Newspaper Page Text
H The Garland Globe
H J. A. Wlxom, Edltot & Manager. H OARLAND UTAH I UTAH STATE NEWS H During (ho Wild -si show at Bait Bl iva I id' injured, his horse turning BH i)ver T r . a rl Hnd faPIng on htm. BH President Taft Ih scheduled to ar H rive at Frovo at 1:15 p. m. Friday, H September 24, and will reach Salt BH LIm City at 4:30 the same day. BH A number of people were slightly BH Injured when two street ears collided BH head-on In Ogden canyon. One of BH the motornien had mistaken bis or- BH Stephen McCarthy, while attempt- BH Ing to rob a house In Ogden, was shot BH In the thigh by the owner, J. II HB Smith, and Is now in the prison hos- BH BH Miss Lily Harding of PrOTO, while BH attempting to alight from a moving BH street car In Salt Iake City, was BH thrown to the ground and sustained BH serious Injuries. HB One of the most destructive floods BH to visit Gunnison, Axtel and ('enter BB field occurred last week, when dam- BB age was done to the crops amounting BB to several hundred dollars. B The directors of the Dig Four State BB fair, to be held at Ogden, have decld- BB ed to appropriate $8,000 to cover the BB amount of the various purses which BB will bo offered for the horse racing BB events. H A flood entered Kphralm from the Bl old canyon on August 18, doing dam- Bl age amounting to over $300,000. It I was the largest ever seen In that part Bfl of the state, and probably the most B8 destructive. Bfl Three locomotives were demolished Bl and Joe Slraub of Salt Iiiike, a Den- BJ ver & Rio Grande conductor, was Bb slightly Injured In a head-on collision I between a passenger and freight train Bl near Tucker. H Between 900,000 and 1,000,000 Utah- M bred lambs and yearlings will be Bl shipped to Chicago, Omaha, Kansas City and St. Iuls this season, and will sell nt prices ranging from $3. GO B8 to $5 a head. M With a view to financing struggling B Irrigation projects by procuring BB money on IhuicI Issues, the Irrigation BB Industrial Investment company has been organized in Salt Lake with a Bl capital of $500,000. While riding on a freight car in the BJ Ogden railroad yards, George Patch, Bl a switchman, was injured by an ex Bl plosion of a torpedo which had been Bl placed on the track, It Is believed, by BB some mischievous boy. Bb Jack Johnson, the colored pugilist, H has filed a suit for $20,000 damages BB against a Salt hake hotel, because he BB was Invited to leave the hotel after BB his manager had engaged rooms for BB Johnson and his white wife. BB Two Salt Lake restaurants and cafes BBj are charged with furnishing adulter- BB ated milk to patrons during the na- BB tlonal encampment of the Grand Army BB of the Republic in complaints sworn BB to by a deputy food commissioner. BH William Fisher, a well known bust HB ness man of l.a.viun, died very eud HB denly at his slaughter house near BH Kaysvllle while butchering calves foi HB the market. Heart trouble 1b given BH as the cause for his sudden death. BH The board of commissioners of In- BH dlan war records, created by the last HB legislature, has established offices In BH Bait Lake City, and begun the work HB of mustering in again and taking the BH records of service of the Indian war HB veterans. BH While seated at the breakfast table BH playing with a ,22-caliber revolver BH which be had brought into the house BH unknown to his father, Carl Gothberg HB 12 years or age, of Salt Lake City, BH shot his sister Frances, uged U, in the HB left eye. The injured child will re BBi HH When Mrs. Thomas Shipley of Og HH den awoke on the morning of Augusi 117, she was horrified to find the deat body of her husband lying by her side Mr. Shipley had been In III health foi Borne lime, but had not been consid B ered In any danger. H Timothy Shugrue became prostrat- BHj ed from heal and fatigue a short tlm BH After arriving at his home in Ogden B from Park City, and died several BH boon later Shugrue made the trie HJ U Ogden from the mining camp oc BH horseback. The extreme hot weathei BBjj on the trip caused sunstroke. H KanieHt Dean, a painter of Kays BHf ville, fell from the dome of the meet HH lng house, upon which lie was work BBg ing. last week, lauding with terrific BBm force on the ground forty feet below BHY He was badly bruised about the heat HJH and back, but will recover. HH Work upon unother experiments. HB well will be started soon, under tin H, direction of the state land bourd, lr HBJ Juab county The contract for flu HH well has been let for $3,000. Tht H well Is to go to a depth of 600 feet, at BBH which it is believed that plenty ( BBB water for domestic use will be fount HBb It BAN TROUBLES GENERAL MENTIONED AS 8UC CE880R TO DIAZ TAKE TO THE MOUNTAIN. Anti Administration Rlota In State of Coahulla, While Other Sec tions Have Grievances. Cav alrymen Ordered Out. Mexico City. Much Interest 1b re ported in the states of Coahulla and Nuevo leon, In northern Mcxlico. General Barnardo-Reyes, governor of Nuevo Leon, prominently mentioned as the successor to President Diaz, has retired to a mountain retreat. Kl Imnarelal. the eovernment or- gan, says $75,000 was sent to him on Wednesday, secretly. A special train carrying 400 cavalry men left here Thursday under sealed orders. Its supposed destination is Snb'nas. In the state of Coahulla, where antl administration riots are reported. The recently removed mayor of Monterey, Pedro Martinez, is prepar ing to leave for New York on a se cret mission. A number of political friends of Reyes have gone to his mountain retreat to confer with him. The Reyesta party has petitioned President Diaz, asking him that full political liberty be granted In state elections and that district offlclals be punished for denying the fran chise reports to qualified electors. The president has announced that the petitioners should take their grievances to the proper state of ficials. Impaicln!. the administration or gan, published a four column editorial on its first page Thursday entitled. "A Revolution In Mexico is Absolute ly Impossible." After characterizing the opposition as a band Of unprinci pled seditlon-niongors, it points out that the Intelligent body of Mexican citizens do not want the long peace of thirty years disturbed because of economic reasons, but adds signlfl cantly that the thousands of miles of railways and telegraph lines built during the Diaz administration will enable the quick transference of the standing army of 07,001) men. and that modern artillery and rapid lire guns will do the rest. BELIEVES ORCHARD LIED. San Francisco Gas Company Gives up Fight in Celebrated Case. San Francisco. After live years of litigation the San Francisco Gas and Klecfrlc company has accepted the confession of Harry Orchard, now serving a life sentence for the murder of ex-Governor Steunenberg, as a per Jured statement, and on Thursday the corporation paid to Attorney Walter H. Llnforth $13,904 for damages in flicted upon his property on Washing ton street In November, 1904. During his trial in Idaho, Orchard told of having attempted to kill Fred W. Bradley, an enemy of the Western Federation of Miners, by blowing him up with dynamite. At the time men tioned by Orchard, Bradley was living in one of Unforth's flats. The explo sion, however, was attributed to de fective gas fixtures, and Llnforth brought suit for $10,800, obtaining judgment for that amount. IGNORANT OF CONDITIONS. Balllnger Makes Statement Regard ing Disgruntled Settler. Helena, Mont. "As long as any public lands remain to be adminis tered, there will be complaints," de clared Secretary of the Interior Rich ard A. Ballinger here on Thursday, aneut the controversy of Spokane and the complaints concerning the recla mation service. "No two people are constituted alike, and there is always ample opportunity for disagreement. MM of the settlers on the reclama tion projects were ignorant of the con ditions which would confront them, and they settled on the land in the expectation of reaping a fortune with out the necessity of understanding ir rigation methods. They have been disillusioned and now desire the gov ernment to release them from their contracts and to reimburse them for their expenditures." Cloudburst in Utah. Bingham, I'tah. A cloudburst on Wednesday afternoon did damage r-mouutlng to from $35,000 to $10,000. The residence of D. J. Cook, superin tendent of the New ICngland com pany's mine, was entirely demolished, and all of Its contents were lost. Mr. took and family escaped with only the clothing on their bucks. Other houses were started from their foun dations. The Clipper livery of Up per HIiighHin had one horse drowned and t wo buggies, E "wagoli "atrtT OTher property were washed down the creek rind wrecked. The barn was dam ftgod about $1,700. It will cost $12, 00 to $15,000 to repair the roads. I " i . j THE CALL OF THE HARVEST (Copyright. 1109.) The Wholesome Air and Wholesome Food Appeal to Him, But Not the Whole- some Labor. MILES OF TRACK WASHED OUT Cloudbursts Add to Devastation of Floods In Colorado, Wrecking Rail roads and Threatening Towns. Denver. A second cloudburst at Four-Mile creek, near Canon City, Wednesday night, made more disas trous the flood In the Arkansas river valley which since daybreak Wednes day threatened adjoining towns, wash er! out railroad tracks and tied up many trains containing tourists. The cloudburst was one of the heaviest In that section, and soon the river, swollen by mountain torrents, near Canon City, had risen eight Teet, six Inches. Officials of the Denver & Rio Grande road here state that forty-five miles of their track between here and Hallda. a distance of 100 miles, is washed out and that it will be at least a week before traffic can be re sumed. The picturesque Royal Gorge, where the Arkansas river rushes through a canyon 1,000 feet deep, was a scene of wild fury. The water had reached the level of the famous Hang ing Bridge, although the bridge Itself Is intact. Many of the nearby can yons were washed clear of tracks. At Pueblo the water was splnshiug over the levee at the state asylum grounds, and with a six-inch raise the grounds of the asylum, as well as a large por tion of the residence section nearby would have been under water. CLARK'S SLAYER CONFESSES. Man Arrested on a Minor Charge Ad mits Killing Deputy Sheriff in Utah. Omaha, Neb. The local police have In custody a man giving the name of Charles Olsen, arrested on a minor charge, who confessed Wednesday night to having killed Deputy Sheriff Clark, eight miles from Ogden, Utah, last November. Olsen says he and another man were robbing a railroad box car and were Interrupt d by Deputy Clark and an assistant, who drove up In a wagon. A revolver was fired and Ol sen says that one of the men In the wagon fell, seriously wounded. The robbers next day learned that Clark had been killed. The confession was brought about, the police say, by a threat made by Olsen in which he said: "I have killed one policeman and hope I may live to kill another." Cars Collide in Canyon. Ogden. Motonnan W. D. Deloney was severely Injured and several pas sengers shaken up, and more or less seriously Injured, as the result of a head-on collision between two cars of the Ogden Rapid Transit company, which came together on a curve near the lewls resort In Qgden canyon Wednesday afternoon. Deloney Is said to have misunderstood Instructions and was the cause of the accident. When it was seen that the collision was inevitable, a small-sized panic was created among the passengers, who rushed to the platforms In an at tempt to get out of the car. Attell Retains Championship. San Francisco. Monte Attell ot San Francisco retained the bantam weight championship by defeating Percy Cove of Seattle In the tentli icund of a scheduled twenty round bout, Friday night. Attell made u chopping block out of his opponent, und after the second round had things "pracTleaTly" tits own-way. -Referee-Kd-Smith stopped the fight in the tenth round after It was evident that the Seattle man had not the sllghest chance to win. WOMEN START RIOT POLICE RESERVE8 CALLED TO STOP FIGHT IN WHICH MEN AND WOMEN ENGAGE. Scores of Men and Women Badly Beaten and Bruised In Row Raised by Striking Neckwear Employes in New York. New York Eighty-five men and women spent Thursday night In the Emergency hospital, following one of the most exciting riots Broadway has ever witnessed. Neckwear strikers decided to call out employees of a firm at Thirteenth street and Broad way. A fight started In which more than 200 women, men and girls took part. Police reserves were called. Women's and girl's waists were torn Into shreds and scores of men and women were badly heated and bruised. A horse ran away, dash'ng into a Lexington avenue electric car and was so badly Injured that the po lice were compelled to shoot It. A number of shots were fired, and this led to a rumor that the police were firing on the crowd and caused In creased confusion. Broadway was blocked to traffic for half an hour. The firing of the shots dispersed the crowd, which scattered In all directions. SUTTON ALONE RESPONSIBLE. Came to Death at His Own Hands, Says Court of Inquiry. Washington. "Lieutenant Sutton Is directly responsible for his own death, which was self-inflicted, either inten tionally or in an effort to shoot one of the persons restraining him and his death was not caused by any other injury whatever." This was the verdict of the navy court of Inquiry which for some weeks has had under investigation the cause of the death at Annapolis naval academy In October, 1907, of Second Lieutenant James N. Sutton or the United States marine corps, which verdict has been approved by the judge advocate general of the navy and by Pcekman Winthrop, assistant and acting secretary of the navy. INHALED DEADLY FUMES. Salt Lake Editor Meets Death In a Peculiar Manner. Salt lake City. Corydon W. Hlg glns, associate editor of the Salt Lake Mining Review, was Instantly killed on Tuesday by Inhaling poisonous fumes from a room that was being dis infected at his apartments, on North Temple street. The lifeless body ol Mr. Higglns was found lying on the floor of the room at 3:30 p. m. There was no one with Mr. Hlgglns at the time of his death, but It Is pre sumed that, not knowing that the room was being fumigated, Mr. Hlg glns opened the door and entered, and that he was Immediately overcome by the fumes. Drowned in Hotel Water Tank. Helena. Mont. News was brought to this city Monday of the drowning at Radersburg of the little daughter, aged two and one-half years, of Wil liam Haldaway. The child fell Into a -water tank in the kitchen of the Raderburg hotel, of which Mr. Hald away Is proprietor. It is not known 4w long-she was In Die -tan.tb.ul when found she was almost dead. The chilli's parents were unable to revive her and there was no physician In the neighborhood. THE PINCHOT CONTROVERSY .,. i Congress Asked to Make Division of Agricultural, Mineral and Forest Lands. Denver. The agitation over the Colorado forest reserves and the ac tivities of Glfford Plnchot broke into open fire before the Transmlsslsslppl congress Friday afternoon, and after a hot debate a resolution calling upon A congress for a law declaring for a dlvl- -J slon of the agricultural, mineral and forest lands, was passed. The resolution was the one present ed by former Senator Patterson of Colorado. It had been In committee for two days and the feeling was abroad in the congress that It was an overt attack on Plnchot, and this as sertion was made on the floor by Frank Gowdy of Denver, who opposed the action. Mr. Patterson said he had no Inten tion of attacking Mr. Pinchot, and wanted merely a settlement once for all of the Plnchot controversy. In which It has been charged that Mr. Plnchot has overlooked technicalities in reserving forest lands. Instantly the floor was alive with prospective speakers for aud agulnst the resolution, aud it continued to be so until Mr. Gowdy offered an amend ment commending the lorestry poli cies of the administration. This was accepted by Mr. Patterson, and In turn Mr. Gowdy accepted the Patter son resolution. Both were passed, aud this effectively, It Is believed, stops tho forestry dispute which has been the factor most feared through the session. RATE8 IN WEST TOO HIGH. Such Is Statement of Chairman Knapp of Commerce Commission. Washington. Railroad rates east of the Mississippi river are generally fair and satisfactory to the shipper, while west of the river they ate gen erally high and the cause of comp'alnt on the part of the shipper, according to a statement made on Friday by Chairman Knapp of tho Interstate commerce commlss'on. "In the intermountain states and in nearly all of the states on the Pacific coast," said Chairman Knapp, "there is great dissatisfaction with the rates now imposed by common carriers. In quiry discloses that only in Isolated cases has the new rale law brought relief. The Internountalu region and states of the Pacific coast, In fact, the whole northwest, have witnessed great development during the past few years, Industries have grown up with great rapidity and population has In creased by leaps and bounds. "Naturally it would be assumed that such a condition oj affairs would also result In a decline In the cost of trans portation. Such has not been the case. The rates have remained, sta tionary, for all practical purposes, and the Btorm center In the agitation for reduced rates Is west of the Mississip pi river. In order that the commis sion may secure evidence at first hand In this matter It will make a trip through the Intermountain country and the Pacific coast states the com Ing fall. Hearings will be held at Spokane, Seattle, and in all probabil ity at Salt Lake. "When the commission returns to Washington in November the evidence collected will be digested and ruling made that in all probability will afford great rtilef to the shipping public In the two sections under consideration." WOMEN TAKE PART IN STRIKE Policemen Hammer Members of Fe male Mob Over the Head. Pittsburg. Pa Five hundred worn on took a hand on Friday in the agl tat ion resulting rroni the Pressed Steel Car company's strike. After tossing paving stones at the com pany's property, the women went after the company's restaurant. A number of the company s office em ployes, who were eating, ducked un der chairs, tables and lunch counters when bricks and stones came flying through the windows. The clerks could not be persuaded to face the female mob until the state troops got Into the fray. The troop era rode horses. The soldiers could not scare the women, however, and had to hammer some of them on the heads with riot clubs before they could be subdued Says Montana Will Get Three Con gressmen. Helena, Mont. Congressman Chas N. Pray, who has arrived in this city from the national capital, in an Inter view on Friday predicted that under the next federal census Montana would have three congressmen In stead of one as at present The bast. for representation Is 20ti,000 and Con gressman Pray expects that Montana will show a population of approxl- .- matoly 600,000 under the new census Jle. i5aibLa.ttenUon-.Uj.aiie. iact-tUatJi has been necessary to establish 166 new postofflces within the last year to provide mall facilities for the new set Hers.