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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 15, 1913, Image 2

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ifoJg rV I THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1913, . '
Sit P, CHIEFS
R HE MOVED TO
I Z PROMPT .IHK
nsurg'ent 'Ten ;Strik" of
HHfcung Da" of Lagisla-
FollGnved an
Bnt
HHH was tor bar-
K) wern other cansce for
HHHHiiuediaclv ter tic
fNHBRtrffsca.fc what so 110 were
HBHBcrm .a'iornftromiiu" tt3s
Hmo the commitlec; Bns liocn on
Hfed. its completion' respecting
HJKgcu.cv jh JittJc 'changed, sbimld all
H:. ?ne .members on ' it. continun $0 hold
, the Samo views -whih .thov beM Mon
C r tdKys.v.Thc. eomnutteft' j)0.w conitfsts of
H'': woTftcmocrats;' threb g-eallcd', Scolr
H 'mehv including the apeUkVr bimse-lf. ana
' v .two. &'o-:aIIed Inaurercnt emiblie.iiis. Bv
' 'insurgent Kepifblicans .s meant .' tbosc
Itcfi?pltcans who voted fitb tbc J)crao
H' erats, Monday Thus it 1 will bo seen
tbat'tbo comnuitqc- still, remains under
j tJjc control ofi the iusurgcait Ectonbli-H-
iau'Dpinocratiic combine, provided al
r VayaTof eoursk fjit no' member for
H.-y sa"k'o his former atfiUudc.
Tlrcticw committee' will; hole? p. meet
lng ar'Ml o'clock! thWortmoon. As It Is
T now cttjialltutedwlts jjemT5crJ5iilD is: Ma
v bpy, "Davlsr, Irtstirgcjil'V'cJialrman: Secly,
Kmory, speaker,, strindtaat"; Bamberger,
Salt Lake, atnn'dnat: T)ayJuron. Insurgent:
Yap Wagoner. CWasatel feinndpat; Page,
PIutcDcmocmt: Welling. Box Elder.
Democrat. X
After the preliminaries; of the afternoon
session Iiiul -hcon dfsposed of. and the
first day's Journal corrootca nnd ap
j proved, TAvroo6 of Carbon moved that
thc house reconsider it' action of Mon
l3v whereby, the Maboy, committee . on -rofnniSttces
was authorized anil elected.
m, Kertnttitv o Cintah seconded. the motion. ,
I, A Welling Heard frprn.
A Welling Democrat. Box Bldcr. made a
uolnt ot order. i;".My point of order." said ,
i UVclllrrs-, "is that underfthe rules 'under
wlileh this body procoeds, notice of re
l Vonsluerution must be given on the same
LcW tlmt the action la taken. It fs tnerc-
"Tre too late to rcconBldcr the action re
1 t!Ctrng the committee .on committees."
1 . iVThe chair rules the point not well ta-
.v-'SY" said the spealier. "The clialr rulea
tlie point ,rould prevail In the case
m ,'llb or resolutions, but it does not in
1 ' a.se of this motion.",
k '! -appcid from the decision of the
B V salrl rlboy of Davis,
k Ve was a pood Ieal of confusion in
Hk' ' vi'mo oi wltlclt Bennlon called for
H Svlous question. The demand was
Vboul IheYf, but temporarily for-
B n moment, nnd it may be h ere
M tv W the 'previous question died -a
l s Ath and wau put to sleep In a
H ifv -Avc. after makiu? many valiant
H yp intrude,
HPHlbny Goi-Record.
JZ? Qrflp?tiitfnc been restored, the roll
j rail op thehpnctil from the decision of
W the chair on WfUing'a point of order pro-
ftedC'l. On thit roll call tho InHurgent
rtcpuiillcana went on record. They voted
wlttt the Democrats npparontly with tho
.iiinic rrvndliH'Ss with Vrhlch they bad so
otod Monday. When the roll call was
done thO mystery concerning their Iden
B, tltv was c'earttl nnd everyone knew who
I,' i tliev were. Sl)ll they didn't seem to mind
MiNrtiio publicity lo bit.
Tlie rullnjr pf the ctiair waa overthrown
bv a vote of 23 to 21. The ballot was:
Bt' To sustain the speaker Anderson,
. llambcrcrer. Darker. Bennlon, Mrs. Can
noti. Dastrupr Ellwood: Hooper. Jones,
Jurld. MrB. King-. Krleliel. ,3rurebant.1Mar
rlott. MrRae. ilonson. Dr. Skolftcld. Swen
Hl ''ion. Van Wagoner, Wilcox, Mr. Speaker
Hkiverrulc- the spender Republicans:
KChriscnaen, Cool;. Crouch, Day,
KMabey, Nlelson. Smith 3. Dem
M, D egso n . Cardon. Durham, Ham
HfegTil. Loveless. Morris. Old
BL'iUi?e, Reynolds. Robin-
prevlous ques
ya to hi a
k table."
declarcd
$lven Men Who Will Name
All the House Committees i
First row; left to right: C. R. Mabcy, W. J. Scely and Milton H. Welling. Second row, left to
right : Wilford Day, Samuel L. Page and W. L. Van Wagoner. Below ; Clarence Bamberger.
was tho'pasHage, under hu&yension of
the rules,- of S. B. No. 2, tho bill ap
propriating., S35.000 for the expenses of
the afiserauly.
Bamberger' of Salt Lako said he had
found a rule in the book which per
mitted nn amendmont to the Mabcy mo
tion. He therefore moved that the com
mittee bo enlarged to seven members.
Welling raised a point of order. He
said tliat Inasmuch as the journal liad
been approved tho Bamberger motion
was not in order. Also, he said," Ell
wood's motion for reconsideration was
still before the house, and that was added
reason why Bamberger's motion was not
in order.
The speaker did not rulo on the point
Immediately and Ellwood asked permis
sion to withdraw his motion. Morris ob
jected to the withdrawal. Anderson
moved to lay it on the table and that
was done.
Forgotten in Shuffle.
Page moved that both of the additional
members bo from Salt Lake. The motion !
was forgotten In the shuffle.
Day of Iron said he had no objection
to seeing the speaker on the committee,
and thought that tho other member
should be from Salt Lake. Presumably,
Day was one of the eight Republicans
who voted Monday to keep the speaker
off.
Barnes of Salt Lake insisted that the
whole thing was out of order, but Bam
berger insisted that his newlv-discovered
rulo mado it all straight, and therewith
tho motion was permitted to go to a
vote
The Bamberger motion carried by a
vote of 25 to IT. In addition to the four
teen Democrats, Hcnrlc of Garfield,
Barnes -of Salt Lako and Smith of Kane,
Republicans, voted against It--
Nominations were then called for. Ben
nlon took the chair, while the speaker
was selected a member of the commit
tee. Barnes, Bamberger and Judd were
placed , in nomination as the Salt Lake
county member.
fcLCaucus Held.
V liblo; Beemed imminent, and
W r"?jstcd that the1Salt Lake
BkVx a caucus,, and a recess
f was takcn that pur-
Aas the dove of' -peace
HUIIng, have
B. committee."
Mn the choice
Btf Ion was rati
Hkwith the
n d
IBBIBpe house
nKt.'! aft-
cut and all future sessions of the legis
lature extending beyond the constitutional
sixty-day limit. It provides that tho in
dorsement and certification of acts of the
legislature by tho proper officers shall be
conclusive evidence of their regular pas
sage except as to the dato of the passage
of Hie acts and the adjournment of the
legislature. In such matters the Indorse
ments and the minutes "recorded in the
journal shall be prima facie evidence only
and may be refuted by competent evi
dence. Attacks Precedent.
The practice of the legislature hasoeen
to extend tho session some days beyond
the actual .ixty-day-IImlt, stopping the
clock and dating" back the bills to the
slxtjoth" calendar day of tho session. This
practice has been tested in the courts
Several times but the courts have Invar
iably held that the journals of tho Iegls-'
latutfe.and the Indorsement on tlje acts
constitute conclusive evidence as to the
dates of passage and the adjournment of
the legislature. The bill permits the Introduction-of
evidence to controvert- the
Indorsement and the journals, with' the
result -that If the bill becomes a law no
measure enacted after the "sixtieth, cal
endar day could become a law. The re
sult would be that the legislature imist
complete its "Work within tho specified
time or have a short, special session later
to complete it.
The second bill of-vlho session wa3 the
regular coptingent expense bill. Jt was
Introduced by Senator D. O. Rldeout of
Salt Lake and parsed unanimously under
a 'suspension of the rules. Tho bill ap
propriate 535,000 for the expenses of tlie
session ot the legislature.
Propose Resolution.
L One of the new rules propoaed by the
lies committee of the senate would do
ivlvo former members- of the legislature
from the privileges of tho floor of tho
senate chamber. Hitherto tho practice
has been to extend tho privileges of the
Jloor of the senate to the members of the
legislature and -their families, former
members of tho legislature., employees of
the legislature and members of the press.
The new rulo takes this privilecc away
rtom former members of the legislature.
Li in charged that some of the"i"onJier
Lcmbers of tho legislature have dised
lie nrlvllogcs of the floor for tho.purnose.
K lobbying In the Interests of pending
fclslation. S'cnalor Bootl) of Utah coupty
Hid, he thought the senate should bo
Ben time fof further consideration of
proposed change Jn this rule and the
Lioyent over until today.
KhyV)0iit Important change of tho ntlcs
Pfttfc? Is In tho reduction of tho com
Hbs Trotn C2 to 19. This will give
tmAmbor pf the senate, the chalr
E&djjf qpo committee and leave two
Rse Of the fact that the prcsl
e seriate will not act as chair,
B.y committee. The cornmiU
Kiale provided for In the,'!,
bgilculttlre and lrrlgatkijUDr
nnd -lhf. hanks (kzyil-li
ncrnt rpnsc and PMf'.jf-
county and municipal corporations, edu
cation, engrossed and enrolled bills, fish,
game and forestry, highways and public
lands, judiciary, livestock, manufactures
and commerce, mines and mining, pri
vate corporations and Insurance, public
health and labor, public institutions, rail
roads, rules, state affairs and federal re
lations. Committees Missing.
Under the now rules the committees
on apportionment, capllol and capltol
grounds, military affairs, salaries and
state departments and state moneys and
ways and means arc eliminated. The
committee on public printing Is joined
with that of state affairs, the committee
on fish and game is joined with that of
forests and forestry, that of highways
and bridges is joined with public lands,
that of labor with public health.
The other rules proposed arc "practi
cally the same as those of the previous
session. Some objection will probably be
raised to the adoption of the l'ule depriv
ing former members of the legislature of
the privileges of tho floor but It is likely
that all of the .rules will be adopted.
The senate today will begin Its session
at 10 o'clock In the forenoon nnd hence- j
forth It is probablo that most of the
sessions will be held during tho forenoon
with the committee meetings In tlxe af
ternoon arid, evening. 1
SCRAMBLE ' ON FOR
CHAIRMANSHIPS
The reduction of tho number of the
committees of the senate leaves but one
chairmanship for most of the members
of -tho. senate. Nineteen chairmanships
are to he divided among seventeen mem
bers. Two of tho senators will cadi
have tw,o chairmanships.
Tho task of making tho committee as
signments Is somewhat difficult, for sev
eral of the senators' are seeking the same
chairmanships. In one or two Instances
tho chairmanships of Important commit
tees are already settled.
Senator W. N. Williams has already
been rriade chairman of the committee on
rulcs Ho Is also certain to be named
as chahupan .of the committee on appro
prlatlondliilrrd' claims. Senator Benncr X.
Smith will again be- chairman of the
judiciary committee. Both Senators
Rideout And Eckersley arc .after the
chalrmansNlp of tho -committee on educa
tion. If Sbpator Rideout does not be
come chalrniarj of the committee on edu
cation he Is lively to be named as chair
man of the committee on agriculture and
irrigation. If Senator Eckersley does not
get tho chairmanship of tho committee
on education hewlll become chairman
of tho livestock cfltamittee.
Ferry Is Scheduled.
The, choice of the chairmanship of the
committee on banking nd that 011 mines
will probably be given Vienator W. Mont
Ferry of Salt Iike. Senator Kelly of
yveber will succeed himself as chairman
of the committee on countv and munici
pal cororatlons. Senator Ciralg ta likely
to b' .chairman of tbc committee on
Diabetes
Simple Herb Quickly Relieves
This Dread Disease.
Diabetes has heretofore bceriACOn"idcred
Incurable, and the only hopo Mpiri "out to
the afflicted has been to proVong their
years by strict diet. W"e ineU
tan?LafStS
tabiwlff odd :vgntf 6jMgl5
I The finest music ever t
written is now at everyone's finger tips tclJ
I And EVERYONE can play it with such perfection of technique as has "V H 11 T
I been excelled by no living pianist, and also with feeling and expression All
1 that is wonderful and masterful. The marvelous expression devices'
It found only on the genuine "Pianola" player-piano, enable a mere "
I novice to produce music that surpasses the hand -playing of pianists '" Irv-G-TO
1 who have spent years in study and practice. The genuine "Pianola" H f
i gives yon both music and the fascination of producing it yourself. " Menee 01
i j The purchase of a genuine "Pianola" means immediate muilc in your home! , jjc'Jiej1
I Tlaere is but ONE Genuine "Pianola"
I player-piano. -; It is Standard of tlie World, ft-
I . and is made only by the -Aeolian Co. IS
j Carstenseit "& Anson Co, t
J j 74 SOUTH MAIN STREET. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. . jfc nD
manufactures and commerce. Senator
Cottrell Is spoken of for chairman of the
committee on public institutions and of
that 011 fish, game and forestry. Sena
tor Iverson Is spoken of for the chair
manship of the committee on railroads
and also that of mines and mining.
Senator Kdguhelll is spoken of for one
or the otner of these two committees.
The two Democratic mombcrs will
share In the committee assignments with
the Republicans. The chairmanship of
tho committee on contingent expenses
and printing will probably go to Senator
Olson. Senator Punk may be given the
Important chairmanship of the commit
tee on state affairs and federal relations.
Senator Rooth will probably draw the
committee on engrossed and enrolled
bills and one other committee, possibly
that of public institutions.
House Is in Line.
Senator W. S. Hansen of Box Elder
will probably be given the chairmanship
of the committee on public health and
labor. Senator Hansen Is the father of
Wlllard Hansen, state dairy and food
commissioner. Venator Lunt will prob
ably be the chairman of the committee
on highways and public lands, which is
an Important one this year In view of
the roud construction and Improvements
planned. Senator Thornley of Davis
appears to be In lino for the committee
on private corporations and Insurance.
President Gardner has already decided
on the personnel of several of the com
mittees and will announce the complete
list today or tomorrow.
BILL TO COMPEL
PEOPLE TO VOTE
WlthJn a short time a bill will be in
troduced In the senate having for Its
objeet the forcing of men and women of
the state to exercise their privilege of
voting. The object of the bill Is to got
a complete expression of all the electors
at all elections and on all Questions.
The bill will propose that a poll tax
bo levied on every man and woman of
voting ago in the state, with the provi
sion that all who vote at regular and
primary elections shall be exempt fro'm
paying poll taxes. Absence from tho
city, Illness and Infirmity will also ex
empt citizens from the provisions of the
proposed law.
Under such a measure It is believed
that 00 per cent of the electors of the
state woutd vote at each election. At
present' the percentage of electors who
exercise their right of franchise Is much
smaller.
In support of tho bill, it Is declared
that under a democratic form of govern
ment the votes of as largo a number of
electors as possible are essential to secur
ing an accurate expression of the will
of, the people. It Is declared to be essen
tial that a majority of all the qualified
citizens rule, not merely a majority of
those who go to the polls.
The bill will also carry a provision
against the transportation of voters to
and from the polls by political parties and
candidates. This provision Is directed at
one of the' most expensive anc ilagmnt
abuses under the present election sys
tem. "
Other Election Bills.
Other election bills are being prepared
for Introduction soon. Iteprcscntatlve
Samuel L. Page of Piute Is preparing a
bill to do away with voting by emblem.
L'nder the present system a voter may
voto for all of the candidates of a politi
cal party by pulling the party lever on a
voting machine or by puttlntr a cross in
the circle under the party emblem on. the
paper ballot. His bill will require that a
cross be placed after each individual
voted for.
Another election measure has for its
object the abolishment of the votlng'ma
chlncs. There was much objection to the
voting machines prior to the recent election-
Because of the multiplicity of can
didates nnd a prevalent desire to n more
or lews scratching there was a disposition
on the part of the voters to return to
the paper ballots, where scracthlug was
simpler and where there was jio compli
cated mechanism to conTusc them.
Corrupt Practices Act.
A general corrupt practices act having
for Its object the reformation of the
campaigning on election day Is being con
sidered. This would prevent the distri
bution of campaign literature on olectlon
day. the transporting of voters to and
from the polls by political parties iano It.
would likewise eliminate the campalga
worker at tho polllnc places. L'nAr tjH
proposed bill political workers SH
more than 100 feet from the poIHJHH
at nil time?, with the cxccptlonH
official part representative who.H
main in the polling placo. butjl
blotted from doing any campaldH
caring apv campaign button IH
tindlcato his politics. -il
BuhorjJballot Is another of M
jjflMfelR. This ballot
HHr officers toH
Ky of the countylH
HHhort it SM
STARS BILL II COO,
BUI LOOK DAGGERS
(Continued from Pago One.)
ofi and iuto flic dark recedes of Uus.
Colonial's stage, with Smith on guard
and wide awake to put a quick end to
any activities of tbc leading woman 'si
maid alonjr ba-jreago-transportation lines, j
Temporary Truce.
Meantime under advice from the men
with her, Miss Dallas agreod to make
no further attempt) to remove her ef
fects from the theater and she agreed
to let the lawyers settle tho affair.
Questioned last night, as to the situa
tion be encountered when called to tho
theater, E. J. Kelly, manager for bis
brother, said;
" Every oue, ag I thought, had left
the theater bv U o'clock and without
a word of dissent that .1 knew of. When
T arrived at the stage door at 12:30
in the morning I fouud Miss Dallas
aud two gentlemen whom I did not
know. Kefcrcnco was mado during the
night to 'lieutenant," aud T presumed
one of tho gentlemen was an army of
ficer. I was introduced, but do not re
member their names. They finally ad
vised Miss Dallas not to proceed anv
further with her plans to leave the
house that night and Tuesday wo signed
an agreement with her through her
attorney, A. B. Irvine, and our attor
ney. D. P. Hempstead, canceling her
contract and providing for the termi
nation of Miss Dallas s encaecment at.
the Colonial Saturday, night of this
week. ' ' , .
Leading Lady's View.
Miss Dallas wns interviewed dur-.
ing the intermissions of ,fG-ot-Kich-Quick
WalliugfOrd" at the Colonial
lust evening and gave out the follow
ing statement: 1
'During the thitd act of the plav
Monday evening Mr. Kelly rcproachcii
me with an oath for not looking at him.
at a certain time. Tho remark was
heard in the fifth row of the parquet
seats and I felt that it was more thaii
I could stand.
"T have suffered such treatment 1)0;
fore in this .company, and havo beon
reprimanded ' iu a similar fashion so
many times that I can stand it no
longer. F. consider tho reprimand of
last night beyond any reason. I have
said that f would remain this woek t'6
prevent embarrassment on the part of
the company and the closing of the
theater, but will leave Saturday nin'ht
for the cast whore 1 havo already tc
ccptcd a position." '
Kelly Makes Denial. J
Absolutely denying the truth of Mjfl
Dallas' statement that he had curJfl
at her. William Kelly late fuesdH
would give the voter a better opportuJH
to become personally acquainted vU1jH
qualifications of the candidates nndjH
mlt him to vote more IntelllgentlH
era! prlmlary election bills arc boJH
sldcred, amonc them a bill for tjH
election of United States scnat"""""""""""""""""""!
BILLS INTRODUCjHH
In the ScuatH
lhy JH
thcjlJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH
h eH
tho tnlnulH
conclujwHH
a thiJiHHH
"J? it cave tho followiug intclj SF
' Miss Dallas is mistaken WMtStcei
states that at any time MonfJhMli ft
ing in 'Gcr-nich-Onick WallMl
I swore at her. I d0 not likQ'-W0,CD
digiuly the -oharirc with tliisflP'15
It is too utterly absurd :M pbSci
cms. Jn a career exlciidiiigMinr
good many years, during whicftl
have had charge largely of 'ntPtomi1
companies, this is the lirst tiinaMebn
conduct has been attributed to i)ttic
f regret that Miss Dallas shoiaE.
in such a manner to cloak her hill?"
prehensibje act hi attempting roW
her contract with me without notify CI;
leaving the theater with, her cttaC t
midnight- after the theater hadW
deserted. - kJJple5
I ''It is true that T reprimandddBPl b
Dallas Monday evening, hut it tw'I
tor our exit and J used uo nrml r
''I 'may as well express njW
frankly in the matter at this ufllit i
cannot but feel that Miss EauHjuor
tempted to leave the eompanvJT
force me to close 'Get-Ricaf"r
Wallingford"' this week DecaUojB&'i'
roport that. T was ncgotiatiug-jBifcJ
leading ladv to take her pI'iceiHILj
company. The now leading ladvMP
not come at once, however, anigMF
I mado no announcement I sujHtK&
the rumor finally reached MiBs'Hja(
and piqued her. vVEL'
"Miss Dallas must know thaF1
action Monday night makes herB t
to the blacklist of every tbcifli 01
and company manager in the cofljMs
though, of course, I have no dcRt.?.
iake advantage of such a couaBv511
She will finish tho week and.fwB'r"
coming week, Miss Elizabeth j
formerly prominent in sf.ock hore
play the title role of ''Sapho'' Kr
Colonial. The now leading womaqByfc
arrive in about ten days." Wpk
DEMOCRATS CONTROL
WYOMING LEGISLATOR
By International News Service W?l
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. Jan 1-1.
cans lost control of the WyomlnB-11
islature today for the first tltt
twenty years. Itoprescnlatlvcs Prar
Munsoti. Republicans, voted wlB''
Democrats to organize thu houso, Jmt
Ing a Democratic speaker. Tn IwlA
lican majority In the senate Is KvaHf
the Democrats In the house laayfw"
come It by unseating Republicans. :W
tor Warren's re-election depends QfHT
future voto of the bolters. lV '

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