Newspaper Page Text
I The Garland Globe
H .1. A. Wlxoni, Editor & Manager.
H GARLAND UTAH
UTAH STATE NEWS
BM It Is announced that a Pinkorton dt
Ba tectlve agency In to be established In
H Halt I ake City.
M The Sugar House district, consist
Ba Ing of 003 acres, has been annexed to
H Bait Lake City.
Bl Hollo Cooper, a 6-year-old boy,
Bl while iitti tnptlng to jump on a switch
BM engine in Suit Lake City, missed his
BJj footing and fill, his left fool being
It Is estimated by the state fish and
& game commissioner lhal the numtiei
Bfe of trout to be planted In the Utah
Ba streams the coming; season will reach
B over 10,000,000 fry.
B Members of the O. A. If in Salt
BB l ,;t l- have begun r fight on the city
BB administration, because of the dls
H charge of severnl employes who arc
BB veterans of the civil war.
BB Four Salt lake policemen, leenttd
BB of accepting money for protection
BB from gamblers, have been dismissed
BB front the force, cnusing n small sized
BB sensation In the capita city.
BB While at work topping trees in Salt
m Iake City, William Mclntyre, f.r years
BB of age, full to the ground, striking
BB with such force that Ills neck was
BB broken. Death followed Immediately.
BB Garnlshcolng her husband's salary
BB to secure enough money to employ
BB counsel to prosecute a dlvorco case
BB against him is the unusual proceed-
BB lngs of an Ogden woman who desires
BB to regain her liberty.
H A. J. Newlan, a consulting engineer
m of New York, Is in Salt Lake City for
BB tho avowed purpose of organizing a
BB company that Is to have as Its object
BB the opening up of many of the uat-
BB ural resources of 1'tah.
H With his skull crushed almost to a
BL pulp and one leg broken. James
BBj ' O'Reully, a miner, was found dead at
BBj the bottom of an ore shoot In the Blng-
BBa ham New Haven mine. He was un-
BBa douhtcdly the victim of an accident.
BP Winter lie;ii commencing to
H sprout in all parts of Diivis county
BBJ and a few days of springlike condi-
BBJ tlons would result In an excellent
BBj showing. In the vicinity of Clearfield
BBj and Syracuse there are thousands of
Bj acres of grain two and three inches
BBt For injuries sustained by the kick
BBJ of a vicious mule, which sent him to
BBj Hie hospital for eight mouths and
H crippled him for lire, Willie R. Smith
H demands tO,0O0 damages from the
BBJ 1'tnii Construction company in a coin-
H plaint filed In the district court at
H State Statistician Haines has com-
BBJ pleted the statistics on creamery pro
H ducts for the year 1!08, and his tig
BBJ ures show that the total sum of $4N7.-
BBJ 6G7.02 Is invested in the twenty ere, mi
BBJ ery concerns doing business in Utah
H In 190s, and that the output was valued
BBJ at $2,676,708.
BBJ Ogden has been made a sub-agency
H for the United States postoffice do
BBJ partment. This means that post cards,
H stamps, stamped envelopes, wrappers
BBJ and other supplies sold at all post-
H offices in Utah, Nevada and Idaho
H may he obtained from the local office
H when the supply runs low.
H With the opening of spring a real
H building boom bus struck Ogden. In
H addition to the large number of rail
H road improvements being made by
H the Harriinan system In the local
BBJ yards, contracts liave been let for a
H number of store rooms and business
H houses In the business district.
BB A dozen nests of the brown tall moth
HB have been discovered on seedling
H stock from France by horticultural In
H apectors Ip, Salt hake county. The
H shipment has been destroyed, and It is
H not thought likely that the pest which
H Has' cost the nation millions of dol-
H lars will hi i a foothold in Utah.
H Dr. -W. A. McEnery, a former resi-
H dent of Suit Ike City, and who was
H at one time Involved in a sensational
BH . 140,000 breach of promise suit, won a
BBJ Kit; mile walking contest from a San
H Francisco society man last week, on
H ft wager W 17,500. "i
H The establishment of a public mar
H ket house In Salt Lake is now being
H taken up by the farmers themselves.
V The farmers want a central market
B place, where they can bring theii
H fruit and produce and deal direct with
BBf the consumers.
H Clyde Fields, a 10-year-old lad,
JHf proved hlmseli a hero when, at the
"r: ' ' own life, he saved John
riBk OT ills sjj., . .,. old companion,
BBJ MUligan. an fcw JLJ-J.. ..Pr
H from drowning In the old cty"TtTL.a
J voir at Ogden. The two youngsters
H were playing near the reservoir, when
H the younger lost bis balance and
H Quarantined for smallpox, fifty-four
M inmates of the Ogden jail, many of
H whom are lodgers who sought one
H night's shelter und others whose sen
LvBI tences have expired or are about to
H expire will have to remain in prisou
ivB until the city physician has pro-
M nounced all danger of further spread
H of tbe disease past.
FIFTY MEN KILLED Y AN AVA-
LANCHE WHILE AT WORK ON
CANADIAN PACIFIC TRACK.
Were Engaged In Clearing Traoks
From Previous Slide When Larger
Slide Came Down and Swept
Them Into Canyon Below.
Vancouver, B. C Fifty men who
were engaged In clearing tha Canadian
Pacific tracks in Rogers Pass, at the
summit of the Selkirk range, were en
tombed by an avalanche Saturday
morning. Fourteen others injured
have been taken to the hospital.
The men were a working crew en
gaged in clearing away a small slide
which had come down early the pre
vious evening. They were working a
rotary engine over It when a larger
slide came down and carried them to
their death In the canyon below.
At first It was believed that all of
the hundred men engaged were killed,
but during the early morning it was
found that many had escaped, and the
death list is now placed in the vicinity
of fifty. The. accident occurred near
a snowshed one mile west of Rogers'
pass and at the actual summit of the
Selkirks. Seventy live per cent of the
dead were white men, the remainder
Japanese. Conductor Buckley and En
glneer Phillips of the work train head
ed by a rotary snow plow were killed.
POSTAL SAVINGS BANK BILL.
Measure Passed by the Senate on
Strictly Party Lines.
Washington. By a vote of fifty to
twenty-two, the postal savings bank
bill was passed by the senate late Sat
urday afternoon. As passed, the
Smoot amendment was included, as
also an amendment of Senator Borah.
The Cummins amendment, which
would have confined during times of
war the investment of postal funds in
government securities, was defeated,
py a vote of 18 to 40.
The bill as passed gives the money
order department in the postoffices of
the country authority to accept sums
of one dollar or more from depositors
and to deposit these sums in the local
banks, where the money Is to remain
unless withdrawn by the president in
cast) of war or other exigencies.
The control of the funds is vested
in a boartf of trustees composed of
the postmaster general, the secretary
of the treasury ant, the attorney gen
eral. The aggregate balance allowed
to any depositor is $500, and no per
son Is permitted to deposit more than
$100 In any one month. The govern
ment Is required to pay 2 per cent In
terest and must exact not less than
21,4 per cent from the banks, the ex
tra quarter of 1 per cent being re
quired for the payment of expenses
SCANDAL IN HIGH LIFE.
Wealthy Packer Assaults Banker
Whom He Charges With Ruining
Kansas City, Mo. Finding Jere F.
l.lliis. a millionaire local banker, In
his home when he arrived unexpect
edly at un early hour Sunday, John
P. Cudahy, a wealthy packer and son
of Mchael Cudahy, the Chicago mil
lionaire, is alleged to have commit
ted an assault upon the man which
led to his arrest on a charge of dis
till blng the peace. lie was released
on a $100 bond and cannot be found.
Mills Is In St. Murk's hospital. Ills
condition Is said to be critleul. Cuts,
said to have been Inflicted with a
knife, are on his fane, limbs, and one
arm. The cuts have been made In
criss-cross fashion If he recovers,
he will be disfigured for life, it is
averred by physicians.
Englnemen and Firemen Want In
crease. New York. The Brotherhood of Ix
comotlve Firemen and Enginemen pf
the thirty-two eastern railroads have
submitted to the. General managers
association a formal demand for an In
crease in wages. This demand is sim
ilar to that presented to the same
roads last Iecember by the Order of
Railway Conductors aud the Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen and which
re now In their final stage of negotia
tion. An increase In wages and nu
merous changes in working conditions
Washington. The initial steps were
taken by the United States govern
ment on Saturday to avoid a trade
war with Canada. Charles M. Pepper,
commercial adviser of the bureau of
trade relations in the stats depart
nieut, and Henry C. Emery, chairman
of the tariff board, are in Ottawa, Can
ada, and will hold a series of hearings
with similar representatives of the
Dominion government to bring about
a closer relationship and more friend
ly attitude between the two countries.
I IF THE PRICE OF EGGS KEEPS UP
The Spring Chicken of 1910 May Show Corresponding Class.
GREAT LABOR WAR NOW ON
Sympathetic Strike in Philadelphia
Which Affects a Hundred Differ
ent Branches of Industry.
Philadelphia. Between 50,000 and
75,000 union workers went on strike
ut midnight Friday, aa had been
threatened unless the Philadelphia
Rapid Transit company submit to ar
bitration Its differences with Its em
ployes. One hundred different
branches of industry are affected, and
a renewal of rioting, in which two men
were shot, occurred early Saturday
The strike Is purely a sympathetic
one, In an endeavor to force the com
pany to settle with the street car em
ployes. Promptly at midnight union orches
tras playing in the leading hotels and
cafes picked up their Instruments and
started for home.
Union cab drivers and chauffeurs
also abandoned their posts and the
hotel and railroad cab and automobile
service was badly crippled. The driv
ers of both tuxlcub services In tho
city are members of a union and re
fused to take out their machines after
Wliile the labor leaders are receiv
ing moral support from their fellow
workmen in all parts of the country,
many associations of employers have
sent letters and telegrams to the of
ficials of the Philadelphia Rapid Tran
sit company and the city officials com
mending their position and urging
them to stand firm in their determina
tion not to recognize the union.
All pojieemen, firemen and specials
who have been on duty since the
strike began, have received orders to
remain at their posts. The number
of emergency automobiles In the city
hall court yard was increased and
preparations were made to send a
force of men to any section of the
city at a moment's notice.
Peary Muat Furnish Proofs.
Washington. Proofs of Commander
Peary's discovery of the north pole
caused a row In the sub-committee of
the house committee on navul affairs
on Friday. Two members of the Na
tlonal Geographical society appeared
before the committee with copies of
Peary's proofs to urge the granting of
a suitable reward by. oongress, but t.he
committee declined to receive thorn in
confidence and has "made It known
that unless the Peary proof r are
forthcoming', to -their full satisfaction,
every 'bill introduced to reward the
discoverer will be pigeon-holed.
Boosting for Uncle Joe.
Danville, 111. Twenty Republican
editors of the Eighteenth congres
sional district .0 Illinois, represented
by Speaker Cannon, on Friday at a
meeting in this City, indorsed the
speaker's policies, called upon him
af'.in to be ;r .candidate for congress,
approved the Payne-AJdrlch bill and
paid hlgli tribute to President Tuft
and Governor Deneen.
Boom in Insurance Business.
New York. The promotion of in
bu ranee companies, all kinds, fire, life
and cusualty, has reached proportions
sever before attained. There are at
present under way or proposed, since
January 1, schemes calling for capital
Df $35,690,000 for fire insurunce com
panies, $20,875,000 for casualty and
iurerv 'npanles and $7,370,000 for
life insurance mpanles.
Louis James Dead.
Helena, Mont. Louis James' long
career aa an actor was ended by
death here Sunday morning, following
an attack of heart failure Saturday
svening Just before the curtain went
up for a perfonuaace of "Henry the
KlKhth." The body will be shipped
to Kansas City. Tbe company will
llsband, and Mrs. James will return
o Kansas City.
REVOLUTION IN NICARAGUA VIR
TUALLY ENDED BY DEFEAT
Guerilla Warfare May Be Inaugurated
in Hope That the United States
Will Interfere ana Settle Dis
Blueflelds, Nicaragua. The Insur
rectionary movement headed by Gen
eral Estrada against the Nlcaraguan
government has been practically
crushed. The Insurgent campaign In
the west has petered oMt and nothing
Is left to the provisionals but to re
sort to guerilla warfare, encourage!,
by the desperate hope that the United
States mny yet intervene in a wish to
put an end to the disturbed situation
in the republic.
General Estrada, head of the pro
vincial government and leader of the
Insurgents, declared that he In
tends to withdraw his forces into the
bush und oppose the advance of Mad
rlz to the bitter end. But it Is neces
sary to read between the lines of this
The provisional government wishes
to force American Intervention if pos
slble, because it cannot consistently
ask for it in tho face of Its many re
fusals to consider the peace proposals
made by Mudrlz at the time when It
seemed that victory to the provision
als was almost assured. General Es
trada did not even answer the pro
posal advanced by the consular body
at Managua, believing that, it merely
In ''.cati'd that Madriz was on his lust
POWDER MAGAZINE BLEW UP.
Twenty-three Alaskan Miners Victims
Juneau, Alaska. Twenty-three min
ers were killed Thursday night by an
explosion of a powder magazine In
the 1,100-foot level of the Mexictui
mine, one of the group of Treadwell.
gold properties on -Douglas island
Eight men w.ere seriously Injured, of
whom It Is feared four will die.
The last shots had been fired by
the shift of men twenty minutes be
fore the explosion took place, and the
men had assembled at the landing of
the skip and were waiting to enter it
and go on top. The magazine, which
contained 275 pounds of powder, was
thirty feet from the place wbtl'C the
men were standing, and every mun
was killed or injured.
Uncle Joe and President aa Dancers.
Washington. While more than fifty
guests looked on laughingly and ap
plauded,. .Speaker Cunon tempted
President Taft Thursday night to a'
test of terpsichorean agility in the
east room of the White House. Both
stopped, panting, hen the trial was
ended, but the' opinion was unanimous
that honors .were even. Dancing fol
lowed a dinner given by the president
to "Uncle Joe," said to be the first
lormal iffair ever accorded a speaker
of the house of representatives by a
Doctor Convicted of Manslaughter.
Detroit, Mich. Dr. George A. Frltch,
found ..:::-y C2 'r,ursday of man
slaughter in connection with the tic.;!.'.
last summer of Maybell Mlllman of
Ann A. hoi, was locked up in the
county Jan pending efforts to obtain
a stay of proceedings. Dr. Frltch took
the verdict of the jury calmly, but his
wife fainted. It took the Jury fifty
minutes to agree that Maybell Mill
man met her death while Dr. Frltch
was performing or attempting to per
form a criminal operation on her.
DETAILS OF DISASTER
SECTION HAND GIVES GRAPHIC
ACCOUNT OF THE AVALANCHB
Slide Which Swept Two Trains Into
Canyon Occurred During Terrlflo
Thunderstorm, and Rescuers Had
Difficulty in Getting Into Gulch.
Wellington, Wash. Slow progress
is being made by the men engaged
in excavating the bodies of the victims
of the terrible snowsllde In which v
two trains were swept from the track,
und with their loads of human freight
sent hurling down to the bottom of
Death canyon. Rotary plows and hun
dreds of men are working with fever
Ish energy, night and day, from potb i
sides of the Cascades, but the work 1
seems terribly slow.
Looking down from Wellington into I
the gorge where the wrecked trains I
and sixty dead are burled, nothing is I
to be seen on tho surface of the Bnow
except broken trees, the pilot of an I
engine, portions of two electric mo- i
tors und fragments of a rotary plow. I
Coroner J. C. Snyder of King coun- I
ty, who estimates the number of dead
at more than a hundred, believes that j
all the bodies will have been re- I
covered within a week. I
The bodies when found are in their I
sleeping garments, and identification I
is difficult, unless the outer clothing I
Is near by. I
Ed Clark, a section hand, who par- j
tlclpated In the early relief work at I
Wellington, gives a graphic account of J
his experience on the night when the j
two trains were swept over the chasm I
Into the bed of the canyon 200 feet
below. He says:
"On that nignt, about forty of us,
all Americans, were asleep with our
clothes on in the bunkhouse just
alKve Wellington. Suddenly 1 heard
a noise I can't describe and then Char
lie Anderson, the section boss, rushed
"'Boys, for God's sake, get up;'
he shouted, and the men sprang up.
Anderson saiu that the passenger
trains and motors had been swept J
out. 'Get out of this quick, men, or I
you'll be cleaned out.' With that he
run out to tell others.
"It was thundering and lightning '
when we ran out. The Hashes were
Winding and the thunder kept up an
awful racket. It was dark as pitcu A 1
when the lightning didn't blind us. r
We heard a faint moaning down the
gulch and made a break for it. Thero
were only two or three little railroad
lanterns for light. All around us we
could hear trees snapping and other
slides tumbling down. We didn't
know how big they were, but we
stumbled and rolled down Into the
gulley where we could hear the cries.
"Some had grabned tip what axes
there were when they first ran out,
and then the lanterns showed a row of
hands beckoning in every littlo hole
and opening in the coaches. We
started chopping between the out
stretched hands and so began to take
"We had worked hard all day' and
were pretty well played out, but we all
set to work, each man for himself
and none leading. Are could hear pas
sengers crying for water. Some were
Drying for nothing at all. We got some
of them out alive, but many died be
fore we could get at them, although
they were living-when we,reached the
spot." .- , ' .;:.v ... f.
HIGH MEAT PRICE8 EVERYWHERE
Practically Every Country Affected by
Increase in Staple Food Products.
Washington. afloat' prices have ad
vanced in all the principal consuming
and producing sections of the world,
according to statistics compiled by tbe
department of commorcd and labor.
The 'report shows Mie chief meat ex
.Milting countries of the( world to be
Australia, New ZcalanQ, Argentine,
Canada and the' United States; the
chief meat .importing countries, the
United jKJng'don'i'Glermany and, in a
less degree, the other European coun- j
tries. The advance In fresh meat
prices is less -than Ln sailed aud pre
served meats, and In nearly all cases
the advance ln beef is less than that
in pork or mutton. The fact that the
percentage of advance in tb!-price ol M
fresh meats, especially "those shipped J
in chilled or frozen state, has not bees
as great as the advaac In salted 01
preserved meats, Is said to be due U
. reductions ln the past few years In
the cost of chilling or freezing and ol
transporting meats of this class.
Vesuvius Again Active.
Naples. Vesuvius has suddenly be
come active again. For twenty-four
hours there has been a continuous
eruption of red hot stones and aahec,
accompanied by Internal detonations.
Several fissures have opened, from
which gus and lava are emerging Id