Newspaper Page Text
H The Garland Globe
H J. A. Wixotn, Kdltor & Manager.
H gARLAND -
H UTAH STATE NEWS
H About 2. one unfortunates were fad
H hj the Salvation army In Salt lu.kc
H City- nn
H The committee o the
H Cache Valley Poultry association has
H decided to hold another poultry snow
M here about February 15.
H Right thousand dollars Is to be
H a pent on Halt I k county's jail, 100
B new rails being Installed for the ae-
H ootrimodatlon ol law-breakers.
H Because he used "freeztne" to
H freshen hamburger steak last August,
H A. Beckstend was fined $r0 In police
B court at Ogdeu a few days Hgo.
H Meetings of sheepmen will
B in Paro wan, Cedar City, Pi aver and
m other points In southern Utah at
B which experts will deliver addresses
H on diseases affecting sheep.
M Dert llnnce, arrested In Salt Lake
B fit y cm Monday celebrated
H it is chained. trying to
VH wife, Anna throwing a
aa A gasoline car Is now In operation
at Tooele, wliii li meets all tin1
HBVBVM on the Los Angeles toad, OOnTOyi
HBVBVa sennets up town
HBVBVm back anil forth from the
J The National Woolgrowers' assoeia
VftVl tlon meeilng in Ogden In January
HBVBVJ promises to lie one of the largest ever
H held In the The Denver & Klo
aSaJ (irnndc and the Oregon Short Pine
HBVBVJ have made special iates covering It.
aSaJ T. F. Panlgan, the original discov-
HBVBVJ rrer of tin- famous Mlpah mining
BVBVJ camp. In Nevada, Is in a Salt 1
HhVSVJ hospital suffering from a frozen fool
B and ear, the result of a ten mile tide
H in Nevada on Christmas
H The home of Mrs. Kate Thomas of
H Park City was destroyed by tire en
H Christ mas day, and Mrs. Thomas was
H badly burned about the face. The
H fire was caused by some grease left
B in the the cook stove.
H Brutal treat ment of her own chll-
H dren and the lallu e to properly ap
H ply the $10 monibly alimony allowed
H her by the court for the support of
H the two minor children are sensu-
B tiouat cliargos preferred against an
H Ogden woman by her divorced hus-
H K. Okuno, a Japanese, was shot
H through the arm and breast by Yci
H Mageda, a Japanese gambler, In a
B rooming bouse in Salt Pake City, the
HBVBJ men having quarreled
H matters. Okuno is in a hospital In
HBVH precarious condition and Ills assailant
H Is in
HBVH Py unscrewing the hinges and bolts
H on the collhOUM door in the Pingham
H prison, two Austrlans, Sam and
HBVB Matt Savovlch, escaped from custody
Tuesday night. The men were being
h held for trial, having engaged in a
tight with several Finns al.tiut ter
Blasting away the Ice at the mouth
of OgdM canyon was completed
Thursday. Since the avalanche ten
J days previous it is estimated that
H more than a, nun tons of ice have been
removed, and the damage, including
iBBBBi the work of dealing away the Ice, has
The Dick bill will go into effect
January 22, and will result in the gen-
eral reorganization of all the Mate
J troops in the country. The new law,
M which becomes effective next month.
BVJ provide;, that all state troops shall
BSJ conform to the organisation and regu-
H latious of the regular troopa.
B An Ogden man 84 years of age,
J who nine months ago married a wont
J an T() years of' age and soon after
J their wedding deeded her property
J worth several thousand dollars, last
J week made appllcaiton to the count)
BVJ commissioners for permission to
Ilive at the county poor farm,
ft Apparently attempting to blow up
the hoist used for the purpose of
hoisting the Iron work on the Hotel
H Utah, in Salt Pake City, an unideiitl
lied man threw two sticks of giant
powder into the excavation for the
f basement of the building Wednesday
H morning, causing considerable damage
Surrounded by evidence which
pointed to murder, the body of M.
Naryoshl, a Japanese laborer, was
found ar. what is known as the "Chick
H en Ranch," Htuated near Pleasant
BV Green. The man had been shot in the
H back. Ills brother und another Jap
Bm anese are under arrest.
B Robert B. Kennedy, a prisoner In
Hi the Salt Lake City jail, cut two bars
BBfl of the cellhouse with a caseknife filed
Ba Into the form of a saw and escaped
BB on Thursday morning. Kennedy wan
1 being held, with R. E. Drlekell, on
the charge of murdering Policeman
C. C. Riley on October 6.
The report and recommendations of
the national board of ore underwriters
regarding the city of Ogden were re
ceived recently. The board finds
that Are protection in the city is
absolutely Inadequate, and recom
mends Improvement in the fire de
partment and a better water supply.
hjr Brand Whitwcic JV
ILLUSTnATTONS - Kilillnla
copyright 1907 er eeaaT-ffePPi.i co..Jpf3 KdkUMMmMlyfil w ysM
Somtnr Morti ty V. rrvin'n visit with his
nanceo wan Interrupteu by :i call from
his political Puss ;il tin' st;it.. i;iill:il
p.)iii regretted it, tiio sirl mora than li
! ,--;.- the had arranged lo attend a
dinner that evening with idn She said
ulie yearned for ;i national office for him.
On vernon's deak in the senate he found
n reit rose, accompanied by plea for
HtilTr.ise for women Hi- nut tni nu-
thoress, pretty lirttsa Maria Greene of
Chicago, who pri posed t nverl hltn
Inio voting for houae rcaolutlon No. 10.
atlaa Greene secured Vernon's promise to
vote for II" uffniKi1 resolution lie also
aided her by convincing others. He took
a IlklnK to the fnir suffragette Miss.
Greene consulted with the lieutenant gov
ernor, Vernon admitted to himself thai
the suffragette had stirred-n strange fei I-
imr within him. He forgot to read his
fiancee's letter. Vernon made a great
speech in favor of suffrage, aided by
glances from MiM Greene Tne resolution
whs made a spei in) nrdi r Vitiioii was
enthuslaatlc on the prospects for the res
olution He w.is mm h in Miss Greene's
company. Vernon neglected thouBhts of
Amelia, He took M'ss Greene driving and
laid out plans for the aucceSS of the ri i
lution. Vernon's speech caused s great
newspapei sensation He was being neg
lected by 1 1 1 1 i i . who had not answered
his letter Vernon Is "tipped otT" that his
suffrage resolution may not paHS. As
Miss Greene was due the following morn
ing he had no fears. Miss Greene ar
rived andw breakfasted with Vernon.
Across the dining room entrenched be
hind women opponents Of thj suffraue
resolution, he spied Amelia ITe started
toward her She treated him coldly and
the women opponents of suffrage re
proved him for his part. Mrs llodge
I.athrop told Senator Vernon that his
conduct with Miss Greens had been hard
CHAPTER XIP Continued.
He looked at his watch; It was half
past nine; the senate would convene
at ten; the resolution would not he
reached before half-past ten at any
rate; and so he determined to brnve
Mrs. Overman Hodge Pathrop again,
lie turned hack Into the lobby; there
she was. hobnobbing with nun; she
did not pas- from group Lo group, aft
er the manner of any other lobbyist.
but by some coercion lie wished he
might he master of, she drew thorn un
erringly to her Bide. Now she had'
Praldwood. the leader of the house,
and chairman of the steering commit
tee, and Potter, the leader of the son
ate. She appeared to be giving them
She had set her committee nn less
important game; the ladies were scat
tered over the rotunda, each talking to
a 111 lie set of men. When Mrs. Over
man I lodge Pathrop saw Vernon com
ing, she turned from Praldwood and
Porter and stood awaiting him.
Strang! Iv enough Praldwood and Por
ter Stayed where they were, as If she
had put them there. And Vernon re
flected thai he had never known them,
as doubtless no one else had ever
known them, to do such a thing as i
Where's Amelia?" he asked before
she could speak.
"I have sent her upstairs," said
Mrs. Overman Hodge-Pathrop, "poor
Vernon wondered why "poor child."
"It's really too bad," Mrs. Overman
Hodge Pathrop continued.
"What is too bad?" demanded Ver
non. He had grown sulky.
Mrs. Overman llodge-Lathrop looked
at him pityingly.
"Motley," she said In a vast solemn
tone that came slowly up from her
great stays, " I can make allowances,
of course. I know something of the
nature of man; I will admit that that
Greene woman is remarkably hand
some, and of her cleverness there can
be no doubt. I don't altogether Maine
She paused that Vernon might com
prehend to the fullest her marvelous
"Put at the same time It has been
hard on poor little Amelia. 1 saw no
other way than to bring her down.
You must go to her at once."
She turned toward Praldwood and
Porter, still standing where she had
"When you have done, I'll see you
with reference to this miserable reso
lution; but that can wait till we are at
the capitol. This other matter comes
first, of course."
She smiled with a fat sweetness.
"And, Morloy," she said, "order two
carriages for us at ten o'clock. You
may drive to the capitol with us."
And Bhe went away.
Vernon ordered the carriages, and In
turning the whole matter over in his
mind he cam to the conclusion that
be must dsal with these complications
one nt a time; Miss (Ireene, as events
now had shaped themselves, would
have to wait until he got over to the
Vernon found Amelia in one of the
hotel parlors, seated on a sofa by a
window. She was resting her chin In'
her hand and looking down Into Cap
Amelia," he said, bending over her.
What Is It? Tall tne.'
He sat down beside her. and sought
to engage one of her hands in his own,
but she withdrew It, and pressed it
with the Other and the handkerchief
In both, to her lips and chin. Vernon
glanced about the respectable parlors,
maintained In Instant readiness for
anybody that might happen along with
Ills little comedy or his little tragedy.
Flung Himself Back on the Sofa Helplessly.
She continued to look obdurately out
of the window.
"Amelia," he said, "aren't you going
to speak to me? Tell me what 1 have
Still there came no answer. He
(lung himself hack on the sofa help
lessly. "Well," he said, "I don't know what
It all means. I've tried to fathom it in
the last hour, but it's too deep for me;
I give it up." He flung out his hands
to illustrate his abandonment.
"Ood knows," he suddenly ex
claimed, "I was only trying to do
something worthy for your sake!"
"Please don't swear, Morley," Ame
He looked up swiftly. .
"Well" be began, explosively, but
he didn't continue. He relapsed Into
a moody silence. He stretched his legs
out before him In an ungainly attitude,
with his hands plunged deep in his
trousers' pockets. Then he knitted his
brows and tried to think.
"I suppose," be said, as if he were
thinking aloud, "that rou expect some
explanation, some gpology,"
"Oh, not at all," she said, lightly.
In the most musical tone she could
"Very well," he said, "I wouldn't
know where to begin If you did. I'm
sure I'm not aware of having "
She began to hum softly, to herself,
as It were, some tuneless air. He re
membered that it, was a way she had
when she was angry. It was Intended
to show the last and utmost personal
unconcern. In such circumstances the
tune was apt to be an Improvisation and
was never melodious. Sometimes It
made her easier to deal with, some
times harder; he could never tell.
"I don't exactly see what we are
here for," he ventured, stealing a look
at her. She had no reply. He fidgeted
a moment and then began drumming
with his fingers ou the arm of he
"Please don't do that," she said.
lie stopped suddenly.
"If you would be good enough, kind
enough," he said it sarcastically, "to
Indicate, to suggest, even, what I am
to do to say."
"I'm sure I can't," she said. "You
came. I presumed you had something
to say to me."
"Well, I have something to say to
you," Vernon went on impetuously.
"Why didn't you answer my letters?
Why have you treated me this way?
That's what I want to know."
He leaned toward her. lie was con
scious of two emotions, two passions,
si niggling within him. one of eager,
almost hate, the other of love, atnl
strangely enough they hnd a striking
similarity la their effect upon him. Ht
fell like reproaching, yet he knew that
was not the-way, and he made a des
perate struggle to conquer himself.
He tried to look Into her face, but
she only turned farther away from
"I've spent the most miserable week
I ever knew, doomed to stay here, un
able to get away to go to you, and
with this light on my hands!"
"You seemed to be having a fairly
good time," the girl said.
"Now, Amelia, look here," said Ver
mm, "let's not act like children any
longer; let's not have anything so fool
ish and little between us."
His tone made his words a plea, but
it plainly had no effect upon her, for
she did not answer. They sat there,
then, In silence.
"Why didn't you write?" Vernon de
manded after a little while. He looked
at her, and she straightened up and
her eyes flashed.
"Why didn't I write!" she ex
claimed. "What was I to write, pray?
Were not your letters full of this odi
ous Maria Purlaps Greene? Aud us if
that were not enough, weren't the pa
pers full of you two? And that speech
oh, that speech that Portia and
Helen, and 'I fill this cup to one
made up,' ah, it was sickening!" She
flirted away again.
"But, darling," Veruon cried, "lisiu
you misunderstood 1 meant nl! that
for you, didn't you understand?"
She stirred. '
"Didn t you see? Why, dearest, I
thought that when you read the papers
you'd be the proudest girl alive!"
Her lip curled.
"I read the papers," she said, and
then added, significantly, "this once,
"Well, you certainly don't Intend to
hold me responsible for what the pa
pers say, do you?"
She resumed her old attitude, her el
bow on the arm of the sola, her chin
in her hand, and looked out the win- ,
dow. And she began to hum again.
"And then," he pressed on, to come
down here and not even let me know;
why you even called tin- Mister Ver-
BOO when I came into the dining w.
"Yes," she exclaimed, suddenly
wheeling about, "I saw you come into
the dining loom this morning!" Her
ev is grew dark and Unshed.
He regretted, on the Instant.
"1 saw you!'' she vveni on. " I saw
you rush up to that .Maria Purlapa
Greene woman, and oh. it was hor
rid!" "Her name Isn't Purlaps, dear," said
"How do you know her name, I'd
llko to know!" She put her hands to
her face. He saw her ti ars.
"Amelia," he said, masterfully, "If
you don't stop that ! Listen we've
got to get down to business."
She hastily brushed the tears from
her eyee. She was humming onco
more, and tapping the toe of her hoot
on the carpet, though she was not tap
ping It in time to her tune.
"Why did you come down without
letting mo kn6w?" Vernon went on;
but si ill she was silent.
"You might at least have given
"Warning?" she said, with a keen
"Amelia!" he said, and his tone car
ried a rebuke.
"Well, 1 don't care!" she cried. "It's
all true! You couldn't slay for my
dinner, but you could come down here
She covered her face with her hands
and hurst suddenly into lears. Ver
non gazed at her in astonishment.
"Why, dean si!" he said, leaning
ovo-, and tring to take her In his
arms. She drew away from him and
sobbed. Vernon glanced about the
room helplessly Ho pleaded with her,
but she would not li:,len; neither
would she be comforted, but continued
to sob. Vernon, In a man's anguish
with a weeping woman, stood up.
"Amelia! Amelia!" He bent over
her and spoke (irmly. "You must not!
Listen to me! We must go over to "
Suddenly he stood erect, and jerked
out his watch.
"Heavens!" he cried. "It's half past
She tried to control herself then, K
and sitting up, began to wipe her eyes. ' J
(TO BB Ci INTINUBD.)
IN THE TOILS Of INFLUENZA.
Unlucky Pittsburg Citizens Compare
Notes in Strange Language.
When two Kast enders met on a car
hound downtown on a recent muggy
morning and engaged in conversation,
the other paaaengori were under the
Impression for a time that they were ,
listening to a discussion in Esperan
to or Volapuk. It ran something like
"Yes, dice bordl'g dot."
"Dot a thl'g. Adythi'g dew id your
"Dot a blahed thl'g."
"How you feeli'g this bordl'g?"
"Od de bub."
"So ab I. Dearly sdeezed by head
off last dlght
"Ooi'g to the beetl'g to-dight?"
"Dot on your tldtype. Ooi'g to stay
hobe a'd dri'k rub and hodey."
"Good gabe. Hot rub pudteh for
"Well, here we are dowdtowd. So
And they wended their dismal ways.
. It was a rabbit and a boy that first
discovered sliver in the Cobalt region
of Ontario. The boy saw the rabbit
run Info a hole, and sturted to poke
him ou.t with a stick. While at this
he found a piece of silver ore that the
rabbit had scratched out In digging '
his retreat. Millions of dollars have - (
already been taken out of the ground,
and there are millions to come. All
the Canadian silver dollars coined aft
er this should have the head of a boy
on one side and that of a rabbit on the
other. When a boy gets after a rab
bit, something Is sure to happen.
Use of Ozone In Curing Colds.
A Pittsburg firm has Jut,t completed M
for a homoeopathic hospital the flrse tf
ozone plant ever ereclod in this coun- '
try. Colds have been completely cured
in 20 minutes by ozone, and it is of
great value for fumigating purposes
Ozone forced into water makes it ab
solutely pure, kllliag every som a
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