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The Salt Lake herald. (Salt Lake City [Utah) 1870-1909, March 08, 1896, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1896-03-08/ed-1/seq-5/

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TBCE SALT LAKE HERALD STSTDAT MAECH 8 1896 SrSTEE3 > T PAGES U
LAND BILL COMPLETED
t Prepared By the House For Final
I 1 Passage
f
THE SIXTYFIRST BAY
LIVELY DISCUSSION OVER THE
MEAT INSPECTION MEASURE
j
Bill For Public Libraries Up Again
and Vigorously Opposed on Ac
count of Increasing the Taxation
and Laid Over Jutillal > lc Homi
cide Bill Also Goes Over Resolu
tion Praising Congress For Its
Attitude Towards Cuba Reported
For PUSMIRTC
t
The house succeeded yesterday in
completing the land bill in committee
of the whole and reported it for third
r > reading and final passage The depar
i tures from the committee bill were not
of a radical nature Such amendments
a were adopted are given in the de
fr tailed account of the proceedings
One proposed amendment which was
I lost but which was of a very import
t ant nature was that of Mr Morrison
r I was Intended to provide against the
possibility of the state being swindled
If by land containing coal or mineral
from Tjing classified as farming land
j < jnd sold as such when i classified
L a mineral land the state would
<
receive far greater benefit The
theory upon which it was introduced
I f was that that locators or appraisers
f
knowing a piece of land suitable for
t forming purposes on the surface car
rying mineral underneath might clas
i sify it a farming land have a friend
or relative become the purchaser and
l t thus secure the deposit of mineral at
a low figure The amndment Mr
Morrison proposes to bring to the at
tention cf the senate when the bill
leaves the house
c Mr Critchlovv submitted 3 a separ
ate bill his proposed amendment
bi cover
ing the disposition of mineral lands
The only matters of importance to
engage the attention of the house were
the meat inspection bill and the bill
for free public libraries The former
came up on a motion to reconsider the
vote by which i had been previously
r recommitted It proved the subject for
the exchange of some rather sharp
personalities between various members
particularly Mr Monson and Mr
Critchlow
I The library bill occupied the last
hour of the session and met with the
same opposition which characterized
i the consideration when the bill a up
C some days ag It did not reach G vote
I
yesterday but was instead laid over
till Monday to come up at the be
ginning of the session
Among the committee reports re
ceived and adopted was one from the
ir committee on federal relations recom
w mending the passage of Dr Condons
resolution eulogizing congress for its
attitude toward Cuba
I Mr Critchlow justifiable homicide
bill came up but was laid over till
renewed Tuesday without the old fight being
THE PROCEEDINGS
f As soon a the house convened the
justifiable homicide bill came up un
l der the head of unfinished business
r but the fight was not renewed an
agreement having been reached since
the night before that I should be al I
t lowe t go over till Tuesday for I I
r which time it was made a special or J j j i
der
derMr I
Mr Ferguson of Carbon presented a
petition signed by 67 citizens of Wel
lingtbn Carbon county praying for
r the enactment of the Morrison railroad
bill
Mr Beard presented two petitions I
one signed by SI residents and tax pay
ers of Summit county and the other by
f 44 asking the enactment of legislation
authorizing the county court to pay I
squirrels bounties for the killing of ground
COMMITTEE REPORTS
The committee on federal relations
I recommended the passage of S J M
i Xo 4 asking congress to appropriate
money to meet the deficiency existing
I by reason of the continuing in session
of the constitutional convention more
S
than sixty days The memorial was
amended by definitely naming the
I amount of the appropriation desired
which is 1724150
The special committee to consider
horticultural bills reported rejecting H
R No 110 providing for spraying and
horticulture H B No 104 creating a state board of
5 The federal relations committee rec
ommended for passage as amended by
committee H J R No 5 eulogizing
congress for its attitude toward Cuba
The committe on elections recom
mended for passage S B No 72 pro
viding for the election of congressmen
Also S B No 55 relatve congessmen
lection of presidential electors
t The special conference committee on
committe
L S B No 70 and S B No SO recom
mended that the house recede with ref
erence to the former and a portion of
S the amendments to the latter All
the reports were adopted except that Al
laid the horticultural over committee which was
I FROM IR SENATE
A messenge from the senate notified
the house that the senate had refused to
concur in the house Amendments to So B
IS I 81 and as Ing a conference com
mittee Messrs 2sye Monson and Thump
r son of Sanpete wee appointed The
r S house was also notified of the senates
concurrence In amendments t S B No
Ir 35 and that these bills had passed Senate
ate bills Nos 9i and Ii and house bills
t S amendments No W 123 113 and 130 the latter with
A BKEE2T TIME
Mr Monbon moved to reconsider the vote
i ny which H13 No SO had been recom
reom
S mitttd TTIero was considerable discus
sion during which Mr Critchlow and
Mr Monson addressed each other
osn ndresso eah across
the hoiiF with considerable asperity The
motion prevailed and Mr Monson moved
S to concur In the senates action which
wiped out the entire bill and repealed all
I laws on the subject
i Mr Oritchlow criticised the action of
2Slr Monson In having le for two days
tha advocacy of the bill and in
c tl avocay 01 bi now
if coming In and himself moving to kill It
Mr Monson heatedly denied the gen
r
tlemans right to impugn his motives
1
tUII l fl
which were or the best The senate had
declared the bill bad and he believed now
the senate w right However if the
house did not desire I was not com
pelled to vote t concur
Mr Critchlow speaking again criti
cized the attitude of Dr Condon chair
man or the public health
te heath committee
which ftad reported the bill favorably
and who now favored the motion to con
cur He also took exception to the judg
ment of Mr Harris who stated In preced
ing hm that with the law pale the
te
charters of cities permitted city councils
1c provide rO inspection He did not
lielieva any one could pick up a statute
Il MENACES
V
91 aU A
J Quickly forever ThoroRcnly Cured
i
i Four cut of five who
Buffer nervousness
S mental worry attacks
QQuIckIyThoroughly
of the blues arehut
paying the penalty of
y 3 early excesses Vic
tims reclaim your
znannood regain your
vigor Dont despair Send for book with
ciplaiitttta and proofs Mailed sealed free
ERIE MEDICAL 00 Buffalo HY
S 0 9
l v t d Jtr1
and decide at a glace Its full scope He
believed the concurring with the senate
would repeal every law looking toward
the prevention of the sale of diseased
met He believed that with no legisla
tion or this character lumpyjawed
cattle could be killed and brought to the
city and sold as could any other kind
of to th diseased judiciary meat He moved to commit
Dr Condon took a shot at Mr Critchlow
by remakIng that he was convinced
since the last gentleman had spoken that
lumpyjaw was not conned to cattle
Ho was in favor or concurring
Mr Gushing was satislied such a law
was needed and was equally sure every
other resident of a city would think so
I they knew the kind of meat they were
eating daily Formerly before the law of
HSii was enacted the meat that came
I to the city was steer meat now i was
the meat of pregnant cows made so to
make them weigh and a cheaply a
possible The law was inadequate and
should be made as stringent a possible
Mr Thorn thought that if the cities
had steer meat before the 1S94 law and
now had impure cow meat he thought It
a gOOd plan to repeal the law Continu
ing he said he had understood the law of
IbUl had been rushed through in the last
moments of the session In the interest of
a business tew people controling the slaughtering
Mr ebeker of Rich a a member of
the legislature which had passed the law
j refuted the statement that the bill had
been railroaded through or that It was
in the interest of any set of individuals
The law had favored the packing houses
I which had been established since its en
actment and I had been a great benefit
I to the state That it had been violated
was no lault of the law Such a law was
needed by cities and he would favor see
Ing i made more stringent The motion
lost on division I
Some further discussion followed when
Mr Harris moved the previous question
which carried and Mr Nyes amendment I
I of the motion which had in the mean
time been made which was that the I
house do not concur and that a conference
I committee b appointed was put and
I carried The speaker appointed Messrs
Monson Lewis and Nye
The vote on the queSUon was by roll
call a1 the request of 11 Critchlow
numerously supported The vote stood
I Ayes Andrus Beard Condon Critchlow
I Cushing Clark Ferguson of Carbon
Howard Lewis Lemmon Monson Nor
rU Mansfield Nebeker of Salt Lake
Nebeker of Rich Nye Raddatz Robinson
I Snedeker Shafer Smoot Sorensen
I Thompson ot JSlillard Mr Speaker
Nays iJolttho Uernliisel Curtis Cazier
I i I Egan Gibbs Gibbon Harris Heiner Lar
sen Monson JMaughn Stevens Thorn
Thompson of Saupete Wilson Total 16
WtAKER SIGNED
The speaker signed S B No 57 relating
I to the government of the state university
I JLK D13NNY EXCUSED
Speaker Denny was excuse for the
balance of the day
Mr Sorensen moved to concur in senate
amendment to H B No 119 relating to
i the management of the state prison He
< stated that the chairman of the peni
I tontlary committee Mr Taylor who was
j also the author ot the bill was satisfied
I j with the amendments which upon being
j read were concurred in
LAND BILL COMPLETED
I
Mr Cushing at this point called up the
1 land bill ana the house went into com
mittee of the whole with Mr Harris again
I in the chair
l Cushing offered an amendment
I waioh was adopted providing that cedar
i quaRingasp pinion pine and other timber
not vaiuaoie for lumbering purposes may
be removed rrom state lands
l Howards suggestion a adopted
that dead timber b included
Air Morrison presented the following
I amendment
All deeds and all certificates of sale
shall reserve to the state all minerals of
j every kind coal and any hydrocarbons
that may be underneath the surface of the
land And the board may thereafter un
der proper provisions for the protection
of the rights of the owner of the surface
and reparation for any damage that may
ensue thereform grant the right to
thereform grt rght pros
pect ana mine the minerals coal and
hydrocarbons upon such lands under
such terms and conditions a may be pro
vided for In leasing mineral lands
Considerable debate followed the
COlslderble debte folowed sense
of which appeared to b that the amend
ment should be Incorporated in Mr
Critchlows bill covering mineral lands
I which is to be introduced The motion to
I adopt was then lost
Mr Cushing moved to amend by reduc
ing the time for which grazing land
shall be leased from ten years as re
ported by the committee to live
porte commite t lie years
Mr Nebeker of Rich didnt like the
idea of the chairman of the land commit
tee moving such a radical departure
from the committee bill for two reasons
rtrst he had his
frst against own Inclination
in many Instances stayed by the com
mittee bill a they had all agreed to
and second the very subject now pro
posed had been considered at great
length Mr Nebeker was very much sur
prised at Mr Cushing and said so rather
teelingly his motion whereupon Mr Cushing Withdrew
Mr Howards motion prevailed which
I directed the striking put of section 21 in
relation to timber lands the words which
I prente persons from removing tim
I ber for domestic purposes from state
lands for their
except own use
11 Critchlow moved to strike out sa
line lands wherever the words appear I
I it being the intention to provide for them
in the mineral land bill The motion pre
I vailed
Mr Thompson of Sanpete moved to
amend section 19 by changing the pro
vision giving the preference right of pur I
I chase of school lands to settlers vho re
I motion sided thereon carrying January I 1S94 t Rig the I I
I Mr Morrison moved to rise and report
I the bill favorably Mr Cazier objected
as he thought another sitting ought to
be had to perfect the bill He was op
I posed to the motion which had been car
ried eliminating saline lands from the
operation of the bill
j 11 Critchlow said he was not in ac
cord with all of the provisions of the bill
I and he did not believe any other member
was but i would be that way If the
I consideration continued indefinitely He
moved to amend the motion to rise and
I report favorably by excluding section 18
the one involved in Mr Cazlers objection
I from the report
Mr Thompson of Sanpete moved to in
I clude section 20 in the exception The mo
I tion lost and the motion to rise a
amended by Mr Critchlow was carried
The house then adopted the report of tVie
committee of the whole
WANT THE EXPOSITION
A communication from City Recorder
D S Emery transmitted a resolution
adopted by the city council asking that
an appropriation b made for defraying
the expenses of an exposition to be held
in Salt Lake in 1897 in celebration of
the semicentennial of the arrival of the
pioneers The legislature Is first asked to
pass the resolution now pending provid
ing for a semicentennial exposition com
mission and it Is notifIed that If such ac
ton is taken a room for the commission
will be set apart in the joint building
The house concurred In senate amend
ments to house bills Nos64 130 and 123
FIRST READING
S B No 94 by Mr Sutherland was re
ceived by the house I relates to liens
of judgment in the United States dis
trict courts
The house also received S B No 07
also by Mr Sutherland providing for the
making of deeds of real property sold
on execution by United States marshals
Both bills were read first and second
times and referred
Mr Beard presented H B No 145
providing fa the payment of bounties
for the killing of certain wild animals
and birds and repealing sections 2114 to
211S of the compiled laws of iSIS
Mr Critchlow introduced his bU No
14G to provide for the disposition of min
eral lands belonging to the state The
bill was ordered considered read the first
and second times and referred to the
land committee
FOR FREE LIBRARIES
When the order of third reading was
reached S B No 3 was taken up The
bill provides that city councils of cities
may pass an ordinance levying a ta for
th establishment and maintenance of
free public libraries and will b remem
bered a having been recommitted some
days ago under stress of opposition to
Its pasage I had been somewhat re
modeled before being returned to the
house which fact was acknowledged by
its opponents who nevertheless took a
determined stand against its enactment
The leaders of the opposition a in the
previous case were Messrs Smoot Ste
vens and Harris who took the same
stand a before that while the bill was
a meritorious measure the people were
not in a condition to have their taxes
increased The debate lasted till the hour
for adjournment being participated in by
a great many gentlemen on either side
of the question Mr Nye made an im
passioned and eloauent argument In Its
fator but 1 was apparent n vote could
not b reached till very Jate Upon the
suggestion of Mr Critchlow the bill was
therefore laid over till Monday to come
up under the order of unfinished business
and the house adjourned
T Lj IA i 4 < d
THE RAILROAD INQUIRY
Frye Rushes to the Defense of
5 Huntington
FAILED TO BLUFF MORGAN
TIE LATTER THREATENED TO AP
PEAL TO THE SENATE
Huntington Gives 1 New Definition
of a Lobby Admits That He Has
Spent Two Millions in Paying
For Explaining Legislation and
Protecting His Interests
WASHINGTON March Senator Mor
gan today resumed the questioning of C P
Huntington in the Pacilic railroad Inquiry
by the senate committee on Pacilic rail
roads The first question was directed to
ascertaining whether the Union Pacific
road had lost money In consequence of the
diversion or the tralllc from the Central
Paclnc to that of the Southern Pacifls
Huntington replied that i had not a it
was a fact that more than 50 per cent of
the transcontinental business over all the
rail routes was carried over the Central
Pacific He said this matter was arrang
ed by an understanding as to the rates
and distribution of business among all the
transcontinental lines He said this was
rot a pool but a mere agreement This
statement had the effect of diverting the
inquiry into the system of pooling and
division of business but Huntington pro
f iessed not to be familiar with the details
Jtie said such agreements had been in
effect twentylive years
I Air Huntington asserted that the aver
age local rates in California were as low
as in any other part of the world not
withstanding the expense of operating the
I roads was proportionately much greater
Mr Huntington said he never had hoard
that freights intended for points short of
I San Francisco had been carried on to
San Francisco thus compelling shippers
to pay the treight back to the local points
There had been complaints however of
higher rates for a short haul than for a
long haul but this was unavoidable when
the end of the long haul was at tide
water bringing the road into competition
with tie water tralnc He admitted that
when the Central Pacific started first
there was some complaint among shippers
I along the line of the road from the east
that they were compelled to pay rates
I equal to what they would be if their
goods were shipped to San Francisco and
I then back and they demanded if such
rates should be charged the roads should
I carry the freight twice Senator Mor
gan asked if the California railroad com
mission had taken cognizance of this dis
crimination in favor of the long haul
and Mr Huntington replied that the com
mission had been elected on a pledge to
cut rates 25 per cent but the question ha
I been settled taken there Into the courts and would be
Senator MorganYou contest then me
right of California to exercise this au I
I thority
Mr Huntington deny the authority of
the state of California or anybody else I
I to take my property without giving me
due consideration 1 said that even con
I i gress has not the right to forfeit my
property and 1 dont believe i will
j I Senator Morgan entered into a long
I examination of Mr Huntington a to the
i rates on fruit and the distribution of the
I business between the two companies with
to
especial reference to the shipments
the Mississippi valley markets
Mr Huntington said the greater part of
the fruit snipped to these states from Cal
Ifornia was sent over the Southern Pacific
I and the Central Pacilic In preference to
sending entirely over the Southern Pacifls
as might be done but did not know why
this was done He could not explain why
the Southern Pacific should receive 5
per cent of the amount paid unless I was
because the Southern Pacific ha the ex I
pense of gathering and handling the
fruit Fruit shipments were expensive be
cause of the necessity of carrying large
quantities of Ice The green fruit trans
portatlon did not cut any great figure in
I the railroad business he declared In
reply to questions a to his disposal of
stock in the Southern Pacific the Ken
tucky corporation Mr Huntington said
he had never sold any of I at any price
Speaking or the land grant of the Cen
tral Pacific Mr Huntington said it
amounted to about JOO000 < acres but that
most or It was in western Utah and Ne
vada and was of but little value He
said the company had so far realized less
than 58000000 on the land grant
He said that the companies in which he
was interested had received from the gov
ernment In grants about 10000000 acres in
I land
landWhen Senator Morgan asked what had
been done with the proceeds of the land
sold ilr Huntlngtmi said it had been I
used In burning up the road
t tb f et
I What olco I were Wf to flo With I he
t asked ncC dedIhe building of the
Central Pacilic road was the dearest piece
of railroad work ever done In America
An Interesting episode occurred at this
Juncture Senator Morgan was pressing
an inquiry a to what Mr Huntington
thought of the Pattison report and asked
him if in saying the report was incorrect
he meant to impeach the character of the
members of the commission Senator
ire protested against the question say
Ing as he did not think I a fair ques
tion
ton dont care what you think i is or
what Mr Huntington thinks I am trying
to get at replied Mr Morgan
i dont want Senator Morgan to say
that said Mr Frye
The senator has no right to plunge
into the midst of a question by me addressed
dressed to the witness I dont regard
that as polite treatment
1 contend said Mr Frye that the
senator has no right to examine the wit
ness a to whether he impeaches the
character of any man
Senator Gear who was presiding said
of the committee hereon
every member commitee was
on an equal rooting and every member
must b treated with equal propriety and
comity
Mr Morgan said that If the chairman
meant to say that he had no right to put
the question he would appeal to the
senate
The incident dropped with that and
tho examination went on In reply to
questions Mr Huntington said he had
never kept a lobby In Washington or else
where In the usual acceptance of that
term to promote the Interest of his road
but that he had always had trusted men
lawyers and others to explain legislation
and protect his Interests and that the
outulay from the < on this account in
the national and state capitals had
amounted to about i000000
Mr Morgan asked i Mr Huntington
was pursuing that plan to procure the
legislation which he was now seeking to
obtain
He replied that he was doing most of
the work now himself Nevertheless there
were still some expenses He said ho I
had always employed men In this work
whom he could trust
I Is a case said Senator Morgan
or trust and say nothing case In
which faith removes mountains
Mr Morgan examined Mr Huntington
at length as to contracts with shippers
for rebates and other purposes looking to
discrimination but he said he knew noth
ing about the details of these matters
He said however that tho rebate system
was legitimate I
At 245 oclock Mr Morgan announced
he had concluded his examination of Mr I
Huntington and the committee ad
journed until next Friday In closing lIr a
Huntington mado a statement giving in
concise form the facts which his exam
ination had developed In regard to the
cost of building the road the resources
upon which the work was done and the
DIRECTIONS CATARRH
for using
CREAM BALM
Apply a particle of the 4MBAt
oalm directly into the
nostrils After a mo
ment draw strong
breath through the zR
nose Use three times a
day after meals pre
ferred and before retir
retr i
iJELYS CREAM Sc
BALM opens and clean iw
ses the nasal PassagesnJ
lnnJ
allays pain and innan Gold In Head
mation heals the sorss11 IOUU
protects the membrane
from Colds restores the Senses of Taste
and Smel Tho Balm is quickly ab
sorbed and gives relief at once Price 50
cents at Druggists or by mail 5
ELY BROTHERS 58 Warren Street
Now York
f >
difculte It was necessary to over
come This statement contained an esti
mate of the value of the properties re
ceived in pay for the work at GO cents
on the gold for each dollar I was a
follows 2S000000 in government bonds
on the basis of 60 cents in gold 16000
000 300000 San Francisco bonds 240
000 10000000 in land bonds SG000000 60
000000 capital stock at 10 cents or in
gold at I cents 3600000 total 43440000
He said the thirty acres of land on Mis
souri Bay had not been equal to the
value of the Improvements on i and
that the principal value of the Oakland
water front came from the Central Pa
cific improvements Ho reverted to the
cost of constiaiction over the Sierra Ne
vada mountains told how coal had to
be brought from Australia and England
how i was necessary to bring machin
ery around Cape Horn of the difficulty
of procuring water and of protecting the
tracks against snow storms In view of
these facts he thought anyone had a
right to be able to see that the company
never would have been able to accom
plish its work without good credit and
the exercise of the most rigid economy
We have he said done all this
work and we have always paid our
bills and we should continue to do so
even as to the great debt of the govern
ment had It not given larger aid to con
struct roads to the north and south of
us that it did to the Union and Cenral
Pacific line thus destroying the earn
ings power of the Central line
Still he thought i wise to build al
these lines to police the country Con
cluding he said I does seem hard that
nearly thirty years after the work has
been completed the representatives of
this great nation of some 70000000 should
b asking the builders of these roads to
answer charges made by probably f
worthless a set of men as ever undertook
to block the wheels of commerce or cog
the heels of an army of war or a great
industrial army like that which works
r I within the ranks of the Central Pacific
Railroad company
The l cs O
NEW YORK March 7The Pres this
morning says
The reorganlzalon committee of the
Baltimore Ohio R R Co Is an
nounced I consists of Louis FItzgerald
president of the Mercantile Trust com
pany of New York Eugene DeLana of
Brown Bros Co Howland Davis of
Blake Bros Co Wm A Reid of
Vermilye Co Edward R Bacon Au
gust Belmont and Henry Budge of Hall
Gartell Co of New York
H C Deming vicepresident of the
Mercantile Trust company is secretary
I is said in the preliminary announce
ment that the company will proceed to
ascertain the exact position of tho pro
perty and to formulate a plan of organ
ization for submission to the Holders of
the securities of the company I is an
nounced further that tw operation of the
firms in London who are acting together
for the protection of tho English hold
ers of securities issued by them is an
ticipated
Colorado Passenger Association
DENVER March Representatives
of Colorado Utah and Wyoming railroads
roads who have been in session two
days concluded their work this even
ing They agreed upon the organiza
tion of a Colorado passenger associa
tion and one to include the other two
states The agreements must how
ever be submitted to Mr Lomax Ol the
Union Pacific for his approval before
taking effect This will be done Tues
day in St Louis where he will be at
the meeting of the Western Passenger
association
HOWS THIS
We offer one hundred dollars reward
for any case of catarrh that cannot be
cured by Halls Catarrh Cure
F J CHENEY CO Toledo O
re the undersigned have known F
J Cheney for the last 15 years and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm
WEST TRUAX Wholesale Drug i
gists Toledo Ohio
WADING JKINNAN MARVIN I
Wholesale Druggists Toledo Ohio
Halls Catarrh Cure is taken Intern
ally acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system Testi
monials sent free Price 75c per bot
tle Sold by all druggists
t 1
SALT LAKE CLOVER I
John Jniiies Tendered I Heceptiou
liy thc Chicago Celtic Society
CHICAGO March 7John James gen
eral secretary of tho Utah Cambrian as
sociation from Salt Lake City was ten
dered a reception tonight at the Clifton
house by the Cambro Celtic society
about 200 of Chicagos most prominent
Welsh ladles and gentlemen being pre
ent A communication from Dr H O
Rowland of Lincoln Nob was read de
scribing the pilgrimage of the famous
Mormon choir to the Worlds Fair Mr
James made an eloquent speech review
Ing at length the magnificent eisteddfod
I held at the Mormon tabernacle last Oc
tober paying special tribute to exGov
I ernor Thomas and others who had
charge of the festival He also outlined
tho plan of the Western Eisteddfod association
sociation of Denver Other speeches w re
made by William Madoc Samuel Jobb
and others Resolutions were adopted
recommending that singing societies and
delegations from Chicago Racine Mil
waukee and other points attend the Den
I ver eisteddfod In September next
Committees were appointed and an ef
I fort will be made to organize a big ex
I cursion to Denver
DISASTROUS WRECK
SA DIEGO Gal March 7A tele
phone message from Delmar just re
ceived here saying that the passenger
train from Los Angeles due in this city
at 1010 has been wrecked near Delmar
and is now burning I is thought
many passengers were injured but no
details yet
There is no telegraph office at Delmar
and up to midnight it was impossible
to get any further information about
the wreck by telephone A special
train has gone from here to the scene
of the accident and will arrive there
about 1 a m Pacific coast time
Telephone message says the train at
Delmar went down a twelve foot embankment
bankment and was totally destroyed by
fireIt is reported that Conductor Kinney
and the baggagemaster are badly hurt I
STEADIER OVERDUE
SAN FRANSCISCO March 7The
Pacific mail steamship City of Rio de
Janeiro which left here February 6 for
Yokahama has not yet arrived there
and fears are entertained for her safety
She was due at Yokohama February 26 i
but not a word has been heard from
her The Rio carried 156 people four
cabin passengers ten Europeans ten
Japanese and twentytwo Chinese in
the steerage The crew consisted of
thirty white and seventynine Chinese
The cabin passengers were J Fisher
W T Sylvester Lamar Lyndon and
Mrs Lamar Lyndon The steamsljjjp
people say there Is some chance that
the Rio may have been forced to pass
Yokohama and g on to Hong Kong
ELTEOTRIO OAR ACCIDENT
MEMPHIS Tenn March 7A
Lauderdale electric street car jumped
the track at 3 oclock today and rolled
down a twelve foot bank into the
bayou Gayoso Several passengers re
ported fatally injured two it is Relieved
PIlE RULING PASSION
A policeman on night duty Tiear the
Chicago river week before last heard
a splash and then a man began call
ing for help The policeman hurried to
the rescue and threw the drowning
man the end oE a chain But the poor
fellows frozen fingers could not hold
it and he called out Tell my wife
goodbye Im John Bradley 3539 Wood
then he sank and the water closed
over him His body was recovered
some hours later with grappling tongs
T x
xJ
J t
BACK T PRIVATE LIFE
The Dismissed Police Officers Re
tired Yesterday Afternoon
HARD ON DESK SERGEANTS
I WILL BE COMPELLED TO WORK
TWEiLTB HOUR SHIFTS
But i is a Plain Violation of the
La r Tlie Case of Detective Paul
Honrs of the Three Reliefs
In its action of reducing the police
force in accordance with the retrench
ment ordinance passed b the city
council the board of fire and police
commissioners seems to have overlook
ed a point that may have the effect of
restoring the dismissed desk sergeant
The act of compelling the desk ser
geants to work twelve hours a day is
clearly a violation of the provision of
the state constitution Article 16 sec
tion 6 reads
Eight hours shall constitute a days
work on all works or undertakings car
ried on or aided by the state county or
municipal governments
TWELVE HOUR SHIFTS
In dropping one desk sergeant the
remaining two will have to perform
twelve hours work each day This
they cannot ce compelled to do without
extra pay in which instance nothing
would be gained as i is claimed that
even by working that may hours dur
I ing each day ithey could at the end of
the year recover for an additional six
months salary the difference in the
extra time
The point was considerably discussed
among interested parties yester
day and the general opinion
seemed to oe that should the
constitution be sustained Mr Mackin
tosh Is entitled to reinstatement While
that gentleman was not seen an attorney
expressed himself as follows
AN ATTORNEYS VIEWS
I is my opinion that the discharged
desk sergeant Is entitled to be rein
stated The ordinance passed by the
city council was with the sole object of
I retrenchment Under the constitution no
one employed by the city can be made
to work more than eight hours without
I extra p In this instance it will b
I necessary to appoint a new desk sergeant
and a no member of the force can be
I discharged without cause I cannot see
I the justice of the commissions act
I know of course that many of the
I city officials and their clerks work to
exceed the constitutional limitation of
I time each day but that is not compul
sory and would hardly be a parallel case
I In my estimation the commission cannot I
I discharge at will and the city councrflln
passing the retrenchment ordinance was
clearly in the wrong when it provided
for only two desk sergeants which as
everyone knows would require the men to
work four hours overtime for which they
ca recover from the city
DETECTIVE PAULS CASE
Detective Pauls case is somewhat simi
lar his contentions being that inasmuch
as the ordinance was for the purpose of
retrenchment the commission could not
cut off one of the detectives for the
reason that two are alleged to be neces
sary When ha stepped out of the depart
ment yesterday Patrolman Raleigh was at
once detailed to take Pauls place This
is what the latter objects to and
a pre
viously announced he seems to be sus
tained by several of the councilman I
was rumored yesterday that Mr Paul
would not obey the decree uisharping
him but this was without foundation
He said last night that he was willing
to take his medicine with the rest of the
dismissed men but protested against the
action for the reason that a man was I
immediately assigned to the place va i
cated
While the above was common talk
around municipal circles there were of
course many who took a different view
of the question I is not unlikely that
the board will have its attention drawn
to tho night question at the meeting tomorrow
CHANGES LE
The changes which the reduction of the
force necessitated were all made yes
terday and everything was apparently I
going on as usual The morning relief
from 7 a m to 3 p m i in charge of
I Captain Donovan and consists of six
patrqjmen and Detective Sheets The sec
ond relief from 3 to 11 p m Is under
command of Sergeant Wire and con
sists of nine patrolmen
The third relief is taken out by Ser
geant Eslnge and consists of ten pa
trolmen
Desk Sergeant Adams hours are from
7 oclock in the evening until 7 in the
morning while Livingstone is now on
the day shift
THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTY
Number of Miles Walked Dy Miss
Zoo Gayton
Miss Zoe Gayton completed her 350th
mile last night She is becoming quite
worn with the exertion and is not
making as good time as formerly An
athletic tournay is billed for Monday
Tuesday and Wednesday This will in
clude foot race one lap foot race
professional runners one mile news
boysrace two laps boys 15 to 18 three
legged race two laps one mile square
heel and toe one mile goasyou
please five mile heel and toe free for
fve
all hurdle race two laps four hurdles
sack race one lap free for all ladies
I square heel and toe race one mile
wheelbarrow race six laps obstacle
race three laps for the championship
of Utah sparring matches wrestling
I matches etc
Various prizes will be offered
SEEDS AS FOOD
Seeds of many kinds havo been found
ha the ruins of the homes of the ancient
cliffdwellers of Utah who evidently
used them for food The cliffdwellers ate
the seed of the ordinary pig weed In
diana to this day consume the seeds of
many grasses which are ground into
flour
SH01WTHAXD SPEAKING
Professor of Ethnology Gentlemen
with regard to the capa pro1
and general morality of the Inhabitants
of Hoi Eng Scot and Ireland
I may be said that
Awarded
Highest Honors Worlds Fair
E R
fJ 1
1 r
CAM
BANf
PODII
MOST PERFECT MADE
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder Free
from Ammonia Alum or an other adulterant
40 YEARS THE STANDARD
t
J eJ
A MODERN MOSES
DR G W SHORES GENEROUS PLAN GIVES ENCOURAGEMENT
TO DISEASE STRICKEN MORTALS
HE LELYDS BESPONDECV SUFFERERS TO THE LIGHT OF HOPE AND RESTORES
STORES THEM TO HEALTH AND PROSPERITY
Every Snffercr Beginning or Renewing Treatment for One Month Re
ceives Free One Share of the Capital Stock of Zion Medical In
stitute Valued at 3 Fully Paid and NonAssessalile and at Once
Becomes a Sharer in the Profits of the Institute
CURED AFTER 42 u
Below we publish a letter from I
Henry Jensen postmaster of the pretty
little town of Mayflcld word for w
and letter for letter as it was recelevd
by Doctor Shores with instructions to I
hand i to the press Mr Jensen is a
m the government of the United
States believes honest enough to fill a
responsible position Mr Jensen Is a man
whom the people trust absolutely incorruptible
ruptible and conscientious Finding some
thing good himself he Is anxious that all
the world shall know it Read it very
carefully you will b Interested and im
pressed with the straightforward manly
method humanity of the man in his effort t aid
Feelnig I a duty I owe to others sim
ilarly afflicted I send this testimonial
to the press I have been afflicted with
nasal catarrh ever since I was about 7
years old to such a extent that I have
not been able to breath through my i
nose and of late years it ha extended
to my ears and in fact all through my
head so that I could not sleep at night
and upon arising in the morning instead
of being refreshed I felt worse than
when I went to bed and I coughed and
hawked continually in fact my life was
a misery to me
About ten months ago I wrote to Dr
G W Shores at Salt Lake City asking
him i he could cure me and treat mo
at my home and he said he could I i i I
then began taking his treatment and
although my disease was of about forty
two years standing I can truly say that I i
1
TV SEX HOUSES
General Forrests Rejnnrknl > le Wnr
Experience
Twentyseven horses were shot under
Lieutenant General N B Forrest who
earned the sobriquet of The Wizard
of the Saddle during the war and
Lieutenant General Richard Taylor
said of him I doubt 1C any command
er since the days of LionHearted
Richard has killed so many of the ene
my Forrests aphorisms are such as
one would expect from such a man
War mejjis fighting and fighting
means killing he once said On an
other occasion he declared The way
to whip em is to get there first with
the most men Once when discussing j
with a graduate of West Point the I
question of how to fight cavalry to
greatest advantage he remarked I
would give more for fifteen minutes off I
bulge than for three days of tactics
A JOURNALISTIC FREAK
The Salt Lake Tribune is known all
over the west as one of the ablest and
most persistent advocates of bimetal
lism in the country Its articles are
read by political friends and foes alike
with equal pleasure It has given a
prodigious amount of time and labor
to a most exhaustive discussion of all
phases of the financial question and
its effects upon the moral and financial
condition of the people There Is no
denying the fact that it has occupied
the position of chief educator of the
people within a radius of many hun
dreds of miles in extent upon the sub
ject of silver as money and its relation
to the people Thousands irt Utah
Idaho Wyoming Montana and Nevada
read its silver articles and accord it
the praise justly its due There is no
doubt that the knowledge thus dis
seminated has done a great deal of
good but not near the good It might
have done if the whole thing were not
marred by an inconsistency so glaring
as to challenge its sincerity in all this
multiplicity of declaration
The Tribune is as well aware as any
one can be that the evils which afflict
ed the country for twentyfive years
are contemporaneous with the rule of
the Republican party It knows that if
any one of the political parties are
responsible for the destruction of our j I
silver money it was the Republican I
party It knows that of all the parties
the Republican party has been the i
most persistent in its determination to i
keep silver down It knows it has been I
the arch enemy of silver and stands I
today near unanimous in its advocacy
of the single gold standard And while
the Tribune has for years declared
that the primary cause of our national
troubles were in the destruction of
half of our money It continues to of j
fer aid and comfort and to contribute I
to the growth and strength of that very
party whose continued life strength
and success means the permanent and
unresurrected death of silver and in
consequence according to Its oft re
peated story the continued woe of the
people Idaho Falls Times
Shores told me he was permanently cured
anti I watched the boy closely expecting
each day that the trouble would return
That was two years ago and the troubl
ha not returned in the slightest degree
since and I now firmly believe he is perma
nently cured and ot course I am vtry
grateful t Doctor Shores and hIs fa
mous treatment Ho h won another
mothers gratitude
Home Treatment Cures
Every lUaU Brings Score of Let
ters Telling of the Splendid
Cures Effected liy Dr G W
Shores Perfect Home Treatment
I Cures Others and Will Cure
Yoij Send Stump for Dr Shores
N ew Symptom List
BETTER THAN IN YEARS
Mr Hugh Jones Park City Utah
writes 1 a ha better health now than
I have been in years Your medicines
do me more good than any thing 1 ever
took in my life
Always Praising Dr Shores
Mrs M J Ford Cedar City TTtan
writes I am under many obligations to
you for the improved condition of my
health and I miss no opportunity to tell
my friends what you have done for roe
My friends all notice my Improvement
LP OOSJf
7
7 ft PAOA DN
ll Criies Tha I i te
tt Cpt t
vd NSTIT E
t e ctheCcr
lQnler7e
R I
I atlorG 0 m1 t CeifcQrJ
Every Patient Beslnninc1 or Renewing Treatment for One Month at
Zionn JJIqdlcal Istltate Not Only Obtains the Best Gave and Treatment
ICnoTfn to the World But Receives FREE One Share of the Capital
StacIe Valued at 5 of Which the Above Cut Is a Fan Simile
today I am perfectly cured and my gen
eral health i better than it has been
since I can remember and I am satis
fied that there is not a case of nasal
catarrh but what he can cure and fur
ther that his charges are so low any I
one can afford the treatment Any one
wishing to write me for further particu I
lars or ask any question I shall be
pleased to answer
HENRY JENSEN Postmaster
Mayfield Utah
CURES THAT LAST
Master Charles Winy cured two years
ago of caitarrhal deafness is a well to
day a when he stopped the treatment
Mrs Wray residing at 231 South Seventh
enth East street Salt Lake City says
Something ov < r two years ago I took
my little boy then aged nearly nine
years to see Doctor G W Shores to ask
his opinion and advice the
on childs
condition For five years previous to that
time the little fellow had suffered terribly
bly with catarrhal deafness and at
times the pain a so great that his
screams nearly crazed me because I
could not help htm He was deaf a a
door nail and my greatest ambition was j
to find something or somebody that would
help him when Doctor Shores told me that
he could absolutely cure him it seemed t j
me that he was exaggerating and I
nearly lost the chance for I was o the
point of withdrawing when something
seemed to compel me to let Doctor
Shores treat him for a while at least
I used the treatment he gave and did
as he diote and my1 boy almost im
mediately began < to grow better and In
one month was entirely cured
I was dumbfounded when Doctor
I can truly say I have not felt so well
for fifteen years I eat well sleep well
and do my housework I am always prais
ing Doctor Shores
SHORES
TREATS AND CURES
ASTHMA
CATARRH
KJtOSCHITIS
BISWASES OF THE LIVER
rl > EASES OF THE BOWELS
DISEASES OF THE HEART
THE BRAIN AND THE ERS
DISEASES OF THE KIDNEYS
DISEASES OF THE BLADDER
DISEASES OF THE STOMACH
DISEASES OF THE BLOOD AND
SKIN AND ALL CHRONIC PRIVATE
DISEASES OF BOTH SEXES
ZIONS MEDICAL INSTITUTE
DR G W SHORES
CONSULTING PHYSICIAN
34 East Second South Street Salt
Lake City Utah
OFFICE HOURS Forenoon 0 io 12
Afternoon 2 to 5
Sundays 11 a I to 1 p m
to Tuesday S and Friday Evening 7
FLIJIlTERING PANS
Novelties in Paper Silk and Parch
ment Now on the Market
The pretty paper fan beloved by the
summer girl for Its cheapness and beau
ty Is only now making its appearance on
the spring market And behold Conser
vative Japan nas yielded to the dictate
or French fashions and during the heated
term of 06 we will catch our breezes with
tiny trifles of empire design
Finest silk gauze and paper have been
employed in their construction and the
workmanship of the delicately fnrvf i
sticks has been done bv skilled fingers
The slender splints are most of them lsa l
than hair an inch in width with the
mounted material no wider when foiled
They average from six to about mms
Inches in length
One odd fact concerning these cheap
fans Is that the bamboo pieces are now
decorated with painted designs Some
are embellished with llgures correspond
ing to those on the paper and the effect
Is unique The only cords about them are
or silk with tassels knotted to the clasps
The paper covering of some spfoimpns
is graduated from three inches on the
side to six on the opposite That of others
Is only about four inches deep across
These are not apt to prove useful in agi
tating the air but they are undoubtedly
pretty Those made with two slips of
paper revealing the sticks between are
ol great variety
1 came across a little gem Its fltiely
carved frame was mounted with a narrow
strip of thin white silk handpainted with
lilies or the valley The artist ha1 ex
tended his work to the sticks where
green leaves and the same dainty flower
added the finishing touch to tne perfect
production
Another and strikingly pretty one
showed an outside frame of bone and i he
silk painted with Japanese figures in min
iature style
There are beauties with gilded and sli
vered sticks and a tracery of embossed
silver on the silk The variety of de
signs should please the most fastidious
An oval sliaped fan Is the newest de
sign for decorative purposes Both sides
are closely covered with small paper flow
ers of one color All shades are shown m
this style
In one of the largest jewelry houses a
richlygowned woman stood selecting a
fan from those spread before her
This madam remarked the clerk
holding up a fan for inspection Is not
quite small enough to own the latest
touch of fashion but It is very hand
some
So it was The center of gauze hand
painted with a Cupid bearing garlands of
roses gradually merged into a surround
ing or real lace The sticks were mother
orpearl each decorated with a golden
Cupid
Now this he continued Is the very
newest thing and a tiny affair was lifted
for a closer view It was quite small
The motherorpearl pieces richly em
bossed with gold were mounted with two
narrow strips or white silk about two
Inches apart which were adorned with
handpainting
I think I prefer these and the put
chaser turned to the antique fans
Some had sticks ol exquisitely carved
Ivory while others were of motherof
pearl decorated with gold The ends of
the pivots of a few were finished with
Jewels They were all mounted with
parchment handsomely palate with pret
ty rural scenes and groups of figures in
the stylo of watnau
GERTRUDE E SEALER
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