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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 26, 1913, Image 1

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W vsather TODAY. t f A. iCl i jL rtfT . , I Jb i A. 4 My son-Thau art a vne
GtnBi,3"y falr sunday and Monriay- 1 p T Vlf 1 W 1 1 vra 1 f iro f 11 TB 'i ina irllf n if thou folwth a ant H
ilw !.?A.Trf.....62c v I f a 1 i 1 dC I H r (J J I 1 I I I I I I i Ad' for t guidetb thee to 1
fe?Bp::::::::: f IJV 5V ijV J w greater business
Beltcr (St. Louts), lower . . . .?fi.8Kfj)0,30 1" Y )W f ST w ' ( V 7 X r rJy ' V jH
jlghting Has Been Going on
til01' Five Days; Turks Re"
IJlinforced, Make Their Last
Stand in Epirus. .
jjjpvoys of the Allies Await-!
JfKig Final Instructions Be
4If6re Breaking- Off Nego-
K ATHENS, Jan. 25. After a
iK8a'vy downpour, which lastod slx
"flVsKy hours, the weather improved to
TKay, enabling the Greek3 under
cSbrown Prince Constantino to renew
ijfcftiie attack cm Bisaui, the key to
fenina. Tho Turks in Tort St.
Hlnholas have been reinforced and
IDjpre making a desperate resistance,
wljriiey ave suftTerca beavy losses.
:aljfc$ OXDOX, .Tan. 25. Both the em
bassadors and the Balkan plon
"xImIi 'Potentiaries held meetings to
llft day and discussed academically
brlifc, -Balkan situation and too oc
vaaMfances iu Constantinople. The plen
jPqntiaric3 are awaiting instructions.
r!!s yet the Servians and Montene-
CiiiK' Inva not received from their gov
stofikients full powers, which Dr. Daneff
'Premier Veaizclos already possess,
jjMrealc the negotiations. M. Novak
ilsnliKch bas proposed to mako the Turks
v?nKrfitand that the war indemnity
C jMd "by the allies will 'be iucrcasod
Mbrtionately (o the delay in conclud-earjsfeeace-.
hesiKiB expected that by Suoday all tho
!! yf'1 t,avo received authorization
2 their respective ovcnmienls to
rtittiw'tbe negotiations on their ow.i in
h9K.ve, but -faithful to Iho promise
30ffe tuo embassadors, they will not
-:iKthis perogative until the reply to
r tKe nuw Turkish govrrnmcut.
cJeks Continue War.
.ztljXe Greeks, moreover, are pushing
K military operationn in EpiruB.
jitiKarmy there, numberiup: 50,000, is
, tbilj'Rjcin apainst Jauiua in a semi
dJJK! The Greeks have been fighting
llMVo dniH vousofutively. Tho siege
aiWmQSt difficult, owing to the moun
rsKTOUB nature of Iho district and tho
riw passes, which arc strougly forti
LVnpi3itThc operations nave boon made
oraBJfciore difficult by stormy Aveathor
iia'lgyiho war is resumed in the next I
Cojv.tho allien have agrocd that tho
Wive shall be taken by the com
'Bulgariau, Greek and Servian
iTVWi 'igaiua- both Adrianoplo and
-.fililja. The Servians will detach
apjffof their troops to help tbo 'ron,
(Kins tako Scutari,
sreek project is under examination
fcai1 occniy tho Gallipoli peoin
. jiW.Thio would give to the allies con
LnBft tho Turkish fortifications in the
rater 5fcelleE, euabliufr tho Greek fleet
JjBr tbe sea of Marmora aud I area t--n'ltKjfjPBtantinople.
to Decide.
nKhis and similar projectp. aro sub
piitnu"JBt0 to the decision of tho powers
e5BiventB in Constantinople, where,
2itlpsJjppnstdor, a military counter rcv
ogttJBis enevitablo in a. ehort time,
cty e aos desire i3 not to be ac-
'nE rtfeS;0 having precipitated matters.
ccMtfinns were presented at Iho sit
devtnjfc'tbe peace conference on .TJecom
tcyJtWand tho Turkisli delegates usked
ttonftf their consideration, Since then
"clt'' jSiHks ha'e not changed their terms.
not NfSPty uavo been waiting. When
onstTBms' are exhausted for a peaceful
Kent, the allies declare, tho war
"!iB0JU rosumcd and iuexorably con
,.five Br. Daneff, head o tho Bul-
ggS gKelQJ?ation, said tonight:
hlt jyHfc'bost proof of our magnauimity
TyrowZSmBbilG events at Constantinople
ul 'tr.vJBSloquent and undeniable iudica
furnUlK'What the Turkish reply to the
eJ p53ke powore will be. After that
cnjMft, with considerable advantage
he co'?l3Bavc resumed hostilities; but we
ffmR e generous, and do not with
ts s'K6"80 Tasl1 acton or disro
theErtha desires o Europe'
t&vJX Uprising.
riyjil fjP' an' -3.Tho uprlslns on Con
Ut&W'StKl? -was defended today ly Halll
y&lfttdent of tho Turkish chamber
'itfifK9B Hnd onc of the mopt. actlvo
hfiOW. ;.jyB' the committee on union and
inf? -t'flK H. arrived In Paris this nioni
mBl tllHl rocent happonlngg
112 0,000 ASKED FOfi
1 1 C. EXTEBSiflKS
Legislators Visit Logan to Se
cure First-hand Informa
tion of Needs. ;
President Widtsoe Prophesies
Utah. Will Ultimately Be
Called "Dairy Slate."
Special to The Tribune.
LOGAN, .Tan. 25. One hundred and
twenty thousand dollars was a.3ked by
tho Utah Agricultural collcso rYom the
members of the state legislature who
visited the Institution today. The money
Is aoked for tho construction of new
building. and for much-needed Improve
ments at the college. The collcgo pro
poses to construct n new chemistry
building and a. new dairy, to coniplota the
heating1 plant of the Institution and to
ralso the two wings of tho mechanic ario
building to two stories, aud to put a new
roof on thlu building, and to construct
a lare machine shed.
About twenty members of the legisla
ture, including tho committees on edu
cation of both houces, were tho irucsts
of tho Agricultural collcgo for moat of
the day. During- tlii forenoon the law
makers spent several hours in consulta
tion with President J. A, "Widlsoo on
the needs of the institution. Xater they
were guests of honor at. tho chapel ex
ercises of tho follege, and Bcveral ad
dreaacd the students. A hurried trip to
tho portions of the Institution whero Im
provements wcro most needed and a de
licious dinner, Eervcd by the young la
dles of the home economics department
of the 3chool, completed tho day. Tho
members of tho legislature returned to
Salt Lake on an extra car which was at
tached to tho res"ular afternoon train.
Trip Is Enjoyable.
The trip to the school tvss one of en
lightenment rather than on of enter
tainment although tho members of tho
legislature declared that tho Junket wan
one- of Iho pleasantcat trips they hax3
ever enJo5'ed. Most of tho time, how
ever, was confined to business. In dis
cussing the various questions relating to
the college, tho raamborc of ths legisla
ture eagerly sought Information relative
to tho school and obtained from President
Widtsoe the promise that he would conao
to Salt Lake to dlscuzs the questions
brought up more In detail with iha legis
lator?. The Utah Agricultural colloga is main
tained by a percentago of the total rovo
nue of the state Hot a-slde as a perma
nent maintenance fund, by the sale of
state lands set asldo for tha purpose,
by government appropriation and by fees
charged studento. These sourcea of
revenue, however, aro only for mainte
nance. Improvements in buildings and
the construction of new bulldingn mu3t
come from special appropriations.
Varied Problems.
Among Iho questions discussed with
President Widtsoo by the members of
tho lcglslaturo wero the permanent main
tenance fund, a new chemistry building,
a now dalrj'f a new machlno shtd, the
now roof for the mechanic arts building,
tho new heating plant and the new dam
which Is to furnish light and power for all
slate institutions. Tho courses of atudy,
the attendance and the per capita ex
penditure:! were also discussed at some
At a private meeting In tho rooms of
tho board of trustees of tho Agricultural
college, President "Widtsoo spoke at
length to tho members of the legislature.
He apoke on the beginnings of agricul
tural education, then traced the history
of tho Utah Agricultural college from
itu origin In tho Idea advanced by Anthon
H. Lund, twenty-five years ago, when he
wan a member of the territorial legisla
ture. Pioneer in Work.
Utah was fi pioneer of tho western
slates In offering a course in agricultural
education. Tho Utah Agricultural col
lege was ono of tho earliest schools of
its kind in iho country. It vraa the first
institution in tho United States to offer
a commercial courso leading to a degree.
II wan a pioneer In experimentation
work In dry farming and Irrigation. It
was one of the fltnt colleges In tho coun
try to establish a courso in home econ
omics. Wlien tho Utah Agricultural coIIofto
first took up tho experiment work in dry
farming there wan little or no dry farm
ing In the state. Xow 205,000 acres of
( dry farm lend In Utah are being proflt-
ably cultivated. When tho drr farm
ing experiment work was begun by tho
college tho state sold dry farm land at
from 76 centt to SI-BO pnr acre. Now tho
etatc has a minimum price of ?2.CO per
acre and practically all of tho state dry
farm lands ara sold ata figure consid
erably In advance of tho minimum.
The work of tha collcgo In Irrigation au
boon of tho most advanced nature. In
the college work and through the exten
sion bureau tho faculty hau Inaugurated
a vigorous campaign to prevent the waste
of water. Already tho farmers are be
ginning to conserve tho supply as a re
sult of this campaign, and Or. Widtsoe
estimates that within the ne::t few years
the water will bs made to Berve twice
the acreage- that It. does' at present.
Ultimately, In tho opinion of President
Widtsoe, Utah v.lU bo primarily a dairy
utatc. Tho Agricultural college has been
fostering the Industry for years, Intro
ducing scientific methods In dairying and
(Continued on Page Two.)
United States Smelting, Re
fining' and Mining Company
Quietly Carrying Out
Great Project. j
- i
Line Will, When Completed,!
Connect -With Denver & j
Rio. Grande and Salt I
Lake Route. j
Ii1 yon tako an ordinary railroad map j
oC Utah, find the c:cacfc center of
tho stato aud then let your eye'
wander a short distance to the cast,
you will find a political eubdivis-j
ion measuring about throe inches cast
and west and ono inch north and south.
It. in labeled ''Carbon county." It'
you look ufc the industrial map, issued
bj' tlie Commercial club, you will sco
a louo slcer over to tho far cast, and,
at various other pointB you will sec
tho legends, "Coal," "Hydro-Carbons"
and "Alfalfa." This means
that Carbon county is noted for stock
raising, coal aud agriculture.
But, it is in coal that Carbon county
excels. Some years ago, a Utah, citi
zen, with an cyo to tho main, chance,
offered to lay a wagor that Carbon
county contained euouglt coal to sup
ply tho entire United. States for. an !
indefinite period-. At ailato hour last!
night the befc had not boon covered.
"Mighty," if Small.
Carbou county is by no manner ot
means the largest county in tho stato;
in fact, it is- ono of tho smallest. How
ever that may be, Carbon county is a
mighty littlo county, tho adjectivo,
"mighty," qualifyinft county, instead
of its sister adjoctive, "little." In
other words, Carbon county id mighty
just now in the matter of industrial
enterprise and the distribution of tho
much-sought-for dollar of our dad3. To
be explicit, Carbon county is spending
more money at this limo and will spond
nioro monoy within tho noxt two years
in tho matter of development than any
othor county in Utah, Salt Lake not
It 1b owing lo the nntcrprlso of the
United States Smelting, Reftnlng and
Mining company that all thin has come
about, and, strange to cay, comparatively
few people in tho state realizo tho magnl
tudo of tho work now being carried on
by that great corporation.
It was announced cxcluolvoly In The
Tribune some months ago that the
United States company had brought about
tho consolidation, by purchase, of a num
ber of additional coal properties in Car
bon county, and that tho company hail
determined to build a coal road in order
that It would not be handicapped In tho
matter of getting lta product to tho
markete of the world- This corporation
building tho road is known as the Utah
Railway company.
Much Quiet Work.
Since this time there ha3 boon com
paratively little said concerning tho op
erations of the company, but tho headu j
of Its vnrloim departments havo gone I
about their several duties and, without
any fanfaro of trumpetH or crash of i
cymbals, an immenso amount of work
7ia3 been done.
Tho lino of the ew coal road, as now
surveyed, and as it will be constructed,
begins at Provo and, generally speaking,
parallels tho Denver S: Rio Grand a to ,
CaBtle Gate. At Casllo Gato the lino
veers off to tho southwest and runs a
distance of approximately twenty-on.o
miles to Bliiokhawlc and throo mljes
southeast to Mohrland. It in at Blacl:
hawlc Mohrland and Hiawatha, a short
dlstanco to the northwest of Blackhavk,
that the groat mines of tho company aro
situated. ;
Tho contract for the now road lias been
lot from Mohrland to Blackhawl: and -thenco
to Castle Gate, a total distance of :
twenty-four miles, and the work of
grading is being pushed as rapidly as
tho state of tho weather will permit
Much of the grading has been done and
ties and ralk) Jn groat quantities are
now on tho ground awaltln; laying. The
contract for the grading also has beon
lot from Thistle to the mouth of Span
ish Fork canyon, a dlstanco of eleven
miles, and grading is now being done.
From tho month of Spanlah Fork canyon
to Pruvo tho work of securing a right
of Way la now being pushed, and con
tracts for grading will bo let ay soon as
the preliminaries have been disposed of.
Will Wipe Out Resort.
Whilo It lo stated that tho new road
will parallol tho Denver j Rio Grande
from Provo to Castlo Gate, thlu does not
mean that the roads will run in close
proximity all tho way. In some places
the two llnro will bo divorced a distance
of thre6 milos, whilo at othor points
(Continued ou Pago Three.)
Eastern Capitalists Would
Purchase Property From St.
Paul's Parish and Erect
New Building.
: i
Vestry Contemplates New
Place of Worship to Be
Constructed on. Adjoin
ing Ground.
PLAN'S for building activity at
Main and Fourth South streets
' iuvolving at least half u million
dollars and pcrhapB a million or
moro arc under way. Tho plans con
template tho construction of a business
block and a new church, the former by
eastern men and tho latter by tho
management of St. Paul , Episcopal
church. If the proposed deal is cousu
iualed Iho present church will bo de
molished to mako way for the new
'business structure. !
Eastern capitalists aro negotiating
for tho purchase of St. Paul's church,
.Main and Fourth South utreets, with
tho intention of erecting a business
block. No information as to tho cost
of Uio building could bo obtained, but
tho price of tho property and nature of
the transaction are takon to indicate
that considerable money will be iu
vestod. Through- Adolph Tvichler. real ostalo
agont, they have' offered $200,000 for
the church aud ground. The- .Vestry
asked $250,000. Negotiations arsl'ill
undor way.
To Demolish Rectory.
At. soon as tho vestry ig paid tho sum
finally agreed upon, whether by the
eastern men or anybody olse, the new
church will bo built. It is not intended
to Bell tho ground on which tho rectory
stands. The rectory will be demolished
for tho new 6acred odiflco.
Meanwhile a parish houso will be
erected near the church. This will be
a permanent building to bo used re
gardless of how long a time it requires
to dispose of the church. Monoy has
been raised for tho parish house with
entertainmonts and t3' other means
from time to time. Last night the
thirty-third anniversary of the found
ing of St. Paul's parish was celebrated
at the rectory. A collection was taken.
This monoy or a large part will be
added to the parish houso fund.
Magnificent Church.
Tho new church is to be one of the
most magnificent in tho city. Probably
all the money to bo realized on tho
proposed sale will be devoted to tho
building and it may bo that more will
bo contributed. In selling tho proper
ty it Is intouded to get as big a -price
as possible for this reason.
The property consists of a frontage
of 165 feet on-Main and 365 feet ou
Fourth South stroot. Tho vestry detarca
to sell tho church building and 100 -Coot
on Main streot, retaining a frontage of
sixty-five feet on that thoroughfare.
Opened by Richter.
According to Mr. ."Richtor, negotia
tions wero opened by him for the east
erners about eight months ago. His
clients have not given up their inten
tion of building in tho vicinity of
Fourth -South aud MnTu streets, and all
that is holdiutr them off is tho price.
Mr. liichtcr last night said $250,000
was loo much. "W. W. .Reese, rector,
declared that emu wub commensurate
with tbo value of other property in that
viciuity. ITo talked as though the ves
try would not bo willing to tako loss
under any circumstances. This would
bo at the rato of $2500 per front foot
on Main street.
About thirty-four years ago tho
church was donated by tho Misses
Mouut of New York, who Btill retain
their two-storied residenco on Broadway
in tho business section of the eastern
metropolis. "When the matter of sell
ing Iho property was first taken up it
was thought that provisions of tho deed
would prevent tho sale, but investiga
tion showed thut tho Mount sisters sim
ply stipulated that in bucIi an event the
new church was to bo built within two
blocks of tbo preaont one. The tenta
tive plans of the vestry do not violate
this provision by as much as an inch.
Cheap Years Ago.
The original cost of ths church prop
erty "was $25,000. Tho building was
erected under direction of Bishop Tut
tlo, who at that time was au energetic
(Oontluned on Ptigo Two.)
Knox Boys Win Promotion
& & &
Made Assistant -Cashiers
DeWitt Knox. George G. Knox.
Young Men Work Them
selves Up From Messen
ger Positions.
D 13 WITT KNOX :ir.!d Georgo fr.
Knox, sons of Frank. .Knox,
president of the Natioual Bank
of the Bepublie, are receiving
the congratulations of their associates
in tho bank and other friends over tho
fact that thoy havo boon advanced to
the positions of assistant cashiers iu
the foig linancial institution. Both
yonng men havo beou connected with
the bank for a number of years.
When. tboy first conceived tho idea
of going into the banking business they
were told by their father that they
would bo required to go in upon cx-(
actly the same footing as other boys
and that if tlfcy "made good'' their
reward would como in time. The
boys accepted the proposition with its
conditions and began as messenger
boys, working in the bank during their
vacations and at othor times when
. From one subordinate position to au
other thoy wero promoted, uutil 'both
wcro made paying tollers. Nov, Chcy
are advanced to positions of assistant
cashiers. Both young men are Yale
graduates, having been graduated in
Juno, 1911, since which timo thoy have
given their cutiro attenliou to their
1 duties in tho bank.
Mrs. Lorraine Ourroll Kills Self
"With Chloroform After Qnar
j rel Over Business Man.
j Special to The Tribune.
SAN FB'ANCISCO, fnn. 25. Mrs.
Lorraine Carroll, a beautiful Salt Lake
City divorcee, committed laiicide here
today by inlialiuK chloroform. The
woman left two letters, onc addressed to
Mrs. B. F. Shay, 143J- Greenwich streot,
in which she accused tho latter of be
ing to blame for cvorythiug and ex
pressed tho wish that, she have nothing
but, bad luck iu tho future. The other
letter was addressed to Abo Block, a
locnl business man aud member of tho
Uniou Lcaguo club. Tt read:
"Don't you wish you had called mo
up oftoner by telephone, for then there
would have been no chance for
Detectives learned that Mrs. Carroll
and MrB, Shay recently had. a violent
quarrel over a proniinont business man
whoso uanio is withheld. M.rs. Cnrroll,
20 yoars old and u -striking blonde, had
many acquaintances among mcu of
wealth and position in San Francisco.
Sho was divorced in Salt Lako City a
number of years ago.
WJENATCr-TEE, Wash., Jan. 'Jo. Badly
burned In a snowollclo. Engineer Ed
wardn la tonight at th point of dcith
and Joe Tlerenn, hla firemen, lo dend.
Edwards waa pushlrur a rotary snow
plow, at the hid of a relief train, Into
a packed snow that Is blocJdng travel
on the Great Northern railway. Threo
nillen cast of Leavenworth a snowslldo
plunged down on his locomotive, hurllns
It from the rails with ouch violence that
tho boiler exploded, In the rush of es
caping oleam Edwardo wns horribly
Beulah Levee on Mississippi
River Breaks and Wide
spread Disaster Results.
VIOKSBirRG. Miss., Jan. 25. A
torrent 200 feet wido tonight is rush
ing through tho creva-so in. - Beulah
levee, about 100 miles north of hero on
the cast bank of tho Mississippi rivor,
and the water is inundating tho low
lauds rapidly, destroying crops aud
forcing hundreds of families to the
highlands. The engineers engaged on
fchb wor: estimate that beforo tho
flood recedes at least ono thousand
squaro miles of plantations and swamps
will bo inundated.
Fifteen hundred men, about 400 of
whom aro state convicts, aro working
day and night to "tie'' tho ends of
tho break, but despito their efforts, it
is slowly widening, tho rushing water
causing tho ends of tho lovces to
crumble. Major J. A. Woodruff of the
United States engineers, is super
intending oporatious.
Thcro wero many alarming reports
today concerning the coudition of the
levco at I'itlers Lauding, whoro new
work uras damaged by rocont heavy
rains. Major Woodruff has dispatched
a steamer to that point, with Assistant
Engineer Tollinger aboard, for an in
spection. Up ,to a late hour tonight
no loss of lifo liad boon reported. Tho
Yazoo and Mississippi valloy schedules
were not affected today.
T13RRE HAUTE, Ind Jan. 25. -Tho
Wabash river begun to fall tonight.
"Residents of Taylorvillo nnd West
Terro . Haute, driven out by tho high
water, aro preparing to Toturn to their
homes. Several coal miues in. tho Clin
ton field did not operate today, as the
minors refused to enter tho shafts,
foariog that tho high wator would en
trap thcui.
CAIRO. Til., .Tan. 25. Tho Ohio is
rising and tbo crest of! tho flood is ex
pected tomorrow. Wator is uow spread
out in all directions from Cairo. Tho
Hotfou Bolt railroad still maintains
service into Birds Point, Mo.
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Jan. 25. Dispatcher
tonight from points along tha Mlssls
alppl river from" Cairo, 111., aa far south
as Helena, Ark., show the river rising
slowly and no signs of weakening In tho
Additional men and material were sent
to 'Modcca, Ark., today whoro tho work
of closing the crevaeao of la3t year has
not boon coinploted. As the rovotment
now stands, however, Major E. M Mark
man, onginet:r In chnrgo. dcclares.lt can
withstand a. greater vofumo of water than
tho predicted forty-foot stago at Memphis.
NEW YORK. .Tan. '25. X "bomb ex
ploded whilo In possession of a 13-year-old
hoy In a street on the east oldo to
night. It tore off ono of tho child's handy,
stunned him Into unconsciousness,
smashed acorea of windows and precipi
tated a panic In which ono man v.'jib
trampled underfoot and Injured.
Tho boy who carried tho bomb Is not
known to tho police. Ho Is In a serious
condition In & hospital. 'Where ha ob'
i talned tho bomb la not known.
Measure to Be Introduced
' Tomorrow Giving a Board
. of. Control the Power
to Adjudicate.
Superintendents to Be Ap
pointed by Governor; Com
missioners Have Charge
of Distribution.-
TILE whojo system of water con
trol and regulation in Utah vs
'changed by a bill which will be
introduced in tho house tonior
row on behalf of tho state engineer.
Tho measure . will probably be pre
scntcd by Hooper of Weber, a member
of the committee on Irrigation and res- IH
Under tho proposed act, all water jH
rights aro( to bo dctorniined by a vra
Icr division superintendent, or, upon
appoal from his decision, by a board jH
of control. Tho stale is divided mto
two water divisions. Tho first division
embraces tho counties of Washington,
Kano, San Juan, Iron, Garfiold, Beaver, IH
Piute, Wayne, Millard, Sevier, Sanpete,
Emery, Grand, Juab and Carbon. Tho
second division embraces all tbo re IH
m3iniug counties of the state. jH
Each water division is to hava a
division superintendent, who is lo bo
appointed by tbo governor for a torm
of four year?, and. who iz to receive
$2400. a year and his necessary travel
ing expenses. The offices of tho super
intendcnt3 aro to bo at the capitol. A
eecrctary is providod ior at "$1500 a
year. Each superintendent i-f required
to givo a bond of $5000. Tha board
of control consists of the two water
division superintendents and the state
engineer, who shall bo ex-ofucio presi
dent of tho board. Thoro are to be
regular meetings of tho board of con- jH
trol on tho second Wednesday in April
and tho third Wednesday in Novem
bcr. Spocial meetings may bo called
by tho president or by any two mem-
Matter of Appointment
In addition to theee officials, the act
providos that there is to b6 appointed jH
by tho governor on recommendation of
tho board of control a water conmiis
sionor in each district Assistants to
tho commissioners aro also provided for.
Tho board of control fixes the salaries
of tlto wator commissioners and their
assistants, and also determines tho ne
cossity aud the time .for their scr-
Upon a potltlon to the bc&rd of con-
trol, signed by ono or more water uesra
on any stream, requesting tha determtna
lion of tho rolatlvo rights of tho varloun
claimants. It 1s rcado tho duty of the i
board of control to wake a ditermlna- '
Hon of the rights and fbc a timo for tho
beginning of takings testimony. If suit i
Its brought In the district court tho court
may transfer the suit to tho board ct tM
The board Is to glvo notice "b? publl- tM
cation of the hearing, which Is to be held,
-beforo tha division superintendent. Th
superintendent Is to notify all concerned IH
by registered ran 11 of tho hearing.
At tho time of eubmlssion of proof of
appropriation tho division superintendent
hi to collect from each of tho claimants (
a foo of $1 for the purpose of recording
tho water right certificate, together with
an additional feo of 15 cento for e.ch
acre of Irrlguled land up to 100 ncres,
10 cents an acre In excess of 100 up to
1000, and o cents an acre In excess of 1000
acres, and t'5 cents for ouch horsepower
up to 100 horsepower, 15 cents up to
1000 liorsepowar, 10 cents In excess of
1000 horsepower and & cents ror additional
horsepower; tho minimum fee for any
claimant or owner Is to be $2.60; also a.
i fee of ?5 for any other character of claim
to the use of tho water, and, In addition,
.tt for each cubic foot of water per buc-i jH
Filing of Contests.
Any person Is permitted to file contests
within Hvq days and a tlino must be fixed
by the superintendent for hearing the
contcet within at least sixty days. The
superintendent shall require a deposit of
?S from each parly for each day tho su-
perlutcndcut is engaged in taking tcsii
mony. Tho deposited money Is to ho re
turned to tho persons In whoso favor tho
question Is adjudicated: the deposit of tho
loser Is to go Into the general fund.
Tho state engineer, after tho board
has acted affirmatively on petition of
water usere, Is to mako an examination
of tho stream nnd nil works, canals and
ditches and lands irrigated, or to bo ir
rigated, and Is to make a map showing
the location of the stream and its various
Irrigation works. From these maps tho IH
board of control Is to make approprla- IH
tlonK. It is forbidden that moro wator IH
(Continued on Page Two,) jH

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