The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on May 19, 1897 · Page 1
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 1

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Salt Lake City, Utah
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Wednesday, May 19, 1897
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& YOU SCARCELY NEED PROOF THAT NEWSPAPKR ADVERTISING P.A m ™nc pracUcc of ncwHpaper advertising ICrows. The «cope of newspaper advertising irrows. Th« character of newspaper advertising grows. Tha result of newspaper advertising grows. "So have-our customers grrown." THE PECULIAR I! that newspaper thing: for other peopl a man out of th« b may be profit in this man that holds it. TOI/. LIII 2S T O. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY MORSTNX3-, ]VfAYl9, 1S9T. FIFTY YEARS AGO TODAY, On nn the pioneers passed day. Only f;lfcht mllc» madf, «.H a Jong re«t \vn» taken f-arly in the* day to Kivc. the animals a <-hsnff> to flornre bettf-r feed; they wore tir»vi otJt and the r-ainpinK Plare of the night b"forf had afforded but lUtlo graflx. Jt had rainfd all night Hitd the roads wore the- tvor.st that had yet bcfn cnroiintert-d. The rain continued In- torrnlttently ai! day. and the journey rvery sensp of th^ u-ord. He not only v;as a. mc-mbf-r of UriKham Young's company, but nftfcr an-ivlng in the valley hf was always timnnr; the first to plom-f-r hia way Into other localities. Ho was on« of ths earliest settlers of C'fdar City and its neighborhood, and also so tiled the Rear river country In th^ early da.yn. Hf \va-! born In Osna- brooJt, Stormont county. Canada, July 4, 1.X08, and died In St. George August 10. 18DO, to whir-h place h« had removed on a call to the Southern mission. AGREEMENT REACHED Uncompahgre Reservation to be Opened. THE DATE SET, APRIL1, 1898, Agricultural Lands on tht» tTncom- pahgre and TJintah Beservations to ba Allotted to the Indians in Severalty, and the Remainder to be Open, to Location, tTnder the Land Laws—Judge Morrow of California Steps in Judge McKenna's Old Shoes—Prosecutions Dropped. WHJ/IAM A. ZMPKY. [From a. j>hotopraf>h loaned by hla son, Bishop A. Enipey.} •was made under the most uncomfortable circumstances. Camp was formed at night near the banlta of the river. WolT creek. .MO mimed by the finding of several large wolves there, waa crossed /,n the afternoon, and another range of bluff« wore encountered, which added to the impedimenta of the day's march. TVllliam A, Ernpey was a pioneer In In the pioneer band he was a notabl member, t'or ho never was known to re fuse to answer to thf> call of duty. I-I was noted for his integflty, and man of those who were associated with- him In hlH life fondly remember him. H WHS the father of .Bishop Nelson .A Kmpey of the. Thirteenth ward, who I ul.wo one of the prominent men of th Salt Liftke of today. v t] M FOUND DEAD IN A FIELD, Idaho Ploughman. [TRIBUNE SPECIAL..! Idaho Falls. Ida.. May IS.—John Me- Gill, ft younj? man ^ years old, living on the farm of Hop. B. J. Brings, about seven miles north of Idaho Falls, was found dead In the field today with the point of a heavy sulky-plough sticking 4n hia body. McGlll had boon .ploughing 1 Vlth four horses, and In turning » co v rner It in presumed that he acelden- tal'l'V fell off the plouph and was ratiKht on the point and met his death imme- (Hatftly. The horses dragged him a ahort Vdistancc and stopped. .WYOMING CONVICTS. Additions to Cheyenne's Peni- tfatiary Population-. [T\UBU>IK 8PKCIAL.] Cheyenne, Wyo., May 18.—Sheriff A. Proal of Johnson county today placed in- the State penitentiary F. P. Purden. sentenced to ten years' imprisonment for felonious assault, and H. J. Dalzell. to twenty years for stealing stock. William Miller, who was tried In tho Johnson county court on the charge of murdering Kd Coffee, was acquitted. Miller admitted killing Coffee, but claimed that it was In a fight In which he had to kill or DP killed. MISS REDDEN GETS CASH. D«f«nd*nt ILedford Pays $5000 to Settle Her Suit. [TR IB UNK S PJOC f A L.I Butte, Mont.. May IS.—The sensational breach of promise suit of Miss lOHza- both Redden of Salt Lake against William 1'' Ledford. the copper man. was settled out of court today. The terms of compromise nre kept from the public, bxit it is understood that the girl an-1 her attorneys received over $5000. Lerlford is a married man with a large family, and Miss .Kedden. It Is claimed, threatened to say all sorts of Interesting things on the witness stand, and this, it is said, is one reason why Bedford was willing to compromise. The oung woman was armed with bundles letters from '.Ledford and they would have made Interesting reading. Miss and her njiother returned to Lake today. CONDUCTORS ELECT OFFICERS. Twenty-sixth Session of the Qrdei Brought to a Close. Los Angeles, May IS.—The twenty Bixlh session of tho grand division o tho Order of Hallway Conductors was brought to a close this evening. At today's {tension the election of of fleers for the msulng 1 year occurred which resulted IP. tho choice of the following: Grand ohiof conductor, K .10.' Clark, re-elected; assistant grand chief conductor, C. .H. Wtlkins. reelected; grand secretary and treasurer Martin Clancy, re-elected; grand senioi conductor, A, R. Garrettson, re-elected; grand Junior conductor. W. D. Perkins of Los Angeles. Grand inside sentinel, Charles Stuart of Toronto, Canada; grand outside sentinel, J. TVtcBeo of North Carolina; grand trustee, J, R Archer of Houston Tex.: insurance commissioners. "W. J Durbin of Milwaukee, Wiss.. and W. H Bijdd of Chit'ttg-o Junction. 111. By a small'majority. Detroit, Mich., was ofiosen for the next place of meet- IiiR 1 . as against St. Paul and Quebec;. It was the unanimous expression of the delegates i'r.at the headquarters of the order should remain at Cedar Rap- Ida, Ia 4 . the principal officers being residents of that place. Resolutions -were this afternoon passed favoring the anti-scalplng bill, and also Senator .Foraker's bill which favors allowing railways to make agreements as to the maintenance of rates. . .', The members of the party will remain in Los Angeles until Thursdav, when they will depart for San Fran- cifiuo, u-he.i'c a two-days' stop will he made. They will also stop at Portlnnrt. Taoorna. Helena, Butte. Salt Lake, Colorado Springs, Denver, Omaha and Chicago, en route to Pennsylvania. WARRANTS OF ARREST. GOING TO THE ORIENT, BilT«r Senators will go to China and Japan, to Study Silver. Boise, Ida., May IS.—Uj>senator Du- bojs. Senator Cannon and Senator Pet- tlgrew AvlH sail on July 2nd for China anfl Japan. It is understood they ^o to study the financial question from the Oriental standpoint. Grays Robb.rs it Work. Portland. Or,, May IS.—The body of th« late millionaire banker ^Y. S. Lftdd. was stolen from River View cemetery Jast night. The wooden casket in AVhich the body rested was also taken. The discovery was made this morning by an employee of the cemetery, whq, in making his usual roxmda. discovered that the grave O f the deceased n\,l- lionaire had been disturbed, and an examination showed that the body had b«en stolen. TlM itosort WM Errontotu. [TRIBUNE SPECIAL,] Boise, Ida., May IS.—The statement that ex-Senator Dubols was elected president of the Seven Deviis Construction company was erroneous. It 'was |a]ked about by the directors arid one )f them trave it out that the board fcad elected the cx-Sonntor. . . IJIsonbe* and Lowe Charged •with Blowing' up a Tlume. 1TRIBUNE SPKCIAL.] Rlchneld, Utah, May IS.—This afternoon warrants were Issued for the arrest of Lorenzo Llscmbee and Richard A. Lowe, who are accused of blow- Ing up the flume in a canal at Annabella on the night of At ay 8th, The complaining witness Is J. \V. Fairbanks of the Annabella company. The two men will probably be taken Into custody before, night. Lisonbee Hves at Monroe and Lowe'at Klsinore. Fairbanks says they had a grudge of long standing- against the water company, and that he has convincing proof of their guilt. iirowsi Von TurXheim in London. Now York..May IS.—A dispatch from London to tho Journal says: The .Baro-nrss von"Ti\rkhelm, who believes that she was decoyed from San Francisco to-prevent her appearance a^s n witness in the Fair will case, Is stll in London. She -has been in communication with the District Attorney at San Franclsoo since her arrival here, but that, circumstance has not yet developed the price of the return passage for herself and child. She says she has not seen the alleged "^aron von Turkheltn since he paid the b.ll at the Hotel Cecil, more than a week ago, and she thinks he has returned to America. Parly to Export Mount SL EHit Philadelphia, May 18.—An expedition lefInhere last evening that has for its object the exploration of the country round about Mount St.: Elias, Alaska, and possibly the ascent of that m&un- tain, which for a lonsr time was considered the hisrhest in America. Its exploration la particularly interesting: because it lies in tho disputed territory between the United States and the British possessions in Xorth America. All attempts to ascend It have hitherto failed. . ' TRIBUNE BUREAU. i Post Building, Pennsylvania Ave., v. Washington, D. C., May IS. ) Tho Senate has again demonstrated its willingness to open the Uncompahgre mineral lands to settlement. The conferees upon the Indian appropriation biJJ met today to discuss this, the last question in issue among them. Senator Cannon appeared before them and made another appeal in behalf of opening the asphaltum and other lands in the Uncompahgre reservation. The result • was that the conferees agreed to recommend to their respective houaes a substitute amendment t'or tho Senate amendment, and the House conferees will contrive on. Thursday to bring the House to agree to Its terms. Later In the day the Senate agreed to the amendment, which is as follows "The Secretary of the Interior Is hereby directed to at once allot agricultural lands in severally to the Uncompahgre Utc Indians now located upon or belonging to the Uncompahgre Indian reservation in Utah, said allotments to be upon the Uncompahgre and Uintah reservations, or elsewhere In said State. "That all the lands of the said Uncompahgre reservation not heretofore allotted In severally,to said Uncompahgre Utes shall, on and after the 1st day of April, 1S9S, be open for location and entry under all the land laws of the United States," NOT THROUGH THE HOUSE. This amendment, it will be noticed, does not give immediate opening- of the gllsonite lands, as did the proposition voted down in the House yesterday, but Is the best proposition that could possibly be made, and is a great concession on the part of the House conferees to the Senate. Whether It will be accepted by the House or not is a question. Judging from the tenor of the remarks upon the floor yesterday and on previous days, no proposition not carrying the anti-trust provision can possibly pass that body.' The gfensral opinion .expressed today by members of both houses of Congress is that the proposition submitted yesterday by Representative- Sherman, providing for a royalty of 75 cents per ton and the provision 1 of one mining claim for ' each man, ought to have been passed. MR. KING'S. POSITION. Representative King has been criti- cised by some of his fellow members for taking the position he did, the belief being that If he had not .made the fight against the compromise amendment, it would have gone through. Mr. King said this eveilng that he did not think the proposition could have received the sanction of the House, as most of those Democrats who voted with him were against royalty. "tt would have been a great calamity," said Mr. .Kins: to your correspondent, "if the Senate amendment had gone through yesterday. The charge of 75 cents per ton was of course .mmaterlal, but I fought for the principle. If it had gone through, within six months bills would be introduced to repeal our present system of mineral and laws, which have so greatly bulld- H! up the West, I would rather the proposition should fall than yield in my position. J .know my associates do not 'eel that way, as they think it would be better, to yield ".than to Insist upon a free |0pening, -with the chances of osing any opening whatever for the •resent. However, if the HOUS.G reuses to agree to the amendment igreed upon today by the conferees, I vlll then attempt to secure.an agree- uent to the former report." PATENTS ISSUED. Utah patents: Lehl Novelty coin- any, Lehl, Utah—Lightning attach- ; nent. Wyoming: Gearge W. Sheff, E. W. Riggs. Shoshone. Wyo,—Steam engine. Dr. W. 12. Maxey of Caldwell. Ida., as been recommended by Senator houp as pension examining surgeon. Prof. E. McConnell, superintendent of ndlart schools, of. Lapwai, Ida., is in he city. W. E, A. MORROW GETS A PLUM. Ho was elected to the Forty-ninth Congress as a Republican, defeating his opponent by a large plurality. He was appointed Dintrict Judge on September 38, 1SD1. Mr. Corbett's Case Presented, Washington, May IS.—The Senate Committee on Privileges and Elections today heard an argument by Attorney Woods of Portland. Or., in support of the claim of Hon. H. W. Corbett to a seat in the Senate as successor to Senator Mitchell, under the appointment of the Governor of Oregon, but the committee took no action. Mr. Woods contended that the appointment was valid., because there had been no session of the Oregon Legislature. He held that failure to organize Die Legislature was equivalent to holding no session, and that Cor this reason there had been an interregnum. He also argued that it was the intention of the framers of the Federal Constitution that a State of the Union should be at nil times represented in the Senate—that, as he expressed It, the sovereign States should ever be represented by their embassadors in the Senate. The committee expect tn pass finally upon Mr. Corbett's case at their next weekly meeting:. Prosecutions of Sheepmen, Dropped. Washington, May IS.—Following the recommendation of Commissioner Herman of the General Land Office, the Attorney-General has .instructed the United States' District Attorney for Oregon to suspend for the present the les-al proceedings pending 1 in that dis- Irict growing out of sheep-pasturing within the limits of the Cascade range forest reserve. The Commissioner of the Land Office has submitted to the Secretary of the Interior an elaborate statement showing- the facts regarding the Cascade forest reserve in Oregon, reciting its, history from its Inception to the present, and the legislation in Congress as to ali forest reservations. -In this statement the Commissioner recommends that the former order .of the department forbidding pasturing, on the reserve be revoked entirely, or so modi- tied as to permit pasturing under regulations to be prescribed by the depart-, meat. Trouble in G-etting- Grain. Ships. Washing-ton, May IS.—The Navy department has had so much trouble in securing ships to carry th& contributions of grain from this country to India that it-riow has under consideration the propriety of appealing to Congress to amend the resolution under which it is proceeding. That resolution- requires the grain to be carried in an American vessel. It happens that there are very few'American, steamers: outside of the regrular lines, a/nd the department is unable to comply with the terms of the act unless it turns to- a sailing: vessel. Such a ship could not reach^Bombay in much less than three and a half months, by which'.time- the famine sufferers for whom the relief..is intended mig-ht be expected to be either' starved to death or in, possession c-f" new crops of rice. Therefore, unless art American steamer can be procured at New York-within the next,few days it is probable Congress will'be asked to remove the 1 injunction, and r allO;w the REQUISITIONS REFUSED Barton and Graves will Not be Brought Back. EVIDENCE IS INSUFFICIENT. Gkrv. Slack of ITerw York BecHnes to Honor the ^Demand, of Grov. Wells for the Surrender of th® Two Prisoners, Because of Insufficiency of the Proof Against the Prisoners Additional Sensational Disclosures in the Case Promised from Ogden— Gratitude 1 of Graves's Mother. department .to charter a steamer of another nationality." A steamer:., is. wanted also at San,.Fa-anciseo fora like 1 .purpose, but,.it is-said not so pressing in that ease for' the-"if the cargro' Is started by the first of next month it witt serve. '• San Francisco Quarantine. ^ashingrton, May 18,-r-With the' approval of the President;" Passed Assistant .Surgeon M. J. Posjenan of the ma- vine hospital service )ias been detailed for duty as quarantine officer at < San Francisco, to enforcjk the rules and : regulations promulgrawp Dy the Secretary of the Treasury-lilt is' stated at the department that |f he quarantine regulations of the treaittry, as' well as [TRIBUNE SPECIAL.] Albany, ]S T . Y., May 18.—Utah will not get Clarence Barton and Leon Graves, who are under arrest in New York city, charged with the theft of $5200 from the Utah Loan and Trust company at Ogden. Graves is now in. the Tombs, and Barton is at Bellevue hospital, ill. The Ogcfen authorities wired back for requisition papers and they- were sent on, and today they were, presented to Gov. Black to surrender the prisoners to the Utah authorities. The Governor, after hearing the evidence, with Judge Joyce, his pardon clerk, decided that the requisition papers were insufficient to surrender the prisoners. Scott & Battle, New York attorneys, represented Graves and Barton, and they immediately left for New York to begin habeas corpus proceedings for the release of the prisoners, . CHARGES NOT POSITIVE. . Judge Joyce said that the trouble with the requisition., papers wzft that were not positive, one count charging that they actually stole the money and 'another that stolen money. they only received the He said that the Governor could not allow people taken out of the State on knowledge so imperfect. ' The attorneys for the prisoners hinted at a conspiracy against the young men, declaring that they were willing to g-q back .to Ogden to stand trial, but they refused to go under arrest. ..The New York District Attorney probably, will oppose habeas corpus proceedings. •Both .young men say that they are Innocent, but Chief of Police Davenport says,-.that Graves made a confession of/JKuilt.to him. 1 ..- Graves, however, de- lites this. ' :l £%s,-.-, ing- all thf evidence- that could be produced against them in court here. At least evidence was produced and after hearing it. and without taking 1 the matter under advisement Gov. Black Immediately discharged tho boys. The telegrams received, yesterday, it is said, state that in disehargrinjr them from custody the County Attorney and. the Utah State officials were unmercifully scored for granting or asking- requisition papers on. evidence- which appeared so- flimsy and so inadequate on so grave a charge. The- Governor is reported to have said there was a to-tal lack of evidence connecting- them with the crim-e- and that the papers failed to show any specific crime committed. At the hearing- the two boys satisfactorily accounted for all the money they had spent during- their absence from Ogrden, and the stories of tho money being: on deposit in an Iowa, bank and also ot' the wild escapades of Barton in Florida, wore shown to have been, concocted without foundation in fact. Neither of the boys were shown to be on the route as published, and neither had $1000 in money. It was stated yesterday, that as soon a.s the boys collect such evidence as they have been advised to get by their attorneys here and there, that: th<?y will return to Ogrden accompanied by INDEX AND BULLETIN. FIFTY TEARS AGO TOD AT. REQUISITIONS REFUSED. AX AGREKMKXT KKACHED. ARMISTICE AGRKKD TO. CARX1VAI. OF BOXING. PAGE 3— THK MAJOR'S CONVERSION. A NEW VOICE FOR CUBA, PAGE -J— EDITORIAL. PAGE r>— COUNCIL AGAIN VIOL TO XT. MAHK1KD \VOMEN BARRED. PAGE- 6— THE ORE RATE RATSK. li.iAR.GE NUMBER OOMiNG- PAGE 7— MINER WINS HTS CASE. N KI (;-H BO R H CO IT S X K \V S. OG DKX DEPARTMEXT. VAGI-: S— FOVPE IS RE-KI.ECTED. FOl'ND DEAD" IN A CAR. LOCAL SUMMARY. Real estate transfer's $7603. Ore and bullion walrus S^C.OoO. Workman found rioiul in a car. Pioneer power fra.m-hi.sf- Emvarcl Boyoe ro---!wtiHl pn?si«l<>.nt of nv,^ -,!» *u» I A.. s^ ' _ * I JliUWa-IU O<J,VV <.- riv ••!«-( ll-\l pi vr-HK.ML v». B ttl attorneys, George Gordon \ the Western Minors' Federation by a two- .When Chief Davenport will return is unsettled so far as any information could be had. So far as present indications point his trip was something local regulations, lmv> violated by the local |been repeatedly leer; that the local authorities havq^inade no provision for the necessary disinfection of vessels and persohalpiipparel, nor the isolation or treatment! of the afflicted, and the local officer asiiotherwise shown himself incompetent. Tin's action of the President is taken at tlj* solicitation of the State Legislature pi?California, the Chamber of Commercft'^of Sau Francisco, and the Board of .Health. .ppointed TTnited States Circuit Judg-e to Succeed HcXenna. Washington, May .IS.—The. President oday sent the following nomination^ to the Senate: . v .lusticfi—William"W. ^torrov of California. United Stateai,;Circuit Judge. Ninth Judicial district; George Mor- gun Thomas of Kentucky, Solicitor of Internal Revenue. Navy—Passed 'Assistant Engineer Frank H. Eldridge, to:^e Chief Engineer in the navy. Interior— Samuel G. Morsp of Washington, .Indian agent :at Neap Bay agency. AVashington. San Francisco, May 18.—T.he nomination of Judge ATprrow to succeed Judge MpKenna has .been expected/, for some weeks past, consequently the announcement that the President had sent-^Vs name to the Senate for confirmation today ci-eatecl no surprise to. his many friends in this city. 4 , William W. Morrow was> born in Wayne county, Indiana, in 1843. He came to California in: 1859, "sind after a sTicceasful venture In placer mining returned East for the purpose of enr taring college, but the war. breaking out, he enlisted .instead in; the Pennsylvania rifles. Inimecliately after the Svar he was sent to California as. a special agent of the .Treasury; andrrerimined in the service four years. In 1869 he. was admitted to,the oar; and" the fol- : lowing year was appointed assistant United States Attorney-icr this State. Call to Republican Co-ngresamen. Washington, May IS.—Gen. Grosvenor of Ohio, chairman of the Republican House caucus, has sent word to all the absent Republicans of the House,-.-impressing them with the importance "of being-present" at the session of" th House on Thursday, when,a specia order will be brought in to secure ac tlon on the joint resolution for thi relief of Americans in Cuba. It }s ex pected that the Democrats and Popu lists will seek to force a vote.j.on th< Morgan resolution by some parIi amen tar-y expedient, and the Republicans desire to have their .full-strength, present to vote down .arsy proposition, designed to complicate the question raised by the opposition, The Postal Congress. . Washing-ton, May IS.—A committee of the Universal Po-statl congress. was in session today discussing in tea-national money orders. The debate.;ov'ar several of the propositions was times quite animated. There was no general reduction of rate*.agreed upon, but 2. number of countries having 1 special order agreements themselves abandoned their separate- arrangements so as to-be able to join the larger general tre&ty which .no/w 'embraces; considerably more than half t^e countries of the union. The full'- congress -.will holoV its second session on next Thursday. Official Notice to Grwrt Britain. Washing-ton, ' May IS,—Secretai-y Sherman, has formally notified the:Biit- ish Governnwii't, that the-.United".. States Senate haviner failed to ratify' the treaty providing- for general^ aa-bltra- tion, that dociunenb h«a failed. The Secretary was. unable- formally to inform Sir Julian Pauncefote-of-the reasons why the Senat« had rejected t treaty; indeed he is in the- dark himself in that matter,- for he> has no np- tico save the statement of tho vote in tho Senate. . - > • Internal Kevenue Receipts. r Washing-ton, May 1S1—-The 'monthly statement of collection^ of internalTev- enue shows total receipts for April _t>t $11,384,539. a decrease" of ?3«,S95 compared with April, 1896. The last .ten months' receipts aggregated $122,350;404. an increase compared wjth the same period last year of |690,OS3. • ' > Nominationa Confirmed. Washing-ton, May IS.— Th'e^Senate to- 'day confirmed the follow-ingr Anomina- "tions: William , H. H. Clay.ton ~-Qf Arkansas, to be, Judge of the United States Circuit .court. Central . district, Indian Territory; J. H. Merriani^of Minnesota, to be assistant paymaster in the navy. _ [ <. " . Postmasters and Pension. . < < [TRIBUNE SPECIAL.^' ,'' Washtogon,' D. C.,'May"18.— Cterenc* .C. liandes was today postmaster at Murray, and, Eastman at-Soda Springs, Ida. 1 , An increase of pension^ yf«jfL granted to Jessio Shafer *t Almi^ , today, " hies. ; this. Mrs.'TBarton, a handsome woman of about 25.years of ag-e, was:at the hear- today, and. her'spai'kliny eyes told how interested she was in the case. When the Govei'nbr announced his decision she departed for New York with the attorneys, saying-, ".How-• I - wish those Utah officers could be given a bouquet, to take it back to the wild and woolly West. They are making lovely bluff." Officers Dalyenport and Fender went to-'New York this afternoon, close on the heels of the other partyl It is said that Graves's father, who is a prominent Ogden physician, wants his lion to 'go back with.the officers. lit is claimed by the attorneys,'however, that Graves's father declares that his son must not come ba,ck under arrest, as a conspiracy is on foot, to hold the young men for this crime, though they are innocent. ^, ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT. Counsel for the Governor of UtaJx stated, after it had beeai announced that Gov. Black had refused the requisition, that it was most 'unois-nal' for the Governor of one State not to give a hearing -on a requisition of another Governor, even if he had decided to refuse,the requisition. It was especially unusual in this case,'because the* .Governor of Utah had made a- persons-l appeal for the- requisition, inasmuch as he wag one of the heaviest stockhold'- ers in the Loan and Trust association. Counsel further stated that the pardon clerk refused to allow "the case to go before the Governor simply because he was of the opinion that the moving papers were defective. GOV. WELLS'S DENIAL. . Gov. Wells, when Informed last night of the statement in the above dispatch, that he had made a personal appeal to Gov. • Black, stated .-that, it wa«-abso- lutely'untrue.' He also characterize* the statement that he was interested IiT the Ogden bank in question as entirely unfounded. ,. NEW SENSATIONS. The Bank Bobbery Cases Take on a ^Different Appearance. [TRIBUNE SPECIAL.] May "IS.—Yesterday noon word was received-in Ogxlen.by Dr. M. N. Graves .and Charles H. Baa'ton,. that young.-,Leon Graves and Clarence ^ax- ton had been discharged from custody 'after a-hearing before Goy. Black of New York at Albany, the hearing having: been on the merits of the case, as is 'allowable in that State. It will b$ remembei-ed that; some days ago'it was announced, in The Tribune that the Utah Loan.- and T^Ust, company's bank had been robbed in> Feb- i;uary or before of about $6000, and-that Chief of Police Davenport had been sent East by "the hank, to locate young Graves and Barton, who were suspected of the crime. Later came the word bv Associated,, Press from, New York that young Bartore had been apprehended- in -New 'York, and along -with the statement eamo a story, of hds alleged'doings since leaving:'Ogden, his Oficksonviue. Fla., 'eecapa.de, 'and his marriage. •^Still later' came the story o-fv.young Gr-avea's arrest the, issuing of requisition pape-rs, the sending on of additional papers in the~custody of Detective Fender', and tho other matters oon- neated with the ca«e. When the requisition' pap*rs» came before-Gov. Black he set a day,' for hearing on May llth, th& hearing being: Bubsequently adjourned until yesterday. 'Meanwhile-Leon Graves had*employed as counsel the noted, firm of weeks,* Battle-, George Gordon Battle, meniber of theJflror,; beins 'one of th» ablest lawyer* In the- country on extradition matteriC and 'Clarences Barton Mid employed- Scott & Clark; another" able Urm of New York lawyer*. Tele? gram* .from there stated that the bank alio employed attorneys. Tnt counsel for the boy« notified I»r. Jravee.aud Charlea H. Barton that the natter .would' fcbme before Gov.. Black oh: the merits of 'the case. It J» .understood, that the' evidence was sent 3 from, *ert, iu the shape of affidavits cow- of a fiasco, and it was said yesterday that all who knew the- inside of the story predicted tliat from the- start, although probably not in that way or so soon. Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Dr. Graves sent the following- telegram to Gov. Black: Gov. Black, Albany, K. T.:—A mother's inS 1( S 11as f reward for your rlfflucous jua^meait. Lieoiis mother, MRS. .U N. GRAVES. In speaking- of this nmtter a gentleman said yesterday'that this.p^o- ce-edm-g: had already cost the State and the county about $3000. and oug-ht to £•*; 1 , €sson ' t( > the- people not to place officials in office who, as had be^-n intimated would send officers thousands ot miles after innocent parties as the result of what looked like a conspiracy, putting-, the county and State to an enormous expense. * * * The air was full of rumors yesterday afternoon of some very sensational developments to come within the next day or two, and these rumors were to the effect that Dr. Graves would take the matter in hand and that the end of the case was not yet Dr. Graves was seen yesterday and while not willing: to talk at length upon the facts In the case, stated that a telegram had been received by him stating: the facts in the matter, and that he would be gruided largely In his future course by the advice of his attorneys. While not showing any vindictiveness, he announced his determination to punish those whom he believed had been engaged in a foul conspiracy to the full extent of the law He refuged to state what course he would pursue, but he is certainly a man who Is fully equipped ^o take care of himself and his family where their interests are concerned. It was stated yesterday that Cashier "West had suspected other parties of the robbery before having suspected Graves and Barton, but had done nothing 1 as to. the others -suspected; It was also stated as-a positive: fact that, while Graves and Barton left Ogden December 26, 1S96, the shortage was not known for more than two months afterward,- a.nd under that statement of fact it would doubtless be exceedingly difficult to say when the money was taken. * • • Mr. Charles. H. Barton, teller of the bank, and brother of Clarence Barton, was seen. He had received the same news and said-that his brother Clarence '"would return to Ogden very soon to clear up this matter. What would be done then' he said he did not know. Concerning his brother's wife. She is a college graduate of good family, of education and refinement and not as she has-been described in the New Y.ork dispatches. Cashier West of the bank said last evening that he had received no word from- New .York. He also said that if the hearing-.was had yesterday it certainly was an injustice, for. the amended papers and the evidential matter had been delayed and would not reach Albany until, this morning. On request of the bank's attorney, who stated that G-pv. Black had objected to the form of the first papers, a new set of requisition papers, had been prepared,, together with the evidence- in the case, and .forwarded. to Albany Saturday morning last. The Attorney-General had; promised'to telegraph Gov. Black Monday, and he supposed that on that telegram the, hearing would be postponed-until" today. The Governor of New York found* fault with the information sent forward,'because it contained two counts, stating that it was equivalent to.-the. charge being made "on information and belief." Why Gov. Black had -not postponed the hearing he could-not",understand, especially in such an important case. In all that he had-done in the case'Mr. West said he- had acted in- good faith and on the advice of attorneys. ; He said he had letters and telegrams and facts in, his possession which gave him ample Around---on ' which" to justify him in making - charges', against the boys,' which he could not divulge at the present time, but which could be produced when necessary. The delay in getting Uvirds vote. Mayor Glondinnhjc: withdraws the nomi- natjon of C. L. Haities a.n<l names Col. M. Sha.uprhr.essy. Board ol' Education adopts a resolution opposed to ihe employment of married women as teachers. TELEGRAPH: SUMMARY-. Senator Mason's speech in favor of Cuba. Results of the- Son* Francisco boxing 1 carnival. Porte., under pressure from tho powers, agrtw> to sui armistice, Missouri Court of AppeaJs holds that bicycles are not biis-grnge. Judge Morrow of Sa.n Francisco appointed Judge of 'Hie, Ninth Federal district. "William H. Hamilton* wife and two children reported murdered n«air Helena, Mont. Conference committee reaoh«s an. agreement for opening- of the Unoompah- sr« reservation. Gov. Black of New York refuses to honor recjuisltio-ni papers In the o&sei of Barton and Graves. EEDT& Under DuresIItm Powers ^•IKS^ Turkey Gments, MOYC, RUSSIA'S Lifted Fr«ssur« i£g to t the Army of Brotig-lit tho Terms — Agreement tlitt TttriBkf Cumoc to ObteiiVKritory front r th«, CONVICT'S QUEER STORY, TELLS OP AITOTHEK OF MIL- LI01TAIBE DAVIS'S WILLS. This 'Will Bequeaths the Bulk of His Estate to Educational and Be- ligious Purposes in 1 Butte. [TRIBUNB SPECIAL.] Butte, Mont., May 18.™ Another will of the late Andrew J. Davis, by which he distributed his millions among" religious and educational institutions, is about to turn up, according 1 to the story of Edwin Stoddard, a convict in the New Jersey penitentiary at Trenton. Stoddard wrote s his srtory to the American Tract society in New York, one of the,. beneficiaries, and the society conveyed .ih'fe^.newgto the heirs in. ..^ . Butte, who do not : khow^wnaT'tb~MaTte- bf it:' Stoddard says 'that the will was executed in' the latter part of ISSS'o beginning of 1S89 and -bequeathed *500, 000 for the building- of a university i Butte and 510,000 each to the America Tract society, American Board' o Foreign Missions and American Bibl society. Among the other beneficiarie was a nameless woman who had an il legitimate son by .Davis, and after fh latter's death the cupidity of. the, wo man's husband conceived the idea o forging, a will from the .original, so tha the woman would get a larger share o the estate. Stoddard. was induced t attempt the forgery, and in that wa> became familiar with the original, Be fore the forgery was completed, how ever, he was sent to the penitentiary and he says he has but recently dis covered that the original will was no probated. OBITUARY. London, Mar ».—A\<U»f*tch to th« Daily Chronicle from AilMBCv says: It* Is officially stated' 1 tHja^MS«rmsJ»y> has' instructed her Embaassjtec^t Constantinople to request ^thaVpWfct to a. fortnight's artnl»*lc*^wJUch' it is derstood was sigae4*»t!,^ o'clock evening (Tuesday.)^ ^ ,. Constantinople, sudden and political situation 5 ' i today. Kussia qulst thereby forcing out of the game to a^hlifeiuita an4 pur«, poses. f\ \ ', _ * Last night and- 1 Turkey, supported^. b]| Qermanr. practically defying Austria, Great Brttati^and "ItsJy.v sisting upon the ,ann«jait)o& saly in addition to a hW«.' nlty, and march upon Athens. l™? The Minister recefrjjjj^molal __^_ from Sofia today >sWs3s^s»oli«r) tfcafc ders had been r«eelv*sV',,';for -+*\ mobilization of the* _ , ._ .,_„ . possibly at the instigation \of 3 lltisttsV There was a hi Ministers. The .__ ^_ ther defiance, out, mV counsels semed to,<.s«i(vt»3pr*v«il£4, % at 11:35 a. m. ordifs^'Mso. tetssjrsw to Edhem Past Peace negotiations^wHllJiow^b* taken, in real ear»fiKfc.itt4 ) "th«" T ^^ Tcost likely will ti^pArid ,fartl»r ti* r miiiation. ^ftv^-w-f ^ <s> a It transpires thvtt'tlks. Osttr m«4» N s> direct appeal to th* Bu|t«& to ord«r kto^ troops to cease fi(fht;ili^JWM| to «rf3t>t«* an armistice, and,,ihfc;^0««pl»d s '*tt«s5 the fact that most sier1|b«stf«sults w»01d have ensued if Turker^WMfnMpUAfla*. her defiant attitud^*^^ "" present state of Tewck Pasha/ th* of Foreign Affairs, of the diplomatic 1 ' Caliee,, this the papers to New York occurred in •the transmission between Ogden and Salt Lake City, where they were sent to be signed-by the Governor. FUNERAL OF CHARUES BUNTING. Attend»n.c« of People from Utah and Idaho. - , [TRIBUNE SPECIAL..] Blackfoot, Ida., May 18.—The remains 'of the late Charles Buntiny were laid to rest in,the Odd, Fellows' cemetery .today, followed by a large concourse of ; people desirous of-pay ing their last 'tribute of respect to the departed. Tbe funeral Services were conducted by the : Rev. P. Murphy of the Episcopal mission from .Pocatello, who preached a very impressive sermon. A-special train' •W*s run from P%liteno, bringing up about fifty of thein*iost prominent clt-i iaens, and the j-egrWar train from the north brought a nuliber of people from Dubola, Market Lai» and Idaho Fall*1 Among thoss in .*\#ndance were the. Hon. James,. Gtendinnin*-, Georjre Y. Wallace and P. J.;'Anson.,of Salt Lake City, and. a., few other* from different parts ofthexStatc who were mble to get here.* , \ ^he, floral, decorations furniBhed by friends'and: relatives* from" Salt -Lake/ and his .old employees of Blackfoot and Bubois, were numerous and beautiful. Deaths Among the Titled. London, May '18.—Lord Henry Ed ward Somerset, fourth son of the Duk< of Beaufort, is dead. Ke was born ii 1853, and.married in 1S80 the younges! daughter of Sir Alexander Dixie, Bart One son and his wife survive him. Anne, dowager Duchess of Athol widow of the sixth Duke, is dead. She was a daughter of the late Henry Rome Drummond of Blair Drummond, N. B D. G. Waldron. , Eurekm, Cal., May 18.—D. G. Waldron, manager .of the Zera Specialty company, which played here last night was found dead in bed today. His death was due to heart disease. Waldron was a native of New Hampshire 64 -years of age, and ; had been in the show business for over forty years. He leaves a widow, who is at present in San Francisco. Tacoma. "TTmsB.., May 18;— A monthly steamship .'service- T»tween Tacoma and ^Papet<S th« chief seaport of Tahiti, and a hundred other, South sea islands, 'has been arranj^d tor by the 1 , Govepanent. The purpose is to . provide for ;th« quick traniporta- tibn of cbrre«pondeno«,v:.maH matter ' paasenvers an4 Government between Prance'and her colonies In the South seaa.; per steamers flying the ifrcadr Hkf> r ^ r - '- Spring-Held, 111., May 18.—Judge Jacob Fouke of the Seventh Judicial district, died today at bis home in Vandalia. Ber. Ikthw Horthmanu Portland, Or., May 18.—Rev, Father Joseph Northman, .secretary to Archbishop Gross, and one of the most widely-known priests in this diocese, died today of peritonitis, after a biief illness. Stephen Horaett. Pittsburgr, May 18.—Stephen Hornett, the well-known sporting writer, dted at his home this morning, of consumption, RAILROAD COMMISSION ENJOINED. Restraining 1 Order Issued Against Publishing Freight Rates. Fargo, N. D., May lS.--Geiieral Counsels Bunn Grover of of the the Northern Pacific, Great Northern • and Peck of the* Milwaukee .railways arrived hero -today and made an application- before Judge' Ansldon of -the United -States court for an order restrain- in* tme North Dakota Board of Railway Commissioners- l^em putting; into .effect the proposed reduction In freight rates on July 1st, The matter was ar- trued at considerable loaAt*. and Judtfe Amidon issued a temporary ra*iraln T , ing order against the publication proposed tariff and served, an the board to mhow cause why porary injunction should not 1»au«. The order is returnable May 25th. The board was not represented In court. , Asti I ea»tr mi Albany, N. Y., May~l*.-«k)v. Black today, signed the so-called anti-scalpers' bill. It absolutely prohibits the selling of railroad and steamboat tickets in this State except .by ajronts au- thorised to make such sales, ..and then they shall sell ticket* only. In. th* towni-, where their written -.authority., gives permiMton to make 'to arrange an It is now believ peace will be nego tween Turkey ' WHITE ' Athens, May iS.-r white flag at ATta/'ftOBi?w judged that the has received ins leader to the Gree which followed of truce by the On condition, that' lo-nerlnp to any arm. on territory of tl) i^avo orders that concluded on faea i arriving- at an und< The Greek cor Athens for instr ernment replied: "We authorize: ties in order to of an armistice.' , The Governm* voys'bf the powers to, that &» Greece terests to the powetf to negotiate the derstandin**. - ,(• A, Ixslr Nothing The Trouble is sMil q London, May IS* at the Junior Co; Salisbury touched, plications in souti armistice which due to pressure especially step, givin gotiation, 6'iit it minish tb faced. Neither ought to be. unde: real state of Kingdom. 'The peculiarl ais," said Lord war cannot be natural results/ Europe should inanities to fall ernment. But that because t; aegis over Greei be free from all unwise or unri And in this that the sendi; •went to Greece of the House of thoughtlessness, disgrace 'tx> the guilty of the bl n consequence generated in th< affected to supj THE and Headquarters May 17 (Del»ye4 battle between which d»y), wa* war. The advanced their order, mai upon the rattle hag four hours, .pprecfably battertea ban a h wo to one. enemy to Crown hattte he A «ach of w

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