Newspaper Page Text
Wht Sferit -ffttlfi tfthtiw' 15 II
Sgmi. 121. .tl-to ,.. m SMJI m 0IIY UTAH, SUMDAY MORTOTO, FEBRTTABY.12, 1911. n da. PAGES-OTE OEMS. I' I
1ST GROWTH FOR SALT LAKE ENTERPRISES IN 1911 I
Eminent and Wealthy
fand Large Force of
jfS En Route to the
he of Foul Crime.
jfcFcb. 11 The most
ad' revolting crime ever
fyn the state of Nevada
fpcrpetrated in northern
Wy-two days of un
Jlhat was very trying-
friends and acquain-
four citizens of this
lie news has finally come
s bodies lie stark on the
kof the north, perforated
jtsaiid left a prey to the
bt roam the desert,
jpira brought the news that
Sued during all these weary
iYlLLE. Cal. IT. G.Humph
il! found murdered in Little
Efiaton. Send sheriff and
imt to scene. Bodies iu
ij. Clothes practically torn
witt til in a heap. "Think
Rumc in via Alturas. Two
adorers on ground The
"D. K CAMBROX."
ftiedmcii are prominent, and
ii iavc families iu Reno.
"if. Ferrel and p. force of
fanled by the coroner and
of the state police IcTl
,trnoon for the northern
jjoaty In a special train and
f w run the murderers to
lotted tho foul murder Is not
M general belief that out
wi vlih whom the stock -m
county have had
tronblr. arc responsible for
in hcory la also advanced
BPE OF RUSTLERS.
Hiently Ambushed by Thieves
B!8"1 KHng Their Cattle.
B,r,5fb' "--Advices re
B i" ?s rauch 1,1 Washoe
ft-v rft fronVliere. ate
kfe ad B. Indlano
rLV1Kl1 Jndlano that in
Ki ini??yon,tl,ore were two
Kd and skinned their
fe, ,. J"8 bellcve'l them to
Ktf p,LLs now thought these
B , ij.,a,r !10rJC3 ar,(1
abS-rders le'- at tho
S7fDfae uneasy over th
J llBaPPearance of
E y 10 scar-'h for tho men
PRESENTS ARE GONE
ft worts t?u? hl.s 8weet
V tho tft. "nBHUatf.
ft "S'h5ir p2Jam-?s feack
Sl Promised to-
K'l thni ?6t, Pe court,
?J?S ami0.10 501 "
H!v1r PresentB he
feuSte,!1 a complaint
Kfr nt of Borough
IK "5 h' youncer
tB h k,h VurrnT10"' '
IWhf Want tl,osi
tK".'v?U'2!!''' Fal" the
IB,lu"? art m -vcrj' young
Hr Sum" ,8wect'art
TREATY LIKELY !
Favorable Report on Reciproc
ity Made to House by Ways
SENATE ALMOST SURE TO
ASSENT TO AGREEMENT
Few Democrats Expected to Fol
low Lead of Bailey When
' the Test Comes.
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Feh. 11. The Cana
dian reciprocity agreement was reported
favorably, twelve to seven, to the house
today by the ways and means commit
tee. The committee adopted an amendment
proposed by Mr. Mann of Illinois pro
viding that wood produced In Canada
may bo brought into this country free,
and that products of wood, as specified
In the bill, up to a valuation of 4 cents
a pound," may be brought In free.
The committee in Its final report on the
For Payne, New York: McCaJl. Mas
sachusetts; 11111, Connecticut; Boutell,
Illinois; Necdham. California; L,ongworth,
Ohio. Republicans. Clark. Missouri; Un
derwood, Alabama; Pou, North Carolina;
Rnndell. Texas: Harrison, New York,
and Brantley, Georgia, Democrats 12.
Against Dalzell, Pennsylvania; Cal
dorhead, Kansas; Fordney. Michigan:
Gaines, "West Virginia; Dwlght, New
York; Ellis. Oregon, Republicans, and
Broussard. Louisiana, Democrat 7.
One Lone Democrat.
Mr. Broussard voted against the oth
erwise solid Democratic membership of
the committee in accordance with his at
titude at the recent Democratic caucus,
which declared for reciprocity. In tho
caucus he Invoked the caucus rule ex
empting him from being bound by the
caucus action because of pledges to his
The present expectation Ib that the bill
will bo considered by the house early
next week. All reference to wood pulp
and paper was first taken out of tho Mc
CaM bill and combined in the follow
ing: "Pulp of wood mechanically ground;
pulp of wood, chemically bleached or un
bleached; nows print paper and other
paper and paper board, manufactured
from mechanical wood pulp or from
chemical wood pulp or of which such
pulp Is the component material of chief
value colored In tho pulp or not colored
and valued at not more than 4 cents per
pound, not including printed or deco
rated wall paper, being the products of
Canada, when Imported therefrom dlroct
ly into tho United States shall be admit
ted free of duty, on the condition prece
dent that In export duty export license
feu or other export duty, export license
fee, or other export charge of any kind
whatsoever (whether In tho form of a
discharge or liconse foe or otherwise) :
or any prohibition or restriction in any
way of the exportation (whether by law,
order regulation, contractual regulation,
or otherwise, directly or indirectly),
shall have been Imposed on such paper,
hoard, or wood pulp, or the wood used In
the manufacture of such paper, board, or
wood pulp, or tho wood pulp used in the
manufacture of such paper or board."
Tho committee's action upholds In its
entirety the agreement negotiated with
Canada, but changes the phraseology of
the McCall bill, which was drafted as an
administration measure to put that
agreement into legislative shape.
The only amendment adopted was the
one suggested by Representative Mann.
All provinces having export restrictions
of any kind on such products will con
front tho full American duty, ?5.75 per
ton, when their pulp logs or wood pulp
reach the American customs house. Tho
customs houses at the Canadian border
are left to deal with tho product, de
termine from which provlnco It. comes
and let It In free or assess the duty, ac
cording to th circumstances.
The admission of wood pulp and Its
products from tho United States to
Canada Is left to the Canadian parliament.
ALMOST SURE TO PASS.
Careful Canvass Made of Situation In
By Leased Wire to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 11. The Ca
nadian reciprocity amendment had Its
first actual advance today when the com
mittee on ways and means reported fa
I vorably to the houso tho administration
blU embodying the compact.
Tho committee adopted an amendment
providing that wood produced In Cana
da may be brought In free and that prod
ucts of wood, as specified Iu the bill, up
to a valuation of four cents a pound, may
bo brought in free.
President Taft can get the agreement
passed In congress If he can force a vote
In the senate this session. This state
ment Is made as the result of an unof
ficial canvass In the senate as to how
senators aro going to voto in case the
question Is driven to a vote. It Is taken
for granted that Senator Bailey will not
bo able to lead many Democrats with
him In opposition to tho reciprocity
agreement. The maximum Democratic
voto acnlnst the agreement la probably
five Tho total Democratic membership
In the senate Is thirty-three, out of which
number It is expected twonty-elght will
be recorded for the agreement.
Forty-Beven Votes Needed.
How many Republicans can be lined up
or will lino up for the agreement Is the
Important question. The indications are
clear that enough of them will vote
for the agreement to put It through. The
senate membership Is ninety-two. Forty
seven would constitute a majority. If
twenty-eight Democrats support tho
agreement, nineteen Republicans In ad
dition to the Democrats can ratify It.
CanvnascH of the situation on tho Re
publican side show that sixteen voles
now soem practically assured for tho
agreement with every prospect that this
number will be sufficiently increased un
der pressure from the White House or
from home to bring about ratification.
Congress does not want to undergo an
fxlra session, and If tho senate can rid
Itself of th.i notion that the, president
Ik trylnc: to frighten It and does renlb
Intend to call an extra session, then a
Continuod on Pago Two.
BITS OF BOOSTS FOR SALT LAKE
1 ' ill
fci y'V theT
'' " SSPUU
Leaves From the (feek s Diary
Archbishop of Philadelphia,
Who Taxed Health at Mem
orial Mass, Expires.
TWO SINKING SPELLS
MARK HIS LAST HOURS
Notable Career of a Native of
Ireland Who Rises to High
By Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 11. Serene and
prepared to meet his God, whom ho had
seWed so well, the Mo3t Rev, Patrick
John Ryan, D. D., LL. D., archbishop of
Philadelphia and metropolitan of Penn
sylvania, and one of the great archbishops
on the American continent, passed peace
fully Into eternity at -LOS o'clock this
evening. . , ,
For weeks the distinguished prelate,
who would have been 80 years old had ho
lived until February 20. fought off death,
but a weak heart, enfeebled by the ardu
ous duties of his office, could not stand
the strain and he passed away breathing
the benediction. "God bless you,' upon
Ihoso who stood about tho bedside.
Martyr to Duty.
Archbishop Ryan was confined to his
room with heart trouble from Thanks
Kivlng day of last year until Christmas
dav, when he Insistod on following his
usual custom of celebrating high mass in
On Sunday, January , he nlso Insisted
on appearing at the memorial services
for the thirteen firemen who were killed
In a Bodlne street, fire. Since that day
he had-been seriously 111.
The four attending physicians at 3
o'clock announced that tho end was not
fir off. About this thno tho stricken
metropolitan roused himself and mur
mured the dying words of St. Paul:
'I wish to be dissolved and bo with
An hour later tho final struggle came
and messengers hurried to summon
nrl"ts In tho nearby cathedral. As thoy
SteAd the sick room. Father Charles F.
KavanauKh. the archbishop's secretary.
iJin l $ uravers for tho clyinjr. and the
p1To8?b, knS.g about the deathbed. In
toned the responses.
"God Bless You," His Last Wordn.
The archbishop's mind for a moment
cleared sufficiently to comprehend the
shm ficanco of the scene, and with the
words. "God bless you." on his Hps sank
baThosod Xtft "tho" bedside, besides the
nrlVsts w-ero Dr J. Ryan Dovcrunux. a
nephew: Ilia ; slslui-ln-lfiw. Mrs. Gloason
af fit. Louis; Ashton Dovercaux. of this
city, a nopl cw. and tho latter's wife;
Mrs Edward Dowcn. one of his slstors,
niVri Hoveral lntlniato friends.
a fw minutes after the prelate had
nassed wa the deep-tone?! bell of the
?nthedrnl began tWnK off soventy-nlno
strokes one for each yar of ho arch
bishop's life, and tho people In the nelgh
bnrhoo.l readily understood what had
U The Amoral will be held on Thursday
and It Is oxpected to bn attended by
-Continued on Pago Plvo.
ROMANCE IN THE LIFE
OF MURDERED AUTHOR
David Graham Phillips Was En
gaged to Miss Douglas "Wise
GIRL VERY ILL IN PARIS
Has Never Recovered From' the
Shock Produced "When Told
Lover "Was Dead.
By Leased Wire to The Tribune.
NEW YORK, Feb. 11. Miss Douglas
Wise of Baltimore, fiancee of the late
David Graham Phillips, the author, who
was recently shot by a musician in New
York, is dangerously ill In Pails. Miss
Wise Is being cared for at her room,
which Is on a quiet corner of Rue Bellini
and It is feared she cannot recover. In
formation of hor illness was brought to
New York today by Madame Namara
Toyo, an Intimate friend of Miss Wise,
who returned from Franco on tho La
Provence. Miss Wise Is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wlso of Baltimore,
where tho family Is prominent.
Miss Wise's condition Is duo to the
murder of Phillips. It was not known
at the time of the author's death that
lie was engaged to be marrlod. Ills
friends thought him a confirmed bache
lor. Miss Wise received letters from Mr.
Phillips upon the arrival of every boat
from this country. Even after his death
she received letters that he had written.
Miss Wise has been In Paris for a year
perfect hit; hor musical education.
Shrieked When Told tho ITows.
Upon the day when Phillips was shot
she went to her bankers In Paris to ro
celvo her muil. Thorc wore a number of
letters from Phillips. A friend, who knew
nothing of tho alliance, approached the
"Have you hoard the latest news from
America?" sho was asked.
"No," sho answered. "What Is It? '
"Dnvld Graham Phillips, tho author,
has been shot."
The girl shrieked hysterically and
rushed lo the apartment of Madame Na-mnra-Toye.
"Miss AVI so wns in my
rooms today and she decided to go to
her bankers for hor mall," said Madame
Namara-Toye. "She was very happy.
She 1c a very dear girl and very beauti
ful. A scant half-hour later she burst
into the room crying as if her heart would
break. At Intervals sho laughed. I could
see that she was hysterical. I asked
what was the trouble. Sho cried. Oh,
David has been killed!'
ReftiBCd to Be Coneolod.
"I tried to comfort her as best I could,
but sho bocamc worse. At that moment
a newsboy passed under tho window cry
ing 'Extra. I rushed to tho door and
bought a paper. The only decisive state
ment In it was that Mr. Phillips had been
"I hurried to Miss Wise, who was dis
consolate, and cried: 'He ha3 not been
killed; he was shot at. If ho had been
fatally hurt tho papers would say so.
They merely say ho was shot.' But thu
girl would not be consoled. 'He Is dead!
Ho l.i dead! I know It!' sho kopt repeat
ing "Days pasticd and tho papers continued
to hnvo reports thnt he was still alive.
But tho girl would not bellevo that her
i Continued on Page Two,
i ' r
FEAR TO B RAVE
Bird 111 en Decline to Defy Baby
Hurricane, but Say They
Will Fly Today.
WILL GIVE YESTERDAY'S
EVENTS THIS AFTERNOON
Hundreds of Aviation Fans Arc
Disappointed When Flights
While a forty-mile wind blew Eugene
Ely's soft hat about tho Saltair rail
mad 3-ards Saturday afternoon, and
1000 persons clamored to be permitted
to pass through the station gates and
board tho trains, Whipple Hall, Ely's
manager, telephoned to tho newspapers
to announce that flying had been post
poned until today,
"The wind is too strong for busi
ness," be declared.
Soon n crowd that had waited pa
tiently for more than an hour to got
on tho first train to the show grounds
was "beating it" for street cars, taxi
cabs and places protected from the
wind. While tho disappointed ones
were making their way from the rail
road station, Hold's band was parad
ing Main street, playing "Ain't It
Funny What a Difference Just a Few
Hours Make." The musicians were
followed by a small boy who tried
hard to make his .way along the puvo
nient, bearing a sign twice his size, on
which was printed in big lottorsj
"Aviation meet postponed until to
morrow." The wind mado tho sign whirl about
like a wcathervnne, and once it got to
his back sent the bo3r up the street in
real aviation fashion.
Return to Hotel.
Willui'd and Ely, who had gone to
tho depot o.vpocting to tnltc tho first
train to the flying field, providing their
managers did not call off the after
noon's programme, returned lo their
hotel immediately after the postpone
ment had been announced to the news
papers. As they entered the lobby
they were (piickly surrounded by a
crowd curious to know what tho avia
tors thought of tho wind, and lots of
other things. Foolish questions woro
fired at tho birdnicn in rapid succes
sion, and invariably they wcro an
swered with a smile.
To the nowspapors Saturday night,
Ely 's jnauager gave out the following
"There wns absolutely no use of our
going to the aviation grounds this
nftcruoou. The wind was bad, very
bad. The crowd would have been dis
satisfied had tho trains carriod speota-
Continued on Page Two,
Proof Positive That City and State Will Witness '
Season of Activity in Every Line Such as J
Has Never Before Been . '
RAILROADS WILL EXPEND BIG SUMS I
Colossal Structures for the Business Section; ' jl
Early Completion of Two Great Hotels ;i !H
Assured; Extensive School Build- T iH
ings Are Under Way ! H
"Watch Salt Lake grow!
In all years since the town cast aside its swaddling clothes and JH
with strong strides started upward on the path of progress, there has
been no year better than 1911 for evidence of solid, substantial
growth, for the development that makes for the drawing hither of i '
capital seeking profitable investment, for the assurance to -the busi- ' H
ness man of a safe place to put his money, for the certainty to the ' ,
homeseeker that he cannot choose amiss in selecting Salt Lake as the
"city of opportunities," combining climatic, industrial, educational .
and' social advantages elsewhere unequalled. ,
Aim Always for Advancement
During the. years 1909 and 1910, despite the tightness of money
in the eastern markets and the consequent restriction of transconti- ; '! 'H
nental travel and trade, Salt Lake went steadily forward, building, de- j
veloping, expanding, planning still greater things for the future, and '
but few of the large enterprises undertaken have been delayed in their " ijfl
projected course toward completion.
Today the city's business men are strong in their enthusiasm and I Jfl
confidence. They arc carrying forward with no abatement of zeal tho , i
movement to make the city the premier attraction for everyone who ij'1
turns his eyes westward, no matter whether the motive be business, J - M
pleasure or health. ,!
Abiding Faith in Salt Lake ' 1 H
Salt Lake's new skyscrapers, the lack of which only two years t;j
ago caused a congestion of oflices and high rents, are fast filling up
with tenants of high standing in the various professions, the thou- '
sands and more modern homes built during the last three years are , :H
occupied, the mines, mills and smelters of the tributary mining region J jH
are busy, most of them working up to capacity, the farmers of the ! H
valley almost invariably assured of bounteous crops, arc prosperous, ' H
the vast undeveloped resources of the great region of which the city is , ,H
both the commercial and geographical center, are daily more and H
more receiving the attention of the world at large hence no one is . 'H
losing faith iu Salt Lake. !) H
The record speaks for itself. Herewith in brief is given an outline tH
of how the city will grow during the current year, based not on spec- j
ulation or theory, but upon known conditions and carefully ascer- 'I ,1
tained facts: ' I
WORD ABOUT PROJECTS m
IN CITY AND VICINITY 1
Salt Lake City is now recognized as
tho greatest smelting center of tho
world, thcro being no character of ore
which cannot bo successfully treated
in some of the plants now established
in the valley of tho great lakp. Mil
lions upon millions in production and
dividends hnvo been wrested from the
mountains which girt I ho valley, yot
the best .judgment of tho best imno
experts says that only a small beginning
has been made. And yet there is not a
block i:i the business section of thu
city without buildings erected by prof
its taken from one or more of tho
mines of a nearby camp, and nine out
of ten of tho many millionaires of Ziou
laid the foundation of their fortunes
in miniug operations in Utah.
ft is an old story to count Utah's
mining dividends in "millions. Last year
they amounted to a little more than
$S,500.000 this year there is ovorv
prospect that Ihc $10,000,000 mark will
bo reached by the properties of Utah
alono, this not including the stream of
profits that Mows into the city from the
mines of tho adjacent and tributary
states of Nevada and Idaho.
Direct, substantial ovidonco of what
1911 means to Salt Lake in miniug cir
cles is strikingly set out in one example
the year will' mark the completion of
tho railroad connecting tho great camp
uf Bingham with tho mills and smelters
of Oartield, located on tho southern
shores of the lake. This road repre
sents an outlay of $2,500,000. and is suc
cessfully financed by tho Utah Copper
company, being intended primarily to
transport tho enormous tonnage of low
grade copper oro from that company's
mines at Bingham io its concentrators
at Garfield, although it will lax available
for the carrying of ores from other
mines and for transporting .supplies into
Tho quantity of low grade copper ore
in tho Bingham mines which can bo prof
itably handled is virtually limitless,
it being a matter of demonstration that
50,000 tons per day for n generation,
would still leave an abundance of rock
equally valuable for the children of tho iH
present mine owners. H
Some idea of the magnitude upon , ;
which operations in this great copper
camp arc being carried on, may he .),'
formed from the fact that by the time
the road for the transmission of the I --M
ores is completed, the capacity of the , 1 lM
Utah Copper's millB at Garfield will ; ' iWM
havo been enlarged doubled to permit . iH
of the handling of 20,000 tons of ore
daily, and the addition of still other , . iH
units to tho plant is in contemplation. 1
,Undov way at the present time and -H
uearing completion is the up-to-date 'IH
mill of the Ohio Copper company at )' ( 'H
Bingham, a plant being erected at a ! !
cost of $750,000. Tn passing, it may be , , :H
noted, that Utah now stands fourth in
the production of coppor. second in f i
lead, third in silver and sixth in gold, j
and the activity at Bingham furnishes ', !
good ground for tho expectation that r JH
1911 will mark tho advance q the state H
in the list of copper producers, exports , H
believing that the output of tho red ' ! !
metal will reach 175,000,000 pounds. ' t )
No attempt is here made to make a H
general review of tho mining world of H
Utah and tributary country, but only to j H
speak of the new operations of roasrni- 'I H
tudo that directly affect Salt Lake Citv. ' (
Without going into detail, it can posi- 'i il
tivclv be stated that the developments n ' 'H
the various camps during tho Inst three : -'H
months have been more satisfactory and ,.P rH
productive of good results than at any 'tj. H
time during tho last three years, and of j :H
this the mining stock market conclu- ', H
sively furnishes corroborative evidence. ' ! H
Securities of every camp aro "looking ; H
up" and tho volume of business done on j H
tho mining uxchango is showing a i :H
healthy but not exaggerated increase. '
Unbounded faith in Salt Lake Gityj... ))ji 'H
realization of its present needs and con-,
fideuco in its steady, rapid growth aro ml 'H
shown by the Utah Light & Railway . 'H
company, operating the street cur sys- j ;H
terns of Salt Lnko and tho suburban 'H
towns of this city. During the year . H
. . t.m
1 Continued on Page Three. , JZjSB