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I The Garland Globe M .). A. Wlxom, Editor & Manager. fl QARLAND UTAH I UTAH STATE NiiV HflHV HI lurlng a football gam at Park City, Hfl Robert Bdwerda, member ol a Halt HH Lake " am, ii.ni nis leg broken, Hfl Km- breaking Into store In Ogden, HH Wliii.'ini Undaey will have to serve HH seven ycaiH in tha penitentiary. H Aleck Beck r Centerfli Id wai flfl thrown from a fractloui horse, the Hfl fnii breaking hli leg ami Injuring hli flfl HH state Treaaurer Mattaon'a reporl flfl for November abowi thai there area flfl a balance on band, November 30, of H H0,91S.H HH Holier ikatlng Ih on tin' wane in HH Ogden, uinl It Is rumored tbal the HH ikatlng rink li to be remodeled ami flfl ir efl n. Hfl A reclamation icbeme baa been Hfl atarted al Monroe whereb) 1,600 ad Hfl dltlonal acrea will be reclaimed on the HH banco aoutb of the town. Hfl Ball Lake'a bank clearlnga tor the Hfl month of November, 1909 reached the Hfl bighesi potnl in the history or the Hfl city, the sum being 33,282, HH Willi the arreal or Barl Harbor. HH aged hi years, the police believe they HH have taken the leader of a of HH youthful thieves, which has been op ! orating in North Ball Lake. Hfl There are 104,876 children attend flfl Ing achool in tin' atate of Utah, as ! compared with 108,066 in 1908, an ba ll oreaae of I,M0. The total for the HI oonntlea is 70,88ft; for tb- clUea, ::i.- H Hfl Morton J. Cht at man. a prominent business man of Salt Lake City, flfl dropped dead at his home Tuesday HI morning'. Ha was mtereated in Wai- Hfl ker liros.' hank and the Walker Dry HH Goods company. HH Report! on th' national foreat bust- Hfl noaa for last year show that 4,448 Hfl oattla and horae permits, and i.ir.' HI shc.'ii permlta were laaned, allowing HH tha graaing of iis.068 head or cattla, HB 8,789 horses and 808,441 aheeii in Hfl Hfl Hen sparks, one of the prominent Hfl young men of Bphralm; died ut hla BH home, ait i r anfferlng for several days BH as a result of (exposure daring the re- flfl cent cold weather. lie was thrown BH from his horse and lay out in the HB open all Bight, HH Tilt' constant danger to passengers BH at the Ogden Union depot white Ire BH Quently croealng aeveral traoka to gel HH to their trams, la to be partially obvi- Hfl att'd by the installation of subterran- HK can passageways leading to the tracks BH from the ih 'pot. Hfl Tex Kiel, mi. the Ely mining man. HH has secured the handling of the Jeff- HH rles Johnson championship fight, and HB will give Salt Lake the first chance. BH If the capital city can guarantee the BB tight can take place witlioiit inteifer- BH ence, the championship may be settled BH there. Hfl With both arms fractured between BB the elbow and the wrists, Lewis Mar- HH enelle, an Italian, was picked up in Hfl Ogden, and when his Injuries were flfl being attended to it was found tie Hfl man was Insane, lie will be sent to HH the State Mental hospital until he re- BB covers. Hfl George W. Heed, a pioneer journal fist of the state, died at his home in Salt Lake City on December 1, at the Hfl aged of 77, as a result of Injuries sus BH taiued In a collision with an aulotuo- Hfl mile on October 16. Mr. Rood was BB employed on the Deaeret News In the flfl early days. HH iiee acfaool wagons, for the pur- Hfl pose ot conveying the children living flfl on the OUtakirta of the town to school Hfl . every morning, are now in operation HI ut Sandy. The matter of wagons for Hfl this purpose has been before the Hfl school board for aome time and at HH last was agreed upon. HI Clarence Krnst and Nick Vacos, in Hfl the Weber county jail on the charge Hfl of murder, are to be tried early In Hfl January Krnst, a negro, is accused Hfl of -killing another colored man, while I Vacos shot John Contoa, a prominent flfl Greek business man, at Ogden. HI Captain W. A. Johnson, formerly HH associate. 1 with John Hays Hammond Hfl a.iei considered at one time as one of HH the greatest mining engineers In the Hfl world! committed suicide in Salt Lake flfl City by drinking a solution of cyanide Hfl ot potaaeium, Worry over financial flfl matt its had driven him insane. fll Applications for a right of way from H Carliehl west to the Utah Nevada Hfl slate lim were tiled by the Hocky flfl Mountain Bell Telephone company, HH and the Utah dsnoNevada Telephone HH company, with the United States laud HH oflice last week. These are the first HH application! of the kind filed in I'tah. HH tOdwln I'. Condon, aged II, went to Hfl a pasture at considerable distance HH from his home a' W II lard to catch a 1" horse. While ha was putting the hal ter on one horse, another animal kicked him on the leg, breaking both bones below the knee. He lay out in the snow for two hours before he was missed and help came. flflflvi iNriNireM ojr Brand Whiixock, vjfl , USTRATIONS -Jjmffim ula copyright nc7 by Bcnti-s-nrppiLL S-SBUKB''lil M tL'11 e 8YNOPSI3. F"tint,.r Morlej Wrnnn'fl visit with hts w.is Interrupted by a call from ills polltli al i , npltal. n ;c iti u it. the t;!i I more than he, 1 el arranged to attend a dinner thai evenlni with him, Bhe said a ii. ,t for a national office for htm. 'ii vernon'a desk In the aenate ha found t rune, accompanied by a plea for ne for women, Ha mat tha au- tnoresa, pretty Mlaa Maria Qreena of ''id '.nn. who propoaad to convert him Into voting fi.r house reaolutlon No, l. Mlaa Greene aecured Vernm pi I to vote for t lie auffrage reaolutlon, He also aided her by convincing other. He took i iikim? tn tha r.iir autfragette. MNs Oreene consulted with the lieutenant-governor, Vernon admitted to hlmaell that the auffraa tte had atlrred a atranai feel-in:.- within him. He forcot to read hla tiin. ,.,'s letter. Vernon made a areat speech In favor "f auffram, aided by Horn Miss Greene. The resolution .i: made a special order. Vernon was enthualastlc on the prospects for the rea olutlon. He was much In Miss ;reene's companj Vernon neglected thoughts of Vmella He tm.u Mlaa Ore driving and laid out plana for the auccaaa f the reso lutlon CHAPTER VII. Continued. "I did not care to had I useless ife." he said "I wanted to do aome thing to have some i;ul in the WOrld'l Work. The law seemed to be a -espectable profes. ion and I felt that maybe 1 could do some gooil in )olt tlcs. I don't think the men of my class take as much interest In politics as they should. And then, I'd like to make my own living." "I have to make mine," said Maria Greene. "But you never thought, of teach ing, or nursing, or well painting or music, or that sort of thing, did you?" "No," she replied; "did you?" Vernon laughed at nn absurdity that needed no answering comment, and then he hastened on: "Of course, you know I think It fine that you should have done as you have. You must have met with dis couragements." She laughed, and Vernon did not note the bitterness there was con cealed in the laugh; to him it seemed intended to express only that polite deprecation demanded in the treat ment of a personal situation. "1 can sympathize with you there," said Vernon, though Miss Greene had not admitted the need of sympathy. Perhaps it was Vernon's own need of sympathy, or his feeling of the need of it, that made him confess that his own family and friends hud never sym pathized with him, especially with what he culled his work In politics; he felt, at any rate, that he had struck the right note at last, and he went on to assure her how unusual it wns to meet a woman who understood public questions as well as she understood them. And It may have been his curi osity that led him to inquire: "How did your people feel about your taking up the law?" Miss Greene said that she did not know how her people felt, and Vernon again had that battled sense of her evading him. "I've felt pretty much alone in my work," he said. "The women I know won't talk with me about it; they won't even read the newspapers. And I've tried so hard to interest them In it!" Vernon sighed, and he waited for Miss Greene to sigh with him. He did not look at her, but he could feel her presence there close beside him. Her gloved hands lay quietly In her lap; she was gazing out over the prairies. The light winds were faintly stirring her hair, and the beauty of It, its warm red tones brought out by the burnishing sun, suddenly overwhelmed him. He stirred and his breath came hard. "Do you know," he said, in a new confidence, "that this has been a great day for me? To meet you, and to know you as I think 1 do know you now! This morning, when I was speaking. 1 Ml that with you to help me. I could do great things." Miss Greene drew In her lips, as If to compress their fullness; ahe moved away on the sent, und raised her hand uneasily and thrust it under her veil to put back a tress of hair that had strayed from its fastening. Vernon saw the Hush of her white cheeks come and go. Her eyebrows were drawn together wistfully, and in her blue eyea, that looked far away through the meshea of her dotted veil, there was a little cloud of trouble. She caught her lip delicately between the edgea of her teeth. Vernon leaned allgfatly forward as if he would peer Into her face. For him the day had grown suddenly hot, the iprlng bad de veloped on the instant the oppressive heat Of summer. He felt its liii ; he could see its intensity vibrating in the air all about him. and he had a sense as of all the summer's voices droning in unison. The reins dropped from his listless fingers; the horse moped along as it pleased. "I have always felt It, vaguely," Ver non went on, his voice dropping to a low tone, "and this morning it was suddenly revealed to me " Miss Greene raised her hand as If to draw It across her brow; her veil stopped her. Let's not talk about that now," she pleaded. "Let's enjoy the air and the country. I don't have them often." Ua - Jl ',j' V . Sjf j "- 4 A Vernon Had Left Her at the Hotel. Her hand fell to her lap. The color had gone out of her cheeks. And Ver non suddenly felt that the summer had gone out of the air; a cold wind was blowing as over soiled patches of snow left In shaded depressions of the fields; the earth was brown and bare; the birds were silent. He Jerked the horse smartly, and it gave an. angry toss of Its head, as It broke into Its tentative trot. "1 do wish you could know the women I know," said Vernon, obvi ously breaking a silence. He spoko In an entirely different voice. "I meant tu put i the other way. 1 meant that I wish .y.ey could know you, and I mean that they shall. You would be a revelation to them." Miss Greene smiled, though her faco was now careworn, almost old. "Right along the line of our consti tutional amendment, now," he said, with a briskness, "do you think the women will become interested?" I "The women of your a quaintance, I or of mine?" asked Mi Greene. "You're gtylltg)" said Vi rnon, and when Miss Greene seriously proteatedJ Vernon said he meant all the women, as politicians pretend to mean all the people, when ihey mean only the part y. "I'm afraid not," she said. "They Could have the liallot tomorrow If they'd only ask for It. The double Is they don't want It." "Well, we must educate Ihi m," said Vernon. "I have great hopes that the women whom I know will be aroused by what we are doing." "I have no doubt they will." said Miss Greene. There was something enigmatical in her words, and Vernon glanced uneasily at her again. "How do you moan?" he asked. "You'll learn when you see the newspapers to-morrow," said Miss Oi eene. "Do you think they'll have it in full?" asked Vernon. He was all alert, and his eyes sparkled in a new inter est. "On the first page," she replied, with conviction. "Have they your pic ture?" "I don't know," Vernon replied. "They can get it, though," he added, thoughtfully. "They keep the portraits of all dis tinguished public men on band," Miss Qreene said, with a certain res ance in her tone. "Oh, well, I hope they'll not print it," said Vernon, as if jus; then recall ing what was expected of a distin guished public man tinder such Hi cumatancea, "That's one of the penalties of being In public life," she answered with a curious smile. " penalty the ladies win bo glad to pay when our reform is accomplished; isn't that so?" said Vernon, leaking relief in a light bantering tone. "1 thought we were not going to talk politics," she said, turning and looking at him. She adjusted her hat and held herself resolutely erect. The sun was going down behind the prairies, the afternoon was almost gone; as they watched the sunset, Miss Greene broke the silence. "it's a familiar sight," she said, and Vernon thought that he had a clue at last. She must know the prairies. "It is just like a sunset ut sea," she added. When tiny had driven back to the town and Vernon had left her at the hotel, he turned to drive to the livery stable. "Hy George!" he said, suddonly, sneaking to himself, "l haven't read Amelia's letter!" He fumbled in his coat pocket. CHAPTER VIII. Miss Greene's predictions were all realized in the aeusatiou Vernon'i speech created. The newsui-pers eravo whole columns to it nnd Illustrated their account! with portrait! of Ver non and of Mnria Greene. Vernon thought of the pleasure Amelia must lind in his new fame, and when he wrote to her he referred briefly but with the proper modesty to his re markable personal triumph, and then waited for her congratulations. The legislative session was drawing to S (lose; the CUStOmary Friday ad journment was not taken, but sessions were held that day and OS Saturday, for the Work was piling up, the pro craatlnating legislator! having left It all im the h'st minute. u The week following would see house r and senate (Weltering In shirt sleeves and night sessions, and now, if a bill were to become law it was necessary h gfl that its sponsor stay, as It were, close SjH Inside It. lest in the mighty rush of T the last lew days it be lost. Vernon, by virtus of his speech, had assumed the championship of the woman suffrage reaolutlon, and he fell it necessary to forego hli customary visit to Chicago that we k and remain over Sunday In Bprlngfli Id. lie devoted the da to compot Ing a long letter to MIm Qreene, la which be described the situation In detail, and suggeeted that ii would be well i r ber, If pes. slide, to come down to Bpringfleld on Monday and Stay until the lesolution bad been adopii .!. He -.ave her, in doling, such pll .lues of his devotion to the cause of womankind that she could hardly resist an. appeal he might male for her preienci and as- sisiance On Monday be wired, urging the nece it..- of ber pre. i nee. Tueiday morning brought him a reply, thank ing him, In behalf of women, for his disinterested devotion to their cause, assuring him of ber own appreciation of hli services, nnd saying that she would reach Bpringflel I Wednesday mot nlng. Meanwhile ho had i id no letter from Vmella, and he b an to wonder at her silence. He was not only dis appointed, but piqued. He felt that his achievement deiervi d the pmmpt eit recognition from her, but he found a consolation, that grew In spite of him, in the thought that Maria Greene would soon be In Bpringfleld, and to his heart he permitted Amelia'! sl h nee to justly him in a freer indul gence of attention to this fascinating woman lawyer. Tuesday evening the crowd, that grows larger as the aeiilon nears Its close, hlie.i the lobb. Sot the Leland. The night was warm, and to the heat of politics was suddenly added the heat of summer. Doors and windows were Hum; wide to the night, and the tall Egyptian!, used as they were to tho sultry atmosphere of southern Illinois, strode lazily about under their wide slouch hats with waistcoats open and cravats loosened, delighting In a new cause for Chaffing the Chicago men, who had resinned their customary complaints of the Springfield weather. - (TO BK CMNTINTKD.) Sets Law of Kitchen. A "law of the kitchen" has been set forth In England In an opinion by a county judge. He holds that where 'he mistress of a house goes to the kitchen to aid the maid of all work the two are brought on terms of equal ity such as would not be tolerated In larger establishments. The case was that of a cook and general maid who sought to recover a month's wages from her former mistress in lieu of notice. The mistress asserted that tho servant always "answered her back," but the judge held that under the cir cumstances this was not sulilclent to justify dismissal. What He Knew. A graduate of a New England uni versity applied not long ago to a Port land (Me.) importer for a position In the hitter's establishment. "Let me see," said the prospective employer, when he had scanned the numerous loiters of recommendation offered by the applicant, "do you know anything of the shipping busi ness?" "Well, of course, sir," wns the frank response, "1 know a good deal about the expeditions of I'lysses and Aeneas." Harper's Weekly. Live and Let Live. A neatly attired but somewhat wan faced middle-aged Italian woman, dressed in black, leading a little' boy with each band, called at a lawyer's oltlco in the Land Title building re cently and arranged with him to apply for a divorce. After going over the history of her case tho lawyer said: "Well, I suppose you wum to get ali mony?" In slightly accented, though nearly perfect English, the client re plied: "I would just like to get part of his money, that's all." Philadelphia Hocord. Chinamen at Communion. An Infrequent visitor to St. ' Paul's chapel was amazed to see three China, men go up to the communion rail one recent Sunday, come back to their Beats, and sit very quietly and intenlly throughout tho partaking of the com- f munion by the others. "It is not at all strange," said the clergyman in charge. "There aro very few natlonalUloe that are not repre aented here in St. Paul's ohauoL" New York Presa.