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430CJKl American Women
mj 1 Slowest of English
lllimberS Speaking Women
By JANE AMU VMS.
I he MiMilnr opinion seems to be (hal our Atom-
aaav (nil women nrc getting t advanced, As n matter f
aVj. fuel Hum nrc the slowest of oil the Kii;.'lili-sieiilirij(
B-9M(i "" tin'
W Ti In Kiu:IuhI mill nil Iht coliiiiii;- Mm minion
17 1 i hnve immi( ipiil MtlTriige, while Amcrieitn women
kljr-rfl '"''' J""1 mvnking In (lie fuel thai we hnve rights nml
IjBMpi III resiun.slillllies which, without Hie lulllot, iiUHiiit he
NllSy Why in it Hint in itnly they have pulilic wnsh-
v bourn for Hie encouragement of cleanliness among
Hio people, while in the United States we liavo none?
. ' Why is it t lint in Russia they hnve public covered
markets, to protect the food of the people from the
filth of the city, while in this country we hnve practically none? The only
answer we can make is Hint in n monarchy government gives the people
what they need, while in n republic the people must nsk for what thev
There are plenty of things we need in this country for Hit.' protection
I of the health and the morals of our people. We could have them if wc
would ask them, but the men won't ask for them, and Hie women can't.
I have often been nBked Hie question: "Will Hie foreign women of
our cities vote, if given Hie right ?" 1 always answer emphatically : "Yes."
The foreign immigrants, Hie tenement-house mothers, nre the very ones
who arc most dependent upon the city government for the chance to protivt
the health of their children. They live in buildings owned by somebody
else. They buy their food from a class of people who will do only what
they are obliged to do to keep it up to a standard of safety. Their only
place for recreation is on public property.
They are absolutely dependent uKn Hie city health department for
the protection of their own lives and the lives of their children. When
these women find that tiny can have a voice in the city government,
that they can have something to say about the men to lie put in charge of
these matters so vital to their homes, we need hnve no fear that they will
overlook their responsibilities.
!J3SSSSISZZISZI3 Suffrage is primarily a duty, not a priv
VoiTlXlTl From that duty women have heretofore
beta exempt, as from militia, jury and tire
i3UIIIPiJQQ men's duties. Confessedly the great ma-
n joritv of women still wish to be exempt
renlOUS from it.
E1'vi"lJHl'm. M t I'10 Vo'e ni Manehusetts of the wom-
" en themselves, about 15 years ago, indicat-
. ed that less than five per cent, of the worn
B, Dr. LYMAN ABBOTT. '" "f " 8tnt' dTf "
The fact that only a small minority of
ZZZZZSmmimZ women in this state vote in school elections
indicates that Hie women in this state do
not wish the suffrage. It is the universal testimony of all students on
this subject that an overwhelming majority of Hie women are either op
posed to the suffrage or indifferenl concerning it.
To impose the duty of suffrage on a great class in the community
who wish to be exempt from it is entirely new and, in my judgment, a
jHrilous economic experiment. Women suffra
gists should address their arguments to women. r"" """l
When a majority of the women wish the
ballot it will unquestionably be grunted to them, w
In my judgment, the majority of women m
will never wish the ballot. jr!- j M,
If they should wish it and obtain it, I VT, iMr
think that their influence for the moral ami Ll aWQv
civic betterment of the community would be rjjl' -ifli
Y f 1 iafraV
lessened rather than increased; that their mm- Am .RUL
partisan influence for moral and social reform afl
is far greater than their influence could be if JKRHBKk
they were members of parties, as they would VEUBmm
have to be if they were voters.
WHfSt XTJ It i- difficult, if not impossible, to lav
down any positive and inflexible rule gov
I S " WIV crning the doctrine of criminal intent as
y applied to larceny. The doctrine is very
0 Ml elastic, and in exceptional cast's necessarily
T must be expanded to apply to peculiar con-
wiiy OI ditions. Thus it would be contrurv to
lB,i2ill'V public policy and in violution of the rights
Iw. of property to d.rlure that hunger or cold
under ordinary conditions will excuse the
By JOHN F. CEET1NG, willful taking and OOnvenlOQ of food or
tiorWikAwriciCrtiiiiBiatrn ue( even j moderate amounts; yet e.x
'ZZZmZZZZmmmiiimZmm t rente cases may CXISt, III which the famish
ing are not only excusable, but are in duty
bound to sustuin life by procuring either food or fuel by stealth or force
Human life is too sacred to be wantonly sacrificed at the altar of arbitrary
law. Sir Michael Foster, in treating of the law of sclf-defciise, (Foster's
Crown Law 273; 13 Amer. Crim. Bap. '-"JO) declares, that when a human
being is plao4 in a situation in which the law of organized
society cannot protect him he is releguted buck to the law of nature
and may protect himself; so, when a human being is facing
death by starvation and cold, the law of necessity tri
umphs over the harsh rules of organized society, in- Mm-i
tended to protect, ami mt to destroy mankind. These '-"9B
ar caseB peculiarly within the province of the jury Ev , W
to determine, and well illustrate the soundness of the ILiA
doctrine, that in criminal casi -, the jurors arc judges fl (HI"!
of the law as well as of the facta. In such cases, judges Q M
ure louth to publicly declare to the jury any )ositive JB
rule, the effoel of which might tend to encourage fl L'
crime; but when the jurors are permitted to construe I WJ
the law favorably to the accused, u verdict of not guil- BEmHwC
ty, is not accepted by the public as their conclusions I
as to thfl law, but as a finding' ou the facts of that par- B!Pj;..
The Most Profitable Crop Which the
Farmer Can Raise.
Poi Hie new settler In Wisconsin,
whose area of cultivated land is small,
no crop can be more profitably raised
than onions. To the majority of fann
ers this will seem like an untenable
proposition, for It Is said, by most of
those to whom this statement Is made,
that In raising onions the amount of
labor Involved reduces the net profit.
There Is no question that this is true
when onions are raised by the usual
methods. When, however, new metre
ods are employed, by means of which
the greatest share of the labor Is elim
inated, the net profit becomes great
and this, too. from a comparatively
small patch or land.
There are three conspicuous factors
which determine the profit In raising
a crop, says the Wisconsin Agricultur
alist : the amount of land required
the amount of lubor necessary, and the
price secured. Two of these factors
may be immediately dropped, for the
area of land required is small and the
price is usually good. There remains,
therefore, the labor Involved to be con
sidered. As the area of land required for on
ions Is small, the labor expended in
plowing nnd dragging Is not great, nor
In preparing the crop for market Is
there nearly so large an amount of
work necessary as in preparing such n
crop as sugar beets. The principal la
An Onion Topper.
bor Is performed In keeping down the
weeds. This work will be greatly les
sened by seeding with some drill which
drops the seeds in a straight line, thus
enabling the operator to wheel-hoe up
close to the row, reducing the band
work to a minimum. The Planet, Jr.
drill proved a boon to us In this re
spect. Hut as onions are ordinarily
raised, even the use of a good drill and
the wheel hoe does not sufficiently re
duce the hand work. This can be ac
complished in only one way; by keep
ing from the land all barnyard manure
as ordinarily used.
The man who, year after year, pre
pares his land by seeding It down with
a multitude of weeds of all descrip
tions, Including white clover, so diffi
cult to eradicate, and then patiently
labors all summer to pay for his folly,
needs the charity ami pity of his
friends. It is almost certain that he
will leave, In the fall, a profusion of
plants to again sow his land with trou
ble, to say nothing of additional ma
nure the spring following.
White clover retains its power to
germinate even in a mass of manure
which has lain u number of years and
has so decayed and crumbled that It Is
nothing more than a heap of very
black dirt. This assertion Is made not
through a call upon my Imagination,
but as a result of examinations of ac
tual conditions. Only last spring I
removed from an old, abandoned barn,
black manure which had not been dis
turbed for several years, and the decay
of which, on account of a very leaky
roof, had received the facilities of
shade and moisture. A careful exam
ination ui this dirt revealed the small
yellow clover seeds, which upon being
planted, grew up into a very nice stand
of white clover. And this Is what the
awrage gurdener deliberately places
In his soil and then wearily labors to
Surely It seems that there would
naturally arise In his mind the Idea of
separating from the fertilizer and us
ing Ilia! which benefits him and dis
carding that which Injures him. We
learn, upon Inquiry, from farmers In
general, that the liquid manure Is the
best, and yet this liquid manure Is
generally lost. Let this liquid manure
be preserved and utilized on the onion
patch There will then be no Immense
crop of weeds, greater than the crop
of onions, to remove before the crop of
onions can be made a certainty.
If no liquid immure cun be secured,
there still remains the commercial fer
tilizers, and also common ashes, which
generally helps to give a good crop.
Hut, I hear someone say, the use of
such fertilizers soon icsults In n hard
soil In whlili nothing can be worked,
and in which nothing will grow. To
which 1 answer, plow In some clean
straw whleh bus passed through a good
H y means of ihe above methods the
amount of labor usually cxeuded on
a given area of land In the production
of onions should lie n- lured one half,
thus enabling the producer to almost
double the uiea.
The uveiage crop of onions raised by
Ihe methods In common use should not
be less than 600 bushels to the acre, as
we have pi oved here, and by the battel
methods above described, should bo
Accompanying is an Illustration of a
home made onion topper which we
found very convenient. Ab will be no
tlced, the knife la an ordinary corn
A flustered man and a llusterei.
horse ure sure to get warm under lie
collar. There is plenty of time to d
everything even In the busiest gcu
bou, If wc go about our work ciiltnl'
urn! with an eye to the ta..l, lmmcdluu
ly ahead of us.
'iLiiliisaii'aeiaswii'1 m i isas
1 Will cure any case of Kidney or Bladder Disease not Bright ?'''" I
A beyond the reach of medicine. No medicine can do more. or Dtanetee m
RITER BROS. GARLAND AND TREMONTON DRUG STORE I
O. .S L. TIME TABLE
ruMictr Ne. tz ruifflfit No. II
SOUTH SOUND- -NOBTH SOHND
Ly kUlail M I Ly Hrlaham :10 r m
Ly Garland 1:42 am It Cortnna 120 p m
Lr Tremoot 1:47 am Ly Trvmont 6:45 p m
Ly Corlnna 1:17 am Ly Garland 1:60 p m
Ar Bria-ham 1:40 am Ar Ifalad 1:10 p m
Connwta with Cacha Connaeta with Caeha
Valla? train No. 12 (or Valley train No 11 from
Ofdan and 8alt Laka. Osdan and Salt Laka.
Leaves Ogdcn 8:20a. to.
Bngham.. ..9:55 a. m.
" Corinne. ... 10:10 a. m.
" Tremont. . .10:52 a. m.
" Garland .. 11:20 a. m.
Arrives at Malad. . . .1:00 p. m.
Lecves Malad 1 :2o p. m
Garland 3:25 p.m.
" Tremont .'.' ..3:40 p. m
" Corinne 4:3P- "
" Brigham .. ..4:55p.m.
Arrives at Ogden .... 6:25p. m
F. F. Gross,
7:00 p. m.
Going South j 8'5a.m
Mails arrive from Penrose and
way at 1 1 :00 a. m.
Mails leave for Penrose and
way at 1 :00 p. m.
Mails arrive from Stone and
way at 6:30 p. m.
Mails leave for Stone and way
at 6:30 a. m.
Office hours from 8 a. ni. to 8 p. m.
Eva C. Wilcox,
We would be plraacd to have our read
era, kihI the public generally, lend Id
tuch Hems of ncwi as may come under
their observation, s.icb as births, deaths,
marriages, goings and comings, etc.
Many things transpire that we may over
look, hence we ask you to assist us Id
this matter that we may be able to pub
lish At. 1. the news.
H!T!miMTtZHi7lnTrZT, ,:,,. .., no ni.
TRaDi-MaaRS, CaTwtiua cuprniburafta-.fi
UrJ. semi hkrli'li. M'kUjI vr 11.!.,, ! r rra
raport on palanUhllilr. ALL iuiwlll
BTRicnv ooariOBNTML. FaUat pnuuaa
airluMTrly. HnrpAMlntf imjnrmm .
I Wldflawaka InTtnion ilmuM hv oar hand.
book on How to obtain and Hll paUnu.What in-
H Yantiona will pay. llwto irKapartner.anri'otbar
Yaloabia information. h-nt trae to any adnata. BBj
Id. swift & co. I
HjMH Seventh St., Washington, P. C.
I ON EASY TERMS.
TRADE-MARKS and COPYRIGHTS
Ikx.ks ami Hilvlrc free, HtKhrat references. JU
in eaprrawtice, We arc rvgjatered ettossjsye;
piembei of the COnrta of the District of Colum
bia, Federal ana New York State Courts.
CRISWELL & CRI8WELL
43 amo4S BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY
Washington Oilier, .,; !" Street
WKJ,' BP Designs
rVWlV COFVRIOHTS AC.
Anvona aar.dlnf a at.et rh and doaerlptlon nay
finlrkly a eruon rur ol'lnloo fr whoihar an
nraniloii la pri.bab.y iaiaiiiiihla unigonlea.
tlimaatrictlycoi.SuentuU. HANDBSOX on I'alout
ant fioa. ..hloal aanry for anoiirlnf ualant.
I'atauta taken tliruuih sluun A Co. raowlYa
ap UJ nulUt, without cbarvo, lu the
A handaoaialy lltnatratad waak-ty. I jraaat air.
awUuoii of anr ulaiitido l"",'"!! ''
liars foar ai.Mlb,,L BoVdbyall newanaalara.
iMUNN Co Jr,B'dwT New York
MY0I1 JELL RUTTFR? Th ' - mu, u" Wfif Wr-'r--
I WW SELL PWIICHf Thu Fof.m eompn.. wth the lew) Q
mice i is mm I GARLAND 1
100 75c SEPARATOR BUTTER .,.? 1
200 ... . 131.25 , Wm K1KO GLOBE I
500 .... 91.75 GARLAND UTAH Ste-B?lB?
1,000 .... 92.50 I I OFFICE v l
1 nl j
C. J. CAMPBELL rotary piblic sW
I CARLAND,. UTAH jggg "E"T
-- 1 ILMbbbWbbbbI
Is our hobby and we are prepared
to turn ovit neat work at reason
able rates. Give us ev. chance to
figure with you on your next order
I JiitS J. W. LEWIS, THE JEWELER I
For Fine Rings, Watodtt, Clookt, Cut Glass and Jewelry.
First Class Repairing a Specialty. Rltcr Bros. Block, Garland.
You Don't Need a Town Crier
- f to emphasize the merits of your business or an-
UHbW nounce your siecial sales. A straight itory told in
WW straight way to the readers of this paper will
B quickly reach the ears of the thoughtful, intelligent
m bu)in public, the ix-ople who have the money in
J their pockets, and the people who listen to reason
and not noise. Our books, will show you a list of
the kind of people you appeal to. Call and see them at this office.
I! THE PALACE BARBER SHOP
H. F. Miller, Proprietor. Owens Block, Garland, Utah
SkaYiaf, Hair Catties, Saaapeeiaf aad M.... AgCtlt for Ogden Steam
N.w Elaetri. M...... M.c.in.. Laundry
Saaitary ralca itrictij ob.cr.rd. """""'
A Let Us Be Your Waiter
CfflrH We never tire of helt-mp others when they ask
jR&imbfc for good job printing. We can tickle the most
m T exacting typographic appetite. People who
J ' have partaken of our excellent service come
v back for a second serving. Our prices are thj
most reasonable, too, and you can always de-
T pend on us giving your orders the most prompt
and careful attention. Call at this office and look over our samples.
I JOSEPH JENSEN II
j OAR LAND, UTAH.
GET YOUR STATIONERY
PRINTED AT THE ,
GARLAND GLOBE OFFICE
wtafvir fitri YTJYVnBVF IAT contains no
IjIiI pY HllnlrYAND Air harmful
M jij J llVllalA AHUR DRUGS
y Curea Coughi, Colds, Croup, La Grippe, Asthma, Throat ru Genuine u to
JL and Lung Troubles. Prevents Pneumonia and Consumption ?mow pack.o
' RITER BROS. CARLAND AND TREMONTON DRUG 8T0RE
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