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M The Garland Globe
1 Published Every Saturday t
M QARLAND UTAH
B Terma of Subscription:
H On year (In advance) $1.5(1
H 81x months 76
H Three months 60
B Advertising- rates furnished on ap-
H J. A. Wlxom.... IdRer and Manager
H UTAH STATE NEWS
H Work la to begin In the near future
B on a new flour mill at Payson.
H Bingham la to have a free delivery
H eyatem, two carriers to be employed)
B That Colorado will send a big
H crowd to the O. A. K. encampment,
H to be held In Salt Lake City, la evl-
denced by the spirit of the press or
B Mrs. ('. I). Reynolds, 20 years old,
H died In Salt Ike City last week
1 from smallpox. None of the other
H members of the family has con-
B tracted the disease.
H City Kecorder Ernest I). Drown, of
H Ogden, Is dead after an Illness dat-
H Inr from last January. He was a na-
H tlve of Ogden, and had been honored
B with a number of public lxisltlons.
H It is announced that the Pcnnsyl-
H vim in veterans are coming to the Q.
H A. R, encampment In Salt Lake City
H In special trains, which will arrive in
H Salt IiIm- the morning of August 8.
B As the result of the overturning ot
1 a camping wagon In lamb's canyon,
H In witch the family of Dr. K. W.
H Fisher, of Salt Luke City, was riding,
H Thos. Fisher, aged 4, was fl owned.
H Pure food Inspectors have been
H busy recently dumping milk Into the
H Sutter that had IXen shipped into
H Bait Lake City, the milk not coming
H up to the standard set by the authorl-
H Love of jewelry has caused the
downfall ot Alex Wandless, a 19-year-
H old Salt Lake lad, who has been ar-
H rested for forging a number of checks,
H using his Ui-goiien gams to buy all
H kinds of jewelry.
H Actual work has begun on the Dee
H memorial hospital at Ogden, a public
H hospital which he In the nature of a
H memorial to the late Thomas D. Dee,
H one of the most prominent resldeuts
B of the Junction City.
M The 1910 convention of the Broth
H erhood of Owls Is to be held In Salt
H Lake City, when approximately 2,001)
B delegates will be In attendance. The
convention will probably be held dur-
lug the month of August.
BH Salt Lake City Is being threatened
with the Norway rat pest, and unless
some means is taken Immediately to
BBf eradicate Uiis king of all animal pll
BBJ ferers, It will not be long before the
city Is overrun with them.
BBl One hundred dollars has been ap-
proprlated by the county commission
ers ere ot Cache county to assist the
Cache Valley Fruit association In ar-
ranging an exhibit for display at the
H Horticultural fair to be held at Salt
BBl A warning against typhoid fever Is
BBf contained In an address issued by the
BBl statu board of health to health offl-
HBl cers throughout the stale. A war-
HB fare against Hies, which carry the dls-
BBp ease germs in great numbers, Is
BB Walter J. Turner, his wife and three
BB chilil r ii have been deported, by order
BB of the Immigration department, from
BBJ Ogden to their former home In Can-
BB aila. The unfortunate family Ml in
BB the direst poverty, and the father was
BB an Invalid.
BB The famous dry farms of Juab coun-
BB ty, in the vicinity of Nephl and Mona,
BB will this sear produce more than tbir-
BB ty-fle bushels to the acre of the iln-
BB est hard wheat raised anywhere In the
BB west, according to people who are In
BB a position to know.
BH John Flynn, a brakeman employed
BB on the I i. inn Pacific, fell from u mov-
BB tng train as ii was entering the Ogden
BB yards, and sustained Injuries of a Be-
BH rlous If not fatal character, b;lng
Bfl badly cut and bruised about the face
BBJ and his skull fractured.
BB 'ie Hi i lie best Indications of the
BB growth and prosperity of Salt Lake
BB seen in some time comes In the an
BBt noiiiiceini nt of the postal department,
BBj stating that the employes of the Salt
BJBJ lal.e office will receive Increased sal-
BB arles for the fiscal year startiug July
)1, aggregating $15,800.
J. F. Howell, u Salt Luke man, dls
appeared Itfja 4ii-luiuui--atituiiJL tlai'B
last week, he having becomo crazed
BBf over the death ot bis daughter, and
BBf search for him proved futile, until he
BBl was finally located at the cemetery,
BBl where he whs keeping lonely vigil at
BBm the grave of his child.
BH Clarence Hendrlckson, the victim
BBl of an elevator uccldent in Salt Lake
BB City, has suffered the amputation of
BBfl botli legs, and It Is believed his life
BBb will be saved. The accident was the
B result of the boy's own carelessness
B while he was visiting with the lad
BBb who operates the elevator.
III AN AIRSHIP
French Aviator Makes Trip From
Calais to Dover Without Mishap
in Small Monoplane.
His Speed Averaged Forty-five Miles
n Hour, Making the Trip Twice
as Swiftly as the Fastest Mall
Boat Wins Prize of $5,000.
Dover. Louis Blerlot, a French
man, has at last succeeded In cross
ing the Knglish channel In an airship.
This sleepy seaport town experi
enced the keenest thrill known In a
generation, when at sunrise Sunday a
white winged, bird like machine, with
loudly-humming motor, swept out
from the haze obscuring the sea to
ward the distant French coast, and
circling twice above the high chalky
cliffs of Dover, alighted on English
Blerlot left Ies Barreques, three
miles from Calais, about 4:30 a. m.
on one of the smnllest monoplanes
ever used. He crossed the channel In
less than half an hour, twice as
swiftly as the fastest mall boat. His
speed averaged more than forty-five
miles an hour, though sometimes it
approximated sixty m'les. He kept
nbout 250 feet above the sea level,
and for about ten minutes in mid
channel was out of sight of both
coasts and the French torpedo-boat
destroyer, which followed him, with
his wife and friends aboard.
The wind was blowing about twenty
miles an hour, and the sea wus chop
py. The aviator was swached In a
single garment of drilling Impervious
to the wind, which covered him from
the top of his head to his feet, only
his face showing. He wore also a
By h's achievement, Blerlot won
the prize of $5,000 offered by the Lon
don Daily Mall, for the first flight
across the English channel, and stole
a march on his rivals, Hubert Latham
and Count de Lambert, both of whom
had hoped to make the attempt on
TRAIN PLUNGED INTO RIVER.
Six Lives Lost and Thirty-six Persons
Injured In Wreck.
Kansas City. Six lives lost and
thirty-six persons Injured, three per
haps fatally, Is the result of the wreck
of Wabash passenger train No. 4
when it plunged Into the Missouri
river, thirty miles east of here, Sat
At the scene of the wreck the river
makes a bend and the railroad follows
It. For days the flood waters have
been undermining the roadbed, mak
ing It too weak to hold up the heavy
trains. Three hours before the wreck
a freight train of forty Ave loaded cars
passed the point safely. Three hours
later No. 4 started across the same
bit of track. Fifty teet of the road
bed suddenly collapsed, antl the engine
and cars piled one upon the other in
WOMAN'S TERRIBLE REVENGE.
Murders Girl Because She Had Been
Dismissed by Victims Mother.
St. Petersburg. News has been re
celved here of the murder of the
young Princess Alexander Mestcher
sky at her father's estate In Smo
lensk. The housekeeper, In revenge
for being discharged, decapitated
the 14-year-old girl with an ax. The
family of Mestchersky is one of the
oldest in Russia, and representatives
of Its various branches have played
prominent roles In Russian history.
Partner of Edith Woodills Slayer
Goes Into Bankruptcy.
New York. The tragic deaths of
Mrs. Edith Woodlll and of Robert E.
Eastman on the Maryland eastern
shore lust month were recalled here
on Saturday. July 24, by the filing ot
a petition of bankruptcy by John T.
Garrison, Individually and as surviv
ing member of the Arm of Kastman
& Co. In his petition he gives t.ie
firms liabilities as $92,OU0, with ftl
sets of 11,131, and his Individual iia
MMiles as $28,300, with $13,700 as
Wyoming Cowboy Has Completely
Dropped from Sight.
(ihi'yime,-Wyt: msjsVAM FrlutuL
of Ashton, Ky., left liere on Sunday
for her home, after a fruitless search
hero for some trace of her brother.
Frank Friend, who disappeared two
years ago. Friend was employed ns
a cowboy on a ranch near Cheyenne,
and wrote regularly to his parents at
Ashlon until two ears ago, when his
letters suddenly stopped. His relatives
fear he met with foul play, but his sis
ter could not get a trace of the miss
ing man durlnjr her visit to Wyoming.
LEiNG PORTLAND HI
KILLED BY JEALOUS WIFE
Temporary Mental Aberration of
Woman Brought on by Unfounded
Jealousy, Impelled Crime.
Portland, Ore. One of Portland's
leading physicians and surgeons, Dr.
Roy M. Collins, was shot and In
stantly killed by his wife, a bride of
six monthB, on Saturday morning, the
tragedy occurring at the residence of
Major J. A. 81aden.
The only motive advanced for tho
crime Is that temporary mental aber
ration, brought on by unfounded Jeal
ousy, Impelled the woman to commit
the deed. Mrs. Collins is alleged to
have confessed the crime to Dr.
Charles B. Friable, a friend of Dr.
Collins, who was summoned imme
diately after the shooting. When Dr.
Frlsble reached the scene Dr. Collins
was dead. Mrs. Collins was arrested
and taken to the city prison.
It appears that Mrs. Collins has for
some time been insanely jealous of
her husband, but so far as any of
her friends know there was no foun
dation for her suspicions. Mrs. Col
lins was formerly a Mrs. Van Winkle
and Is of a prominent Portland family.
OUTING ENDS IN TRAGEDY.
Plcnlo Party Comes to Grief When
Rowboat Is Overturned.
Billings, Mont. Four lives were
lost Sunday afternoon by the capsiz
ing of a boat filled with Sons of Her
mann picnickers on the Yellowstone
river, about a quarter of a mile above
the dam of the Montana Water Power
company, two miles south of this
city. Among the drowned is John
Staffek, alderman from the Third
ward, and one of the most prominent
of Billings' citizens and a pioneer well
known throughout Montana. Mr.
Staffek was dragged down to his
death by three young girls, who
seized him when the boat overturned,
and perished with him. They are
Pressie West, aged 16; Minnie Wag
goner, aged 17, and a child of 6
The daughter of Lewis Lehseldt
hal gone down for the third time
when W. J. Scott, racing along tho
bank with a long pole, managed to
raise her body to the surface or the
water and work It ashore, the child
being revived after several hours of
SHOWING THE EASTERNER.
Lecture on Reclamation Service at
Supper Given by Newlands.
Washington. Senator Newlands
was host at an unique supper given
on the lawn of his country house at
Woodley In the suburbs of Washing
ion Saturday evening. His guests
were members of the Gridiron club,
the secretary of agriculture, post
master general, attorney general,
Speaker Cannon, and a large number
of members of the senate and house.
After Biipper, which was served by
moonlight, an Illustrated lecture on
the work of reclamation service In
the west was delivered by F. H.
Newell, director of the service. With
a Vstereopticon large photographic
views were shown or Irrigation pro
jects In Wyoming. Colorado, Utah,
Montana, Nevada and Arizona, and
the reclamation of the arid lands or
the west graphically illustrated.
Ambassador Reid Entertains King.
Sllsoe, England. This llttla, old
Ume village which clusters around
the gates or Wrest park, was en fete
an Saturday ror the visit or King F.d
ward, who arrived Saturday arter
noon to spend the week end with
Ambassador and Mrs. Reid. There
vaa u great lnllux of notables from
all purts or the country to welcome
his majesty. Later Ambassador Raid
escorted the king through the stately
avenue to the house, where the
quests were presented and tea was
Celebrate Pioneer Day.
Salt Lake City. The major porllon
of tho towns and settlements of tho
state of Utah celebrated Pioneer day
on July 24, the occasion being the sixty-second
anniversary or the arrival
or the Mormon pioneers In the Salt
Lake valley. In Salt Lake, business
waa practically suspended, and the
dlffrent resorts wire crowded to their
capacity. One or the most pretentious
celebrations was at Sandy. The town
or Lehl also fittingly obBorved the
day, bb did Provo, Park City, lxigan,
Ogden and numerous other townB.
Helps Washington Farmers.
Tacoma, Wash. One of the most
wrenlng lUiiiyatiiojia Ju northwest
railroad t raffle will be the abolition of
all switching charges on grain at Ta
coma and Seattle terminals. It is an
nounced by the Chicago, Milwaukee &
Puget Sound railroad Uiat It will de
liver grain at any dock or mill on any
railroad In either city, free of the
switching charges collected by other
roads. The effect of the ruling will
be an Increase or approximately 1 cent
per buBbel In the price paid growers
Cloudburst in Colorado Causes the
Death of Two Members of a
Walls of Canyon Were Precipitous,
Making Escape From Flood More
Difficult. Victims Gave Their
Lives to Save Others.
Boulder, Colo. As the result of a
cloudburst that deluged Two-Mile can
yon, north of Boulder, on Friday,
Verne Carlisle, aged 13, of Robinson,
Ills., and Arthur Dlckerman, aged 25,
of Greeley Colo., were drowned. Mrs.
Vergie Abbott, or Garden City, Kans.,
and Zera Carlisle, or Robinson, Ills.,
were seriously Injured.
The dead and Injured were members
or a picnic party being entertained at
a family reunion by Mrs. A. Gumaer
of Boulder. When the rain began to
fall the party Bought shelter under a
huge boulder. Presently the roar of
the approaching torrent as It swept
down the canyon to a depth! of two
feet, was heard. The picnickers mad i
a wild scramble for safety. The wpIIs
or the canyon were precipitous, and
it was with great difficulty that they
round places or surety above the crest
or the flood. Six were able to gain
shelter, but In aiding their com
panions Arthur Dlckerman and Verne
Carlisle forgot themselves until too
late and were swept to their deaths.
Mrs. Abbott and Miss Carlisle were
also caught by the flood and sustained
serious Injuries They were brought
to the hospital here.
DARING ATTEMPT AT ROBBERY.
Two Men Attempt Hold-up Game In
Heart of Salt Lake City In Daylight.
Salt Lake CUy. On the stairway of
the Commercial club building, two
men attempted to rob Cashier Sweet
of the Pullman company at 8:15
o'clock Saturday morning. The very
boldness and unexpectedness of tho
attack came near causing the success
of the plans or the robbers. Mr.
Sweet attempted to put up a fight
when ordered to throw up his hatids,
hnd was struck over the" head with
the revolver. His cries, however,
scared the hold-ups away, and thov
railed to get the $1,000 on the person
or :h"ir Int'nded victim
Two men, J. H. Cummlngs and W.
O. Hose, have been arrested, and it
is regarded as positive that they are
the guilty men. Cummlngs Is a rail
way fireman, out or employment, and
Rose is n "peanut butcher."
Congressman Makes Serious Charge.
Washington. Openly charging that
congress and the courts had received,
and were receiving, valuable girts,
employment or compensation rrom
public service corporations, trusts and
persons engaged in Interstate com
merce or having an Interest In legls
lation, Mr. Randell or Texas In the
house, on Friday, presented a reso
lution directing the speaker Immedi
ately to apolnt the judiciary commit
tee in order that it may consider the
quest I'm of amending the law so as
to prohibit such conduct. The reso
lution was voted down.
Liquor Cause of Shooting.
Durango, Colo. Word has Just
raaebed here from Mancos, an isolated
town In Montezuma county, or the
ratal wounding or Kd F. Nolan, a wall
known trader, by Marlon Baker, a
piano salesman from Salt Lake City.
Mancos Is a "dry" town, and Nolan
charged Baker with providing his
sons with liquor, it Is stated. Nolan
had warned h'ni against continuing
the practice and on Sunday, It Is said
upbraided him Tor failure to heed 1 he
warning nnd the shooting followed.
Shea Gets What He Has Coming.
New York. Cornelius P. Shea, the
former Chicago labor leader, found
guilty or attempting to murder Alice
Walsh, a former Chicago waitress
w til whom he had been living here,
was sentenced on Friday to not less
than live nor more than twenty-live
years In prison. The former presi
dent of the International Brotherhood
or Teamsters listened stolidly lu
Judge, Foster's scathing remarks In
pronouncing sentence. Judge Foster
taid: "I believe I am helping the
cause of organized labor by ridding It
or one such afl you, and sending you
to state's prison"
Charged With Peculiar Theft.
Butte, Mont. George Gleason was
.arrested by detectives in the tender
loln district Friday and held Tor TTIS"
Helena authorities, upon u charge ot
having stolen $150 rrom Attorney
Spauldlng or that city. Gleason
states that Spauldlng, to recoup his
losses at a poker game In Helena
gave him a check ror $150 to get
cashed, with which to enable Spauld
lng to continue to play, but Instead
r returning the cbbIi to Spauldlng. he
came to Butte and lost the money Iq
a poker Riune in this city.
1 THREE STRIKERS SHOT DOWN
BY GUARDS AT TANNERY
In an Attempt to Disperse Dissatisfied
Laborers, Special Policemen
Charge Crowd With
Kenosha, Wis. Three strikers were
shot during rioting at the plant or N.
i R. Allen's Sons company, tanners, on
Thursday, and as a result state 9
troops are to be sent here to control
the situation. The rioting began when
the juards attempted to disperse
strikers who had gathered In numbers
about the entrance to the plant A
deputy and a policeman were attack
ed with bricks and clubs. The guards
drew their revolvers and charged tho
mob, perhaps ratally wounding one of
A rew minutes later another riot oc
curred near the plant when the police I
attempted to arrest the strike leaders,
and two more strikers were shot. The
police asserted they fired in the air.
Twelve or more were arrested. The
present trouble seems to be the culmi
nation of a long Berles of labor
troubles at the tannery plant.
SPENT MONEY TOO FREELY.
Two Wyoming Men Arrested on Sus
picion of Train Robbery.
Cheyenne, Wyo. Tho lavish expen
diture of money for champagne by
William White and R. W. Stockwell
of Rock Creek led to the arrest ot
the two men at Laramie on Thursday,
and the recovery of a larg sum of
money, believed by officers to be a
portion of the swag secured by ban
dits yearB ago In a Union Pacific
rain robbery at Wilcox.
The arrests followed a spree, dur
ing which the two men spent $445 for
wine. White later deposited $4,020 In
a Laramie bank. White claimed ho
found the money In a glass jar buried
In the cellar or William Taylor's res
idence. All the money Is gold cola
and bears dates many years back.
PROPHESIES NEW RELIGION.
Dr. Eliot Says It Will Not Be Bound
by Dogma or Creed.
Cambridge, Mass. Charles W. Eliot,
president emeritus or Harvard, in an
address before the Harvard summer
school or theology, on Thursday,
prophesied the advent or a new re
"it will not be bound by dogma or
creed," he said. ""Its workingB will
be simple, but its field of action lim
itless. Its discipline will be the
training in the development of co-op-
eratlve good will, it will attack all V
forma of evil. There will be no su
pernatural elements; it will place no
reliance on anything but the laws of
nature. Prevention will be the watch
word and a skilled surgeon one of Its
members. The new religion will not
teach that character can be changed
quickly. It will not deal with sorrow
and death, but with joy and life."
Made Preparations for Death.
Park City. Utah. Robert Widdlson,
for eighteen years a well known cit
izen of this city, a blacksmith, and
at one time active In municipal affairs
and highly respected, on Thrusday
ifternoon gathered up his tools, cleaned
up his shop, and, appearing at his
home at 1:30 o'clock, culled his wlfo
and two small children and told them
that he was going away to be gono a
long time. He gave his wife what
money he had, took his ring from his
finger and gave It to the little girl,
gave his watch to his son, went di
rectly to the stable In the rear ot tho
house and within a fow minutes tho
faintly was startled by a shot from a
double-barreled shotgun. Mrs. Widdl
son rushed to the barn and found her
Work on the Panama Canal.
Washington. Substantial progress
In canal construction all along the
line is shown by reportB coming to
the Washington office or tho Isthmian
Canal company. Excavation work J
approximates 80,000,000 cubic yards, '
(almost as much as the total quantity
or dirt taken out by the French dur
ing the period they were engaged in
operations there. Less than 100,000,000
cubic yards or earth remain to be re
moved rrom the ditch. It is esti
mated the great waterway will be
ready for the transit or ships by Janu
ary 1, 1915.
Cholera Situation In Russia Seems
to Be Under Control.
St. Petersburg Tne cholera Bltua-
' tionsireRTBWeiruriiaeT-To1iTror ATTeT
remaining stationary for several
weeks, with a maximum or 120 cases,
the nu. our or cases has gradually
docreasou until Thursday there were
only fifty-two. There are 800 patients "
In the city hospitals and forty-eight
persons are being treated In the sub
urban hospitals Preventive inocula
tion, which was largely employed dur
ing 1908, has been discarded by the
cholera experts as useless.