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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, January 17, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1903-01-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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IL S Cbnn IV eer I1E ounce crALS NewTork JW York < TIIE < E < S SALT 1 i L T 1 Jj L1KE Z < jXi i Ki KiE E > 1 t < i2 i WEATHER y EATt1 ERTODAV TODAY TODAYFORECAST
I I 1212 J Lead Lead35j ypPP = rfJ ead H per r 55o r Ufcc U loo per c pounds I > per p 100 < > r pound po pounds poundsi nd New NtwycJt To 47jc < c r IIERALD E R 1 E J r FORECAST 2T 2TI POB FORSALT SAXT TrfllTR I
F aIr
Level Lev Lev1ofthe lit of f the Inland InlandSea Se Sea Is One Inch Above Abovethe AbovetheMark theMark the theMark
Mark Registered Two Weeks Wee s Ago AgoPredicted AgoPredicted
4 4Predicted
Predicted That It ItWiII t Will Continue COn inue Until It Reaches R Re hes a PoinHYhere PoinHYherev PoinWhereTherCWill
j v There TherCWill > Will Be Bathing at Saltair Pavilion
A FTER receding to the lowest point pointon P oint ointon
AFTER iI L on record the water level of the theGreat theGreizt
Great Salt S lt lake has ha again begun begunto
to rise rjse The water is now < one > ne inch InchJJghcr
higher than it was two tw weeks ago and andthe andthe andthe
the indications are that it will con continue continue continue ¬
tinue to rise until untilth the old level is re regained regained regained ¬
gained A rise of two feet will faring faringthe bringthe brinStht
the water w ter back to Saltair and two feet feetmore Ceetmore feetInure
more of water will restore athlng bathingabout athlngabout athlngabout
about the paIlion paIlionFrom pavlllonFrom pavilionFrom
From present Present Indications Section Di Dirpotor Dir DiI
r rpotor uraodh bfdt > h of the bureau believes believesthat be believesthat eves evesthat
that jthewater may reach the pavilion pavilionby paillonby
by summer and another wet winter ww wwput w1l1put willput
put the th waier at a height that will give givea
a bathing depth all about the bath bathhouses bathhouses bath1oUsU8 ¬
houses Jt is believed that the cycle cycleoi cle clei
oi i dry dr seasons that has caused the thefalling theb theallin
b falling allin of the lake has been completed completedand
and an that now it may rise even to a
higher point than it has reached for forsomeyears forsome forsome
someyears someyearsIf some y years yearsIf arff arffIf
If such is the case the sudden suddenchange suddenhange suddenhange
hange in the behavior of the lake is isof iso
of o no little importance A rise suffi sufficient suffilent sutildent ¬ I
lent to bring the water back to the thepavilion thepaVilion thepavilion
pavilion will of course do away awa > with withthe withthe I
the necessity necessit > of constructing the pro proposed proIJosed proposed ¬
posed wall about Saltair to furnish furnishbathing furnishbathine furnishbathin I
bathing bathin there and save the work workand workandfxpense and andexpense andexpense j
expense of making an improvement improvementthat i
that would be valueless if the Water atel 4aterevel atelfel
level fel do dCoC3 s gain Its ltsold old point A rise riseof rIseof riseof
of one inch a month from now until the theopening theopening theopening
opening of spring is confidently ex expected ¬ j
4 J pected and with the opening of o the thewet thcwet
i I wet seasonif season it the lake does as it has hasI
I done in the past a rise rj e of from one to
1J1 two feet feetmonth may be expected within a amonth ap i
month nionth4e
4e Depends Upon Precipitation PrecipitationThe I 1 i
The permanellC and continuation of
nI8 nse will wizi of oi course depend uepeuu upon uponthe upuu
the conditions of precipitation the therol fol ¬
lowing winter If the dry cycle c cle which whichseemingly W thlchseemingly ich ichsf
seemingly sf > mlngly has been experienced experiencedthroughout experIencedthroughout experiencedthroughout
throughout the world has been be n broken brokenas
as the indications seem to point out outwhat outwhat outvhat
what the waters or the lake may do domay domay doinay
may be a surprise according to the thestatements thestatentents thesiaterqent
statements of those who have made a athroughout astudY astudy
studY kqnpIUQns Qi iItions not only hero but butthtough butthtough6ut
throughout thtough t the country eGl1ntr eGl1ntrFor
For the past two or three years
the lake has 11 4 been going down at the therate
rate oftxo1jifthel or otn b 2n16 ith th until the therecord theJfcord therecord
record braking reaki eaklng level of three feet and andafss
afss fnijhas nqq bewiwrZero b below low = zerO wasreaJBHeda wasreaJBHedarnonth was war r l nolieffa nolieffainonth Jh ua uamonth
month ago g ib said lid Mr 11 Murdoch yes ¬
terday terda Then there came a change
The rrh measurement taken two weeks ago
It will be remembered showed that for
two weeks the level remained at the thesame thesame thesame
same point pointAt JohttAt
4 At that time It was wa < J predicted I > that thata
a change had come and that the lake lakewould lakevou1d
would begin to rise The regular meas measurement measurement measlirement ¬
urement taken Thursday and received receivedat
at the weather office yesterday showed
this prediction to be becorrect correct The water
had risen one inch inchln in two weeks mak ¬
ing the reading three feet and five
inches below zero This gain is at the thesame thesame thename
J same rate at which the water had been beenalJJn
falling alJJn and it Is reasoned that the gain gainit g fn fnwill
t it will continue at the he same ratio at least leastuntil leastuntil
l until the wet season opens when of ofcourse ofoure
I course a more rapid rise should fol folow to I
i ow
Predicts Rapid Bise
This This rapid rapuMurdoch rapid rise accorrnng to Mr ir irmonth
Murdoch should come during the
j month of February If conditions of ofprevious orprevious ofprevious
previous years ears repeat themselves In
3S91 the lake rose two feet and two
inches between the 15th of February
and the Ijst of March A reference to
the records show that almost every ee eerear
year ear during the month of February
there is a decided rise in the lake For Forseveral Forsfveral Forsvera1
several years past though dry winters
have followed these rises and thetem thetemporary the tem temporary ¬
porary gain was overbalanced overb 1anced by the
continued deficiency in precipjtatlon precipjtatlonuntil preclnltationunUl
until the lake was reduced to thelevel
which it attained attainedDuring attainedDuring
During the present winter con ¬
tinued Mr Ir Murooch conditions have ha YC
been different and It Is argued that
the rise will be a permanent permanept one
While the precipitation during the thppresent
present winter has not reached the
normal yet et it Is far above the records
0 the past few years and as the level
of the lake is but a gauge of the rain 1 Ifall
fall the Increase in precipitation must
Li I aLLLL U tILC 1dZtt the 1i
weather of next n t month will be watched
with no little interest
In regard rt > gard to the dry cycle which whichcaU5ed whichcaused
caused the falling f flhiig of Salt lake Mr 1
Murdoch has gathered some interesting
d ta showing that at this cycle of de
ficient precipitation has been general
Ill over the W wftrld r d causing a decided
falling In inland lakes everywhere Re ¬
ports from weather stations in various
parts of otthe the wticld w rld show that for from
six SI to fifteen years Y ars past the annual
precipitation precfplta fon has h been decreasing in
almost every country I
the amount of heat that the earth
receives from the sun un It Is argued by
these theorists that the sun Is slowly I
but butsureJy surely cdollng and shrinking in i
size thus diminishing dlh nJshing the amount of
heat that Is Isr received ceived by the earth and
causing cau ing a relative r lative change in climatic
conditions As s precipitation depends
upon these conditions c rt tUons it is evident that
a decrease in the heat received r by b the
earth would of course reduce the I
amount of evaporation from oceans
lakes and rivers thus reducing the
amount of precipitation prect itation As these con ¬
ditions dit1q are of worldwide extent scien ¬
tists tJEtsseem seem to be of the opinion that
the conditions c nditIons must in some way ay be the
result of solar changes or influenCes Innuen es
If fcbe thecatie the age that the sun Is shut ¬
ting off the earths supply of heat and
will continue to do so the question
is what wh twJ11 will happen Wil vn Ithe ith heat
be reduced red ced to such sU h an extent that there
win be no nibre n r evaporation through
solar influences And nd what will w Jl happen h ppen
then < J
Philadelphia Pa Jan 16 16Uore More mine mineofficials mIneofficials
officials were ere called to the witness witnessstand witnessstand
stand today toda and informed the coal coalstrike coalstrIke
strike commissioners that under the the1ntluence
influence of the union the mine work workers workers ¬
ers restricted the production of anthra anthracite anthraIte anthra1t0 ¬
cite < Ite coal < oal and otherwise Interferedwith Interferedwiththe Interfered with withtJte
the discipline of the employes emplo3 > es The TheErie TheErIe
Erie company which controls the
Pennsylvania Coal company and the theHfJIslde
Hillside Coal Iron company closed closedJts closed1t
Jts 1t case early in the day after calling callinga i ia
a physician ph slcian who testified to the good goodhealth
health l alth of the mine workers workersThe workersThe workersThe
The Scranton Coal on company comJ ny which whichoperates whichlplrates i
< operates besides It its own the collieries collieriesc
c the th Elk Hill Coal Icon company
th then n took up the attack on the de demands demands denands <
mands ofjije of the miners min rs The Scranton Scrantonond Rrantonnnd Scrantonend
end the Elk Hill companies turn their theirf theiral
f ttl a 1 over to tliftNew the New York y ork Ontario
Western railroad which virtually vlrtunl1 con contrnls
tr trnls ls them themThe themH themThe themThe
The witnesses Itness g < called today testified testifiedthe testifiedii
ii i1 eneraJJy H that no blacklist exists that thatthi
W the > contract contr ct miners work on an aver average
f C age of frorn fr < > J > > sl slxto to seven hqurs a day da daII
II that the th local unions unlonsCon1P < Compel I the men mento rncnto mento
to load an equal1numberof ecp equIlnumber al number of cars thus thusPOPE thusf5
+ + + + f5 + + + + + + + + i + +
+ 1 1POPE
4 +
+ +
4 + Rome Jan 16 16Cardinal Cardinal Sera Ser Serfino + 4
+ fine Vannutelll Vannut 1l1 has been appointed 4p aplointedvice oint d dJce + f
+ f vice Jce chancellor of the Catholicf Catholic CatlloJiochurch +
4 4 church in succession to Cardinal + f j
+ Parocchi whq wh died yesterday yester ay The + f
+ 4 haste with Jth which the pope popefl11 filled fihldthe d + f j I
4the + the vacant acantotfit office is much comti com i f i
4 + mented upon Cardinal Vannutelll Vmnu UI UIis + t 1 f 1
+ is now regarded as as the probae pro prolablcsuczessor l1ijlc l1ijlcguc le + I
+ + guc suczessor eSSor oC Pope Leo as vice Jee + t I
4 + chancellor of the church c urchl Is one Of > 4f 4 L
4 4 the Tiighestpogitionsin In the papacy papacf 4 + f t
+ + + + + + + f + + + + + + + + + + + t rt r
have its effect upon the lake level
The deficiency in precipitation Is at atpresent atpresent atpresent
present only 62 of aninch an inch If Feb February February February ¬
ruary as asIt it has done in the past proves provesto provestQbe
to tQbe be a awet wet rflprith m mth ith this deficiency deficienc may ma maI
be made up upantl anff r with the melting of
I the heavy srfows s ows that have fallen in
the mountains during uring the winter the theand themay
lake may be e ezpected pected to rise rapIdly
and to jg goodheight goodheightDry good 11 heIght heIghtDry ight ightI
Dry Cycle Hay Be Broken BrokenThe BrokenThe BrokenThe
I The monVh morathoCJanuary of OfJanuary January as Is shown
by the weather we therrecords records has been ex exceptionally exceptionally cxceptionally ¬
ceptionally dry since 1897 189 and deficient detlc1entI
In precititatlpn preClti tau 0 n t5ince since 1892 The fact
that a rise in Intl1 tne lake has been noted
I in this dry month is taken as an fn
dicatlon that th LhP dry cycle or cycle c cle of
deficient precipitation pre t it tion has been broken brokenand brokenand brokenand
and that now we may ma expect a wet wetcycle wetcycle vetcycle
cycle or cycle of increased precipita ¬
tion If the
precipitation does no more
than regain Itsnormal Hs hormaJ status it will
take only two tw winters to put the lake lakeat lakeat
at the level at Which V h1ch fch it stood when the
remarkable rEm rkable recession r tec slon of the waters waterscommenced
commenced commencedIt
It as is believed b h ed the dry cycle is
over ver e1 the necessry nec ss y increase in precipi ¬
hn tation may be expected x ected In view of its
L <
General Decrease Decr ase in Precipitation PrecipitationOf
Of course In local districts the con
ditions in many places have been the
reverse but the tl1 general tendency Is
toward a aC decrease in precipitation
This decrease has been followed by a
falling in the levels of inland lakes ev ¬
erywhere One report from the coast
of China show that for or the past six
i years yea thePrsfliptationthere thent thapiepIIta11oii l ltaUon there has been
decreaslng decre aing from one to two inches and
i even more each year In fact it has
decreased so much that the report
states that rice crops rops this xearwill xearwillInregard year at wilI
be a stot > tO faUure J t tT
Inregard 1 T reg gid rl to the theku causeofthis S of OfthIs this de ¬
crease in precipitation a number of
theories have been advanced but none
of them seems to be generally accepted
A theory advanced to explain the re ¬
markable decrease in precipitation on
the Chinese co coast st where it is perhaps
more marked than any other place in
the world is that submarine seismic
disturbances have affected the Japan
current curr nt thus t u affecting the monsoons
that play such an Important part in L
general climatic conditions along the
China coast Other authorities how ¬
ever believe that something far more
extensive and important Is responsible
for the general deficiency In
tion precipita precipitaHeat ¬ I
Heat From the Sun SunA SunA
A theory that tJi t has been advanced
and that Is looked upon as quite prob
able Js that there has been a cha han l p
restricting r the Hie t1I Qutput that the men
I are a re careless < atelessih ih opeying ob yIng orders and that thatI
frequent f petty strikes occur becayse
I a union mart 11ltl1smissed l dismissed for or insubor insuborI ¬ I
I dination dinationOne d dI
II I One Oneinside inside foreman tortim an in his testimony
I said s aid the employment of a check weigh weighman weJgbi
i man insisted JnsstedUpon Upon by the union has hasroved as
I proved p to bejli be belt b good thing for the com ¬
pany becausp becau the miners sent to the
surface s cleaner coal that Is coal with
very little IHiBurities In it The ac ¬
countant c for the Scranton Coal com ¬
pany presented d figures that showed
since s a check ch k docking boss was em ¬
ployed p by the company at the request
of o r the tb miners the dockage
against the th e
men has beet b ett reduced about ab ut onehalf If
The miners niy py the wages ages of the check ch k
welghman weighmanan anjl an tthe l the check docking boss
Jt I t wa WBS also aJsoS Stated Ulted that the checkmen
have h ave rid no troublfe with the regular weigh
men and 11d dodkjng do kJng boss of the company
Superintendent Sup r1nteil < ent May of o the Erie com comemployment
pany p arty testifi dtL d t few days ago that th the
employment e of check dpcking bosses bo ses is j I j
not n ot practicable pr dicable because the two men j
would not
agree regarding the amount
of o f dirt dlrtin in a car carWHIPPING l
+ + + + 4 4 + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + +
+ i
t Jefterson J 1t ton City Cit Uy Mo Jan 16 16A A + +
+ bin vas as introduced in the
house + f
+ today t a by bJ Mr Haines of Saline to 4 +
establish st a whipping post P 051 for per p 4 + =
rols s0nsC9 i cgnvicted vtctedor of 1
v u w petty larceny f
jc > jr iitlUCJiy T +
bill provides that thataconstable a a constable +
+ will inflIct from ten toflffy to fi fy lashes +
accordIng fc the sentence s nten c of the 4 4e
court courtI urt
I tEimerot I ror Dent +
IntrodUC introduced d a + 1
lltU o tXHhh 9QiSh the e death
> > penalty 4 + 1
LoThurder oin urder 4 4
+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + 1
iiL1t I
< <
1 j ± t
2 I I1
y >
1 cc2 cc2i i
i icc d w
Mb 1
1 ml
I j I I
e1D e1DThe
TfleUghtning The lightning ch charcoal rcoai arti f R ReeftSrnoo1 edSm r pjd draws wshis his impression of f Apostle Smoots
reception rniinr In ii the fhc Ntinrs ations Capit61 Canitok l
USED REBATE SYSTEM SYSTEMPennsylvania SYSTEMPennsylvania SYSTEMPennsylvania
Pennsylvania Railroad Makes MakesConfession MakesConfessi MakesConfession
Confession Confessi n to the interstate interstateCommerce InterstateCommerce InterstateCommerce
Commerce Commission CoimissionWashinatnn
Washington Ian lSThe Penns Pennsyl I
vania railroad the the Pennsylvania t > com company cornpany
pany pan the Delaware Lackawanna LackawannaWestern LackawannaWestern LackawannaWestern
I Western and the Lehigh Valley have havesubmitted hayesubmitted havesubmitted
submitted to the interstate commerce commertcommission cotnmerecommission
commission repprts that the increases increasesin
in freight rates on grain grain prod products products products ¬
ucts dressed meats and packing house houseproducts houseproducts houseproducts
products and a few other commodities commoditiesare
are merely restorations to a usual or orreasOnable orreasonable
reasonable basis and nd are Justified by byreas b
j Increasing reas ing expenditures exp endltures The PennsylWipated P Pennsyl Pnnsylvinia pnsyl pnsylVilnia
i 1 Vilnia railroad admits thatduring that urlhg the thesix thesix
1 six t1 months on s e1t ndet1 e Ja Jaij 1 th2Lt rJt jar p r
Wipated tf ipated in m thV tile payment of rebateson rebatesonshipments ebates on onshipments Onshipments
shipments originating at points west westof westof
of Pittsburg to the extent of approxi approximately approximately approxlmately ¬
mately 110000 From then until June
30th last the tb Pennsylvania says it paid paidno paidno paidno Ii Ii30th
no rebates While the cost or material materialand materialand materialand
and labor is an important factor in
justifying its it restoration of rates af afected ¬ I
fected fe < ted by the increase the Pennsyl Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania ¬
vania points to the increased cost of ofoperation ofoperation
operation due to the difficulty of mov ¬
Int log an abnormally large traffic
The Pennsylvania company says that
allowances or rebates approximating
150000 or 60000 were made from July
I 1901 to Jan 1 1002 10 but none have havesince havesince
since then been granted Since May
1st last the average rate of wages has I
Increased abput S 8i per cent The
Pennsylvania company estimates that thatat thatat thatat
at the advance in the rates ongrain ongraingrain on grain graingrain I
grain products dressed dresse1beet beet and export
provisions provIsionSWJ1l will Increase incr ease its revenues reenu s
onl 5150000 to 180000 while increased
cost of labor lab > rand and material will aggre ¬ I
gate at least 2000000
Rivershead L L I Jan 16 16Louis Louis A
Disbrow was acquitted today tod y of the
charge of killing Clarence Foster at
Good Grounds on the night ight of June 9
The verdict was reached r achedby by the jury
after brief deliberation The
case of
the prosecution throughout was weak
the strongest point made against the
accused being that he was the last
person seen with Foster and Miss Law L w
rence on the night of the tragedy The
contention of the defense was that
Foster and the girl committed com itted suicide suicidePAPER suicidePAPER suicidei suicidePAPER
o i
Appleton itpp1otonWi Wls Jan 16 16The The secrecy secrecy
surrounding the negotiations nesoti tJons of the
United Brotherhood Brotherho d of Paper Makers akers
with the manufacturers which will de ¬
termine whether western paper paper4 mill
employes are to go on a strike because b ause
they th ey are asked nsk d to work seventytwo se eutytwo
hours h ours a week was penetrated
The T he today
union has offered
terms of com com ¬
promise p on the basis b is of Saturday night
work W ork until 6 6ocl oclock l < k without
pay pa
work w ork until midnight ml nlght with full nights
pay p ay National President George Mackey
said s that no decision h qad > d been reached reachedSTEAMER reachedSTEAMER reachedTEAMER
New No York Y rk Jan 16 16V i6Word Word rd 4 +
reached this city this evening that t 1at 4 +
the American AmerJ an Line steamer St 4 +
Louis from roCl Southampton Eoutha pton Jnn Jai 3 4 + 4
for New York
WHS sighted off 4 4
Nantucket lightship IJgh hip at a 610 p nu n1 n 4
going dead slow Signals Sfgll JS were 1ere 4 4
made to the South S ltth Shore light 4
ship but owing to the fact that 4
a heavy gale was blowing they 4
were aore uninteUblble iihite1Itrt1 I
slow rate uf u speed at which hi h 4
the St Louis was va
traveling indi 4 4
cates that unless unl ss she isassisted is a3 assisted fsted 4 +
she will not reach New York until 4 4tlate +
tlate l late a te Saturday night ni ght Appearances APP aiari ces 4 +
indicated that the St Louis was s 4
short of steam power and the sig 4
nals were thought to impfr that t at + 4
trouble with her boilers had b been en n 4 +
experienced experIencedClement d dIem 4
Clement Iem nt A A Grlscom Gris Oni jr sajd ad 4 +
tonight that the the3gentso agents of the line 4
had heard nothing l1othJngo of the th St 4
Louis beyond the fact that > she he 4 + 4
had been sighted It Ita was not noton con Qn 4 4
sidered neqessary n c as Y hesaid l Iw said aid todis to is 4
patch p tCh ia a Vessel vesetto sset llo her l1 r assistance wsistai e 4 +
as if itit It be beneed C Jieeded ne ded ed the St Louis 4 +
will have h ve amplettnle an pJ tn1e to tosighat signal for 4 +
it when whe she arrives He 43oeg doc n t1Qt < t 4 + 4
fI expect expe < > AA4 t 4ho t11a > th hn > Cf Joitta La T n Jl is > will vIii 4 i
reach SandyHo SandylIQQJtbefQe < k before noQn to o + 4
morrow 4
+ + + + + + 1 + + + + + + + + + + 1
ITfllVEst I THIEVE TllItfrM IOF4Q fOf40 r4O YEARS AGO AGOGigantic A60Gigantic A6 A6Gigantic
Gigantic Frauds Fraudsof of Civil CvitW War r Revived by the Introduction in the theHouse theHou theHouse
House Hou of ora a Claim Cl im For Equipment Equipm rit of the theThird theThird
I 0 Third Tho Ir d Iowa owa C Cavalry ava I rYe
iimBASHINGTONJan rr TT7ASiIINGTON lAsuING TON Jan le 16eThis rhis hiS being
j Vy v V Frid Friday1 the regularborder regul rforder r > order the thedepartment thedepartment thedepartment
department of o c9 commerQe erqebill erqebillwas bill billwas billwas
was displaced splaced and thehousetoday pro proceeded proceed proceed ¬
ceeded ceed d to the consideration considerat oxi of private privateclaims privateclaims Prhateclaims
claims bills billsAn billsAn billsAn
An interesting controversy arqse in invuiittcwiiuii mconnection Inconnection
vuiittcwiiuii connection with viiu a blI bfl4tokppmprIate utiiv to iu itjJjJJTyJiiaie pproJlrI te
SSU6 3446 to pay pa the theclalm clainTof orB at JB II Fv FJ90dy F M9ody
Co or ofKeokuU Ke ku L r fo t ftialance afu1ce4i ofiie ofiieunder 4Peuhderacontraior
under u uhderacontraior der acontraciwfor contra t1or ih t tle h equiPment equiPmento
o < o > f thd th 5ThIrdIowa Third Iowa
cavalry duringthe duringthecivil duringthecivil j
civil war and some sensational sensa tiom > 1 chap ¬
ters tersin in the history hlst9r of 0 the alleged a11egedarmy army
contract frauds in St Louis were ex I
plqited Mr r Smith of Iowa was in
charge of the bill The original amount
of the claim exceeded JsPQOO POOObut but if it I
was scaled down by the committee to t
844 844ft Mr lr Smith Smlthcontended contended that the
claim was just the contract having
been executed under the authority of
General John JohnC C Fremont through his
agent General Gen ral Cyrus Bussey BusseyClaim BusseyClaim EusseyClaim
Claim Denounced DenouncedMr v vMr
Mr Hedge of f Iowa Mr Smiths col ¬
league le gue denuonced the claim cl m with i a
vigor which hi ch attracted the attention il t ten tion of
the entire house He impeached it tirst
on the ground groundthat that it had beenaUowed b enal1owed
to slumber for forty years without
being presented to tocongre congress sand and then
proceeded to point out that it had its
origin in the action of the famous com j
mission consisting of David Davis
Hugh h Campbell a11P en and Joseph Holt irhiohJ which I
u vx aiiegeu negeu irauas in gen q n ¬
eral Fremonts department of the St
Louis in 1862 He declared that the
commission had scaled millions upon
millions off army contracts one of
which was that of Moody Co and
that General Fremont had hadbeen been super super ¬ I
seded because b cause of the intolerable into erae von
diticns d tic1s that were found to exist The ThE1
report of that committees said he
was never printed because lancoln
believed that its revelations would
make the people despair despairARIZONA despairARIZONAJUSTJCE
Boston Jan 16 16Arter After having been
chased across ac ross the country by Arizbha A i na
officials who wanted him himona on uc1i a charge ch r ig
of embezzlement Justice T Hinds was w s
arrested here today tOda High Sheriff SheriffJb Jb
seph J Ro Roberts erts of Prescott Ariz Im
sened requisition n papers
fupon upon Governor Govern Bates from the governor
of Arizona < charging Hindswith HInds vith being
a fugitive from justice Transactions ransacJons
in a mining enterprise are said to tobe be
the basis of the complaint against
A <
Two TwoJuckeye Buckeye BuckeyeSharpers Sharpers Invade land landof L Landof nd ndof
of the Hawkeyes s
has Burlington BurIJn ton ia Jan 16 16rhc The grand jury jur
against H iv
Rocpke of Akron 0 and C C W VGrajOf V Griyor
Philadelphia for larceny by embezzlement
They came to Iowa last
April to intre in rC
ducn d
oa a newspaper circulation scheme by
giving ivin books as premiums
They Thc
n tde a x
contract with the Evening venlng Gazette which
subscribers furnished them the books to deliver deUvfrtn to t
After collecting collcetin
nearl4OO nearly 400
thev disappeared the night before they
were to make the accounting and aridA1 44iavo 0
not been heard from tincC Incc Efforts win
b bp made to locate them and bring bringthen them
to Burlington top fo 0 trial The f e men inenpe pre ¬
sented to the
Gazette letters orJreeonj ertsenn
mendotion ml U nra > ndntion from prominent book publish publishCROPSEY
Girl r1 Went Went tit With W Winn c xann attl I I
Never Returned Returne iT iTHartford
Hartford N C C Jan IR 1 1CThc The first Wi wit 1 ¬
ness railed todayin toda today In the trial C or t > tXames lames
WUcox for th themurder the murder of Neille Ne sliic me Ctiips Ct CFO1ser PS y
was > 98 Miss
Ollie Cropscy Cropsili
sister > terottbO oftljo of thM
I dead ctri rrI Miss Ohio 01li said snfdtha sal thaenVHcojc WlCQx
and he hot slsh sister > r had been n sweethearts sw thcart for
several years eatS They The quarreled quarrJ d l IflfSep i 7 Sep
tember and nd in m Oct Octnber ber Made rade up Jp bu bunt but
Quarrel d 3 again n in NocmherTIienfght Novcrnhcr rim rfghL
nt JfNov Nov iOAVilcox rci FWUeox called af a at the tb Cropeey
home and remained remalnedtoIeveral several hours hat ut
did not talk much WilcOx r05 >
rose roseto to t goat at
11 oclock o Jokand and asked Miss Nellietospeak Nellie tosP taspek aki
with him in tkehalt the hall The ThOEitl girl went g t out
with YJtbtJr ith the defepdlntan defendant and was w > ps never nev secti t1 5eC
again apainSeveral a againSeveral llin llinS I
Several S vt > rnl other otherpd witnessesjcorroboratedthe wJteSse esse5 corroborated dthe the
testimony lestimonyof of Miss Ml Ollje OlljeKew OhijeSIGNS
i SIG SIGNS S OP 0 7 7New
New Yorkv York Jan Jan1iTfiiltbull l lThibuiIeUn r Tft4 T3ulletjh tjh Was AVSof
issUed at 10 iOW > 0 pm p rn aii1 t1i e jIieJI
of Abram S Hewitt 1Iewitt i iAfter dfh dfhi
i After Afteran an uneVentful dai da AIr tr Irjt h lf
is more mCr restless restJe tonight n
JI Ihave 1 > have that record here her said Mr
Smith raising a package of papers
musty and yellow with age ag
But it was never printed insisted
M 1 Hedge It would not have been beenadvisable
advisable to print it it Then he called calledon L Lon
on Mr Hitt chairman of the commit ¬
tee on foreign affairs who had been beenan bee beean L
i an interested listener to the debate to I
bear b ar put his testimony explaining that
JV1iv Tr HUt had h d been the 1 stenographer st nographer of 01
the he St LouIs commission
Thelattercorroborated The latter eotroborated orrobor teu Mr Hedge Hedgesaying Hedgesayint
saying that the theT report port which hich ifr Jr i iS
Smith S ltl1 hat hatlrlispla haddisplayed displayed ed had been written L I
by his own t > nll hand He told of the gi gigantic gigantic gigantic ¬
gantic frauds unearthed nnea rtb d in that invest investigation investgation mestfgation ¬
gation and of the unwillingness of the t
authorities to permit the complete t
story to become public owing to the t
disheartening effect it might produce t
on the pepple Personally he said he ht t
did not remember the details of the t
particular p rticulay claim of Moody Co CoBill CoDill
4 Bill Voted Down DowmuSir Down1r DownMr
Sir 1r Smith in reply while admitting admlttIn
that th t the contract might have been I
technically without authority insisted insist d c I I
that the claim was not fraudulent in it 1
law Jawor or in fact factThe tactThe factThe
The house househowever however voted the bill bill11own I Itiown
down 30 to 70 70Mr 70Mr
Mr Payne the floor leader of the I
majority m jorlty led a strong rong fight against agaInstan t I
an omnibus resolution r to refer to the
court of o claims clai ninety l et separate separd te claims
iuvuuu we findIng iinuutgot or fact ract
under the provisions of the rucker act
He contended that the resolution res lution would
remove the statute of limitation whicht whiclalready
already barred many of these od i
claims The claims were all for stores i
and andsupplles supplies taken by the federal forces forcesduring
during dU ring the civil war Mr 1r Payne Pa ne con coni
i ducted a filibuster but he was over I
ridden by friends of the measure who
comprised ail the Democrats and half
of the I
Republicans On a roll call
the adoption of the resolutions how howI j i
ever a quorum faileA fail the vote stand j
ing 97 to 51 and the ouse at 445 ad i
Jouined JouinedBAD journedBAD Jou ned nedBADACCIDENT
Denver Colo Cob Jan 16 16A A special to tothe tothe tothe
the Republican from Gunnison Colo Colosays COlosays COb CObsays
says westbound passenger train No j
317 on the Denver Denv r Rio Grande was
d lerailpil raned three miles nit east of Sar ent
at920 oclock thIs thismorning m g and thirty
of the sixty passengers pa sengerson on board oard were
more or less Injured though none fa a ¬
tally The most seriously hurt are
S P Gutschall Montrose Colo Cob head
and back cut Internally fnternall injured
Charles B Miller Chicago leg Ia
iured iuredE ititedI
E I GLohr Kansas Kansa City arm wrenched wr nched
Assistant Superintendent Supcrinten dut Griffith of
thi IT D R G railway face cut
The cause of the th accident was the
breaking br akfn of a bolt of a fl fish h plate by a
freicht car ar which jumped the t11etrack track a
t 1
little earlier The section e ctlon crew had been
I j notified and was on the th way to repair tho th j
track when the wrcck wreekOceurred k occurred The TheI
I dC detit iD U snow prevented preentedithe the accident being
j moire more serious seriousWARRIORS seriousWARRIORSOF
Havana Jan 16The 16 The manifesto manifestowhich manifestowhich
which hiC was a t issued i i theTe here yesterday Y estero ay set setting S sttItig t ttIng ¬
ting forth that the llbejating army of ofCuba Qtu ofcuba
Cuba u b a will 111 not l1 1 wait wa it later l8t r than th an March MarchfOEthe 11 Maichfofithe r
fOEthe O the completion cOplpl cojnpltt Uon n of tb the work ork for furthe furthep the thepayment
payment p ment of the th soJdi soldiers rs and nd that if
iongeit longelitime time is Isasked asked the army riny will re
uiiit lte anfl a d QCcuPY everyioyn e every ryton top from
otnt Majsi M sl tq Cape SanAntonio San AntoniO ntoiH pa f
Clticlally 1tioln1lv was wac ttt anonymous toe pn
ieral etul ral Gomez ana and the other ot er generals have haveexpessed
expressed themselves as being perfect
ly y satisfied satlsfi d with the attitude attitu of the Cu C
ban gGternm government nt regardlng the pay
fment m nt of the army alJD Gqmezr < Is still ie
ising the he lists Iil > ts o or those who are re en
titled to pay payOlD payOiD y yJUST
London LondonJan Jan i I7Iha Iria dispatch dI patch from
I Cairo Crdroth the correspondent Qrr spoMdentofJ oft the Daily
Mall M U reports repor s thediscQvery the discqvery in Syriii of
oije o f x o > f the the oldest Hebrew nebr wm 6mahusqrlpt nusGdpt
Bibles It consistsof consistsofthe COl sJSlof1tbeflve the five books of
the Pentateuch PentateucnwrfftenhiSamaritan written irij htamaritan Samaritan
Characters httracters orijBzele n ugaaefle iene parchment arcbmi t In the
Ztq lJ J116 lid of the th Moslem era It shows hovl
ittlpcirtant ditr duTerenefis frnpg from the existing existir
4 tezt >
Diabolical boHcal Deed of Filipinos Wit Witnessed WitI Witnessed
nessed by a Spaniard in inTheir inTheir inTheir
I Their HandsManila HandsIanila Hands Hands1Manila
Manila Jan 16 1 GAt At the continuation continuationoi
of the trial t l of Major Edwin BGleJJt1 BGleJJt1of B Glenn Glennof Glemtof
of the haFiCth Fifth infantry infant who is charged chargedwIth chargedwith
with unlawfully killing seven prisoners prisonersof
of war w war r in Samar a Spaniard who was wasat us usat
at one time held heldprisoller prisoner by the insur insurgents insurgents
gents testified that while he was con On
fined at the h headquarters Jututers of General
Lukban in Samar ha May Ixy of 1SWO Iw Iwsaw l lsaw
saw an American prisoner roasted to
death The Spaniard s slid d sticks tk < ks were
driven into the mans s body an amI i he heslowly hwas hwasslowl was
slowly slowl turned over Qv r until dead de d The
body was v as then itfft tobe degaussed deve deveul teg b
Hogs Sedid He dI di1l iiet 1 kn knew w wname m mnarrte IItWt
name but thought thQughthe he ws as s spa offltar
Several officers and a rm men n A were ere CflKiwed CflKiwedor L
or missing In Samar In 1900 and the 1
victim is believed belieV d io to have been one of ol I
these theseOther theseOther I
Other witnesses witnessesrevleued reviewed revfe wed the theBalanj Balan Balansriga Balangiga
sriga Gandara and Catubig massacres
The defense produced pro uced a letter written I
by the insurgent leader leaderGueverra Gueverra in inwhich inwhich itwhich I
which he admitted that the Balangiga Balangigamassacre Bamngignmassacrewas BakLngigsmassacre I
massacre massacrewas was contrary to the laws of orwarfare ol i
warfare warfareCaptain 1
Captain Abraham P Bufflngton of ol r i I I
the First Firstinfantrr infantry testified that Brig ¬
adier General Jacob JacobH JS H Smith frequent ¬ I
ly had offered protection to the natives nativesand nativesand I Iand
and and urged them to come come inside the t
American lines Lieutenant Pratt tes ¬
tified that General Smith in his orders
had diregted dire direted ted that the war be waged wagedagainst wagedagainst I
against ablebodied men not against againstwomen againstwomen againstwomen L IL
women and children
Baker Dak City Sheriff Not the Only Of Official Official ¬
ficial Short ShortBaker ShortBaker
Baker City Clt Ore Jan 16 16Charles Charles W i
Whitney Vhitneexdeputy exdeputy sheriff who served servedas
as tax collector under Sheriff A H
Huntington was w s arrested today toda on a acomplaint
complaint charging him with the lar larceny
ceny cen of 2GOO He waived an exami examination eamination examinatIon ¬
nation before Justice Messick 1essj k who
fixed his bond at at2500 V25QO 2500 Up to a late
hour h ur this evening een nl Mr Ir Whitney had not notsecured notsecured notsecured
secured bondsmenand bondsmen and was still in the thecustody thecustody thecustody
custody of Sheriff Brown This arrest arrestgrows arrestgrows arrestgrows
grows out of the alleged defalcation defalcationof
of Sheriff Huntington who was taken
in charge soon after his return from
the east about the 1st of January and andreleased andreleased andreleased
released on a 7000 bond bor The fact
that tha t Huntington HU ntington was placed d under un de r ar arrest a atrest ¬
rest hasjust ha just come to light as the coun county county oun ounty ¬
ty officials in charge of the case have
declined until today togive to give anyposi anypositive anypositive any post posttive ¬
tive information in regard to the status stat s1
of f the th affair ffir I
Thearrest The arrest of Whitney puts pu a new flewphase newphase newphase
phase on the case and au it no noW appears appearsthltttieN
that thltttieN there willbe will be some very interest inerest1
ing n developments nt within W it 1n the n next fev few
days daysSIXMEN dkyESXMEL0SE o + < I ISIXMEH
Johnstown Pa PaJ Jan n 16Four vF 6 Four ur kegs kegsI kegscJJppvaer kegsoZijnvil
I pi cJJppvaer oZijnvil ppwSer exploded dxprod rod tI d in 1n a Slav boarding boardingpa board g
ipuse ppsein in JVJndbe Indber tonight JOhn Jo Clfu Cthtpa
pa Staco Chupa Cb pa Meek Soutemba
Frank Fresak John J o11n Modes otJes and andM nd M Fe
ierlckare ierfckaretbelfeve ier1Clc aretbelieved believed ipibe tb be mortally m rtally in
jured The men were wer seated s ated together to ethr
4ln Inaroom ln a room Qflj and it is said that that one of
them was 8s endeavoring to dry rJ a 2RUUn fluan
Uty of the Powder when vhentIle tile explosion explosionoccurred ex expibsld expibsldoccurred osion osionoc
occurred oc urredT The e side Ide idl of t the building was
iblowh blo I out and the 1h gJx Clx victims were ere
found tun unconscious un onscio s on the t e floor Those
surviving in the tij jborhing will be beJ
brought J 1t jto o a hoSRltaJ bt > Snlt J here herefm h hereINSPECTORKILED r
iranila lra raI 1 I Jan 1a azi 16 Constabulary l o nstabu1aY nstabu1aYspeot In Thsp Inspeot0rf
speot0rf speot sp cor Fletcher wbile hUetraveIrng travelfng traveIFngloiie traveIFngloiieinthe alone ie iein
in inthe the t province 11r ince of Albay Duzonlast Duzonlastweefc wionlastw uzon laSt laSttvoekewas
weefc w tvoekewas e1f was attacked by b thirty bolomen bolomenfPJfetchef
fPJfetchef llt her killed k1n five of his hisnpponents hisnpponentsJt opponents opponentsjbjuifcwas opponentstbiltinas
Jt jbjuifcwas fas himself wqundedi He escaped escaopdaftd es ed edl
aftd l 1d forniea a party par y which WhlchJwrsu nursuedsthe7 the
boiomen bOlomeliQertook overtook them t eln and antLkil1eeLal kUledrsiS kUled I InQre
raQte raQteJgeath nQreJJ i iDeutt
Jgeath JJ Deutt rt1t sentence has been imposed
upon uP uli3irloue one of the natiygs naUvswho who murflereoT r t tecl
Jive JtvcAm American rfcarisoJdie soldiers in the ceiitRtSry c i11hte i11hteatairi
at atairi Binarigonan rigQnah Luzon on DetSditition Ded 1tion
dayfo da d4olast lastyear last Year Years ff ffEphflon
0 1 w wTXAS
Ephflon p laon Jan 16 GFo 3Fo i tbefirst the he first time in
lnsnt man years yea rSth the e Thames Th ues is II Jrolen iro en over I
At Marlowthef lIarJow the the Ice is nearly
c an Inch
tbickv thc JTft Drift fee fe has formed for forrn nEaiy d in solla
f packs 1 mend C ore 1n1h the river rl c r at t Windsor Yindor arid Richwhl Bl Rich SOl eh
Q lfteIeJ Iiitemel surl weather
nwutbpr prOvaU
whl ° ft t J h lieu Jgrgcly 3Cely rgriy increaMd 1ntr d the tht JrfU nambftr n m
of or tbt tton u tmt3npl6veS pl v Jus mucH nntrton wnnk
hag h been be b tit susupnde fUfidef ml1 outtoo
4 4Given I
Given Undesirable Assignments Assignmentson
on House Committees CommitteesOTHERS Commitees CommiteesOTHERS
I EWARD WAD and punishment punlshm t for the therv theatttude theattitude
rv attitude atttude of the various vn0 members memberson melbr
on the senatorship ntorh question queton fig figured fg fgure Jigtired ¬
tired ure largely lagely Jn n the t appointment aptment of ofcommittees ofcommitee ofcommittees
committees commitee in the thOU8 house as announced announcedby annunce
by Speaker Thomas Tbm Hull Hul yeeterday yeeterdayThe yerday yerdayThe
The most desirable I Ito
derble places phi were cven given Rivento
to representatives repreenttive Who hu h ba had d voted ote for forSmoot forSmoot forSmoot
Smoot in the Republican Repubian caucus cue Those Thosewho Thos Thosewho
who whO had opposed opps d Smoot sot fa i or out of ofthe orthe ofthe
the caucus c cus were wer relegated relegate to the com committeesof cr cornmltteesof ¬
mitteesof mhtfeS Of the lonesome ionesm roads r vari variet van vanety ari ariet
et ety > v vIn
In the te e state sfte senate snate Democrats Dmrat got gotthebetter gotthe
thebetter the beer of Republicans RP btcaos s in so 1far s far as asquaHtlty asqulj asqUiLtI
quaHtlty qulj qUiLtI wps concerned n n In il FrislSent FrislSentAllisons P Fr slent sISentAhileons
Allisons Alilus committee mmite aipointBp a appointments tDt ots but butthe bu butthe
the te Republicans Republicmr attained simmd0 off the t ct cream creamof < earn Icnmof earnof
of of the te quality qdnit There here was 1 not a Dm Dmocrsttle Dm Dmoct BOrnucratIc
ocrsttle oct senator n81pr who was giVen gie lea leathan 4ee 4eethan eg egha
than ha nine nne committee comIte apppintaftehfe apin and andnot andno andnot
not no a Jenublen Republican who was siren more morethan moretha morethan
than tha that thrt number Senator Senatr Baonberger Baonbergerthe ambergErthe brgr brgrth
the th Salt Sl Lake Lke Democrat Demort was placed placedon pla
on more committees Cmmitee than any othermember o other ctiiermember 1cr 1crmembe
member membe of the te upper uppr huR house as a Pres President Pes PesidetAJson President ¬
ident idetAJson Allison gave gve him bi eleven eevJ appoint appointments appint appintmnt appointmeats ¬
meats mnt Senator Harden Hren Bnk Benniou also alsoa a1s a1s a1sa
a Democrat I was placed plac t on o ten eYP11 com cm cornI L
committee commitee chairman chairmanRepublicans chirnsip chaIrmanship Se oine of ot tl n nRepublicans
Republicans Republeans were given twoand tWad tnreechairmanships thre three threechairmanships
t chairmanships chairmanshIp The chairmanship chair3hip of ofthe o othe ofthe
the apportionment apprtonment committee committe was W8 giv given given ¬
en to Barber a Democrat DemocratSenators Democrt DemocrtSenators DemocratSenators g
Senators George Gere N Laurence Lnc anl anlHoyt anlHoyt an anHoyt
Hoyt Sherman Shean of Salt Sl Lake Lke county countywere tunty tuntywer countywere
were wer given th the cream crem off of t the th chair chairmanships chairmanships haj ¬
manships mahp Lawrence Lwrence was W put at at the thehead thehed thehead
head hed of the te important hnprtt judiciary judJr com committee eommUtee coinmittee ¬
mittee mUtee and Sherman ShEran was wasmde made chair chairman charmaR chafrman ¬
man of the committee tmmitt e on railroads and andbanks andbnk andbanks
banks bnk and banking bankingStewart hnkinS bankingStewart
Stewart Stewr Is I Hit Ht Hard HardIn Hard HardIa
In the house hous J J Stewart stewat of Salt SaltLake Sal SaltLake
Lake Lke who ho has ls openly opnly bpnoged op Smoot Smootfrom Smot Smotfrm Smootfrom
I from frm the first frst and who deolned dIne to toattend toat toattnd
attend at n the caucus cucus was as hit bi hardest brd Est st He Hewas Hej liewas
j was ghen not nt a single sngle chairmanship charmanhip
j He Hp Was a made mae a ajember Jmbr rf o the th com committee COt coinniittee ¬
j mittee mitee on elections eWtin and ad of the trmmi commit committee committee ¬
j tee on capitol cplol and capital cpitol grounds s As Asthere AsI Asthere
i I there are ar no n contested CRtte seata sat > the first firstbe fNt fNtlme firstnamed
lme named comite committee wi will pro probably M h Den Den0 nevrr nevrrbe
1 be 0 catted dJei 4t together get er while whil the second secondai secondny d d1gNJ
I ny tLt ai iperowunend frend an a a4tifw9lIrs apnrc mj mjout
1gNJ aPpI
4 4tifw9lIrs W1 tok to keptqr weeds weedst s sf
out ° f t tbetatpitol eepltol t giwtnds ms e eo tee tbehi1 hill hilleiM ii ill illof
eiM Ie t a Prinlt of o Bingnaw Bingbal who wh re r tothe
1vayrfrom a lom the eimciss c gets getsshlplEfcflle getsommilte
1 shlplEfcflle hf If 4mn1Ue onwnitte O on deci decin1r let lett
m t s ifiHF n1r rotoes m tiea iud nfl witHns 1 uin4R tB The lat tatter
ier cXMnmlttee ftte is 1 iijjisLentiy insistently tenUy aeade de u UP UPf Ut Utf >
of f mfeifibers mbr mn thbers from frm mining mining counties cntie E EC SC
C Lee Leo of Carbon Carqn eounty enty another antr mem member membr mernher ¬
her br who stayed away wy from frm the t caucus caucusis cucus caucusis
is made chairman chairan of the committee lte < n nsalaries asalaries
salaries slares and fees fe and a member melb of th thcommittee the thecommittee >
committee ommite on industrial school schol live livestock lvt livestock ¬
stock and public publc health healh William Wiia E KWhite EWhite EWhite
White of Flute Plut county another atbr mail mailwho maiiwho
who did not attend the caucus is
d atend caus a amember d amember
member of the te committees omtt on eleo eIeetl ele elefederal
tions tl federal feerl relations relatons ana jnaemcrias jnaemcriasjudiciary meincriasiutc1ary
mras mrasj
judiciary j dlcl legislative lslat apportionment appwrtionmentmines apptinment apptinmentmines apportionmentmines
mines and mining and state ste library lbrry
As the only lawyer Jawyer n the house hus be besides besides ¬
sides sie Mrs 116 Coulter Couter and D DH H Morris Moris b
his appointment
on the judiciary judiry com ¬
mittee mitee was wa almost amS forced forcedThe foce forcedThe
The men who attended atttnded the th caucus caucusand cncus cncusand caucusici
and thus ici voted for or Governor Wells Vels fared
J W Yo Cahoon ChoonMembr CahoonMember Member industrial lustrial
school hool legislative apportionment nt
legslatve apprtomr man ¬
ufactures ut tule and a commerce commerceE commrc
E P Evans Ensh Evanschairman Chairman irman municipal municipalCOpor municipalcorporations
corporations COpor on member mmb mines and ad min mm ¬
ing penitentiary penietar and a prisons prisonsWhat prsons prisonsWhat
What Wat Sutherland SuterlAnd Men Me Got GotThe Got GotThe
The Sutherland Sutherlan men fared fare a Httte
better bettr They were apportioned as fol
aprtine a ¬
lows lowsA lowsA lowsA
A L Hamlnwrman HamlinChairman Hamiin Chairman contingent cntng nt
expenses member membr mie mfnes and mining
penitentiary penlen lar and an prisons public pdio aa build ¬
< buld
ings salariesand sJarie salaries and fees feesWilliam fe feesWilliam
William WIlam Jletcalf Metf Metcaifhft1gman Ghai man mahortul horticul ¬
ture and agriculture agiculf memfojar mem claims ims
and Qnd accounts acount highways and and bridges bridge
livestock lvetock militia militiaA mita C CA
A A Molyneux 1olneux MolyneuxChairnian Chairman han enrollment enrollmentand n llt lltad
and ad engrossing and nd st state library Ubrry mem ¬
ber education euctin and d atV ieit 11 highways hlgt and
bridges legislative legisltve apportionment apprUoJet and ad
public printing rintng Jt J i
L i Peterson Peteron11erber PetersonMember Member forestcy muni ¬
forest muI
cipal CIPI corporations Crorations public publc lands lan5
There was considerable
ti Tere wa feeling fe nb over ver
it striKes strIke me me > as a very ver narrow npw prin principle princIple ¬
ciple to t follow lollw said sd Representative n
Stewart Stevart whowas who wa relegated releg relega te ted practically emthe
off or the earth as farasthe pacticaly
eartas fa s4 committees CP1
are re con cnen eonserne erned Itis Ii It is goings on the
principle prieple thatthe ta the only q ly going business busioe o of the
legislature IegsJtureis is to o elect elet a senalor and
that tht the places pJaee on OJ the eonimltiees cQmltes isar and are areo
to o be b bought and ad sold with that in
view viewRepresentaUTe vIewRepresentative witl tat i
Representative e re Hamiin was w wa
enttT Hatln so an ¬
gored geed that ta that he hed declined lre to Serve Se eeve as
of the Committee mmite on contin ¬
gent g t expenses pes He expressed expr onccnt similar
views as AS s to the t1 bartering arterng of oilhe the places
bn d n the committees committeesThe wmmiteea pac
The Themostmp most niostlmportant important rfnt committee comitt In i the th t
house Is the
I judic judiciary Nest come cme rev revenue rey reyenue revenue ¬
enue and appropriations priations
appropriatons appr and an claims claimsand claimsaut claimsand
and aut accounts acounts dealing dealg with 1t the tJe state stte
finances fnance Places Pcwan dn Onthe the railroad com committee goatinittOe ¬
Tir cm cmmt
mittee mt e Ire tre re always ah8j5 sought while we njem Idn
burr blfJm fKpm mining eonntie Ctmt jusualiy u5uay u5uaynt
wantsto nt to get on on the mining ciBJBteittet
Education Educton ls3so is also an a important < commit e mi
tee eeThe The members memblrs fr frm from m th the the country Cunt
districts distict prize appointments a Plnrts ton n coun r u ¬
ties tcs highway htgh and Abridges horticul ¬
t adirdges hrtkul
Lure tUre and n igc agriculture JturtandJri ano andirrigiiOn andirrigiiOnPliieen lrrigiafen lrrigiafenPlaces Qn QnPIc
Places PIc Sor or Smoot m nioot otN NoEMojigaons 1 M ons onsHe
Die He nonMprnjonB nQ MQrlO who rfced for
Smoot Were rrT1Ajl I as tol IM
mws lowsIV
> > t
W H HZ Barrett chairman rgilroadsand railroads railroadsand
B aiett arn raUrada raUradad
and d mines mln and njtaing mlnS mtatngidenibey 5iii t < nier n labor laborand laborahd r radr
and adr rulies r1esDr e4 i iDr a
Dr A 4 S Cantlon Cond n cfialrmiattpchcoJ cI ci kmttn m Q c school CJ
for deac dent dumb and a a < DHnd 1n in industrial industrialschool industrialschool stial stialchoolad
school choolad and public health neBibormi iternber nit
thin Utii and and revenues rveue and ndLpIwJyiations ndLpIwJyiationslIrs alt apprc3riatlons apprc3riatlons3Irs 1ebcrmi
t O fatons
3Irs 1 Mary Ma Coulter Coulte chairman judi judiciary judiciary ¬
Cijudi Cijudiclar
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