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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 04, 1913, Image 1

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fcHfci CUtt Sllf tLffwi SCiPthtiftti I
. WTyXXVl NO. S2. 91
til. SOON
b.Mid National Bank Pre
! by Purchasing Ad
Jmfng Property From
:pohn Sharp Estate.
jjKf Approximately S3000
SFroni Foot Will Be
Sid; Court Proceed-
ings Necessary.
.mOTHEE million-dollar skyscrap
JKtf will be erected on Main
,Sv The Descret Isatioual bank
MjKtttl to purchase tho property
''jfl ill building on the north from
Ijflbcharp estate. This will give
jfltlE an additional froutago of
!flfro aDd tbreoqnartcrs feet on
IKttt. Tbc present bank build-'
sitflitlic structure to be purchased
iiflftaiolishcd. Then a fourteen
'jfliak and office builoiuf; will be
Wl This will-be done in the near I
jjfltol was closed yesterday af ter
;;flf,ile office of Parley L. Wil
flifoniGy for the Oregon Short
fld one of tho executors of the
jvta Sharp's will. Le Grand
lPitonify for the bank, rcprc
fljlUt institution. John Sliarp,
William Sharp, sods of the do
Hfcaucier, and also executors of
Kfffrc present. W. W, Kit or,
Bie directors of tho bank, also
IMlo the transaction.
S Price Paid.
gBfepth of tho property is about
JR& Tlio price to be paid was
public, but il; was ascertained
'H ""thoritativo source that
jflfW per front foot would be giv
ffl!?." considered close to I he
!i l0r Pllrol1crly north of
iflff"1 on .Main. fhe sum will
BWS,000. A. llicbter. real cs
Bjr wliose oflioe is on the
ioor of the building, has a
jflk Hii lease will bo purchased
Irhigiiijr ibe total expense
flf1 in acquiring the property
The new ikysurapcr
'M,1 least $1,000,000. It will
jftfifd by both the Dosorot. A'a
Sd Descret Swings bunks.
Mailing to bo purchased eon
Cco Btwics at 7:; 2sorth Main
M Ml) constitute tho last of
jfljp 018,10 John Sharp and
to the Dcscret National.
:J. ,r- P owner a frontage
jBp'Kut and one fourth fret bo-?i-tbe
nortn,J!1!'t corner of
hrst South. He divided it
m.Ucliotis of tweuty-twy and
'X.3 ,ct each. HC sold the
Mv'0Qat the corner to the bault,
BP" PWchased the second sec
HKKW U' OSCClltori .oC
Mli ' il 's understood. Tho
an offer l0 the osocutora.
;ncd. After considerable
Attorney Parley L. WiVmma
?d l if the evocutors
Mfll"nter P'oposal it would
S o T,,0i' did. lil5 the
MJ r bau tt nicnrxouea bv
IWlhi bank nioillls eonaiJ.
Wat !fcwas t0 ,,ifc'h- T,,v ex-
RtaJ. " WUlfl bc Pt lo con-
Hfo&V" aC(1"irin ProP'
Kk 0 n whoso, that JSir.
r '7 would have to bo dia-
Dti other costly matters ad-
S? Ut tliat it would be
be 1 -f lho 0slat0 to sell tor
fcn 0 f and th5lt cven with
rnhkii in 8 suni ai,kca for b:,r
Kvfl I, 0 C8tato would proba-
K 0r, lhan t U Sot
mi!hll ,,ld i,oL takc ud-
wed th?1; bccaUBc tbo PrP
e ii k bu51fJ'nff and
or lh 'V'3 )na, it more ccon
W, ial coccrn than
te 4 .S,to wl,ich would
frm it3 Prcnt
WftJt Attorncy Williams,
'icr ,V Us au "O'er und we
.cod to Bcn Z lZ cx.c"torc
io eon at tho prico pro.
UBd pTfoI T
; FOlilH li BED
Chairman of Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Board
Suddenly Summoned..
XEV TORK, Jan. S. F.oswcll Miller,
chairman of tho Chicago. Milwaukee &
'St. Paul railway,' died" suddcnlv Jicre to
day.' Mr. Miller .was found dead In bed todwy
al his home by a servant, who tried to
wako lilrn, llh lclt.Jilo offlco ycot3rd:ty
afternoon in apparent good health. I2c
was about CD ycaro.
Yesterday was the first day Mr. Miller
had visited his office for more than a
week. Ho J eft Is'ew York on a Fliort vaca
tion over tho lMJlIdayu, returning home
CHICAGO. .Tan. ;;. Commenting on the
death of Rot-well Miller today, j. J. JSarl
lng. president of the Cliicio, Milwaukee
ft St. 'Paul Railroad company, eaidr
"The tidings of tho death of RobwcII
Aliller wer" received today without warn
ing and tho .shock to his irlondu ana
biifilneas atsociatcu was correspondingly
"lie entered l.h.o service of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & Si. Paul .Railroad company
in as assistant to the general man
ager, was promoted to general manager
upon the death of S. F Merrill in 1SS5,
waa elected president in April. 1S6S. to
till the varancy caused by the death ot
Alexander Mitchell n year previous and
became llrst chairman of the board in
Four Men, in Stolen Machine,
Take Wild Ride Through
the Streets With Tray
of Diamonds.
Crime One of 'the Most Start
ling and Daring of Recent
Outrages Committed in
Windy City.
By International Xcws Sen-ice.
CHICAGO, Jan. 3. The most
startling and daring of any or
the half hundred automobile
"bandit outrages which have ter
rorized Chicago during tho past six
mouths occurred at o o'clock tonight
and culminated in tho serious injury
of Traffic Policcmau Fred Sliekcn,
who was shot through the right thigh,
stabbed over the left, eye and beaten
on tho head with a sandbag after the
robbers hud robbed a jewelry store, at
GG7 North Clark street and were at
tempting to escape in :i stolen ma
chine. The crime ..was marked hy the des
peration and bravado of the robbers,
who wcro apparently oblivious to thq
thousands of pedestrians who i'illed
the streets at every point. Many were
witnesses, not only to the robbery of
the store, -but to the subscquont events,
which occurred with tho lightning ra
pidity of v. moving picture film.
Work Quickly Done.
The action, from the time two padded
bricks were hurled through tluT" plate
glass show window, which started a xc
volvor battlo between tho bandits and
the polico on tho North Side, until the
automobile was finally abandoucd at
(Continued on Page Two.")
Beginning tomorrow The Tribune will present to its read-
ers masterpieces of: American -fiction by one whom many -
consider the greatest short story writer of thin generation,
whose only rival in
- -7? r squander words on non-os- J
MDltolfi&S flcuthils Th.s g.es tQ j
style a. clarity, crispness and grippiug power lliat have not 1
1! becu excelled by. any short-story writer of our day. T.hc first j
story of the. series is '"The Other Woman; the Story of a Man
AVitli a Past and of a Woman "Whose Love Did Not Survive j
Tier Discovery ol: It.." The other stories will be "Galleghcr."
"My Disreputable Friend, Mr. Reagan," "Miss Delrnar's
Understudy,' ' "'Cinderella-' "The .Editor's Story," "The
Trailer for Eoont No. S," "There Were Ninety and Nine," j
j aud "The Cynical Miss Calhcrwaighl." j
Other features of The Tribune tomorrow will, be: ,
( PHILANTHROPY OF 1912 Andrew Carnegie is once more the l'oro- S
I most of goucrous givortf. His 'beneficences for tho year wero $13(5,- )
060,000, almost ono-lialf of the philanthropieu during that period. I
HEAIi LIFE MELODRAMA From switchboard to peerage How two
$ pictures of Oaniillc Clifford, tlio "Scnibwoman PeeresB," sent a I
beautiful American telephone girl into the British aristocracy. C
S ST SOPHIA'S How Christondom plans to preserve this celebrated l
' mosqno and make it again tho most ancient of cathedrals.
) TAUGHT BY A GOOSE Geraldino Farrar tells how observation of
X her operatic gooso flock and study of pato-do foie gras led her to )
tho right road to Blcudcrness,
( SNAPSHOTS FROM PARIS Lady Duff-Gordon discusses tho now, ex-
S -nousivo barber pole furs, the new, natural hair aigrettoK. the latent S
' clirectoirc costume and walking-stick and the "age-limit" muff.
I SPOTLIGHT OF SPORT Hans Wagner, tho "grand old man of the )
I diamond," is the subject of Jim Nasium's weekly lottor which la I
cleverly illustrated by the author- s
( "ROWING Tim New Year's day heavyweight battle has aroused great
interest. Naughton writea entertainingly of the effect tho new weight S
? scale will have on the future of tho ring game. .
BASEBALL What Tiuker, Stallings, Evers ad other newly appointed J
I managers of big league teams are doing to strengthen their line-up. j
INDOORS ATHLETICS With the cIobo of the holiday season, activi- J
S tics Tarf relumed iu all branches of indoor sportfl. The doings of
the basketball players, bowlors and othorn are fully covered m Sun-
j day'B Tribune. ,
Interior of the Cathedral of St. John the Divine in New York,
showing the beautiful marble altar. The funeral of White
law Reid will bc held this morning from this new cathedral.
Slate Board- of-, Corrections
i Includes. Recommendation
i in .Annual;. Report. .
) Ecpcal of tho present method, of Infllct
) inp tho death penalty, by lmiiBlnp. or
( uhootlng, and the substitution of the 'ele'c-
trie chair. 13 urged by the stiitc board- of
I corrections In Ha biennial report filud
with Governor' Spry yesterday. From Its
) Investlpntlons tho board declares it lh
C Eatisflcd that electrocution is the moat
5 modern and. tho bst method of lnfllcllns
I the death penalty.
( Tho board also recommends tho con-
aolldiLtlon of the Biatc prison," state In-
dustrial school and HUte mental hor.pit.il
undor onc Rcnurnl board of control. Under
such supervision public offenders could
bo properly soKresatod and classified,
I much to tlis advantage of the various
InHtlliitionH and to the crcat benefit of
, tho Inmates, It is Held. Under tho pres
1 cnt sytcm. Unit offenders and thoso with
I no innato criminal tRiidnncloS are allowed
to mingle with tho vidou3 and habitual
1 criminals, with dire reaullrs. 5t Is. pointed
1 out. ' On this riiattor tho report E.iya:
I "Under a general board of control there
would be no" conillcl in thu policies, cf
J tho various Institutions, a splendid grada
tion and claaslllcatlon could bo made,
which would prove exceedingly beneficial
to each institution. From an economic
viewpoint It would result In great sav
ing to the state financially In tho lur-
ch.tfio of supplies and lho general ex
pense of operating thu varioua institu
tion e."
Convict Labor Approved.
Convict labor, says tho report, author
ised under tho enactment of the last
legislature, has rcKultcd. in vaot Improve
ment of the convicts, both morally e,nd
physically and tho boneiltsi accruing to
the atate through tho betterment of roads
has in itself more than Justified tho ap
propriations mado for that purpose. It
In recommended that the legislature ap
propriate 310.000 this year to defray tho
expense of additional equipment ffo that
a larger number of convicts can be put
at work building road.
The board arJts for an appropriation of
$10,000, with which to cultivate tho land
owned by the atatc prison, thus provid
ing a needed. means of giving more con
victs outdoor employment. It le report
ed that during tho last two years tho
prison authorities have acquired addi
tional water rights by purchase Tho
purchase of moro water rights would in
crc.so tho valuo of tho- land and would
enable tho board to employ n. larger num
ber of (ponvictu in the cultivation of tho
(Continued on Pago Two.)
President Taft and Other
High Officials to Attend
Funeral; Tod ay.'
NEW YOliic. Jan. S. Great -Britain
today delivered to his country
men the .body of -Whltclaw
Hold. editor,, statesman and
. Amcricau.cmbassador, who died in
London. Tho British cruiser Natal
brought tho body home and, It lies tonight
under the Stars and Stripes in tho ca
thedral. of Si. John' the Divine." President
Taft, dignitaries from the army and navy
and. representatives of foreign powers will
attend the funeral services there tomor
row. As the Xatal moved up tho North river
at tho end of her mission, the American
Hag floated half-mast above her. .The
only decoration of the artillery caisson
r;hlch bore the embassador's body to
the cathedral was a floral anchor pre
sented by the Xatal'a officers.-
Met by Squadron.
The Natal had been met oft Xantuo'.cct ;
by a squadron of two United States bat
tleships and four destroyers, .and tho
funeral fleet lay " oft Sandy FIooJc last
night. A. thick fog . blanketed, the bay
and it -was. 11 o'clock' before the proces
sion got under way. A -gale that swept
up the' river made thu-landing of tho
casket a difficult task.
Bluejackets from the' battleships Flor
ida and North Dakota wo.ro drenched
With spray as they came ashore to form
a guard .of honor, and the little launch
from tho Florida . that -carried the body
to the wharf pitched so that ho ten
petty officers acting as bearers had to
steady tho coffin for fear it would go
overboard. On tho rivor thu 'guns of
the Natal and the Florida boomed a sa
lute of nineteen suns.
Escorted by Marines.
The body was escorted to tho cathedral
by the company of marines. Tho ten
petty officers from the United States bat
tleships walked on either side. There
wiis no music and no display.
At tho cathedral tho casket was in
trusted to a nuard of thirty marines from
the battleship Connecticut. In anuads of
fifteen on two-hour shifts these marines
watched the casket during tho night.
At tho funeral services at the cathedral
tomorrow, Dean William M. Grosvchor
will read tho lesson: Hlshop Leonard of
Cleveland, O., an old friend of "Mr. Reid's,
representing lho statu of Ohio and the
diocese in which Mr. IXclC formerly lived,
will , road tho creed and prayers. The
committal service will be re.nl by Bishop
David K- Greer, blohoo of the New York
dloccac. BIsIiod Boyd Carpenter, canon
of Westminster abbey. .London, Kngland.
will bc in attendance with tho clergy,
representing the abbey.
Tho pallbearers will bo .lames Urycc.
tho British (ornbassador; Secretary of
Ktato Philander C Knox. Senator Henry
Cabot Lodge. Senator JEllhu Root. Joseph
.(Continued on JPago Two.).
Thirty-Two of Thirty
Three Convicted Men
May Regain Liberty;
Hockin Fails to Enter
Circuit Court Intimates
Undue Haste Was
Manifested in Commit
ting Men to Prison.
Basis of $10,000 for
Each Year's Sentence
Used by Court to Fix
Amount of Bonds.
CHICAGO. .Tan. 3, Bail in tho
sum of $1,100,000 for thirty-two
of tho thirty-thrco union lead
ers convicted of conspiracy to
transport dynamite must bo forthcom
inp; in order that thoy may tako ad
vantage of tho "ranting of a writ of
supersedeas by tho United States cir
cuit court of appeals hero today.
W.hether this amount can be obtained
was admitted by eounsol for the dci'ou
dants to, bo n 7nattcr of jjravo doubt,
but they expressed tho belief thafc at
least some of jt, .could bo obtained
cnoilprh 16 rvccomplish the liberty of
Prosident J-'rank M. llyan, and a few
others, until a decision is reached by
tho roviowinjj court.
Sixty days was allowed, for filing!
tho appeal.
The decision involves only thirty-two
of tho thirty-three mon now in tho
Loavcnworth penitentiary, as JTerbert
S. Hockin, designated among hla fol
low prisoners as tho '''informer' will
not appeal.
Undue Haste Intimated.
Judges Uakor and Seaman heard tho
arguments aud tho decision was given
orally by Judge Baker. Ho took occa
sion to intimate that unduo hnsto was
manifested at Iudianapolia jn commit
ting tho dofnndants to prison.
Tho writ wns issued largely ou the
point, raised by tho defense that tho
iron workers wcro convicted of a con
tinuing offense a conspiracy to com
mit offenses continuously. Jn fixing
tho amount of bail tho court was influ
enccd by tho fact that tho offenses in
volved arc not extraditable- Judge
Anderson, who presided over the trial
court at Indianapolis, was authorized
to pass on the suitability and adequaoy
of any bonds offered.
Bonds Must Be Good.
District Attorney Miller of Indian
apolis, who represented tho government,
at today's proceedings, statod that the
bonds of surety companies would be I
acceptable, but that the surety must I
schedule property valued at twico the
amount of tho bond.
A basis of $.10,000 for each year's
suntoncc was used by the court in fix
ing the amount of tho bonde. As 'Ryan
was sentenced to serve seven years, his
bond was filed at $70,000, and tho
same ratio was preserved throughout
for the other convicted men.
Judge Bakers View.
Judge Baker said in commenting, on
the orrors alleged by tho ' dofcnsoi
against the trial court:
"Jn this case the writ of error is an
absolute- right; a writ of supersedeas
is not an absolute right. It has been
tho practice of federal criminal prose
cution, however, to allow writs of su
persedeas so as to rolcaso prisoners ou
bail until tho case finally ia decided on
roviow. Whilo the judgment of tho
trial court presumably is correct, yet
there is a possibility of substantial error-
error so great that a conviction
should not bo sustained.
'Tor that reason defendants should
not bo subjected, to tho ignominy of in
carceration whilo their cases aro being
reviewed, and writs of supersedeas
should :rsuo wheu it is shown that they
aro usked 'or in good faith aud not on
frivolous grounds or merely to delay the
progress of justice.
Chief Error Assigned.
' ' The chiof error assigned in this cao
is that tho defendants wore tried on tho
theory of a continuing conspiracy. As
fnr as wo have been able to learn there
ia no decision, which, definitely onsid-
For Labor Chiefs H
$70,000 . n
Frank M. Ryan, Chicago. ' HI
I John T. Butler "Buffalo. j IB
j Olaf A. Tveitmoe, Sun Fran- HH
! J. E. Munscy, Stilt Lake? City. 19
j Eugene A. Clancy, San Fran- j H
I Philip A. Cooley, New Orleans. ? BB
J Frank C. Webb, New York.
Michael J. Young-, Boston. IB
$40,000 H
John H. Barry, St. Louis. WM
Peter J. Smith, Cleveland. j MB
$30,000 H
j Murray L. Pennell, Springfield, H
Wilford Bert Brown, Kansas j fflj
! Paul J. Morrin, St. Louis. SI
Henry W. Legleitner, Denver. 8fl
j Charles N. Beurn, Minneapolis, j" HI
Edward Smythe, Peoria. Til. i BH
j George Anderson, Cleveland. HI
j Michaol J. Hannon, Scranton, J HI
Michael J. Cunnane, Philadel- IH
j Ernest G. W. Basey, Indian- Hj
j William J. McCain, Kansas H
William E. Reddin, Milwaukee. H
$20,000 H
j Richard H. Houlihan, Chicago, f WM
Frank J. Higgins, Boston. UU
Frank K. Painter, Omaha. IB
J Fred Sherman, Indianapolis. 9fl
I William S. Shupe, Chicago. j Hjj
James E. Ray, Peoria, 111. j IB
j William C. Bernhardt, Cincin- HH
j Fnk E. Phillips, Syracuse, j HH
j Charles Wachcmcistcr, Detroit. HH
I Fred J. Mooney, Duluth. ! HH
or this point. It is a. matter to be d?- HHI
tormined by reasoning and analogy to HlH
precedent. The question as to whether fl H
tho defendant should ha.vo been tried H B
for couspiracy in connection with one SB B
oaenso ha6 not boon definitely adjudi- fl B
Kited, and there are possible grounds 9 B
for difference of opinion. In such cir- 9 fl
sumstuuecs it is the ordinary and cu;- fl B
ternary practice to admit the defendants fl fl
Much Money Pledged. H H
More than $700,000 has been pledged H H
in Chicago to furnish bond for tho con- H I
victed men, according to P. TI. 0'.Don- fl H
noli, attorney for tho imprisoned labor flH
officials. No difficulty will be found HlH
in raising bonds to freo all the men, he fl
"Wo havo been preparing quietly for Hl
some weeks for thiH emergency,' ? said
ho. "Wo know whero wo aro to roc HH
tho bonds. Individual security will be flHB
furnished, in each instance I expect it flHB
will tako about two wcoka to got tho flflB
money together. It, would not bo advis- HHI
able just now lo givo the names of our HflHj
"I telegraphed tonight to the head- 9H
quarters of tho Inlornationa Asrocia- SqIHII
tiou of B rid go and Structural Iron MH
Workers and tho secretary -n-iU bo hero HH
tomorrow morning to look: after the WIHI
will bo at liberty iu three- week a at the mB
"Chicago will tako caro of its own fljR
men aud about fifteen others. Milwau- WfK
Icco and Minneapolis will raise the flMflf
bonds for the two men who lived in IH
thoso cities. Peoria labor ollioials havi Blfl
notitied us that they will tako care of iBB
their men and San Pranoisco will fur Mffii
nish bonds for tho men who livo ou the fijR
Mr. McDonnell said that printed iHIh
forms for scheduling propertj havo bcoii "IH
mailed oast and west to facilituto pre- raHH
paring tho bonds. ijTS
LBAVENWOKT1T. Kan., Jan. ,1. Hl
Thirty-thrco men, thu labor leaders con- ; mH8
victed of epnnectiou with tbo dyna- i VSHKR
mito conspiracy who began serving HpKfl
tbeir terms iu tho federal prison here '-'PfSr
Jauuarj- I, lined up iu tho warden 'g of. i h m
. Continued on Pago Eleven. '- j

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