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I The Garland Globe
H J. A. Wlxom. MltOT & Manager H GARLAND UTAH HHjl - aae HJ ' -- i. -... UTAH STATE NEWS H Nolan McHan, a Salt Uikc City m dairyman, was fined $40 fur Hue. H adulterated mill, by Judge .1. J. Whit H aker police court Wednesday morning H Peter Dcluney, a telegraph operator H of Salt Iake, shot Chief Opeaior Mo B Cardley of tho Western Union office M at Detroit, Thursday, according to a M dispatch received In Salt LftJkO, M That there are 2,000 Idle men In Salt l.ake Is the assertion of Captain fen M. M. Woods of the Salt I .;.!. Char H Ity association, who has just returned H to Salt Lake from his vacation. B Delegates from Utah, Idaho and No fl vada aro In Salt lake In uttendancc H at the convention of Ragles which was M called to order at the F. O. E. head M Quarters, Friday. B The Jurors called to Investigate H the killing of seventeen men at the M tunnel of the Union-Portland Cement H company at Devil's Slide, exonerated H the company from all blame. m It is claimed that a total or r.St. Hm ears of peaches, pears and plums will H be handled out of Weber county be H tween August 15 and September 5 by H the Pacific Fruit Express company. H Despondent over love affairs, Bertha tW Crows, a denizen of Ogden's under H world, attempted to commit suicide In M Electric alley Wednesday night by H taking a large dose of potassium cya M aide. H William Hansen, stato food and H dairy commissioner, says the law re- H quires that the exact weight of a H butter package shall be indicated, lit H stead of the present labeling of "from H 14 to 1G ounces." B J. N. Sparks, wanted on several H charges of forgery in Ogden, is under M arrest at Pocatello. An officer with a B warrant for his arrest will be sent to H the Idaho city at once to bring him H to Ogden for trial. B .While Ashing at the mouth of Provo U river, Arthur Halladay found a lm H man foot In a shoe partially burled in H the sand where the river empties H Into the lake. Officers are trying to L clear up the mystery. kW Joe Fougler had a narrow escape H from death In Ogden canyon Thursday km night, when the horse he was driving H took fright at an auto and bolted over H the roadway to the jagged rocks of the H river bottom, 20 feet below. H Samuel Hooper, a bank clerk at H Eureka, was placed under bond in the H mini of $500, Wednesday, to answer H to a charge of assault upon the fifteen H fear-old daughter of Louis Olnlni, who H conducts a fruit store in this city. H Albert Forre and Henry Holden, 1!) H and 21 years respectively, were ar- H rested Wednesday by Sheriff Judd ot H Provo and placed in the county jail on H a charge of stealing a hive of bees H from James Roberts. It Is said that H the boys stole the bees and sold them H to Policeman W. Ferre, their uncle, M tor $2.00. Bracing his leg, which Is held stift H by a plaster cast, across the back H steps of a canyon rig, Edward lje- mkt Compte, son of Dr. LeCompte of Park H City, and a medical student of the B University of Utah, preventd a party H of young women from jumping from H a runaway wagon to an almost cer H lain death. H The jury In the case of the state H against John Diumentl, charged with H (rand larceny, at Heber. returned a B verdict Thursday of not guilty, after H being out about thirty-five minutes H Diumentl was charged with stealing H six steers from William Jolley from H the range In Wasatch county. He H was arrested on May 28 and his trial fkt was commenced here before Judge J. km E. Booth on Tuesday. H Dr. It A. Broadhurst of the govern- H ment bureau of animal industry has H been making tests for tuberculosis in H dairy cattle at Mount Pleasant during H the past two weeks. In all about 50 HI cows have been tested without re- HJ veallng a case. H A jury In the district court of Og- H den Friday afternoon returned a vr- H diet of guilty In the case of William Hj Brown, charged with burglar!. WK Chief Forester Henry S. Graves, the H successor of Olfford Pinchot, arrived H In Ogden Friday morning and spent H the day with District Forester A. E. H Sherman and the other officer! of the H Fourth district headquarters. Mr M Graves said that in all the forestry H districts he has recently visited he B has found matter moving along as Hfl tinoothly as posible. B Tom Thorls of Farnham, was held up, brutally beaten and robbed of $3fj B late Wednesday night near Mounds, H by Joseph Barkarlsh and Steven HJ Pavlch of Salt Iake, who escaped to HJ wards Sunnyslde. Deputy Sheriff Bur HJ ges and a posse from here were soon H on the trail of the assailants and H early Friday morning succeeded In HJ upturlng them. BJJB SHAKEUP IMMINENT HIGH REPUBLICAN CIRCLES WILL BE READJUSTED BV A POLITI CAL SHAKEUP AMONG THOSE CLOSE TO PRESIDENT. Secretary Balllnger Slated to Retire; Power of Aldrlch and Cannon a Thing of the Paat. Beverly, Mass. Certain events of Friday, following Incident of the last week or so, lead to the conclusion that a complete political readjustment in circles close to President Taft Is In progress. Senator Nelson W. Aldrlch of Rhode Island called to see the president on Friday before the chief executive had finished his breakfast. He talked with the president thlrty-flve minutes. He found that Mr. Taft had not had an opportunity to read the senator's reply to Senator Brlstow's charges regard ing the rubber tariff. The president was gratified, however, that Senator! Aldrlch had consented to make a state ment. In doing so, it Is said, the sen ator froini Rhode Island performed an act that fitted exactly Into a pro gramme framed by party leaders close to the president. Although he is not to retire until March 4, 1911 and Senator Aldrlch confirmed to President Taft his inten tion to do so the readjustment plans now in progress apparently treat what ever influence Mr. Aldrlch may have had with the president us a thing of tin' past. The elimination of Mr. Aldrlch, ac cording to close politoul observers, is soon to be followed by the retirement of Secretary Balllnger from tho cabi net. Mr. Balllnger ha lost practically all of his personal fortune in defending himself from the attacks that have been made upon htm. It Is said that one attorney fee alone in the congres sional investigation cost him $10,000. If the secretary is to recover his losses, It la said, he must resume the practice of law. The retirement of Mr. Ballinger Is fixed for September 15. The third move in contemplation is said to be directed aalnst Speaker Can non. It la not admitted in Beverly that Mr. Cannon will even be a candi date for the speakership. The Cannon situation as a thing of the future Is a little difficult to handle. If It were only known that the presi dent would like to see a change, it is believed all doubts as to the result would be removed. Reports have reached Beverly that the recent results in Kansas and Iowa were due largely to the activity of Speaker Cannon In Kansas, to the charges against Senator Aldrlch and to doubt In tho west as to whether he actually Intended to retire. The situation developed by these two state evidently has made an Impres sion upon party leaders that has stirred them to action. POLICE BALK AT JOB. Police Force of Columbus, Ohio, Mutiny When Asked to Man Street Cars. Columbus, O. Thlrty-flve out of 140 members of the night police force re belled when culled upon by Mayor Murshull to board street cars in an ef fort to catch persons attacking cars with stones, bricks and bullets. The mutineers, Mayor Marshall uunounced, will be discharged from tho force Sat unlay. The mayor called only upon regular policemen to assume the duty on curs. One hundred and thirty-seven special policemen, engaged especially for riot duty in connection with the strike, were not drawn upon for this sorvlce, ts they were assigned to places where trouble was expected. Included In the 35 who refused to board the cars are some of the oldest men on the force. o LAWYERS MADE BIG FEES. One Single Fee Amounted lo $750,000 and Expense Accounts to $300,000. Sulphur, Okltt. lawyers' expense accounts running as high as $300,000; a single fee, alreudy paid, amounting to $750,000, and contingent fees still pending that would aggregate $5,000, 000 figured in the Investigation of the Indian land affairs by the special 00 m tulttee appointed by the house of rep-n-seniatlves Friday. It was pointed out that the Indian DOVOf had secured large amounts ot money due them without having to "come across" In the shape of fees, but although they employed regular lawyers on yeurly salaries, extra fees were constantly paid for the employ of special coun gel. The special fee of $750,000 was paid several years ago to J. F. McMur ray and bis law partners after they had prosecuted what are known as the citizenship cuses," which, it was stat ed, kept off the rolls 32,000 claimants who wanted to participate in the olainis against the government. FUTURE GREAT ONES THE BIRD MEN JBL rtwj A j J lj25J"?J "V 11 &JLJE fCopyrls-M. 11V MANY INTERESTED IN GRAFT TESTIMONY THAT OTHERS BE SIDES McMURRAY WERE IN ON INDIAN LAND 8ALE. McAlester's Attorney Tells of Offers of big Sums to see Contracts Through. M'Alestcr, Okla. "Lo, the poor In dian," learned a few more things about the proposed sale of $30,0000,000 worth of his land In the hearing before the congressional Investigating committee Wednesday. Congressman C. D. Car ter of the Fourth Oklahoma district testified that In an Interview at the home of Richard C. Adams, an attor ney at Washington, Adams had Bald he had an arrangement by which he was to secure 5 per cent of the "pro fits" to be derived from the McMurray certificates. "He also told me," testified Mr Carter, "that Congressman B. S. Mc Guire was in on the deal, and would get his share. He also told me that Dr. Wright, a delegate for the Choc taw Indiana at Washington, with a salary of $6,000 a year, was in on the deal. He also said, 'We've got some others,' but he did not mention any other names" "Did Adams say he was going to get 5 per cent of all the money J. S. McMurray was to realize on the deal?" "Yes, he said he was going to make sure of It, as McMurray had double crossed him at other times, but this time he was going to fix it so he would not lose out, and when McMur ray got his 10 per cent, or $3,000,000 or whatever It amounted to, he (Ad ams) was going to get 5 per cent of the proceeds. "I also met Jake L. Hamon at Wash ington. He told me to go to that old man Gore and get him to withdraw that fool bill of his against the Mc Murray contracts. PRAY FOR MAYOR GAYNOR. Sunday Was a Day of Supplication in New York Churches. t New York. In churches of every denomination in New York Sunday was observed as a day of prayer for the recovery of Mayor Gaynor. In not less than half a thousand places of worship, representing .'I.OOO, 000 worshipers, prayers went up for the speedy recovery of the stiieken executive of thJs city. Bishop Grier, of the Episcopal dto cese, and Archbishop Falrey, of the Roman Catholic archdiocese, have for mally requested the clergymen under them to offer prayer for the mayor, while by the pastors of other Protest ant denominations, Jewish rabbis, In fact every sect, the announcement, was made that Divine aid for the stricken mayor will be asked for at Sunday's Loses His Last Battle. Baltimore, Md. Joe Gans, former lightweight champion pugilist, who has been fighting against the ravages of consumption for several months died at his home here, Wednesday. He was one of the cleverest lighters that ever stepped into a ring and held the title against all comers for six years. Says War Talk is Foolish. New York.- -"It is more foolish than the most foolish of fables this lappa sitlon that Japan may seek war with the United States. I do not know how to laugh at It enough." said Baron Aura Saturduy and then, after shak ing his head as If to emphasize his ( expression of the absurdity of the pro I position, laughed heartily In rurther ridicule of it. WM. J. GAYNOR SHOT NEW YORK'8 CHIEF EXECUTIVE PERHAPS FATALLY WOUND ED BY DISCHARGED EM PLOYEE OF THE MUNI CIPAL SERVICE. Victim Bears Up Well and Has a Chance for Recovery, According to the Doctors' Reports. New York. William J Gaynor mayor of New York City, was shot In the head and Reriously wounded Tuesday as he stood on the prome nade deck of the steamer Kaiser Wil helm der Grosse, by James D Galla gher, discharged city employee. Gal lagher was overpowered and arrested. The shot was fired at 9:45 o'clock Tuesday morning, fifteen minutes be fore the Kaiser Wllhelm der Giosse was due to leave her pier at Hoboken, N. J., and the mayor was receiving God speed from a group of friends preparatory to a vacation trip to Europe. IBSnnES ! SB ' 6B)I HB jiok. SgH BOBV - 'tjlsl SK ' 'sfli BJjjB PMRy&tsSHcgaBBj ,M j vfc jHsBsIksh sl WILLIAM J, GAYNOR. While the mayor and a party of friends were posing for a photograph Gallagher, unnoticed, pushed his f almost to the mayor's side and Ured point blank at bis head. The bullet struck him behind the right ear and ranged downward, In flicting a dangerous, though not nec essarily fatal, wound. And unless blood poison, develops, surgeons are hopeful of the mayor's recovery, al though at his age 59 years such a wound Is grave. May Not Strike Plt'sburg, Pa. Members of the of the Amalgamated Association of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers Sunday voted on the question of raring off the strike against the open shop of the American Tinplate company. Horsethief Caught. Winnipeg. By the urrest last, week of Thomas Powell, a rancher, east of COUttO, Alberta, in the Mormon coun try, with stolen Montana horsos in his possession, the leader of a gang of horsethieves has been secured. Deaths Shadow Conclave. Chicago. One tragic death, one ac cident that physicians say will prove fatal, and a dozen minor mishaps due to the crowds, cast a shadow Tuesday over the parade of what Masons say was the greatest number of Knights Templar ever formed in Hue la any city. CITIZENS RAID GAMBLING DENS 1 OGDEN'S BETTERMENT LEAGUE S RAID THE GAMBLING DENS OP A THE JUNCTION CITY AND AR- M REST HUNDREDS. 2 Thousands of Dollars are Captured K and Well Known Citizens Are S, Found at the Tables and Placed Under Arre' ft; Ogden With what was probably thi sk that has k occurred in Ogden, following a mass 4M meeting of the Ogden Better nt T league, In the Weber academy, twenty- t. f two members of the league sworn In j as special officers, together with ths policemen of the city, conducted a well directed raid on all of the garni ling houses of Ogden, arresting sev eral hundred gamblers. The raid was the climax of a cam paign that has been conducted by th Betterment league for several month! past, and among those taking 'part were many of the repiesentatlv citizens of Ogden, including minister II lawyers, doctors and men from all l walks of life. J The raid was planned this afternoon S and five gambling houses were Issued, 1 all sworn to by Mayor William Glas- fl mann. H Following the mass meeting at We a ber academy, whore an enthusiastic 1 assemblage of nearly 500 persons win 1 present, the twenty-two members oi J the league marchd down town, wher they were joined by all the available 1 policemen of the city. f Followed by a great throng of ex- t cited people blocking tne streets ol ) the city for over two blocks, they pro cceded against the Elephant gambling j house and the St. i.om gambling I, house, surprising the patrons and ! proprietors of the houses, gathering D over four hundred and fifty in the net, t many of whom are among tho most prominent residents of Ogden. i A great sensation is promised foi I when the cases are called In court, up- I wards of 100 of the foremost citizens I i Ogden will be witnesses. I ALDRICH MAKES REPLY. 1 Says That Senator Brlstow's Charges 1 In Recent Speeches Are False. I Washington Senator Nelson W. Al il drlch of Rhode island, enumerating ll the counts under which he was Indict k ed by Senator Joseph W. Bristow ol MaaefiJH Kansas, In recent campaign speeches " dealing with the tariff on rubber, in a letter made public Thursday night denies the charges in their entirety. Laying particular stress upon the charge made by Mr. Bristow, the chair man of the senate finance commitee ald I hat "neither he nor any member of his family ever has had any pecun iary interest as to whether tho rates on manufactures of rubber were 30, 35 or 400 per cent, or whether crude rubber was on tho free or dutiable list." ONLY RELIEF 18 HEAV YRAIN. Forest Fires in Northern Idaho Seem Beyond Control of Man. Spokane, Wash. The Immense tor- ' est fires onw raging in the Coeur d'Alene district In Idaho, especially In the vicinity of Wallace, Murray and Mullan, aro taxing the fighting re sources of hundreds of men altmost beyond enduraiwe and the task of sub duing the flames is practically hope less. Citizens of the threatened towns arc In a wild state of panic and the dense smoko which envelops them causes Intense suffering. Men and women are praying for rain and that there may ho no change of wind. Head-on Collision. Columbus, O n a head-on collision late this afternoon between two cars i on the Iancaster division of the Sclota Valley Traction company, Charles Ora- ' braugh of Winchester, a passenger was killed and several others were severely injured. ' Woman Kills Man in Quarrel. Wenatchee, Wash Mrs. Noel Tot ten, wife of a farmer near Cashmere, Thursday night shot and killed Jas. Sutton, a neighbor, 23 years old, after a dispute over a road through the Totten farm iu Brender canyon Jk Will Appoint Inquiry Court. M J Washington. A court ol' inquiry to gt! gsW ' investigate the sinking of the United PL States naval -oilier Marcellua on g Tuesday, after a collision with ths Norwegian steamer Rosarlo dl Giorgio off Cape Hattcrus, will be appointed by Acting Secretary of the Navy Win throp tomorrow. It will constat of three members und will sit at the Norfolk navy yard. Victim of Dastardly Trick. Chicago. J. C. Lewis, eminent com mander of Minneapolis Knights '1'eiu ! plar commandery, was badly burned and several occupants of an automo bile In which they were riding, ue riously Injured when a bottle of sul phuric acid waa toaaed Into the cat I Thursday night.