Newspaper Page Text
officers to be
jBwooliuen Too ; Deeply Iiiter
este( m Taff tiivQ Heed
present schedule will
b be given indorsement
B Senator Bluine of Wyoming
jS Takes Exception to Severe
jyp Criticism of President.
(St ponTIAD- JalK 6- Election of
B; officers was postponed until iO o'clock
tomorrow morning Iiy the National Wool-E-'
growers' convention toduy. In response
f to a general demand for Hie conllnua
HHj's Hon of the debute on ".Schedule K" of
aH the tariff. Joseph H- Grundy, a Phliu
B'" dclplila manufacturer, was given lime in
10 n-hlrli to replv to the onslaught upon the
!'' wool schedule" delivered by State Senator
SH Frederick 11 Blumc of Cheyonnc. Wyo.
jHv Grundy presented facts and figures
mW "calculated to confirm the intention of
IBthc majority jtevlously forecasted by
WHS' Prrtldonl Gooding, to give the present
'SBf.Kliedule straight out indorsement, u ten
JHv' tatlve proposal to this end liaving been
Hf agreed to today by the committee on
K, Buforc .Senator Blunie concluded his
UjMf.addres.-; he referred directly to the crlti
SBCcIeiM of President Tafl uttered yesterday
fHHL-bv Peter G. Johnston. Mr. Blume said:
"We should not pass over certain re
'IHinarks made hero yesterday criticism of
Hit llie president of the Vnitccl States for
Hjfi declaring hi his Winona speech that
S 'schedule K' was an unrighteous piece of
JjB? legislation, although ho signed the bill
'MAE-' because opposition might have defeated
JjJH'j'fhe entire measure.
39.; Calls Criticism Ill-Advised.
w "Such criticism here, even if well
JEHt'. founded, was certainly Ill-advised. While
the president may not be an adroit poli
pB': tlclan, he is an honest man and the pco
IVBi pic believe him to bo an honest man.
2HW Even If the president docs not know all
HE. about 'schedule K,' 1 venture the assor-HE-
t'o" that, with knowlcdgo of legislation
and national affairs, lie Is as well versed
Hf'; as any one of us here. The president is
a man of thorough honesty of purjose.
9SV who has given the country a business an
K. ministration, the superior of which per
SH Japs no man has given In the history of
HK the government,"
HB Mr. Blume s eulogy of the president
HHb -evoked a demousiratiou of approval.
K; Walker Wauts Tariff Board.
Hfl In his annual report. Secretary G. S.
mm, IVftlkcr of Cheyenne urged that the as
"foclatlon organize a tariff board of Its
i bwn. with a well equipped bureau of
HB? publicity as an auxiliary In a sustained
effort to educate tho people- on the- sub
Sv JecL of the tariff as 1L affects woolgrow
HH5 rs and manufacturers.
3f . Judge S, A. Lowell of Pendleton. Or..
vbo delivered an address this afternoon
jflfi on "Forests and Flockmasters." charged
m9: the "black horse cavalry" of the east as
HAV responsible for most of the timber thlev
HH cry which has "i.underod the people of
HfJi their heritage."
Mmi- Judge Ivjwell evoked applause by eritl
3K clslng Andrew Carnegie's recent gift of
BK millions "to the dreamy cause of inler
Hff national peace," and said it would have
Mm done rnoro good If contributed to educate
Mm', dwellers In cities to a realization of the
jBK, possibilities of public lands.
3K. Livestock as Tiro Protection.
V Daniel P. Smylhe, secretary of the Ore
L Ron Woolgrowers" association. Pendleton,
JBf Or., In an address, asflortcd that llve
stock, especially sheep, Is the only prae-Mm-t
leal and proved insurance against fires
TmW- in national forests. Ilo pleaded for sel
B cntlflc Investigation and revision of the
Mmr- "Wctlve methods of the forestry bu-wmi-
reau, and ridiculed the policies of Clifford
mm PIncliol. closing with the declaration:
WW' E" ds0' wort'1 a 3o:iC,1 'o'-'st
WW Denies Eeport of Coniiict.
NH' K. A. Bryan delivered an address on
It- The Movement of the Livestock Indus
If. yl' from Range to Farm.'' and Dr. tt.
M( A Ramsay of tho federal bureau of anl
l. wal Industry talked of the diseases of
gBf '"c sheep and methods of cure. At the
fmj conclusion of his address, W. L Simpson
MMb jjon:0(1y' wi"o put the following uues-
"Is there any conflict between the bu
Smi Jea of animal Industry and the forestry
mm) , Dr. Ramsay replied cmphaliailly:
jflMk rJir"ls none' l'ie elosest eo-opcrailon
nl' delegate Simpson retorted that some
KE time ago. wheu Informed by officials of
ipffl thr bureau of animal Industry that sheep
mm 5Jne bn resen-es need not be dipped
Kmn nun inspection certificates showed they
f ero froft from disease, he reported to
- J-s Jbat effect to the Wyoming association.
be uelylng on the assurance that no dipping
il order would be given, Wyoming shcep
men acted accordingly, and a short time
'i ?r forestry bureau promulgated an
T order causing a loss to one Uocknmster
"1 i'7 .t'lought there must bo some con
,i nlct, Mr. Simpson said.
Dr. Ramsay replied: "I am not aware
n oi any conflict. I didn't, know that tho
X JIc'atrv people ever Issued orders, a ccr
g llilcato only being required showing that
S our orders have ben obeyed "
C. S. Chapman, district forester of Ore-
Son. Washington and Alaska, delivered
3 fln address today on conservation of
K srazlug, declaring that injustice in the
$ aamlnlsl ration was rare,
i After the adoption of the report of tho
M resolutions committee tomorrow. It Is an
K nounccd officials will be elected and the
t Place Tor holding the next annual coll
ie vcmlon will be chosen.
I NEVADA CHIEF JUSTICE
BITTER AGAINST LIBEL
CARSON'. Nov . Jan. Chief Justlco
Janies c, Sweeney of the stale supremo
couii told the stato board of pardons
today that "if ho lived until tho open
ing of the Incoming legislature." ho
Jould havo a bill put before tho luw
rnakers "making criminal libel grounds
tor a plea of justifiable homicide."
"lis declaration bv Justice Sweeney
was made during tho hearing by the
oard of the Shelor contempt case,
h i ' W11S flcd and sentenced by
'no late Judge Peck to Imprisonment
mi Publication of a newspaper ar
ticle, la asking a romlttanco of tho flno
a J. Ia'donlug board.
After Justice Swci-iiev, who Is a. mom
Jcr of the board, had aired his views
fKpcctlng criminal libel, the applica
tnentf S'lelc,r was ta,ten under udvlec-
tK1: AsBttan Dam Builder Dead.
IK'' v,1002' J- C. Sir John Aird,
ik nuiiunr of the famous Assuan lam,
rtisa tho XHe, Is dead. Ilo was horn
1" i?"" and was a member of tho con
imm, tractliiB fimi of John Alrd & Sons. He
v,a:i created a knight In 1001.
Would Have T arift
Board for Woolmen
I GEORGE S. WALBZER,
aecretary National Woolgrowers Asso.
Ulllij GAINS MEMBER
1 TIMER HOUSE
Proposed Reapportionment "Will
Give This State Two Repre
sentatives in Congress.
INCREASE IS FORTY-THREE
Crumpneker Arrangement Pro
vides lor Total Membership of
Four Hundred Thirty-three.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 6. Tho appor
tionment bill introduced by Chairman
Chumpackcr today llxcs tho membership
or tho house at 4:3. Tho bill was re
ferred Immediately to the oensuf. com
mittee where the entire subject will be
taken up. The apportionment under the
proposed arrangement will bo:
Alabama. 10; Arkansas. 7; California,
11, Colorado. 4; Connecticut, 5; Delaware,
1; Florida, 4; Georgia, 12; Idaho. 2; Illi
nois, 27; Indiana, 13; Iowa, 11; Kansas,
S: Kentucky. 11; Louisiana. S: Maine, 4:
Maryland, 3'. Massachusetts, 16; Michi
gan. 13: Minnesota. 10; Mississippi, S:
Missouri, 16; Montana, 2; Nebraska, 6;
Nevada, 1; New Hampshire, 2, Now Jer
sey, 12; New York, -13; North Carolina.
10; North Dakota. 3; Ohio. 22; OklaJioma.
S; Oregon, 3; Pennsylvania, 36; Rhode
Island. 3; South' Carolina. 7; South Da
kota, 3; Tennessee, 10; Toxas, IS; Utah.
2; Vermont. 2; Virginia, 10; Washington,
"; West Virginia, 6; Wisconsin. 11; Wyo
This represents an Increase over the
present membership as follows: Ala
bama. Colorado, Florida. Georgia, Idaho.
Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Mon
tana, North Dakota, Ohio. Oregon.
Ithodo Island. South Dakota, Utah and
West Virginia, one each; Illinois. Massa
chusetts, New Jersey. Texas and Wash
ington, two each: California and Okla
homa, three each: Pennsylvania and
New York, six each.
A majority of the members of the com
mittee bellevo that this plan will prevail.
BUSINESS FIRST, ILLNESS
NEXT, WITH HETTY GREEN
NJ5W YORK. Jan. 6. Although Mrs.
Hettv Green is confined to her homo with
a cofd. she is not so 111 as to lose Inter
est In business. She agreed today to
lend $350,000 to the Roman "'alhollc
church of St. Ignatius Loyola, on a mort
gage of I1 per cent, which is said to b"
tho lowest ralo on a straight mortgage
mad'- hero In several years. Mrs. Green
expects to bo at her downtown offlco
Hditoriul . . $
Woolmen will elect ofliccrs today. 1
New apportionment gives Utah
another congressman X
Deaths of lovers unexplained mys
Lonmor case raises nice points... 1
Bandits hold up Faloou at Imlay.
Xov. slay proprietor and wound
wit'o ..." 1
Funeral of Senator lilkins U
Honduras attempting to negotiate
refunding loan 4
Registered mail stolen at Snu
"Tobacco trust" case before su
premo court 10
Jackling to be president of Utah
Hotel Operating company 1
Conditions hero never better, say
business men 1
Authorities shadow train robber to
.Salt Lake 2
Conservation commission makes
report, to governor 2
Bobinsou appears to have whip
Mini leaps to death from win
Legislative pio carvers hard at
Commercial club to discuss inetor
Selected as Head of tlie Utah
Hotel Operating Company
of Salt Lake.
COMPANY WILL BE
Furnishings of New Hostelry
Will Be Upon a Magnifi
With Daniel C. Jackling as president:
Joseph Geoghegan, vice president; John
0. Cutler, secretary and treasurer, and
A. J. Dean. George O. Reif, C. W. Whit
Icy, George Itomncy, C. W. NIbley and
H. G. Whitney as the other directors, ar
ticles of Incorporation of the Utah Hotel
Operating company will probably be tiled
with the secretary of state today. The
company will be Incorporated at J300.000.
of which amount practically all Is paid In.
All of the stock In the operating com
pany is held by Salt Lake City Inves
tors with Hie exception of tho holdings
of Mr. Dean of Kansas City. The Utah
Hotel company Is the largest individual
stockholder. Among the heaviest stock
holders outside of the officers and the
members of the hoard of directors arc
the Home Fire Insurance comnanv. the
Z. C. M. I., and L. S. Hills. A consid
erable portion of the stock Is held by Mr.
Rolf, who will manage the new holol.
and Mr. Dean, with whom Mr. Rclf va
associated In the hotel business In Kansas
City for a number of years. To The
Tribune Friday afternoon Mr. Jackling
What Mr. Jackling Says.
"Tes, I havo accepted the office of
president of the Utah Hotel Operating
company. When the new hotel Is ready
for business 1 shall go there to live.
"The operating company will be incor
porated at $300,000. Practically this en
tire amount has boon subscribed. To cre
ate local Interest an effort has been
made to secure small subscriptions as
well as large ones and included in the
list of stockholders are a number of
Salt J.ake business men and concerns
that have taken out smaller amounts of
"Accommodations from the most ex
pensive to tho most reasonable will be
maintained at tho new hotel. The op
erating company proposes to pay par
ticular attention to the commercial trade.
All clascs of the public, In fact, will
Klven particular care We propose to
have tho best accomrpodatlons In the
west, for which the guest at the hotel
will not have to pay higher prices than
he now pays at the loading hostelrles. I
believe the splendid nnd spacious cafes,
grills, parlors and ballrooms In the new
hotel will enable us to entertain at pub
lic functions In a manner not to be
equaled In the United States. I doubt
If there Is another hotel In this country
where (here Is as much space devoted
to rooms for public entertainment as
there Is In the Utah hotel. We will be
In a position to scat comfortably at table
more than 1500 persons I believe the
hotel will cater to persons who now live
In homes of their own.
"An order which has already been
placed for J20.000 worth of linen Is an in
dication of the up-to-date and costly
equipment with which the Utah hotel
will be provided by the operating com
pany. This linen will be marked with
the hotel's crest, a beautiful design. Tho
other purchases to be made for the hotel
will be second to none, so members of
tho operating company say.
Purchasing Committee Now East.
"A purchasing committee, composod of
Manasr Relf. A. J. Dean. John C. Cut
ler nnd George Romncy, Is now In the
east buying equipment. Other members
of tho company will probably Join this
"Everything to be purchased for the
hotel will be made to order and will be
high class, as the linen purchase Indi
cates. "The committee making the purchase?
will, as far as possible, have shipments
made through S'nlt Lako dealrrs, but in
many Instances tho factories will havo '
he depended upon exclusively. It Is said
The furnishings should arrive In this city
about six woks nrlor to the opening of
the ik-w hotel, which will take place on
June 1. two years from the time the first
bit of arth was removed for the mam
"Wesley Austin, who ias had extensive
experience in the hotel business In Den
ver and eastern cities, will lo asslstan'
i manager of the Hotel Utah."
RECALL ELECTION MEETS
WITH LEGAL OBSTACLES
Seattle Court Enjoins City Council from
Appropriating Money for the
SEATTLE. Jan. 6, District Judge Cor
nelius H. llanford enjoined the mem
bers of' tho city council today from ap
propriating money for the special elec
tion called for February 7 to oust Mayor
Hiram Gill under the recall provision of
the city charter, for alleged misconduct
in offlco. The court's decision was hand
ed down in the caso of a non-resident
taxpayer against tho city comptroller and
the city council. Judge Hanford's de
"It. Is tho opinion of the court that
any taxpayer, resident or non-resident. Is
entitled to all tho relief which a court
of equity has power to grant which Is
Intended to frustrate efforts of a. minority
of citizens to reverse tho result of a
general election, by ousting tho cholco
of tho majority, when the means adopted
for that purpose include fraud, forgery
and false official certificates.
"It In the Intention of the court to
Interfere as little as possible with the
members of tho city council and other
officers of tho city In the performance
of their duties, but as at present ad
vised, It will restrain tho misappropri
ation of public money, raised by tax
ation, for expenses of a special election
under this recall petition."
MINERS HELD PRISONERS
BY CAVE IN IDAHO SHAFT
WALLACE, Ida,. Jan. C Hungry and
thirsty, but otherwise unharmed, nine
miners, entombed for twenty Jnonrs two
miles underground In tho Morning mine
near Mullan. wore released shortly after
i o'clock tonight by tho untiring efforts
of rescuers under C K. Cartwrlght, su
perintendent for tho Foderal Mining and
Smelting company, who cleared away
100 tons of rock to make a passage
through the tunnel.
The nine men were working tho night
shift when old sloping ground above
caved In without warning and filled tho
tunnel for a distance of thirty feet with
rock, the men being 200 feet from the
scene of tho cavo-l
A FAIR DIVISION
Premature Operations of the State Legislature,
NICE POINTS RAISED
IN HER CASE
Question Arises as lo "Whether
Two-thirds or Majority Neces
sary to Unseat.
INVOLVES ACT OF BRIBERY
"Wording of Resolution AV ill De
termine Manner of Conducting
WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. Whether It
would require a two-thirds vote or only
a majority of the senato to unseat Mr.
Lorlmor as a senator from Illinois is a
question that has arisen In the contest'
about to be waged. The matter depends
upon whether the opposition to Lorimer
seeks to connect him with any corrupt
practices or merely attempts lo show
that he was the beneficiary of corruption
for which he was not responsible.
Senators who havo made close studies
of election contest cases seem lo agree
thai If the resolution to unseat Mr. Lorl-
mer should contend that he was princi
pally Involved In the bribery charges
that havo been investigated, the only
course would bo to vote on tho question
of expulsion, to carry which two-thirds
of the senate would havo to bo recorded
in tho affirmative.
If the motion were to declare the elec
tion of Mr. Lorimer Invalid and void, and
it was admitted there was no evidence
to connect, him with the bribery, only a
majority vole of a quorum of tho senate
would be required to adopt tho motion.
Wherein Difference Lies.
Under the first situation, or that which
would connect a senator principally with
corrupt practices. It Is said the contest
must be between the senate and tho In
dividual senator under charges, while In
tho second caso tho contest would be be
tween the senato and the legislaturo
which elected, or the governor who ap
pointed, the senator involved.
It now looks as if tho tight would be
opened In the senate on Monday. Al
though Senator Beverldgo ha3 not yet
admitted that ho Intends lo file a minor
ity report from the committee on privi
leges and elections., tho general under
standing Is that ho will do so and t.hut
he will speak upon It In advance of Sen
ator Owen of Oklahoma, who had an
nounced his Intention to spoak yesterday,
hut was prevented by. adjournment.
Some Want to Feel Pulse.
Tho Beverldgo report Is expected lo
provide the means for a. division of senti
ment for and against Lorlmor. Some of
tlie senators favorable to Lorlmor have
said the case ought to go over for a few
weeks, that the sentiment of the country
might bo ascertained, but others arguo
that sentiment has nothing to do with
the caso and that tho senate must now
sit in Judgment und decide the matter
upon the evidence.
A postponement of consideration only
could be had with unanimous consent, as
the questions Involved In (ho proceed
ing arc of the highest privilege and may
bo called up at any time by any sen
ator. If the case Is opened on Monday, as
seems likely, the general Impression Is
that It will continue until disposition is
made of It.
TARIFF BOARD AGENTS
ARE COMING WESTWARD
Complete Raw Wool Investigation In
East, and Have New Schedule
WASHINGTON. Jan. C The tariff
board expects to finish its raw wool In
vestigation In tho states east of tho Mis
sissippi river by the middle of this month
and will be ready to proceed with work
In tho western states soon.
To meet conditions in western states,
a practically new schedule has been pro
pared. II. differs materially from the
one used by the agents In tho cast, and
has been pronounced by exports to bo
Reports from the field Indicate that
sheep raisers are co-operating with tho
board's agents and the board acknowl
edges that the friendly nltltudo of the
growers has greatly facilitated the
progress of the Inquiry.
NEVADA SALOON MAN
Shoot Him to Death, Fatally
Wound His Wife and Get
Away With $1200.
THREE MEN COMMIT CRIME
Dunking Place Near Imlay, Ne-v.,
Invaded by Robbers and Hor
rible Tragedy Follows.
Special to The Tribune.
1MLAV. New, Jan. G. One man shot
to death, his wife perforated with a bul
let and fatally wounded, a saloon looted
of $1200. This Is the result of the hold
up of the saloon owned by Eugene
Quillcl, one and a half miles from this
place, at 0 o'clock tonight.
The Southern Pacific railroad owns the
lownslto of Imlay and will not. permit
any saloons in the town. The result Is
that drinking places have been estab
lished short distances from the town.
Kill Husband, Wound Wife.
This evening three masked men en
tered the saloon of Qulllci at 9 o'clock
and shot tho owner dead, following by
shooting his wife In tho back. She is
believed to bo fatally Injured. The rob
bers took $1200 in cash and departed In
tho darkness. Southern Pacific train No.
.'! was passing al the time and the ban
dits may have escaped on It.
Dr. Mangan of WInncrnucca. thlrty
flvo miles cast, was sent to Imlay on
train No. 9 to attend to t.ho wounded
woman, who Is al present unable to tell
tho story of tho attack.
May Bo Reese Hold-Ups.
A Ihcory Is held hero that Ihc hold
up, following close on the hold-up of tho
Overland Limited last Tuesday, may
have been accomplished by the same
CITY OF MINNEAPOLIS IN
ALMOST TOTAL DARKNESS
Wrecking of Power Plant Results In
Injury of Three and Immense
MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 0. An explosion
and flro I hat almost destroyed the plant
of the General Electric company early
this morning, Injuring three men, caus
ing an estimated loss of ?i50.000. tonight
loft the city practically in darkness.
A few of tho main office buildings got
light and power for elevators from the
street, railway company until 11 o clock,
but ufter that, an Is tho custom, all
power was turned ofr. Street lamps were ;
dark and all save tho main section of
the city was entirely without light a
The General Electric company has oOO
men at work making connections, so the
companv's power plant at Taylors Falls
can bo utilized- Tho power from this
plant has always been distributed
through the main plant In Minneapolis,
but the wrecking of the latter prevents
The thrco men Injured will recover.
Tho escape of the eleven rncn from the
building after the explosion Is a source
of continued wonderment- On their way
to a mill nice, through which most of
them escaped, they wore compelled to pick
their way through a mas6 of charged,
tungled wires, with gaseous flamus burn
ing all around them, and bricks and
parts of the building tumbling down on
Fearing that tho darkness of the city
may Induce lawlessness, tho entire po
lice and detective force Is held In re
serve with waiting1 automobiles.
CAVE IN MINE WORKINGS
WALLACE. Ida., Jan. fi. A cavo-ln
of rock In the Morning mine of tho Fed
eral Mining & Smelting company at Mul
lan. Ida., today Imprihoncd a number of
men. Superintendent Cartwrlght reports
that, all except nine of his men had loft
the. mine when the fall of rock occurred.
The Imprisoned men will bo taken out
tonight. little the worao for their experience.
UNABLE TO UNRAVEL
MYSTERY OF DEATHS
Coroner's Jury, in Case of Mary
land Swain and Betrothed,
Cannot Fix Cause.
AMPLE EVIDENCE OF POISON
,No -Testimony,-However, to Show
How the Deadly Drug Was
Brought Into House.
CUMBERLAND. Md.. Jan. fi. "Came
to their deaths by means unknown lo
This was tho conclusion reached by
the twelve men who for nearly five
hours tonight heard testimony regarding
the deaths last Saturday of Graco ISlos
scr and Charles T. Twlgg, whose bodies
were found by the mother of the girl,
seated on a sofa in the parlor of the
Elossor home. The tragedy occurred
less than thirty hours before the time
Bet for the marriage of the victims.
One of tho points broughL out was that
May Elosser. ono of Grace's sisters, after
helping their mother carry Grace's body
from tho parlor to a bed Jn a room In
the rear, had herself been seined with
Illness which showed symptoms of pois
oning by hydrocyanic acid. No connec
tion between this and tho deaths of the
others was made apparent by the ques
tioning of the witnesses.
There was abundant testimony that v
amlnallons of the bodies by medical men
and chemists showed that cvanldo of po
tassium caused llie deaths of Twlgg and
Graco Elosser. How the poison was
brought Into tho house Is a mvsterv. All
members of the Elosser famllv declared
that no evldcnco had been removed or
Mrs. Elossor mother of the dead girl,
who was brought from a sick bed to tes
tify, said sho saw Twlgg arrive on Sat
urday, embrace Grace and give her the
wedding ring before he sal down. The
pair asked her to come Into tho parlor,
but sho declined, not wishing to disturb
them. She said her daughter. May. was
upstairs taking a bath when her .sister
and Twlgg wore found dead by Mrs.
Klosser. Mrs. Elosser said she first
thought they were asleep. She called
Grace and tried to aroaiso her. Discov
ering Twlgg to be in tho same condition,
she placed her hand on Jils shoulder arid
said: "Charlie, Charllo, what have you
Asked If sho saw any bottles or glasses
In the room, sho held up her hand and
said, dramatically, "As God Is my judge,
I saw nothing "
Harlan B. Norrls. an eight-year-old
boy. said he saw both Twlgg and Grace
Elosser after they had been found dead,
ouch grasping a glass, and that Dr. E.
L. Broadortip had removed these glasses.
This was in direct, contradiction of Dr.
Broaderup'a testimony that ho saw no
WEALTHY FARMER FINED
HEAVILY FOR VOTE-SELLING
Judge Blair Angry at Refusal of Defend
ant to Come Into Court Accord-
ing to. custom.
WEST UNION, O., Jan. R. The highest
fine Imposed on a voto soHer by Judgo
Blair was Inflicted today, when William
Grooms, who pleaded guilty to nelllng
his voto for $10. was sontenced to pay
?200. Judge Blair placed tho flno at
5500, but $300 was remitted.
Grooms, who Is S3 years old, owns 100
acres of good farm land and Is reputed
to be worth $50,000. Ho liven three miles
from West Union, Ilo refused to come
to court and Deputy Sborlff William
Cooper went after him. Judgo Blair was
angry and 3nld ho should send Grooms
to tho penltontlnry.
Trailed With Bloodhounds.
BELLING HAM. Wash.. Jan. 6. Led by
bloodhounds, possos are In pursuit of tho
two mon who murdorod A. A. Giilbrlcth nt
Acme, flfteon miles cast of hero, yos
terday. The fugitives are surrounded at
a logging camp on tho mountain side,
with all trails loading from tho district
closely guarded, and nows of tholr cap
ture Is expected momentarily- It Is not
expected that they will be taken without
BUSINESS IN ZION I
General Conditions Are as HI
Good as Tbey Were a Hi
Year Ago. HI
WHAT SALT LAKE ffi
BANKERS HAVE TO SAY S
AH of Them Take an Optimistic 1 1
View of the Situation, and m l
Predict Bright Future. 1 1
Outlook for business in Salt Lake S j
for the corning year was never bettor If 4
than at the present time. General 9 .jj
business conditions are as good as they lj
were a year ago, and the prospects are fl
better today than tbey were last year. If j
During the last quarter of 1910 9 j
weather conditions militated against B,
business, but taking tho year through Wt'. i
the balnnec slieots. when the book3 ML
were closed on. December 31, showed H ,
up hotter tban did the year 1909. K 1
Talks had by The Tribune with M&
bankers of Salt Lake on Priday dis- W; i
close that these gentlemen take an WaVi
optimistic view of business conditions. faljfl
Here is what theso financiers say: W&ml
M. H. Walker Business conditions arc Pa'
as good as they usually arc at this
time of the year. There Is always Halj
-a dull period following tho holidays, 99(91
but within six weeks or two months K!ia''
conditions will be much better and I j
look for a brisk spring trade. I can't jHn
help but feel certain that we are go- Mil
Ing to havo a very prosperous year- VMTI;
Locally, the prospects are good and ,flnS$F
nationally conditions are excellent. mjltjfc
The money market In the cast has jC?1
eased up considerably and this has re- Wq&
suited beneficially all over the coun- Wtm
W. W. Armstrong There Is no question 9
In my judgment, but the business men HI
of Salt Lake City In general arc In fl 9:
better condition today than they HI
have been in a number of years past. Bf
While tlie year 1910 was a n,ulct one. mwM
trade sales In nearly all cases have iBa
been up with those of 1900. and ecpn- fnV
omy and retrenchment have been the IBV
order of the dav throughout the en-
tire year. The" result Is, no doubt. ij
shown In Increase of profit and a
healthy, normal, wholesome cpndl- mYfL
lion of business In general. The out- Hffi
look for the coming season could not Hi's
he better to the man of business. To Blw
the business man who Is furnishing jBitf
necessities or those commodities 'wmM
which go to equip our mines, our MrffiJ
mills and our farms, the outlook 13 BMgt
very bright, bill to the business man S
who caters to the luxuries or the wi'M
speculatlvo desires of the people, the ffin
yoar 1911. as has been the year 1010. jwlti
will nol be extremely j.rofltab!e. jH'fe
Rodney T. Badger Business conditions ffiifl
are all right. The quietude of tho JW
fall was natural, but, generallv lt,l7
speaking, conditions are excellent and ff&
the outlook for a prosperous year de- wa
cidedly favorable. Bfilf
C. S. Burton T do not know of anything 4
which could be viewed with alarm or Ifi
which might tend to produce any un-
easiness with reference to financial H iRi
conditions cither locally or In the M jm
country at large. On tho other hand, M-i!
I do know that conditions are good iff SI
nnd that the country Is decidedly MS
prosperous. It Is true, perhaps, that 9(n
locally the past year has not been jBJ
as prosperous as other years, but that 911,
Is a condition which is rapidly ad- &jf
Justing itself, and It Is one which
should occasion no concern. Money
Is easy throughout the United Slates. fS
There Is no trouble in the great Hjt
money centers of New York and Chi- mi a
cago. Money recently dropped from 6
per cent to 4 rJi cent, which Is a Mrr
certain Indication of prosperity. 1
H. P. Clark I consider, tho business out- jMvj
look for 1911 to be unusually good. 3B1
The crop production for 1310 was the ffl
greatest In tijie history of the coun- mj
"try Livestock of all kinds is bring- BJ
Ing good prices. The outlook In tho SS'
mining Industry Is first class. A new Hi'
and active interest Is being taken, Ml.
which promises a sreat revival in Sf
that field. Local business conditions Ml-'
show a marked improvement since H;
the holidays. I ca,n see no reason Mi
why 1911 should not bo ono of the
most prosperous years In the history
of Salt Lake City and the state of I
W. F. Earls Although the trade has not SB i
como up to expectations this fall and M !
winter, there Is nothing In condl- jjj'
tlons to give cause for any uneasi- gBw
ncss. General business conditions are !
good, at least as good as they wera tmw
fea year ago, and the prospects are sar
w better than they were at that time. fll!
W, S. McCornlck General business con- wj
dltlons are good and there need be ailf
no fear of any unstablllty In busl- flr
ness. The only thing I know ot jX j
which might occasion any concern m' s
with reference to local business con- tm
dltlons la the fact that we have hart gjU i
an open winter, with tho natural re- jjfcji
sult of course, that there has been afj)
a falling off In retail business. In
some quarters the business has not gjflj
come up to expectations and more or a3
less concern has resulted How- si
ever, there Is no occasion for any ap- 4e
Heber M. Wells Salt Lako City is but S
the ringers or toes of the great body 'Isj BJ
whose pulsating heart is in New ;Jj
York, and recent advices from the Jji H
heart are to tho effect that conditions
aro much Improved. 1 believe they ilH
are. I note In the dispatches that !"3H
the railroads are approving great &jt$H
budgets of expenditures for better- ?4
ments, and thin Is always a good 5 f
sign. Locally our payrolls have dc- rKiBI
cllncd somewhat, municipal improve- HrijH
mcnt having slackened and many of jpHH
tho buildings nearlng completion. jjfiMJ
But I know of many Improvements 3r-p'Hl
contemplated In our city and Its vl- wi'flBl
vlnltv which will rehabilitate tho pay- fl
COLORADO SENATOR ASKS III
REVISION OF TARIFF LAW l
DENVER. .Tan. G. Senator Irby of &lfll
Denver Introduced a resolution In tho fIJ
Colorado state senate today asking tho aHlKl
Colorado representatives In tho national 3? if HI
congress Ho advocate an Immediate re- RwHfl
vision of tho tariff. Tho resolution de- &flHl
niands that "articles lu competition with 'ifH
trust-controlled products bo placed on wjlHfJ
the free list and material reductions bo H
made In tho tariff upon the necessities fiiRfl
of llfo. especially upon articles compel- ZtfHfl
Ing with such .American manufacturers 'H
as aro sold abroad more cheaply than ixIxHPJ
at home" IRb
Ji.lH;R!llXl.u.t ml 1 '' 4JjH