Newspaper Page Text
I The Garland Globe
H j. a. Wlxom, Editor & Man
K GARLAND UTAH
I UTAH STATE NEW!
B The convention of Utah m nn iofpall-
H Uu win be held In Logan on januar)
24 nn. I SI.
H Nephl Manning, a popular young
H man or North Ogden, li dead as the
B result or injuries sustained ahen a
he n .. kicked Mini
H The thirty-ninth annual convocation
H of the Utah grand lodge or Pree aad
M Ace. pted Masons was held In Ogden
M the ihst or th" week,
H William Siuiili IMrkcr, believed to
be the oldest man In Wchrr county.
H died at nis reeldeaoe in Ogden on
m January 18, of general debility at the
M np' of M years.
m Freight is now being diverted
H through Price for the reservation. In-
H stead of going over the I'luiah rail
H way. Price is becoming a bigger to
1 wording point than ever.
B Salem Is the nevl town to profit by
H the government electric power plant
H The town Is to be lighted hv the lirst
m of .lime. The town of Mapleton is
M also OOnelderlng the matter.
H Oleomargarine ai 30 cents a pound
H lit making a bigger hit with the house
H wives of Ball Lake than butter (it 4."
H rents, and grocers report a brisk de
M mand for the cheaper product.
H Thp house fly is blamed lor much
H of the disease In Salt Lake and a war
H against the pest s urged by Dr. M. R.
H Stewart, retiring health commissioner.
H In his BlilMMl report to the mayor.
H Charles Havls, an Ogden carpenter.
H slipped on an lO) pavement, the back
of his head struck the corner of a
H cigar case, his skull being fractured
H In three places, and It is reared he
m win not recover
H The BoUthera Otah railroad Is now
H carrying coal rrom the Consolidated
H Fuel company! mines, i went y miles
H south or Trice, and will be hauling
H from 500 to 1,000 tons daily within
H the next thirty das.
H Sa.lt lake Is to have a new interur-
H ban line which will lap the territory
H to the south as far as Paysoti, Utah
H county, connect with the Bamberger
H line to Ogden, and cxiond into Bx
H Klder county to the north.
H Home dealers from ls Angeles
H have been In Cache valley recently
H buying horses They picked up six-
H teen. head, paying on an nverage $200
H a head. They advise the farmers to
m raise heavy-legged draft horses.
H T. Murphy, of Ogden, while working
H at the plant or the ('tab Canning com
H pany, was caught in the machinery,
his left arm and right foot being bad
H ly Injured. It Is feared It will bo
H necessary to amputate the foot.
H At a recent meeting of fruit growers
H of Box Klder county. It was decided
H to use coal heaters In their orchards.
H A committee was appointed to secure
H the assistance of the local Commer-
H clal club In securing better freight
fl rates on coal.
H 11 II. Lawson has just made one
H of the largest single shipments of
H lambs ever sent out of Utah. There
H wore sixteen carloads of best quality,
H rolling fat, that Mr. Iawson brought
H from the vicinity of Kphraim and Ne-
H phi, and sent to the rancy eastern
H . Dr. V. W. Knowles, representing the
H national bureau of animal industry,
H who has been in Provo for some time,
H commenced a test of milch cows in
H ths city for tuberculosis a few days
H ago. He will test all the cows in that
H vicinity and then those In the towns
H to the south.
H Tom Rice, an Indian. 38 years old,
Is now In the Salt Lake county Jail,
H charged with the murder of hto
H brother-in-law, at Shem, Washington
H county, on December 11, 1909. The
H killing was the result of Interference
H by the murdered man while Tom was
H beating his wife.
H l.avou Baeff, a boy employed at the
H sugar factory at logan, was badly
hurt Saturday. He is employed to run
H a beet grinder of some kind and in
H some way got his linger caught in the
H machine the result being that the
H member was torn out.
H A mortgage lias been filed with the
M county recorder at Provo covering the
Tlntlc Range railway, running from
H Springville lo Tlntlc, and projected to
H some iMiInt In Nevada by way of
V Deep Creek, and which is subject to
H the lien or the Morton Trust company
H of New York.
H The snuff habit in Salt Lake is get-
H ting a strong hold according to the
m statements of local tobacco and cigar
H dealers, and there is an increasing
H use of the compound. This is appar-
H ently confined to the foreign popula-
H tion, however, and the sale Is largest
H among foreigners.
H Six horses dead and two more bare-
H ly alive, out of a small bunch of ten,
H were found on a ranch owned by
H George Couts, on the Jordan river
near Salt l-akr by a humane officer,
Hj aad an action will probably be
B brought against Couta. The animals
H bad died from starvation.
MEAT PRICES DW
GOOD RESULTS ALREADY OB
TAINED BY NATIONAL MOVE.
MENT AGAINST TRUSTS.
Proceedings to be Instituted Ag.ilnst I
Beef Trust After the People Had
Demonstrated Efficiency of
Chicago.--The movement to cum
bat the high prices of meal has
pread rapidly and Is assuming a na
tional character, Coincident with the
growth of tin' movement came an
nouncements flOlll Milwaukee Mild
Cleveland that the pi Ice of meal had
in Milwaukee, two retail butchers
quoted porterhouse steaks at in cents
a pound, a sirloin at the same price
and oilier meats in proportion. The
wholesale price of heel' fell off IT.
cents .i hundred pound! in Cleveland.
Dispatches Inuu Kansas City, Bal
timore, Milwaukee. Omaha Meiiiulils.
Pittsburg and other cities, told ol the
rapid growth oi the movement. Cleve
land, credited with being the origins
tor of the scheme, now has 90,00(1
names enrolled iii the cruaade, while
Kansas City reports thai it may soon
The heads of the lending packing
houses of Kansas City and Chicago
refused to discuss the effect of the
movement upon their business
Kiotn Denver conies the report that
the growing movement to boycott
meat has aroused stockmen of the
west to a protest that the effect of
the boycott will be 'against the stock
men rather than against the packers.
Proceedings will soon be instituted
by the department of Justice against
the BO-oalled beef trust. With head
quarters at Chicago, is 'he latest from
Washington. Complaints charging op
eration! in restraint of trade have
been Investigated by the department.
Suit probably will be brought under
the Sherman antitrust law.
TWENTY PERISH IN WRECK.
Four Cars Leave Track and Plunge
North Hay, Ont. At least a score,
and perhaps two score, people were
killed on Friday when four cars of a
Canadian Pacific passenger train on
the Soo branch Jumped from the
track and, falling down a steep em
bankment plunged through the Ice
Into the Spanish river. Some were
drowned, others were burned, almost
within hand-reach of the drowned;
still Others were crushed to death.
One of the splintered cars was
burned on the brink of the river. The
wrecked train was en route from Mon
treal to Sault Ste. Marie and Minne
apolis. An official statement sas
that the accident probably was due to
a broken rail.
UNDER CONTROL OF STATE.
Question of Developing Water Power
to be Left to States Interested.
Washington.--Senator Carter, after
a confluence with several western
governors, who were in Washington
attending the governors' conference,
has prepared a hill authorizing the Is
suance of patents to states for public
lands chiefly valuable for the develop
ment of water power.
In effect, tho Carter measure would
turn over to the states the whole
question of developing the water
power. It would remove the entire
problem of regulating the use of lands
and streams chiefly valuable for the
development of power from the con
trol of the federal government.
Fifteen Killed by Blast.
Flshkill Landing, N. Y. Klfteen
men, three of them Americans, were
killed'' Friday by a premature explo
sion of nltro-glycerine In a tunnel that
Is to form part of the loci'.' aqueduct
which will carry water from the As
hokan dam In tho Catskll'.w to New
York City. Five men were terribly
mutilated, but were so near the mouth
of the tunnel that they were rescued
alive. The other fifteen were found
beneath a mass of rock and debris,
literally hammered by the force of the
explosion into a bleeding mass of
heads, limbs and torsos. It is be
lieved that one of the workmen, car
rying a terch, tripped and fell, Ignit
ing a fuse and setting off a series of
charges of nitroglycerine.
Tusk Hunters Ruthlessly Slaughter
Cheyenne, Wyo. Game Warden Sor
enson reports that a gang of tusk hun
ters has been slaughtering wild elk.
In Jackson's Hole he found nine dead
In one pile. A report from Jackson,
Wyo., Bays that the citizens there
have appointed a vigilance committee
and have warned the tusk hunters to
leave the state within forty-eight
hours or suffer death. Citizens of I'm
tab county are circulating a petition
opposing the tiros Ventre winter elk
I reserve required by congress.
PEACE NEGOTIATIONS ARE OFF '
President Madriz Declares Insurgents'
Terms Are Preposterous and War
Managua, Nicaragua, President
Madriz announced on Thursday that
Qeneral Kstrada's reply had served to
end abruptly the peace negotiations
and thai reinforce DtS had been or
dered to the front with the purpose of
striking a decisive blow at tho Insur
General Estrada's reply was to tho
president's message Inviting the In
surgent, lender to send peace commis
sioners to meet representative! of the
government at Qraytown, The com
munication, signed by Kstrnda and
General Chumorro, slated that they
would accept. Creytown as a meeting
place lor peace commissioners provid
ed Madriz would recognize the revolu
tionists as tonstltuUng a provisional
President Madriz declared the In
surgent terms were preposterous and
their acceptance by him would be tan
tamount to IlV'gititnatizIng his own
"This mease an open break in the
negotiations for peace,'' he added,
"and the resumption of military ac
tivity. I regret deeply that this is so,
as I am sincerely desirous of effect
lug a reconciliation ol' all factions.
Apparently this is impossible without
tint her bloodshed, and orders have
been issued to send more troops to
WILL NOT DROP SUIT.
Government Will Fight Merger of
Union Pacific and Southern Pacific.
Washington. -It was stated author
itatively on Thursday that the govern
ment suit for the dissolution of the
merger of the Union Pacific and
Southern Pacific railroads would not
be dropped. Attorney -Goneral Wick-
ersham has found nothing so far in
his Investigation to warrant such n
A conference was held Thursday be
tween the attorney general and Frank
B. Kellogg on tne one side and Judge
Lovett, president of the Union Pacific,
and counsel rejir Renting the allied
Iliirriinan lines on the other for the
formal presentation of reasons why
the suit to dissolve the merger of the
railroads should not be pressed.
The railroad Interests have made It
clear that they feel confident the suit
cannot be pushed to a successful con
clusion and are willing It should bo
Sutherland Represents Senate.
Washington. Senator Sutherland
of Utah has been honored by being
selected as one of the senators to sit j
upon the commission appointed by
congress to Investigate the Bellinger
Plnchot trouble. The appointment Is
a distinct compliment to the Utah sen
ator, as the commission was selected
with great care In order that the in
vestigation may be free from suspi
cion of favoritism or prejudice. The
other members of the committee ap
pointed by Vice-President Sherman
are Nelson of Minnesota, Flint of Cali
fornia, Root of New York, Republi
cans, and Paynter of Kentucky aid
Fletcher of Florida, Democrats.
Half a Million for Aviation Prizes.
New York. More than $."00,000 in
prize money will be offered this year
for aviation meets held under the
auspices of the International Aero
nautic federation. According to a
statement issued at the headquarters
of the Aero Club of America, fourteen
meets are scheduled between April 1
and November 2, for which $410,000
has already been promised. The
longest dates awarded are those se
cured for the American meet, which
will be held from October 18 to No
vember 2. No selection of a city for
the competition will be made until all
bids are in.
Banker Convicts Given Freedom.
Chicago. Paul (). Stensland, former
president of the Milwaukee Avenue
State bank of Chicago, and Henry W.
Hering, formerly Ub cashier, who
were convicted In connection with the
wrecking of the bank and the disap
pearance of $t,:!00,000 of its funds,
were paroled on Thursday. Stensland,
who was captured after a sensational
chase extending across tho Atlantic
ocean Into Kurope and to Morocco,
has served three years, three months
and twenty-four days.
Says Hook Worm Is Largely Humbug.
New Orleans. Dr. Joseph A. Danna,
house surgeon of the charity hospital
at New Orleans, thinks there is a good
deal of humbug about the hook worm.
"The very fact that Rockefeller gave
a million dollars to help stamp out
the hook worm has added much to the
talk of the disease," said Dr. Danna.
"An Italian physician recently told me
that reports of the prevalence of this
disease had the effect of scaring Eu
ropeans away from the south."
H KftSNQ PROOF;
COPENHAGEN COMMITTEE CON
FIRMS PREVIOUS FINDINGS
IN REGARD TO EXPLORER.
While U ianimou8 in Declaring Cook's
Claims Untrue, Some of Members
Declare He is an Honest Man,
Though Not a Scientist.
Copenhagen. The committee of th"
University of Copenhagen has com
plated it;-- examination of Dr. Fred
erick A. Cook's original notes, nnd on
Wednesday confirmed its previous
conclusions that not the sliuhte I
pro if that the explorer reached the
north polo had been submitted.
The report was submitted to the
consistory oi' the university. The
commit I ei- finds the copy of Cook's
data, on which Its previous decision
I wtis based, conforms in the main to
the original note book now in its pos
session. fhC latter, the examiners
say, contains various alterations, bm
there is nothing to show whdther the
charges were made with the purpose
While tho consistory was unani
mous In declaring Cook's claim
were absolutely untrue, there are
still some of its members who de
dare Cook Is an honest man, though
not a scientist.
PLANNING GIGANTIC AIRSHIP.
Count Zeppelin Will Build Craft to
Carry Three Hundred Passengers.
Cologne. Count Zeppelin, whose
aerial flights in dirigible balloons
have attracted world-wide attention,
Is planning a monster airship, capa
ble of carrying 800 poisons, and Which
it Is proposed to use in a passenger
service to be established between
Hamburg and London. A service also
will bo maintained from Hamburg to
Cologne and Baden Baden. The craft
will bo 984 feet in length and about S.'i
feet in diameter. It will be driven by
eight motors. News of the enterprises
developed through visits which Sep
pelin's chief engineer, Col. S. Mann.
j made to Hamburg and to this city,
' where, on Monday, he discussed with
the mayor of Cologne arrangement
for the construction of landing and de-
I parture yards.
CHARIOT FAILED TO COME.
Religious Zealots Had Expected the
End of the World.
Belllrighain, Wash. Waiting for a
fiery chariot from heaven, George
Paschtot, his wife and four children
stripped themselves at Lyndon,
Wash., and clambered to the roof of
their home In freezing weather. When
discovered, their baby, Martha, ugod
11 months, was dead from exposure
and hunger, aud another child was at
the point of death.
Sunday a "Holy Roller" exhorted
the members of the sect at Lynden to
prepare for the end of the world.
Paschtot and wife took the instruc
tion literally, Stripped themselves and
the children to tho skin and danced
the night through in the bitter
Suggestions of Civic Federation.
Washington. Agreeing that there
should be uniformity In state laws af
fecting not only commercial matters,
but likewise those that pertain to the
well-being of tho Individual, the Na
tional Civic federation, at Its final ses
sion on Wednesday, adopted a num
ber of resolutions. Among them were
'those recommending to governors the
adoption of uniform laws for the pro
tection of children employed in Indus
trios; favoring a uniform insurance
code for adoption by several stales;
uniform legislation on the subjcol oi
gathering and preservation of vital
statistics; endorsing the conserva
tion of American forests and referring
the same to the committee on uniform
Wild Times on Stock Exchange.
New York. There was an episode
In the New Y'.rk stock exchange
Wednesday that was more spectacu
lar, In many respects, than the recent
Rock Island fiasco. With a break of
more than CO points, the so-called Co
lumbus & Hocking Coal and Iron iool
was smashed, two stock exchange
houses were forced to suspend, and
the market generally underwent se
vere declines. Involving the heaviest
trading since the day of Eklward H.
Harriman's death. A rigid Inquiry by
the governors of the exchange Is expected.
Ballinger Will Stick.
Washington. Secretary Ballinger
made it. plain Tuesday night that he
does not Intend to resign under fire.
When told of a report that he was to
be succeeded by a man from Ok.a
homa, the secretary showed some
heat. "I don't intend to resign while
there is anything to fight." he said
"That cannot be made too plain. That
answer Is final and will answer a iy
resignation rumor when It comes up
In the future."
PRESIDENT GREETS 80VERHORS
Welcomes Chief Executives cf Dif
ferent States at Washington Con
vention as "Fellow Surferers."
Washington. In welcoming the con
ference ol governors at the White
,IU e I'u . day afternoon President
Tail Indulged in a little -. iod-natured '
speculation as to how ae English
system of executive authority might
work In this eounoTi and especially
with respect to giving ...e executive VBJ
the right to argue matters out with
the legislative branch and go before 1
the people il' necessary. He said he
would like to have a heart-to-heart
talk with some of the governors as to
I their methods or obtaining legislation.
"I would especially like to a.-ii tiov
ernor Harmon how he manages with
a Republican legislature out in Ohio,
said tit" president. "I can assure
him." added Mr. Tart, "that there are
struggles even when you have eon
mess which nominally is of your own
"There Is no use mourning over our
lack of the Bngllsh system of govern
mint in this country, lor We can
never have it, but you governors, as
well as I, have roll at times the in
justice of criticism which comes to
the executive because of the lack of
the Bngllsh system."
President Tart addressed the gov
i mors as "My near fellow executives
and fellow sufferers."
Governor Hughes or New York and
former Mayor Seth LOW, Now YorK.
City, spoke at the gfteWOOn session.
TAKES RAP AT ROOSEVELT.
Ex-President Scored for Alleged Vio
lation of Law.
Washington. Without debate and
by a viva voice vote, the house on
Tuesday adopted me conference re
port on the BalUnger-Pinehot inquiry
resolution and then devoted almost
live hours to further discussion of the
urgent deficiency appropriation bill.
Consideration cl this measure was not
Tne session was somewhat enliv
ened by criticisms of former Presi
dent Roosevelt by Representative Har
lison, Who denounced hini for ap
pointing representatives to the third
maritime conference at Brussels next
April without due authority of law,
and for his alleged numerous viola
tions of the civil service law.
LEWIS IS RULER.
President of Mine Workers Quickly
Hammers Down Opposition.
Indianapolis. "There will be no
repetition Of the disgraceful scenes of
the miners' convention or last year if
I can get. the co-operation or this con- TC '
ventlon," declared President Thomas f s
L. Iewls of the United Aline Workers I
of America, at the close of Tuesday's
session of the organisation. He
ruled OUt of order Prank J. Hayes of
Illinois and William Croon of Ohio,
leaders of the taction Opposed to the
Lewis administration, who objected to
the national organizers being seated
as delegates If their salaries are paid
In the convention.
Eastern Forests Neglected.
Washington. The east and the
south have a right to ask the same
attention by the national government
to forests on the water sheds of the
Appalachians as has been given to
the west, declared former Governor
CortlSS Guild, Jr., of Massachusetts,
president or the American Forestry
association, at its annual dinner
Pueeda) night. "Not one state of the
old thirteen," he said, "that fought in
the revolution, that helped pay for
the Louisiana purchase, that fought
the war of IMli or that was taxed to
pay for the ceding of Florida by
Spain is benefited directly by the na
tional forest reserves established
heretofore exclusively In the west."
Anti-Food Trust League.
Washington. Application for 200,
000 membership cards to the Anti
Food Trust league, recently organ
ized to fight, by boycott, high food
prices, have been received, it was an
nounced Tuesday night, alter the first
meeting of the board of directors.
Among organizations that have writ- .1
ten for application cards are the 'y
Traveling Men's association, the Cen- ' y
tral Labor union of this city, the
Housekeepers alliance and the
League of American Penwomen. A
letter has been received from Presi
dent Taft. It was said, in which he en
dorses the movement.
Argentine Planning New Battleships.
Buenos Ayres. The Argentlue
naval commission has advised the gov
ernment to authorize the construction
of two Dreadnought battleships of
28,000 tons each. The proposed ves
sels are to have a speed of twenty-
two knots an hour and will carry gfr
twelve guns of 12-inch caliber. The
vessels are to be Identical and the
contracts for their construction prob
ably will be given to the Fore River
Shlp-Buildlng company of Qulncy