Newspaper Page Text
The Gurland Globe
J. A. Wixorn, Kdiio. tc Manager.
QARLANk ... UTAH
1 UTAH STATE NEWS
-he town of Gunnison now boasts
James Sabine, who bad boon a real- .
dent of Salt Lake since 1868, Is dead
at the age of 90.
, A Salt hake r'Hident, convicted of
'banting his wife, has been sentenced
to six months at hard labor.
J. Albei't lit (lellan, at one time In
(the newspaper business nt l'aynon,
died at bis home in Salt Lake on Jan
Frank White, who admitted stealing
a three pipes Irom a show window In
i Ogden, has been sentenced to one
4 year in prison.
Revenue officers raided an opium
don In Salt Lako and found 11,800
worth of opium which bad been smug
gled Into the country.
' I'rovo will have a new directory
(soon. The book Is now in the hands
of tho printer. The directory will con
tain 4,703 Individual names.
It Is the Intention of persons at Mur
ray, with the assistance of the Com
mercial club there, to erect an artific
ial plant within the next two months.
I Between $25,000 and $30,000 will bo
, ipent by the Live Stock Remedy com-
I pnny In Salt Lake City within the
I next two or three months for the es-
tablishment of a branch factory.
The sum of $32,043 paid into the
I state treasury as the Income tax on
the estate of the lure Mrs. Mary
Judge Is said to be the largest amount
i ever paid to the state on Inheritance
1 At the point of a revolver, Mrs. A.
1 L. Porter of Ogden was compelled to
cook breakfast for a bold, grimy
tramp, who invaded the Porter home
1 when none of the men folks were
The enterprising citizens of Tooele
have launched a movement for an
iriatlon meet, It being the intention
to secure as attractions the famous
aviators who will appear In Salt Lake
I Frank Shea, charged with assault
I I with a deadly weapon, became so In
4 lane that he was unable to plead
4 when summoned Into court in Blng-
bam, and later attempted to hang
ilniself in his cell.
Victor K. Madsen, editor of the
Drlgham City News, while eating oy
sters found a genuine pearl in one
of the oysters. The stone was of un
usual size and perfectly shaped, but
1 had been ruined in the cooking.
1 Herman P. Nielson, one of the plo-
leer residents of Fphruim, suc
cumbed to old age and general el--bllity,
on the 25th, after U illness of
only a few days. Mr. Nielson was
' born In Denmark eighty years ago.
1 Thomas O'Doll and William Lewil,
- the two men arrested at Ogden on tho
jhargo of participation in the Union
Pacific hold-up at Reese, have been
released from custody, the evidence
against the men being insufficient.
If satisfactory arrangements can be
f made with the residents of Plain City,
.A tho Utah independent Telephone c.uu
. pany will enter that section of Weber
t sounty, which Is one of the rlcbe t
igricultural districts In northern Utah. '
The fifth annual convention of the
State Municipal league was held In
- Sandy on Thursday and Friday last.
In addition to the executives of Cities,
, many county commissioners and
prominent men of the state wore pres
ent. , The grand jury at Provo has re-
j ported that it finds not only that the
g retail grocers and butchers of Utah
4 county are in a combine and that the
lumbermen operate u trust, but it j
J cites evidence to show that the lum
ber dealers of Salt Lake are In a
j similar pool.
An amendment has been added to
the Indian appropriation bill authorl-
g lag the construction of a bridgo
i across the Duchesne river and ono
across I lie Strawberry river at or near
I Theodora, at a limit of cost for both
I of $25,000.
Postmaster Peter Martin of Park
P City is dead from nervous prostration,
brought on by rheumatism, from
"" Which he bad suffered for two years.
Martin was prominent in politics,
served as county assessor for three
f terms from 1900 to 1906, and was ap
pointed postmaster in 1906.
At the banquet given in Salt Lake
City by the Utah branch of the Am
erican Mining congress in honor of
John Dern, president of the congress,
' and other general officers, speakers
1 wont on record as squarely opposed
to the conservation policy uow being
1 considered by the government.
The Provo Commercial club has
' rone on record In favor of San Fran-
ilsco as the place for the Panama
Banal exposition in 1915, and the club
has sent a telegram to the Utah sen
itors In Washington asking the Utah
ielegation in congress to support San
TWO YEARS OLD
- '"' ' " ' " ' ' " 1 '
e ..! tight, IV I 1 I
BRAVE MAN FOILS BANDITS'
Nerve of Passenger Causes Flight of
Street Car Robbers and Their
Los Angeles, Two masked bandits
boarded an inbound beach suburban
car on the outskirts of Santa Monica
shortly after 15 o'clock Wednesday
night, and, after robbing twenty-two
passengers and seriously wounding
one of them, were routed and forced
to flee by a single shot.
This shot wounded ono of the rob
bers, and although ho and his com
panion escaped in the brush, the
wounded man was quickly captured
by a sheriff's posse.
Harry Mitchell of Santa Monica,
who was wounded in the fusillade,
was shot in the neck. His injuries
were pronounced serious by the sur
geons of the receiving hospital.
Tho bandit who was shot received
tho bullet In the cheek. Herbert Har
lan, the man who shot him, was
struck by a bullet, which pierced his
coat and fell harmlessly into his vest
BLOODY WAR IN HONDURAS.
Ceiba Captured by Revolutionists Af
ter Day of Desperate Fighting.
New York. The Herald prints a
! dispatch from Ceiba, Honduras, say
ing that Ceiba fell Into the hands of
tho Uonilla revolutionists Wednesday
afUrnOOB, after a day of desperate in
fantry and artillery fighting.
Ten are said to be dead and many
wounded. It is added that General
j Christmas, chief aide of the provis
ional president, Is in control of the
The attacking party of revolution
ists, tho dispatch says, outpointed the
Honduras army both in discipline and
I numbers, and thai the Ilonduran gun
1 boat Tatumbla is said to have fled at
tho first sign of attack. No Ameri
cans were Injured and no American
REBELS OCCUPY CASAS GRANDES
Old Town in Hands of Insurectos and
Further Fighting Expected.
El Paso, Texas. Investment by tho
Insurrectos of the town of old Casas
(irandes, threo miles from the station
of Nueva Casas Orandes, began at 6
o'clock Wednesday night, according to
a dispatch from Casas Orandes. The
Insurrectos soon after sunset began
arriving from various points. These
men say a small detachment of sol
diers In the church at San Huena Ven
tura and tho remnants of Colonel Ra
bago's column at Galanea will be at
tacked by Blanco's command of insur
Boxing Show Opened Wtih Prayer.
Sharon, Pa. An innovation in
sporting circles in this vicinity was
the opening of the boxing exhibition
at South Sharon Wednesday night
with prayer and an address by a lo
cal minister, who accepted the invita
tion of tho South Sharon Athletic
club to officiate in that manner. A
large crowd was present
Champions Wrestle to Draw.
Salt Lake City Mike Yokel and
Henry Gohrlng wrestled three hours
and thirty eight minutes to a draw, In
this city Wednesday night. By reason
of the decision of the referee, Gebring
retains his title as champion of the
middleweight class. Yokel Is the wel
Mrs. Eddy Buried.
Cambridge, Mass. In a concrete
grave on the shores of Lake Halcyon,
in Mount Auburn cemetery here, was
laid on Thursday a bronze coffin con
taining the body of Mrs. Mary G. Ed
dy, founder of the Christian Science
WILL REOUCE FOOD PRICES
Reciprocity Agreement With Canada
Expected to Result in Great Good
Washington. Within less than ten
months after the Initiation by Presi
dent Taft of negotiations with the Ca
nadian government there was laid
simultaneously before the American
congresB at Washington and the Ca
nadian parliament at Ottawa, on
Thursday, a reciprocity arrangement
which, if approved, will do much, in
the opinion of the negotiators, to en
large trade between the United States
Tho arrangements do not take the
form of a treaty, and considerable
time will be saved In the consumma
tion of tho agreement, which can be
made effective by a simple majority
vote In each of the two legislatures.
'the animating purpose of Secretary
Knox appeared to have been to pro
cure a reduction of the "high cost of
living" by greatly enlarging the free
list so far as It relates to foodstuffs
coming from Canada.
On the other hand, he procured a
notable abatement of duties on n
number of American products consum
ed In Canada. Prominent among these
is bituminous coal, which is now ex
ported to Canada to the value of sev
eral million dollars annually. There is
also a much better opening for Ameri
can farm machinery and implements.
FAVORS QUICK ACTION.
President Urges Passage of the Reci
procity Agreement With Canada.
Washington. Urging the prompt
passage of a reciprocity treaty be
tween the United States and Canada,
President Taft on Thursday sent to
congress a special message, accom
panied by the agreement looking to
such a treaty reached by representa
tives of the Canadian government and
of the state department at a recent
conference In this city.
"Identity of Interests of the two
peoples, linked together by race, lan
guage, political Institutions and geo
graphical proximity," the president
gives as the chief reasons for such
reciprocity as he recommends. The
president says he feels It Is "the wish
of the American people that this
country enter into a more intimate
and cordial relationship with Canada."
Schenk Jury Disagrees.
Wheeling, W. Va. After struggling
for more than twenty-four hours with
the testimony, the jury in the case of
Mrs. Laura Farnsworth Schenk,
charged with poisoning her husband,
John O, Schenk, announced late
Thursday that it could not reach a
vordlct Judge Jordan discharged the
jurors, and Mrs. Schenk is again in
jail to await another trial.
Railroad Suffers From Storm.
Salt Luke City. As a result of ono
of the heaviest storms in years in the
Meadow Valley wash in Nevada, the
Salt Lake Route has been practically
put out of business, for a time at
least, trains being tied up, and an
army of workmen now engaged In re
pairing the roadbed, the tracks hav
ing been washed away In many places
east and west of Callente, Nevada.
Shot by Madman.
Formosa, Kan. Willis Hales and his
wife, pioneer settlers in this part of
the state, were Bhot and killed at their
home, near here. Thursday by Harvey
Wadleigh, a farmer, who bad been
their friend for thirty years. It is bo
lleved that Wadleigh was Insaue.
To Bar Japanese.
Olympla, Wash. The senate on
Thursday, after much debate, passed
a resolution memorializing congress
to restrict Japanese immigration.
PRISON FOR LABOR LEADERS
Supreme Court Declares Gompers,
Mitchell and Mo.-riEon Muut be
Punished for Boycott.
Washington. One year In Jail fot
Samuel Gompers, prescient of the
American Federation of Labor; nine
month! for John Mitchell, the vice
president, and six months for Frank
Morrison, the secretary, were the sen
tences imposed on Friday by the
United Stntos supreme court In the
celebrated contempt case. The great
struggle between the American Fed
eratlon and the Buck Stove and Hange
company, which ended in an adjust
ment ot differences some months ago,
had a strange and spectacular sequel
in the highest court of the land.
The boycott case was thrown out
of court because of the fact that the
federation and the stove company bad
arrived nt a peaceful understanding,
but the supreme court found that the
labor leaders were guilty in the con
tempt case and affirmed the sentence
of the court below. The dramatic
finale found the labor leaders ap
parently unprepared for the decision.
Alton 11. Parker, counsel for the
three chiefs of the federation, made
a strong and able argument which
grew eloquent at brief intervals when
he defended the principal of freedom
of the press.
The labor leaders, however, do not
seem to think that they will ever go
to Jail. The other labor chiefs who
are In Washington seem to bo
confident that none of the convited
men will ever servo out his sentence,
although it Is admitted that they
may be compelled to spend a briel
period In jail. An appeal will be madu
to President Taft.
VICTORY FOR BONILLA.
Insurgent Forces Seem to be Sweep
Ing All Before Them.
Ceiba, Honduras. The Insurgents,
who are active in the Interior, on Fri'
day captured Yoro, a city of 3,000 In
habitants and tho most Important
place between this city and Teguci
galpa. A concerted attack upon the capital
from three sides is expected within
the next few days.
General Francesco Guerrero, tho
government leader, who was killed In
Wednesday's battle here, was burled
Friday with military honors.
Thirty American bluejackets from
the cruiser Marietta inarched In the
Nearly all the former members of
the government garrison here are en
rolled under the Uonilla banners ami
s input hicrs are coining in every few
hours to join the Insurgent ranks.
TRAIN ROBBER CAPTURED.
Bold Despe.-ado Meets His Match in
Pueblo, Colo. A lone bandit, who
gave his name as AI Buckley, held up
the passengers of a Colorado South
ern passenger train a few minutes
after it left the union depot here Fri
day afternoon. After securing $117
and some jewelry from the passengers
he leaped from the train.
Special Agent William McCafferty
of the Rio Grande happened to be on
tho train, and when he was Informed
that the bandit was at work In the
rear coach he started back and reach
ed the platform just in time to see tlwi
hold-up Jump from the train and run.
McCafferty followed and opened lire.
Buckley returned the shots. In the
fusillade Buckley was shot through
the right wrist, and wnen his gun
dropped from his band he surrender
ed. All the money and valuables were!
Big Damages Claimed by Trust.
New York. The Standard Oil com
pany filed suit in the United States cir
cuit court on Friday for $25(1,000 damag
es against the Broadway Publishing
company, inc., publishers of I lampion's
Mngazlne, and Cleveland Moffet, the
magazine writer. The current issue
of Hampton's contains an article In
which It is alleged that subsldaries ot
the Standard sell glucose to confec
Utah Day at Land Show.
Omaha, Neb. Friday was Utah day
at the Omaho land show, and the
bands of farmers from Nebraska,
South Dakota and Iowa who have tho
western fever were in ai tendance.
The entire shew was beautifully dec
orated und In the different lecture
halls addresses on Utah were being
delivered all during the afternoon and
Bank Robber Killed.
San FranclBco. Bankrupted by his
losses In gambling resorts, which his
wife and young son had vainly beg
ged the police to stop, Gustavo Post
ler, a contracting painter, held up the
bank at the Saratoga Social club on
Friday and was shot dead in the re
volver duel which followed with Fd
Krlpp, proprietor of the retort.
All Relieved by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Sikeston, Mo. "For m van years I
Buffered everything. I was in bed
??.:.M ..'. ..,-. , "-"-"l for four or five, days
;':3iiiS; at a time every
KU6v """i"i- mi I Ml weak
?S't 1 could hardly walk.
? t 1 cramped and had J '
f ) a4 backache, and head- Jfl
, ache, and was bo
-?s- F nervous and weak
J4 that I dreaded to
,Jj5, see anyone or have
i Jy anyone move in the
fRfwwH ' vF ri",m- The doctors
Wf'afn" ' ',.. uv-, pave me medicine to
ti,r'"' '" ' .3 ease mo at those
times, and said that 1 ought to have an
1 operation. I would not listen to that,
and when a friend of my husband told
him about Lydia E. J'inkliani's Vege
table Compound and what it had done
for his wife, I was willing to take it.
Now I look tho picture or health and
feel like it, too. I can do my own house
1 work, hoe my garden, and milk a cow.
I can entertain company and enjoy
iliein. I can visit when 1 choose, and
walk as far as any ordinary woman,
any day in tho month. 1 wish I could
Mrs. 1)i:ma BETHUVB, Sikeston, Mo.
The most successful remedy in this
country for tho euro of all forms of
female complaints is Lydia E. rink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
It is more widely and successfully
used than any other remedy. It has
cured thousands of women who have
been troubled with displacements, in
flammation, ulceratio.1, fibroid tumors.
Irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing down feeling, indigestion,
and nervous prostration, after all other
means had failed. Why don't you try it?
FOR COUNTRY-WIDE MOVE
Foes of Tuberculosis Have Plan to
Use Most Powerful Weapon
April :!0 has been set aside this year
as "Tuberculosis Day," and will be ob
served In 200,000 churches in the
country In a manner similar to that
of "Tuberculosis Sunday" In 1910,
when 40,000 sertnons were preached
on the prevention of tuberculosis. In
the first official announcement of the
occasion, made by the National Asso- w
elation for the Study and Prevention
1 of Tuberculosis, the- leaden of the m
I movement state that the y hope to en- g
list all of the 33,000,000 church mem- J
ben in the country.
In one respect Tuberculoeli day will
differ from Tuberculosis Sunday of
1910. Instead of requesting the
churches to give to the tuberculosis
cause a special Sunday service, the
national association Is going to ask
this year that meetings, at which the
subject of tuberculosis and Its pre
vention can be discussed, be held on
Sunday, April HO, or on any other day
near that date, either In the week
preceding or the week following.
"What We want," says Mr. Living
ston Farrand, executive- secretary of
tho National Association for the Study
and Prevention of Tuberculosis, In a
j elation for i he study and prevention
report on this movement, "is to have
this whole subject of tuberculosis dis
cussed In all of tho 200,000 churches
of tho United Slates at as nearly the
Bame time as possible."
When Coffee Is Doing Harm.
A lady writes from the land of cot
ton of the results of a four years' use
of tho food beverage hot Postum.
"Ever sinco I can remember wo bad
useu OOSee throe times a day. It had
a more or less Injurious effect upon
us all, and I myself Buffered almost
death from Indigestion and nervous
ness caused by It.
"I know it was that, because when
I would leave It off for a few days I
would feel better. But It was hard to
give It up, even though I realized how
harmful It waB to me.
"At last I found a perfectly easy
way to make the change. Four years
ago I abandoned the coffee habit and
began to drink Postum, and 1 also in ,
fluenced the rest of the family to do
the aame. Even tho children are al
lowed to drink It freely us they do
water. And it has done us all great wl
"I no longer suffer from Indigestion, I
and my nerves are in admirable tone I
sinco I began to use Postum. We 8
never use the old coffee any more. 1
"We appree'latae Postum as a de-
Hghtful and healthful beverage, which g
not only Invigorates but supplies the S
best of nourishment as well." Name I
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, f
Read "The Road to Wellvnie," In 1
Pkgs. "There's a Reason."
-Vr rena lhe le lfttccr? A - I
one MgOMe from time to time. Ther f
SoteS ' "" fuU of hum- 4