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'I AvOid Besjlnnlnij of
0 Strife Cause of
uarrels An Depute
By HELEN OLD HELD.
II",T CENTURY aco, in the era f I im nl, when, because oi
I jT I Ikt cany marringp lawn, jierstviih'il lovorn rcpinlcd Scotland
I. I a the "promised land," an old dominie, who, from his point
BJ of vantage jnt serous the border mi n much traveled highway,
fkJPi I '''''' ninn.v Dm 1 1 1 1 n hi i ) I knots, used to prcwnl tli' hridei ol
I jf I his making with what In' called "n card of counsel fur eon
ajanvjaJ dint in married life," the first item on which was: "Avoid
VywiV ''"' hi'giiminf; f .Uiirrels."
UUtAI No lict'rr ndviec could be given, then or now, to a newly
wedded loiiple. King Solomon, with all his wisdom, never spake tniei
word than that "the beginning of strife is like the letting out of water,
therefore leave off (Detention before it is meddled with." Most quarrels
conjugal or otherwise, begin with trifles, and lot "Behold how great
a fire a little matter kindleth I" Avoid disputes, it is the first step
which counts," for which sound reason, do not take it !
An old man, who, as a criminal lawyer of many years' standing, has
wide and deep acquaintance with human nature, used to tell his daugh
ters: "Make up your minds to the fact that your husbands are but men,
although they are gentlemen, and take heed how you provoke them to
anger. It takes two to make a quarrel ; never be one of the two, and re
member that your dignity best is preserved by silence when you are pro
voked. Never forget that you take your husband for better, for worse,
and if, which heaven forbid, worse conies, at least bear it like a Christian
gentlewoman. You will find the recipe in Matthew V., beginning at
There is no bit of wisdom which prospective brides and grooms more
profitably may take to heart than that while quarrels between lovers who
are still a-eourting may successfully be patched up as good, even better
than new, provided always that neither of the lovers meant maliw, and
also that both are affectionate and forgiving of disposition, the genuine
matrimonial family row rarely is followed by kisses, until there has
been heart burning which sears, and acid bitterness of spirit which long
endures under the sweet of reconciliation. A tempest of tears and temper
not often is the forerunner of clear shining after rain. On the contrary,
it by far is more likely to stir up lasting dissension and anger.
It is a well established fact in physiology that a severe wound, how
ever thoroughly it may lie healed, scarcely, if ever, fails to leave the ad
jacent nerves in a state of intense sensitivness for life, unless the oppo
site result takes place and they suffer permanent paralysis. Something
of a like nature frequently happens in the case of a serious quarrel be
' tween two people who should be all in all to each other, each in honor pre
ferring the other.
There is no sweetness in lovers' quarrels which compensates for the
sharpness of their sting; one might as well preach the advisability of
breaking a bit of rare china in order to mend it with some wonderful ce
ment which shall make it stronger than ever. In this world there are
many risks which it is wiser not to incur, and true it is that:
"To be wroth with one we love
Doth work like madness in the brain."
How can it be possible that love of any sort can be made more pre
cious by disputing, and wrangling, by contradiction and continual dis
agreeing? During the days of courtship it is possible that it may pass
for playful' teasing, when hearts are soft and heads even softer; but after
marriage there is danger that each will be ready to assert his or her
rights, and each be less willing to yield to the other.
levers 'quarrels usually are either ebullitions of jealousy, mostly duo
to selfishness, or else they come from what somebody has called "the leak
age of had temper," a most undesirable quality for either husband or wife.
t High above the marshy wastes which
border the Klamath lakes in southern Ore-
C Am gon a lone white heron winged his desolate
j', i"c" flight a month ago, his beady telescopic
pi CjOIHC6 ('','!' turned now eight, now left, while from
, f his needle pointed beak dismal and discor-
IOr IDC dant cries sounded a requiem for the de-
IMk J parted members of his kind, for he was
alone in the world the sole survivor of a
once proud family.
b lor cmandai L n road P'n'on8 the snowy survivor
of a former legion floated to the east and
ZZZZZZZmmmZmmmmiZZSi ''" " '" ''"' we8' : ''"' far-W .'lllg ei .- -i-nn !i
ing vainly each stretch of lake, land or
sedgy waste for a familiar patch of white which would betoken tho pres
ence of father, mother, mate, chick or friend, but he saw none, for Presi
dent Hoosevelt had la -en too late in setting aside the Klamatb district
as a national bird reserve and the delay had sealed the fate of the white
But one is left, according to the officials of the United States land
office and of the National Association of Audubon Societies; just one
white sample remaining of myriad thousands of one of the most beautiful
of all native birds; the cruel decree of fashion having brought about so
savage a butchery that biological historians will, in future works, record
tie melancholy fact that in the year A. D. 1908 the white heron followed
k the great auk over the dismal trail that stretches backwards to the ages
( that are gone.
If President Hoosevelt had only signed that executive order one year
(ago the heron would have been saved, but he signed it in September and
that was a bit too late.
We have protested , against Sabbath
breaking, against popular recreations,
( l(f I I10S MpbuA frivolity; but tli strength of
I (Siistiamtv is never in what it prohibits,
Jjg but in what it affirms. A prohibitory code
wr . may product men of painstaking scrupu-
.IL.nioIl.Cl" losity, but not nun of power to summon
nif jfii od command. The greatest of all com-
" mandiuents js "Thou shall." (loudness ii
. emancipation and positive efficiency. Good-
By FKSIDENT rAUNCK, BtM ia not keeping out of things. It Jl
' uJi7- getting into things and transforming them
I F ' " MM Itulcs hind the soul to the pust
r ideals beckon on into the future. . .
A life of obedience to rules is rei'.-,l gd static the belter the rules
the more ehYctusllj the life is represented. A life of the incarnartion ol
ideals is ever inwudim and progressive.
FEED FOR THE THIN HORSE.
Rations to Be Given Lean Hone;
Water and Exercise Among
For the Kiain ration give three
quarts of whole oats and three quarts
of wheat bran three times a day. Put
oats and hran In a bucket and add
one tablesnoonful of raw linseed oil.
Then wet the whole with cold water
till a HtltT mash results. Stir well and
Hive as one ration. Should the horse
be old It may be better to feed the
oats ground. In every feeding put a
level tablespoon of salt. With this
give all the bay the animal will eat.
removing what remains In the manger
each time. Also give all tho water he
will drink. It will be well for this
purpose to keep a pail of water in the
stall where the horse can help him
self as he pleases. A box stall Is
rather better than a narrow one un
less the animal Is regularly taken out
for exercise The oil Is by some
horsemen said to affect the liver, but
so far the writer has never seen any
unfavorable results when given as
above recommended. Better effects
have been gained by Its presence In
the ration than with the same grain
fed without it. The salt, too, Is a
benefit. Home horses scour badly
under thla feed. The sloppier the
mash, that Is the more water It con
tains, the faster will the horse gain
If be should continue too loose in
the bowels use less water and make
the mash quite dry. Water la fat
tening also and the salt In the ration
Induces larger consumption of liquid.
The above is recommended for
horses of medium size, aay around
1.200 pounds. Larger horses require
more food and smaller ones probably
a little less. This ia true of horses
at all times, the more weight they
carry the more they should have. '
For a general feed corn and oats In
equal parts make a very good grain
ration for a heavy farm horse doing
slow work. For the driver oats alone
or with a little bran is better. With
corn the bran helps to lighten the ra
tion and aids digestion. I should rec
ommend putting a little bran always
with any grain ration for this reason
In winter farmers frequently keep
their work horses on straw with a lit
tle grain. Where this is done bran
should always make a part of this
ration, for the straw Is binding to the
bowels and this tendency the bran
counteracts. Some horses are pre
disposed to colic and a straw and
corn diet Is almost sure to cause
trouble at frequent Intervals with any
CLEAN WATER FOR THE HOGS.
Barrel Constructed In Such Manner
That Hogs May Have Clean
Water at All Times.
Bore l', iin-ii hole close to bottom
of barrel and connect to trough with
a pipe, letting pipe come a little be
low top edge of trough. Place a tight
Handy for Hogs.
cover over barrel and you will have
as giHiu a hog waterer as those that
Cows Peas Good for Hogs.
Fencing ts becoming more expen
sive every year and we can hardly af
ford to fence a farm Into four or six
fields, as was the custom of our boy
hood days, so we try to partially
solve the problem by fencing the
whole farm against cattle only, with
permanent hog lots. The Idea of a se
ries of hog lots, all of them to be
broken up at least once a year and
planted to some forage crop, seemv
to gain favor as it Is better under
stood. All of the lots may be sown
to rye In the fall for winter or spring
pastures; in one oats and peas to sue
ceed the rye. rape to follow the oatu
and peus. while the other is planted
in sorghum. Whenever a man has
grown cow peas as a crop for grazing
hogs he is never willing to go through
a season without a patch of them.
Open 8heds for Lambs.
Lambs which are to be fattened In
late fall or early winter will need
some kiud of shelter. Nothing Is bet
ter than a shed open to the south.
Do not, under any circumstances, at
tempt to confine them In a closed
barn. 1-ct them run In the open when
ever the weather will permit. Feed
them fodder, oats, clover or alfalfa
buy Let i hem huve access to a straw
pile If possible. When they are to tie
llulshed increase the feed of grain,
add a little soy bean meal, coruiueal
and ulenty of o"
I Will cure any case of Kidney or Bladder Disease not BriihtDisease 5
JL beyond the reach of medicine. No medicine can do more. or Diabetes j
RITER BROS. GARLAND AND TREMONTON DRUG STORE I
O. .S L. TIME TABLE
Paaaanrer No. 2 Faaaanaar No. tl
emS BOUND HOSTS BOUND
In Malad 7-.10 a m Lv Brlham i:10 p m
Lt Qarland 1:42 am Lt Corlnne :20 p m
In Tramont 1:47 an Lt Tratnont :45 p m
Lt Carina :17 am Lt Garland f :M p m
Ar Brisham 9:40 a m A r Malad "10 p m
Ooinecta with Caeha Connaeta with Cacha
Vall.r train No. 12 for Valley train No 11 from
Cat) and Salt Lake. Oaxlan and Salt Lake.
Leaves Ogden 8:20 a. m.
" Brigham. . ..9:55 a. m.
Corione. ... 10:10 a. m.
Tremont. . .10:53 a. m.
" Garland .. 11:20 a. m.
Arrives at Malad .... 1 :oo p . m.
Leevea Malad 1:20pm
- Garland 3:35 p.m.
" Tremont .. ..3:40 p. m
' Corione 4:30 p.m.
" Brigham.. ..4:55p.m.
Arrives at Ogden .... 6:35p.m.
F. F. Gross,
) 7:00 p.m.
Going South j 8.15 a.m.
Mails arrive from Penrose and
way at 11 :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. m. to 8 p. m.
Eva C. Wilcox,
We would be pleased to have our read
ers, and the public generally, aend in
such items of news as may come under
their observation, s.ieh as births, deaths,
marriages, goings and comings, etc.
Many things trnnspire that we may over
look, hence we ask you to assist us in
this matter that we may be able to pub
lish all the news.
TrornpilY obtained In all coantrtee. or no FSI.
tnumiHl, 1 a.rallaml 1 ..v rixi.tt nata-
tried. Ncri'1 HkrlWi, SiM or Hint.,, for fr
rroort on ualrnlxhillbr. ALL UIIXIII
araiOTLV comciOiiitial. i-hui pnouoa
ai'-lunTt-ly. Hnrp..lrit itfwrri' t. IB
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H book odIIow to obtain ftDd Sell paleoU, What in H
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TaloabU Information, ttrnl fir to anj aadreaa.
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43 akd45 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY
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KklAAAlj 60 YEARS'
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For Fine Rmp, Wttohss, Clocks, Cut Glass and Jewelry.
First Class R.palrlnc Specialty. Rlt.r Bros. Block, Garland.
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I THE PALACE BARBER SHOP HI
H. F. Miller, Proprietor. Owens Block, Garland, Utab
Ska.iai, Hair Cattiaf , SaaaipMiaa aaa Mautft. Agent for Ofjden Steam
Ntw Elactric Mai.tf r Macaias.
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" ' ' " a
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BBl GARLAND, UTAH.
GET YOUR STATIONERY
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