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M TftE GARLAND ITY GLOBE, GARLAND, UTAH., , ;ri?..
Wll-h GETS NEW HAT,
YET SHE COMPLAINS
H Bays Husband Is Liberal Spcntfer
fl Except When Household Js
H Twenty cents will not purchase a
m tultnblo hat for the wlfo of n man who
M rnrnn $2,000 n month.
M This point was decided, officially
1 nd llnnlly, hy tlio nppcllato division
M of the supremo court In New York
M when It affirmed the decree of sopara-
M tlnn awarded by Justlco Pendleton to
M .Airs. Clnra II. Montgomery against
M her husband, Joseph It. Montgomery,
B who Is n raw sugnr buret for Arbucklo
1 Mrs. Montgomery stated In nfll-
m ilnvlts opposing her husband's npplt
H ration to have set aside tlio sopnrn-
fl lion order that her husband was n lib-
H rral spender except where It came to
H his household.
1 Ho would allow her only $1 a
H day for food and nothing for cloth-
H Ing, except on ono occnslon when ho
M doled out 20 cents with which to
H purchase ft new spring bonnet, sho
H declared. Eho $nld sho was forced
H to borrow bread from neighbors dur-
M Ing the day, and on telling her litis-
M band of this on his return to the
M bouse nt night, ho would personally
M illcc tlio bread to bo returned to
M net- that the neighbors got none the
H Doctor bills ho also ballsed nt, she
H jnld, and on numerous occasions when
H theso fell duo he remarked with ovl-
M dent cheerfulness thnt he could bury
H bis wlfo for less thnn It would cost
M to scttlo with (he physicians. Alimony
1 later will be fixed by Justice Pendlo-
H 'on. Ilcforc their separation the Mont-
M somorys lived nt 131 West Ono Hun-
fl drcd nnd Eightieth street.
H QUEEN WILL VISIT
THE UNITED STATES
H Latest portrult of Queen Elizabeth
H of Uelglum, who with King Albert and
1 their tbrco children nro to visit tho
H United States In tho near future.
INCOME TAX RETURNS
H Government Collected Revenue From
H 3,412,650 Taxables In 1917.
fl tncomo tnx returns wcro filed bj
M 8,412,800 persons, about 3 per cent o'
M tho population, for tho calendar ycat
M of 1017, according to final reports just
H completed by tho internal rcvenun bu-
M reau. They show that taxes, levied
M on net incomes nggrJintlng S13,OS2.-
H 3S3.207, totaled $07.1,2 in.-)50, nn aver.
H ago of $3(18.f0 an Individual. In 1010.
H beforo tho law was expanded to help
fl meet war expenses, returns wero Illcd
m by 3,035,834 Individuals and corpora-
M tlons on net Incomes aggregating
m Upturns In 1017 wero mado nn 1,-
fl (110,753 Incomes ranging from $1,000
M to $2,000, nnd ranged In tho hundreds
H of thousnnds up to $25,000. There
M wero 30,301 returns on Incomes be-
H , tween $25,000 nnd $50,000; 1,430 re-
H turns from $50,000 to $100,000; 3.302
H from $100,000 to $150,000; 2,317 from
H Sir.0,000 to $300,000; 550 from $300,.
H 000 to $500,000; 315 from $500,000 to
H $1,000,000 and 141, over that figure.
B Does Not Believe In Retiring.
H Vllllnm II. Clements, Sr. of Stevejis
H Po'nt, Wis., doesn't bellevo that ago
M has anything to do with a man's re-
H tlrcment. Ho is almost eighty yenrs
M old and has gono to Moslnce to devote
M month to tho strenuous work of clam
H fishing there. Ho Is remarkably vlg-
H Opldep Bite on Chin Killed Qlri,
H A spider blto on the chin caused tho
1 death of Miss Anna Bloomqulst, six
H teen years old, of Kane, Pa. Usual
H remedies, applied after sho was bitten,
H proved futile, nnd doctors later failed
H to check tho poison.
H lWimon WorS fo"r"CTerk ""
H It is estimated that tho increase of
H $2 to $2J50 In the wC&ly wages of all
H shop clerks will cost merchants of
m Great Britain fl25,000,000 to $150,.
H 000,000 a ear.
HOLLOCHER'S HARD LUCK
III luck has trailed Charley
Hollochor, sensational kid short
stop of the Cubs, almost slnco
tho stflrt of the season nnd cost
his team heavily. Ho has been
forced out of tho game nt least
thieo times on account of Injury,
and nu'iiirtlmo Ids batting nnd
field work suffered consider
ably. Hollochor last yenr was
by long odds tho best shortstop
In the circuit, but Injuries havo
kept him down quite a dManco
this year. Mitchell, however,
still regards him tho best of
them all, mid as his Is t!.e ulti
mate word Hollorher has nothing
to worry nbout.
COBB SAYS TRAINING
CAMPS ARE BUGABOQ
More Harmful Than Beneficial,
Thinks Great Player.
Enemies f Tlaer Star Have Repeated,
ly Declared That Failure to Train
Would Handicap Him Con
siderably. Ty Cobb answers tho critics of his
training cunip methods hy the asser
tion thnt the routine of one month or
six weeks Is entirely too long for tho
Tor ninny seasons Cobb has refused
to report to the Tigers when they en
trained for Dixla Innd. Uarely I is ho
Jumped into uniform earlier tl.mi a
week or ten days lie "ro tho opening of
tlio regulur season. Cobb's enemies re
peatedly declare that fnlluro to train
would handicap Cobb considerably. Ilut
It lias never dona so. Suvernl times
tlio "Southern Typhoon" has started
slowly, but along ubout mid-Juno ho
hns found his stride and breezed along
to the subllmo heights of the offcnslvo
"Four to six weeks training In tho
South, with two sessions dnlly, hurts
rather tluin helps a player," Cobb ex
plains. "After two weeks In tho South
tho player Is trained rather fine. After
that strenuous (ruining begins to sap
his endurance. When the season opens
he looks good nnd plays well. Ilut be
fore mid-August you will notice thnt ho
Is growing stale, that ho Isn't playing
with all the old dash und speed.
"Early in my career I spent four to
six weeks in trslnlng camps. Usually
I reported for tio opening of the sea
son In flno condition. Ilut nftcr about
two months I would begin to get n lit
tlo stale My work would lack r.lp. I
decided flnnllj that It was because I
was overtrain fl. So ono season I did
not report to the camp for the full
training, but merely put In ubout ten
"As a result I was able to put Into
the regular ploying season all the en
durnnco that was necessary nnd I car
ried It right along through to tho end
of tho season. Instead of finishing tho
baseball year fugged nnd worn out nnd
trained off, I was Just as good physi
cally as when tho season began. And
over slnco then I'vo followed that sys
tem of training, Just enough to get tho
kinks out of my urms and legs without
the Biicrlfico of stamina."
BEALS BECKER HITTING HARD
Former Major Leaoue Player la Giv
ing Hendryx Hard Battle for
Ileitis ltOck'er, former Giant, Itcd and
I'hllly, Is giving Tim Hendryx quite a
battle for tho batting lead In tho
life $4b'.?2: Mff
American assoclat "m. Decker has been
coining strong of late, and advanced to
second place with an nvcrago of .431.
RED SOX GET BEST OF TRADE
Shannon Secured From Athletics Is
Young Player of Much Promise
Is Hitting Hard.
That tho Red Sox got tho best of the
recent trade with the Athletics of
Shannon and Itoth for Harry nnd
Btrunk Is ticmnr"demoiratrntea"eTCTy
day. Shannon, particularly, is a' young
ball player of much promise, who is
going great guns with tho liostonlnns.
His fielding Is of the brilliant .sort,
ind he Is smacking' tho ol' npplo bard
iNDAT COGNOMEN MUST BE IMPROVISED FOR
JVIORAN IF CINCINNATI REDS WIN PENNANT
SHsmxtDHA- wtSMmmMl jJZ6siFftf
IjV "y JjH nwr v ttkflHIIKHPWBrT a x jj
Leader and Prominent Red-Leg Players.
They called Pat Moron n mlrnclo
mnn when he piloted tho Philadelphia
National lenguc club to Its first pen
nant In 1015, but they must Improvlso
a new cognomen for him now as man
nger of tho Cincinnati lleds, for It
seems as If ho Is leading thnt here
tofore unsuccessful team Into u cham
pionship. Tho Phillies hadn't won a pennnnt In
nil their thirty-four yenrs of vnllnnt
effort, nnd Cincinnati has failed under
dozens of mnnagers ever slnco they
Joined tho lenguo as n charter member
In 1870, forty-threo yenrs ago, except
in 1882, when they won In the Amer
ican association. If Moran succeeds
with Cincinnati ns he did with Phila
delphia, he will be n super-manager,
nnn plus ultra, for the Iteds havo ru
ined moro mnnngcrs thnn the rest of
tlio league combined.
Inspires Winning 8plrlt
Pnt is a most llkublc fellow und hns'
the liuppy faculty of getting tho vcrj;
best out of his men. Thcro iiro never
grievances or cliques or soreheads ou
his ball club. lie Inspires the old
spirit that wins. Teamwork Is his
specialty, nnd ho Is particularly adept
at hnndllng young pitchers, duo to his
long experlenpo. js a catcher In liU
bull-plnylng days. Such men as Heath
er and Kllcr of tlio Reds lire n testi
monial to Ills ability as a developer
CADY PREFERS VERNON CLUB
Former Philadelphia Backstop Would
Rather Play on Coast Than In
Forest Cady, former I'lillllo back
stop, who quit ids Job when Jnck
Coombs was dismissed, will play ball
with tho Vernon club of tho Pacific
Coast league. He could remain In the
National league, as Pittsburgh nnd w
couple of pthcr teams want him, but
bo Is u frco agent and wants to pluy
on tho coast for a season or two.
MASTER THIEF OF SIGNALS
Heine Wagner, Formerly With Boston
Red Sox, Given Credit for Being
Ray Schnlk, catcher of tho Whlto
Box, who, "Kid" 01 en son believes, has
'a, great deal to do with tho success of
his pitchers, hns this to say about
guarding against the signal tipper:
"nelno Wagner was ono of tho most
dangerous at this game In the lengue.
Wagner had to bo watched till the time,
and he disturbed me moro than any
oilier conch. Other fellows who have
sharp eyes nro mil Carrlgan, Chief
Render nnd Jack Coombs."
As to studying tho batter, Schnlk
ays: "I havo watched somo wonder--fnl-lttttiTH-
havo fooled somo, and havo tho dope
on practically all of them. I havo
detected n weak spot In evcryono ex
cept 'Ty' Cobb. I confess that, I havo
been unable to find Cobb's weakness
H a batter or ft baso runner."
of hurlcrs who org Just breaking In.
Ono Interesting thing ubout tho
present Reds Is thnt It Is a team of
cast-offs. Rut In that the Reds do
not differ from other National lenguo
clubs that recently hove won pen
mints. Ever since the Giant champion
ship combination of 1011, 1012 and
1013 was broken up tho various Na
tional league champions havo been
teams recruited from experienced
Has Some Star Players.
Thcro is real talent on tho Reds,
however, hut It took -a capnblo man
ager to bring It out. The club has
somo real stars in Rdusch, droll, Dnu
brrt nnd Wlngo, and there Is n lot of
butting power in the club. The Reds,
however, have been badly In need of
utility material, nnd slnco tho Injury1
to Left Fielder Sherwood Mngee, Rubo
llresslcr, n pitcher, has been playing
Sin the outfield.
:fTo show how tho Reds havo been
picked iip from nil points of tho big
lenguo cnmpnss it Is only necessary
to call attention to tho fact that not
n single regular on tho Clnrlnmitls
began his major lenguo career with tho
Iti'ds. Thcro arc delegates on tho
Reds from every National league club,
while almost all of tho American
lenguo clubs are represented on tho
Cincinnati team by former players.
Walter Rarbare Is surprising himself
by batting .207 for Pittsburgh.
They will soon bo calling nresslcr
"Tlio Rabo Ruth" of tho National
George Slsler of the St. Louis
Drowns has been doing some wonder-'
ful batting of lnte.
Charley Hollocher Is rated one of
tho greatest shortstops in the gnnit
today, and rightly so.
It seems natural to see Ty Cobb's
name agnlii at tho top of the American
lenguo list of leading batsmen.
Duffy Lewis Is particularly popular
with tho New York fans, who glvo him
a hand every time ho comes to bat.
It Is generally believed In baseball
circles that the Detroit Tigers will
beai watching In the next fuw weeks.
Tho Chicago Whlto Sox nro gradual
ly strengthening their hold on first
rlr.co In. the American leafluc pennant
When It comes to roaming around
tho outfield and pulling ;ilown hard
drives, Ncalo nnd Rousch aro'u nifty
Frank Snyder, who n few yeors ugo
led the National league In batting for
the greater part of the season, Is hit
ting under .200.
Hnve you ever noticed that the guy
Who usually hollers about tho "shine
hull," "i.plt ball," or "emery bull,"
couldn'i hit a medicine ball with a
Manager Moran says that Heinlo
Groh is tlin.best third baseman In base
ball. In fuct ho suys ho Is tho best
third baseman since the days of Jimmy
-Collins uf Boston-. '
Rrldgeport critics lay the recent de
feats of their teum 'to discord over
moves of Manager Grimes and the
jouthful manager le getting considera
ble panning In thu newspapers.
TO RESUME WORK
GOVERNMENT MOVES TO PUT AN
END TO SYMPATHETIC STRIKE
Railroad Men Told by Union Chiefs
That They Must Resume Work or
Face Suspension and Severe
Washington. The striking trainmen
who have been causing no end of grief
to shippers on tho Pacific const havo
been wurned by the government, and
the head officers of their union, that
thu strike must end at once.
Should the men persist In remaining
out, they havo been warned tliey will
be debarred from the union and union
men wilt take their places, In order to
resume operation of train servlco sus
pended when an uiiauthorized symiia-'
thetle strike was sprung by radicals In
Director General Illues on Thursday
served notice on "public officers, rail
road officers ami employees and cit
izens generally In California, Arizona
and Nevudu," thnt tho rullroml admin
istration would undertake to restore
full rullroml servlco In those, states on
und after 7 o'clock Saturday morning,
and that all striking employees who
do not return to work by that time
will find their places filled."
This action, coming after the an
nouncement hy the four brotherhood
chiefs that thu brotherhoods would as
sist thu railroad administration In op
erating thu lines if the illegal strike
was not terminated, Is the most dras
tic over taken by the government lu u
Orders wero Issued by W. (1. LeeP
president of tho Rrotherhood of Rail
way Trainmen, and Warren S. Stone,
Chief of tho I-oromotlvu Engineers, In
structing thu men to return to work
"Unless thero Is decided Improve
ment, thu government will tako steps
to operate thu lines," said a statement
received from Wurren S. Stone, chief
of thu locomotive engineers, und iiiudu
public simultaneously with the order
As tho result of thu receipt of the
telegram, local officers of the brother
hood Thursduy posted the following an
nouncement signed by Leu:
"Advlso nil men of tho brotherhood
that we will not eiigugo In sympathetic
strike, and tell our men that less than,
two mouths niro i!."8 members of tho
brotherhoods wero expelled from thu
organization ut Winnlpee for Hyinpu
thetle action, whllu many of them lost
their positions. Our members must
return to work und uphold their con
tracts If they expect to retain mem
bership and support of tills organiza
tion." Simultaneously, tho following notice,
addressed 'to engineers and signed' by
Warren S. Stone, was ordered posted :
"Effective ut once Inform nil mem
bers of division that strlko Is Illegal
from start to finish. All members of
the Rrotherhood of Locomotlvo Engi
neers will bu required to nbldu by the
laws of the organization and carry out
the contracts mudu In good faith, both
by thu Individual roads anil tho fed
eral government. Fulling to do so,
.they will bo expelled lusldo of twenty
four hours. Unless there Is decided
improvement Ilut government will luku
steps to opoiuto tho roitds. You nil
know what this will mean. Impress on
everyone tho necessity of using sober
thought und exercising common sense
nud not bo curried uwny by u wave
of mob law."
Tho first breuk lu the ranks of thu
striking trainmen at Los Angeles mmo
late Thursday, when nbout ti dozen en
gineers anil conductors reported for
duty at tho Stuitii Fo depot. Santa Fe
officials bald they had u train mado
up, ready to move and lacked only ono
braUeumii of having u full crow for 4.
Mr. Hlnes ou Thursday ,eut tele
grams to the governors of California,
Nevada and Arlzmin, und to tho may-oi-s
of principal cities In those states,
asking co-operation In maintaining
truffle and lu preventing Interference
with tho mouMiient of trains.
Anyone who Interferes with or mo
lests thu use of railroad property, Mr.
Illues said, would bo dealt with for
having committed nil offense ngulnst
tho United States.
FEDERATION OPPOSES STRIKE.
Wushlnglbii. Tho threatened strlko
of fiOQ.OOO shopmen, which would par
alyze the railroads of the country and
checkmate the efforts of tho govern
ment to batter down tho high cost nf
llvlng, will not. bo sanctioned by thu
American Federation of Iuhor and was
characterized by executive officers of
tho shopiuen's unions as a "fatal mistake."
Gives Pershing Rank of General.
Washington:- In recognition of Gen
eral John J, l'ershlng's services lu the
war, tho house has passed a. hill auth
orizing the president to confer on him
tho permanent rank of general. Thu
measuro now goes to the senate.
Tulsu, Oklu., Aug. 28. A 'strike ol
pollco officers, In progress hero. almost
u month, was settled Thursday night,
A reduction in the, number of men ti
make salary Increases possible was (hi
basis of the settlement.
COST OF LIVING
PRICES BEGINNING TO TURN
Slump Has Not Yet Gathered Momen.
turn, But He Advises Public, to
Give Government Chance' to
Show What It Can Do.
Washington. Prices nro beginning
to turn downward In various parts, of
tho country, but tho slump hns not yet
gathered momentum sufficient to af
fect purchases for Immediate use, ac
cording to reports to the. depnrtmcht
. Attorney General Palmer, asked how
soon results could bu expected from
the campaign to reduco tho cost of
flvlng, wild all the government wanted
was u fillr chance to show what could
be done to take tho artificial Inflation
out of the market. He snld officials
were well pleased with tho success so
fur attained nnd thnt cumulative re
sults wero expected when congress
enacts amendments to tho food-control
law by which criminal penalties can
bu Imposed on profiteers nud hoarders.
"Wo hope the public will begin to
reap the benefit of our efforts before
long," Mr. Palmer said. "For instance,
we are making progress in obtaining
promises from shou manufacturers us
tu fixing a limit beyond which prlc
shall not go."
Propaganda which lu apparently na-tlou-wlde,
on tho part of shopkeepem
seeking to induce purchases now oik
tho pretext that prices will bo mate
rially higher next season, was con
demned hy Mr. Palmer no ono certain,
thing which would mako prices con
tinue rising If heeded. His attention
wus called to advertisements in va- .
rioiis papers titatliig straw lints, cloth
ing and other non-perishable articles
should bo bought before next year's
prices becomo effective.
"It Is' very unfortunate Hint some
merchants take thnt attitude, und wir
havo been studying the situation," the
attorney general said. "Extensive pur
chases now, reducing thu supply and
Increasing the demand, would make
their predictions come true, whereat
wo hopo for a normal price level If '
tho people do not stampede Into a.
Inquiry Unveils Shipyard Graft.
Seattle. Criminal proceedings are
contemplated by the department of
Justice In n cuso growing out of gay-. ,
eminent shipbuilding In Washington,
according to testimony given by How- ,
nrd G. Cosgrove, Seattle, attorney for
the Emergency Fleet Corporation, nt
un Investigation being conducted hero
by a special hniiso of representatives'
committee In shipyard expenditures.
Replies to Mexican Note.
Washington. Tho American govern
ment's reply to Mexico's protest
rgnln'st tho dispatch of American
troops Into Mexico In pursuit of ban
tilts who held two American nvlntors
for ransom, was sent forward August
L'7, It was announced at the stnto de
partment. Officials declined to dlscush
thu contents nt tho note, saying that
it probably would bu Hindu public lu
Lenroot Offers Rail Plan.
Washington. Unification of tlio rail
roads of the country Into one privately
owned system, with minimum earn
ings guaranteed, tho management
shared by the security holders, public
nnd employes, nud with provision for
sharing excess profit between the
public mid employes, Is proposed In
a bill Introduced by Senntor Lenroot
Shooting of Miss Cavell Justified.
Raltlniorc. .Execution by tlio Ger
mans of Miss Edith Cavell, tho Eng
lish nuie, which nroused the Indig
nation of tho allied world, wus in uc-
eordiiuco with tho laws of "civilized
warfare," according to n minority re
port of tho commtttco ou military luw
it the American liar association, inndu
public August "7.
Public Curtails Meat Purchases.
Chicago. A ill op of ?1 n hundred
-annuls on the average for hogs, with
.uwer prices for beef ctntle, at the
itoekyards Wednesday, wus ascribed
o sue,rul reasons, and partly to tho
general protest ngulnst tho high cost
President to Come' West.
Washington. After weeks of uncer
tainty concerning tho proposed trip,
which will extend to thu Pacific const;
iK'Inito announcement was made Wed
nesday that tho president would leave
Washington as soon as arrangements
could bo made.
. Strike Threatened In Seattle.
Seattle, Wash, All major building
operations will ciimu to a stop In Se
attle unless, curpentoro, plasterers nnd
other building craftsmen withdraw
their demand for an Increase lu wages
of $1 a day.
Club Dinner Death Toll le Six.
Alliance, O. With tho death at Can
ton of Frank McAvoy, chef of tin.
Lakeside Country, club, tho death Us(
resulting from ontlng unwholcsom
food at a club dinner Saturday nlgn
was Increased to tlft