c(jE
for the organization The purpose of
I a change in constitution, it was ex- P Bj
plained, was to give the association
a budget system Money for carrying
on the work hitherto has been raised
by subscriptions. Reports of creden
tials, ways and means, church work,
congressional and other committees,
took up the morning sessiou. The - M
committee which drew up tho new
constitution was also ready to re-
Despite the optimistic views of 9
those leading the new movement,
however, there was talk of opposi
tion when the suffragists got down
to work today Some of those who ;(
had become most radically opposed rA
io the new plan were urging other
delegates to Join a movement to form
a concerted opposition to It before r
the convention. Those favoring the I iffll
plan, however, were confident all dif
ferences would bo removed and that
all forces would finally be united to
work in harmony for the cause.
Pittsburg, Pa., Dec. 2. More than
2uo manufacturing potters assembled
here today for the annual meeting of
tlx. ITnthad StSLtJUi Potter' aaaoeln t lou.

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