The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on February 8, 1895 · Page 3
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 3

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Friday, February 8, 1895
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THE DAILY TBIBTWE* SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, , FEBBUABY 8, 1895> mi OF A Idaho RepDblicans May Hold a Conference, WON'T AFFECT THE DEADLOCK, Combatants Seem to Have Struck a Dead Clinch—James Shcup and Ben Bich. Leave Town, for a 'Vacation—Senator Dewey and His Bills —Said Senator Hunt Lied in the "Wyoming Legislature. Boise, Ida., Feb. 7.—Special to Tribune,—The Senatorial campaign has lapsed into a spiritless state and members representing the threo elements into whitfh the I>-gl3lature la divided on tne Senator-whip, agree that only the dead level of monotony la In prospect. A number of politicians who have been engaged in tha contest, including- James- Shoup, the Senator's brother, Chairman Pa trie of the Republican State committee, one of Sweet's ardent supporter*, and Hon Rich, one of the erlft/>rfi of the short-lived Sweet .or- ran, Vox Popull. tctt the olty 'to-day, and tTie workers who remain are apparently out of employment. Relative to the proposition to 'hold a Ilcpubllcan cauoue to consider Legislative business, Jteprosentatlve Crane Bald this evening he would isstio -a call for such a meeting 1 as chairman of tho Republican caw-.us orffaril/.-itlon -whenever live members requested him to do Hp. The matter has been under dlse-ue- Olon aA''iin to-day, he said, and it was probable that a call would be Issued to-rnorrow or soon thereafter. ly-EJCHSLiATIV-E DOINGS. One ballot for Senator fwas -taken today and resulted: Shoup, 19; Sweet, IS; CJasett, 13. Representatives Browne and Hunt paired. In the Senate to-day bills were introduced to grant a surviving 1 wife fhe same rlg-hta ^as to community property as-'those enjoyed 'by a surviving liusiband; to prevent blacklisting- of employees by corporations and to require corporations «to pay their employees .at least twice a month. In the House -a joint memorial to Congress was unanimously adopted protesting 1 apa-lnst the adoption of the financial policy recommended by the President. ,ln his recent message.' Bills were Introduced providing 1 for flying*:he stars and stripes over every schoolhouse and repeal Ing- the Law requiring- Htate b'?i:nks, trust companies and Jtiln-dred assod-atlona 'lo pay a license fee. The bill la'danlttiny Tion-residenta of lihe State to the Albion Normal School free wa« passed. The Committee of the "W",hole acted favorably on bills pro-' vid'lngr for the isaoiance of bonds -to the •amcrant of $57,000 each for Albion and Tjftwl'fiton Normal Schools; regulating oonrperisatlon of court stenographers arid providing- for the conveyance of patients to the Insane asylum by employees of the institution. Gox-eraor MoCormell to-day mtrn^d tho .bill postponing ScUes of prcvp«rty for delinquent 'taxes of 1894 to the first JVIonday in July next. Montana Legislation. H«l«na, Mont., F«b. 7.—SepeclaJ to Tribune.—The Senate to-day considered the corrupt practices act in Oom- nrlttee of. the "Wnale a,nd reccommended that it be psssod «-a amended by the j Joidloia-ry Committee to provide for the » payment of tho fines collected into t-he county "school fundH. Bills to amend the County Surveyor law, -the road law arid the penal code, Introduced before Oie tmssag-e of -the nev, r code, were in- ^'de-'fln-ltely postponed. The Senate bill for, the -publication of 'the Supreme Court .reports sha.red ,a similar fate. The Senate toills authorizing school districts to bond debts for permanent improvements, to prevent t-he. branding- of cattle at certain seasons and creating- a lien -for driving logs were passed. The House had a warm debate over reports from the-Judlclay Committee to indefinitely postpone the bill providing for -two .additional Judges for the State Supreme Court. The fight -to kill the Will was made on a motion to suspend the rules and• Indelln'itery postpone the measure. This required -a two-thirds vote, which opponents of the bill could not muster. The motion was lost by a vote of 36 to 20. By a aim liar vote the House refused to dndonnltely postpone bills regulating- -the legal rate of interest, and denning tihe age of con- Bent. The House Committee of the TV'hole acted favorably on a. bill to prevent the display in public of any other flag-, than t>he stars and stripes. DEWEY'S LICENSE LAWS. Revenue for School and Road Funds the Insurance Bill. Boise, Ida., Feb. G.—Special to Tribune.—Senator Dewey has Introduced two important measures relative to liquor license fees. .One provides for a reduction of the retail fee from $500 to $300, and for the Increase of the wholesale fee from $200 to $300, and requires druggists and merchants who sell intoxicating liquors to pay the same license fee a.K saloon-keepers. The fee for selling In country districts Is fixed at $100. The bill also makes a dea'ler •who sells or gives away liquor to habitual, drunkards liable for damages, to be paid to the relatives of such drunkard, and renders his license subject to revocation., The other measure provides that 50 per cent of alZ revenue^ arising from liquor and. gambling licenses shall be paid into-the school fund of the district in which, collected, and that the other 50 per cent shall bo paid Into the county road fund, • except In incorporated cities,; -wnere ,one-half shall be paid into the city i'schpol fund, and one-half into the city treasury. The gambling license fees are now all paid into this school "fund.' Ten per cent of the liquor license moneys is at present turned Into, -the. fund for the redemption of State capital bonds, and the remaining- 90 per cent is used for general county purposes. Senator Dewey Is of the o-pln- j Ion, and he 'believes -a good majority of I 'the"Senate agrees with him, that the ' distribution of the moneys as proposed by him, In the Interest of good roads and better schools, would be more satisfactory to the people <tha.n is the present -apportionment of the revenues In question.' .15. H. Dewey, the young Senator from Owyheo and Cassia, who enjoys the distinction of representing 'the district in which he was born, has -been savagely attacked by Sweet newspapers for changing from Sweet to Shoup. Tho' principal accwa-tion brought -against him is that he made pledges repeatedly to the people of his county 'throughout the campaign to vote for Sweet. Senator Dewey says, however, that he ma.de no p'ubllc promises to his constituents to support Sweet, and that the few men to wham he gave assurances to that effect Irave /absolved him from all obligation on account of such prom^pes, as have two-thirds of tha delegates to 'the convention -Hiat nominated him. He has been appealed -to by Senator Dubols 'and others to return to Sweet, but he remains firm In the belief that he is properly represent- dng the wishes of his constituents in •the course -he Is following. ; REPEAL/ OF THE TEST OATH. Among the bills passed -the one to repeal -the test oath is of srreat -political significance. It recognizes 'the sin- cerity of the Mormon people in their statements that they -will 'obey the laws and places them on 'a par -with E. H. JDewey- the other religious denominations of the State, so -far as politics is concerned. In the Legislature -the representatives the Mormon Church sent -up this yeai- are splendid men, and are loyally working for the best interests of the State. NEW INSURANCE BILL. A bill has been lately Introduced to regulate insurance matters in Idaho that i-3 of much interest to the people. Tihe re are at present sixty companies doing business here, bringing in a total revenue -of ?30BO. Under the proposed la\v, it Is estimated the revenue -will bo $10,800,. a net gain to the State of over $7000. Under the present- law many agents solicit without certificates, as no provision is made by which the expense of invest)gating them can be .made, .and hence they 'arc not compelled, to take out certificates, which they would 'be compelled -to do by the Insurance Commissioner. Under the proposed law the State Auditor is made Commissioner of Insurance-, but while this measure adds -to his official duties, it does not increase his salary. No fire insurance company can issue a policy in which provision is not made for cancellation of the policy at the request of the policy holder -and the return of the unearned premium, nor can a life policy be issued that does not contain a non- forfeiture clause after three payments. It provides that -all losses must be paid within thirty days of proof of. death, or the license of the company Is forfeited. CORRUPT PRACTICES BILL. The bill Introduced by Representative McCarthy to prevent the corrupt use of money at elections provides that each political p-arty shall appoint a committee of five to have the exclusive handling of all party funds for oaimpaJgn purposes. Such committees 'are required to file within 'twenty-one days after the completion of the -official canvass of any election a detailed statement of all moneys expended by them. The 'bill also requires every -candidate for office to file a s-imlar sil-atement of all moneys received and expended by him, all such statements to be made under oath. The amount to be expended by each'cand.Ida.te Is limited. Where the 'office is for .one yea)-, the amount shall not exceed 5 per cent ot 'the salary. Where the term is for two years, the 'amount is fixed at 7Mj per cent, while a candidate seeking an office for a longer term, may be permitted, to spend 10 per cent o-f the salary 'attached to such position for the term. TV| 1VTT^\H 7 The NEW In case 'any cf 0 * 0 ?,,^ party committee resort ^a.nyides^i practices or expe^tt^'Of ™oney,. the candidate elected through 9uo h meajis shall forfeit uisr.nffht.to hold the office. FRENCH 'AND THE KILL/ING. The killing of a ^isonerau he stat* penitentiary. ..-ftp Howard French, a &uard was -the. cause of a. sensational incident in the Senate -wnen -che.blll appropriating .5500' to reimburse Frfnch for expenses incurred in defending- Mm- se i«- io-aji-nst a charge or murder— of whlcn°he was acquitted— was before that'bodv. Senator • Dewey expressed the- opinion '-that French was g-uiliy of c-old-blooded murder,' and Senator Boyce declared .that tne proper place for French was upon the gallows. This onslaught caused the <bni to meet the fate of the prisoner. It was quickly killed. . :_______ _ CHASOE AGAINST JUDGE BLAKE Senator Hurt Called a Liar in. the Senate. -Governor Altgeld b«en juxUdoiisly expended for the purposes for which It was appropriated, much of the distress complained of in many parts of the Sta-be would never have ensued. The report -was sent to the Committee on Public Charities. Cheyenne, Wyo., Feb. ".—Special -to Tribune.— In the Senate to-day while a 'bill oh-2.nsi.ng 1 Fremont county from the Third Loathe Second J-udicia.l District v.-a.f« -under discussion, Senator Hurt of Natrona county, -which :s in -the Second ,7'Udlcial 'District, offered an ameml- •rnent to the bill providing- -that the counties of Converse.- Natrona. and Fremont should: compose a separate Judicial District. In -a speech in support «of the motion Senator Hurt ma.de some serious accusations aig-a.inst the official conduct and character of Judge J. Blake, the presiding 1 Judffe of the Second District. Senator Hamlin of SweeiAvater countv arose to the defense of Judge- Blake' ' and demanded that Senator Hurt's -words be taken down by the Clerk. They are as follows: "The Judge • of the Second Jud-icia.1 District has been guilty O'J conduct, which would render him liable to impeachment and which could 'be proved ihere. in fifteen' 'minutes by reputable witnesses."' Sen-o-tcr McGiH of Albany county, \vhich is Judge Blake's home, replied to Senator Hurt as follows: "The -statements of the gentleman from Natrona a.re un mitigated lies and he knew them to .be such when he made 'them. I have known Judge Blake as a friend .and -n els-lib or. -'or twenty-five years, and I know -there Is no more upright citizen in. the State. or a man who is more highly esteemed as an official than he is." The incident created cons'iclera.ble excitement in the Senate and was the .suib-iect oC discussion about the capital during- the day. .It is possible Senator Hurt may be called upon to -answer for 'bis utterances in a criminal proceeding- "'in the courts of the State. Th° House recommended for passage a, -bi'H appropriating- $40,000 'to build -tihe Wyoming A-ffrteulfcu-ra.1 College at Lander and 'another appropriating $20,000 •to complete the State Penitentiary at Rawlins. Another 'bill favorably considered was to appropriate $12,500 to reimburse Johnson county for expenses ilncurred in the prosecution of the parties implicated in the cattlemen's invasion in that -county In April, 1892. The bill fixing the maximum legal rate of interest at 8 per cent and 12 per cent on contract parsed the Senate and WM1 go to tne Governor to-mo-rrow. Aimong 'otiher bills which are now read v", for the 'Governor's signature is the one establishing the State Soldier's Home and another 'appropriating-. $2500 to 'build a fish .-hatchery -at Sheridan. Nebraska ILellef Lincoln, 'Neb., Feb. 7. — The Senate Indulged in an -angry- debate -co- day over the alleged inactivity of .tire State Relief Commirt-ee. Senator Stewart offered a resolution .providing for the appointment of a committee of five' Senators to at once take charge of the shipment of 100 carloads of supplies now on hand. The resolution provoked a heated discussion. Stewart denounced the members of the State Commission as grossly incompetent and asserted that through 'their criminal negligence people were perishing from cold and starvation. He insisted that if a single person perishtKl in .the blizzard of yesterday that the members of the (State Commission s3io.-j.ld be arrested an-d tried for manslaughter. He also denounced the Senate for whai he termed its asinine stupidity, in. passing: a law tleing- up the relief iworlc -wlth-out so much red tapo. The discussion. soon took 2. pn.riisan turn, which was brought to a eU-inax by Caklwc-l!. who -asserted that the Corn- inissior. was -handicapped by the fact 'tha-t at least one of its members . vras a Bopul.is-t. T'h-e debate was closed by the adoption of an amendment providing for :L committee of 'three 'to -wait upon -che Gcvc-rn:r.ent and urge immediate r.ciion. _ Dolph. Short a Few. j -Salem. Or.. Feb. 7.-— There was no j change In the joint vote for United | States Senator to-day. The vote stood: j Dolph, 41: Hare, 10; Weatherford. S; j j Williams. 0; Hermann. 13; !Lorc!. 4: L.OW- j I ell. 3; absent, i'. FAIR WILL CONTEST' IS ON. LEGAL NOTICE THAT PBOBATE WILL BE OPPOSED. tor won, Joe Cotton second, Commission third. Time—1:12%. Fourth Race—One mile, selling: Boo?." won, Olivia second. Rogation: -th.ixi. Td me—1:44. Fifth Race—Afcout six furlongs. Modesto won. Arundel second, Granxi Lady -third. Time—1:14. ONE THING_AND_ANOTHER. Somewhere away down in one of -the dark silent and .abysmal canyons ot: south-eastern Utah stands a -house or mamm-d-th dimensions, v.'hich has r.o: •been entered by man nor beast for live thousand years. During the centuries and ag-es which have cla-psea since u*.e day {* of itr builders, the little s-trea:a be-sldo which it was erected ha-? cut d-owr. into the soft forma-iJon ci:c hundred feet, leaving- the house tn-at.^ distance above -the present bottom of the canyon. The w>p of the eh a sin. rive hundred fc-et above, far overhangs 'the ancient, structure, and Thus the precipice can neither be scaled from below r.or explored from above. This Is rhe Casn Grande of Mysterious canyon. It r^s:.? upon a. nsr:v»w shelf or" rock, is three storie? is heiirlvt and from -one-eighth to one-fourth or" a mile, in leng'th. It mig-lu be more correctly described as throe tiers o:" houses. It is "constructed of s-.->:ie and shews no s-lg-n o:" decay. It may have been the mansion, of some cHr'f liweliir.ir monarch or plutocrat, whose - mr.nimirie:} form, entombed within rho=o hoary wa.lls. has reposed in unbruke-n snMuidc -\vh1ile the centuries hav-> cc-nio a-r.vl gone. Few explorers have <tvn this house, and n'one have ever ai'tor.iptcil :o reach it. but -the profane hand -of ::K: jrineteenth ceniury curio hunter v.-ni yet lay hold of the archneolo^ico! tr.^s- ures it. contains. There.-is bvn. one -way by which it car, possibly be iv.'ichec:. and that is with a b-alloon. An cxpoui- tion is being- discussed in this city, ami when the aeronaut soars for this mansion in the sKK-s, the C."sa Grande rn.r.st g'iv-e up i-ts secrets. animous consent of tihe staff, as Judg« >IeN«!ly is said to heve learned wHen he found in his mail a note from various attaches, expressing profound apology and regret for the bad behavior of the managemerit. RANSOHOFF-MAAS WEDDING., CBLEBEATED AT MT. ATJBUB1T, OHIO. Qtiiet and Exceeding'ly Pretty Affair —Miss Eiscmaii Among- the Quests —Will Ai-rive Kere in April. The Two Daughters and the Son. Acting Together in Opposition, to the Executors. San Frr.ncisco. Feb. 7.—The chil-lren or t-he Jate James G. Fair have decided iio contest, their fa-Liver's will. One of the a'ttorneys for the daughters, Mrs. Herman 1 Oelrichs 'and Miss Virginia Fair, made the 'Statement in court to- d-ay .rhat rhe probate of the will ivoul-d- be opposed, and 'the Court, allowed a continuance of-two'weeks-to inaug-nr.ue the con-test. Fair's daughters and his son, Charles L.. Fa^ir, are nctingr in concert in 'this master. The fight over the Fair millions promises to be long- -and bitter. All ol" ihe leading- Law firms of -the city are being drawn into the contest on one sids or the other, Governor Budd 'being one of Charles Fair's special counsel. The executors specially -desired ;o secure the probation of 'the will before the contest, so Uhat they could make the fight -out of -the funds of the estate instead of personally advancing- '-he costs of -the battle. According- to -the j terms of the will any legatee making a contest is to forfeit 'his share of the estate. • Governor Altgs'id Scored. Springfield, 111., Feb. 7.— The spedal committee to investigate the Anna Hospital created a, sensation -to-day by scoring Governor Altgeld. for his admin! strati on of the hospitals of the State. The report was signed by three Republicans and two Democrats, The committee reported that ha-d ;$S1,000 turned back into the State Treasury by San Francisco Races. San Francisco, Feb. 7.—The fine \vea-ther -is bringing- out big fields, and the racing- is becoming more interesting. Outsiders won the first and last r.ices. First Race—About six furlongs, f-fclJ- •in-g: Misty Morn, won, Queen of Scots seco:;-d, St. Ja,cob third. Time—1:15%. Second- Ra-ce—Five furlongs, selling: Ti:n Murphy won. Boreas second, Arno •third. Time—l:02y,. ' J Third Race—About six furlongs: Mo- The Electric Uaht Company apparently does nor ronduct its business o?? a "strictly OTIO price" basis, jiiid the public is raihcr sorry the City Council snapped up the- JS.50 proposition with such h'26'i'?. It \vas curious to kno\v v,-hetht-r the c-nmpsny !<ad iv^.lly touched botrom. or whether anotl'er t-T/ist of the screw would nor. huvv- revealed a S-:7 UgJit. Last year the city paid $12.50 per month each for -?5 -i'c lamps. Tht> company was .smv'tcn in ! ine regl-on of ;\s conscience on the firs; o-f the ye-ar a;;d voluntarily reduced rates ro ,$10, but this was not. sufficient, ; to satisfy 'the city fathers, who havl be-an. doing a little figuring -t-h em selves. Then the company kindly threw out its $8.50 bait and landed its fish. This is a reduction of S4. per light -wvthln six weeks, which is vory jyatif'ying, indeed, but the pesky taxpayers, who always want the osrt'h. are inqvilriny wheth-er the company intends to re:'un-a the ?1.;!,000 paid by. the city last year in excess of-the. present mtes. The orun- pany 'is not supposed to be supplyin;:; electricity at a Joss; thoro has been no reductior. of consr-quonc^ in the cost of prc'ducri'cn; yet the city paid $1000 more every mor.th of last year than i; is asked to pay now. "Perhaps, the over- charge'was unintentional." remarked a. hopeful u-Vypayor yesterday, "and th.o money will be refunded when the company's attention is called to it." Chief Pratt hr.s joined the Aithletic Clu-b and Judge McXally has a dangerous rival in ttfe heavy weight class. The Chief'-s speciaUy is Indian clubs, but h<3 can also skip the rope and execute a graceful somersauJ;:. * *' * The Athletic Club no\v has over 200 members and B-County Recorder Jo? Liippman is -the champion bag puncher. # * * The organ of 'the Democracy seems to be -terribly split up over the Probate Judgeship, Serious consequences sometimes follow when a business manager takes to writing editorials. The hew Democratic Probate Judge was vigorously roasted, but not toy un- Springfi^ifl, O.. Fob. 7.—Special to Tribu.no,—The -marriage of Miss Carrie M?.^s of Him ring-ion Place, Mt. Anburn, O., -to Mr. X. A. RansohofE of Salt L,a.ko- \vas celebrated" quietly last •rl-crhr. at rhe home of the parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. ,T. Maas. and was «n. e*> cfedinc'iy pro-tty affair. The r.inrrinsrt? ceremony -xva5 performed by RabM Wise, assisted by Rae-b: l.c-vi. The brid-ay party stood bentvsth a canopy of sniilax and palms. The bride, a lovely girl, whose friends rofi-rvN that -her marri-ase lakes her from their midst. \vore a. rich, but severely plain iro\vn of white satin with chiffon 'bloisse-and pearl trimming:? and osrriod lillles of the valley..Jlrs. Mass. the mother of ;he bride, wore -a. .han-rl- soir.o costume of "bla.ck ottom-an with ir»t nno Per*l:in vost.' Miss Elseman of Salt L/ako. r» cousin of the bride, was charming- -witn white- dotted swiss, and MjW Israel also ;v cousin," wore a d:tinty cosinme of lijvht g'reen, Mr." .:. .">. M-aas, the father of the briiV is a well known principal ot" the Second district school. "Mr, Ransohoff, :;-,i-- hrMes-room. is a prosperous mer- • •hnni of Sal: I^ake and has numerous riM.-ii.ivos iv; Cinclnniiti. a.mong: thesn. l.)'\ Mav.f.VnolY, the distinjruished phy- Tho briaal table \vas charmingly dec- orarod in sillies of the valley and sin;!?:>:, an*'. about it sat «i ffi.imlly pa*Tv .-on-.noso-ci of tht? bride and srroi-.":r.. Air. r.r.d Mrs, J. .T. Mr.as, Mr. and Mrs. l):iv'.d Kissman. Dr. and Mrs. RansohoiY. Mr. and Mrs. ^tC.ahn, Mr. h-a':Y of P.hila.ir-lnhia and Mr. Lee Ran- solioft 1 of Dr-nv«-V. Mr. v-t,nrl Mrs. Ransohoff left last nli-'hi. fiir :-'.io East :I.:K' \vi'i be at their" honv ;:i Salt l.akp nbout the first of April, Schi^ren VVilh ihe Roads. Tvronklyn, 1 P 'M). 7.—M'ayor Schk'rcn has voioo'l th.^rf^oluiion adopted by the board o£ al-'-.Tn-.t-n hist Monday, revoRinff the trolls- t:r»iiohisi?s OT' tne Brooklyn City .in-l l-u!:MHio Avenue .-street railway com- Sign Language. vromcr. car. talk the whole len&'ch of a. now and understand each other's iu can ing—or think They do. A case-occurred hi Kendcrton .Church, Philadelphia, a few Sundays ago. An. O'.-cu- p:-int of a pe\v formed the words, "I-Low swe-H you look." 'to another," and thon put her finger. 10 her lips, as thougn to ,-h;d-s die rising thoughts in a sacred place. At Mi.? f!ofle of the service her friend said: "I did not know'what you were saying until you'put your linger to your month; then. I knew - It was 'Coma home with me -to lunch.' " No Audience Will Fail to See'Em. -"Thess jokes I've inserted into fhe farce." s-aid-the- playrjg-ht, "are some I dug out of an old funny'paper. They've been printed everywhere; recited by every one. and repeated on all occasions. They—" . "Say not. another word," said 'the theatrical manager, springing up tnd wring-ing the author's hand. "1 accept •the play at your own'price."—Chicago Re-cord. ALflOST IN THE SUBURBS OF SALT LAKE CITY, f»a» eye opener to all, and from present prospects wilt be a pocket liner as we!!. You may not be a miner so ought to look in another direction for an investment. W ' _ These lots are beautifully located near one of the best car lines in Salt Lake City, and are of easy access to the business portion, it being only 20 minutes trip to the |clock corner from these lots. '' . . ' =S WE ARE OFFERING THESE LOTS AT FROM $80 TO $400 EACH, und on easy terms, and will loan you money at a low rate of interest with which to build a home. ; For full particulars call on or address, DOOLY

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