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Modem Great Question
Ideals Youn Men
tiy JOHN A. HOWLAND
OT every young man if going to make a biiccpm hI money
JI getting. 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 that voting man ho trii'K harden! t 1 i
no and who by the lau of averages an inevitably fails, must be
Wmost grievniislv disappointed.
Tbew are fai Is that were inescapable when society was on
a far simpler basis and when the accumulation of ilOOOOO
represented a fortune. They are facts to be multiplied by ten
in this age when a million dollars does not make a rich man
in the accepted term. Virtually the same ratio exists all
down the line of accumulations from business and professional
effort. "What medium line shall I fix upon in the choice of my life's
work ?" to-day is one of the greatest questions which the young man has to
answer for himaelf.
Ordinarily it may be settled as fact that the young man entering
the field of merchandising trade does so for the "money there is in it."
He has decided to work for money only. He may have the merchant in
stinct, but if it promised no money reward it is questionable if he would
,go into it. That man deciding upon manufacturing as his occupation may
have a greater personal incentive, in that it will feed an ambition to excel
in mechanical tastes and talent. Yet sooner or later the manufacturer,
through competitive forces, must make his concessions to money getting.
If lie become a man of family the luxury and extravagance of the times
will be a further inducement to the concession.
Yet on the same basis of the law of averages, comparatively few of
the business men of the country succeed at money getting. Flinging tastes
and ideals to the winds and becoming wholly consecrated to the accumula
tion of riches, by far the greater number of these workers fail. With
i ideals gone and with the hope of wealth destroyed, what is left for them?
Compare with this type of man the worker who, in choosing his
occupation, concedes everything for the privilege of doing his chosen
work. He accepts this opjmrtunity as a privilege. It is an invitation to
'his particular talent perhaps genius. Naturally he can expect of it a
compensation which will enable him to follow the work. He will take
that chance. It is incidental to the main question.
Yet from whatever high, idealist point of view such a man makes his
choice of a life work he may anticipate the time when in his own heart he
may have to question that decision. Almost inevitably he must expect
competitions. Men with less of the ideal in them will be following this
chosen occupation. As these men lack idealism, they will be tempted to
money getting. Ways and means to that end not only will be in collision
with the young man's idealism, but later in life when he mav have a
family dependent upon him and may seek for them some of the material
things with which his family must enter a social competition, he finds
himself disappointed and hurt at conditions. f""3simIZT""
Idealism in business largely is unsalable. It atFBSs
is always a handicap to mono making efforts. W R
"Business is business." That is the business man's Va S. R
definition of his calling. Uelenting from the harsh- F y
ness or the dictum always is a tax upon the profits. Rr
To measure idealism, then, against money becomes mKm
an impossible comparative absurdity WhM
" " " To a man who spends the greater part
of his waking hours on the gridiron or en-
CDolICiic J.v'nK comradeship, his study, popularly
so called, is really his pastime, his rccrea-
M.S Dili ''on. for a man's real interest lies in what
i ! aYfef? e ('06 'onKest anfl hardest, and everything
17 tin 111 clgp j 0f ,jnor importance. So after a
1 jLiffS an nf,ernoon B'nS'nK songs on the camp
us, our tired student sits down to refresh
i himself with a few logarithms or a little
By nor. WOOOIOW WILSON dreek syntax. His real energy, his fresh
i enthusiasm, his initiative have disappeared.
ZZSSSSZ I Business has occupied so much time and
strength that there is very little left for
I his studies. A man who takes a course of four years of social life at some
I university haa thrown away four years of that natural power to work
I which descended to him from his great progenitor, Adam. He now finds
himself face to face with actual work in its true sense, and he also finds
that he is not ready to work; his faculties are undeveloped, his fund of in
formation is limited and very hazy; he is a college man, but he is not a
trained man, nor an educated man. It is a singular fact that our univer
sities are standing upside down, not on their heads which might be not
altogether a bad thing but on the wrong end. Pleasure is business, and
business is pleasure. As a matter of fact, a man's chief duty to himself
and to society it to get his brain into such shape that he can use it, and
certainly one function of a university it to show the applicant whether or
not he has any brains. Men are too ready to assume that they can be
educated, that they have brains.
We have reached that point in human
knowledge, or, in other words, we are get-
r)illlfei ting back lo co,nnion sen, where even
- the inexperienced mutt acknowledge that
Ol OOlil a change it BJSdsfl in our educational
C - n method of mixing the adolescents of both
i j tjeXeS 111 Boxes in the high Bchools. We are now
SchOOls f""v UWttko 0 the 8reat Wptl and psy
chological variations at this age due to the
j differentiation of the sexes.
By WUHAN LEE BOWAID The patt hypocritical denials of the
' M-M K"'"1 W000 "d physiologic changes
tZZSZ!ZIZSIS-S3 and moods which are constantly surging
I in the adolescents, have done much harm,
I says Dr. William lx-c Howard in the Housekeeper. This
1 injury to growing boys and girls in trying to educate them to-
I gether is well known to physicians and psychologists. Many doctors have
J tried to carefully explain these important matters to parents and teach-
1 era, but eo wrongly impressed have been these parents and teachers of the
1 patt, that many physicians have given up in disgust, and some of them
1 have loat patient) by attempting to tell the truth.
1 Ideas are changing; trutbt are forcing themselves to the surface,
I and in the young generation of parents and teachers I find eagerness to
have the doctors tell of the false method this country has followed in
mixing the adolescents in classes at the public high schools. Older and
wiser countries know better.
, MJ" Wilbur D Nesbit .
C. ha eggs of Hi" xTf'X $ j
doi flail are aa pain- y BJ
table n n) nutrition k ' -, 'PalS.
an tlioe of I lii hen i jay, W9y X
We liavo m doa-flali "eJafXaAgy f
ifn battel fai MM-mfJrSL
It does -hi- tj Pij vBBjMUsp
HI h day lo k j!WL.vK. J wH
Ground hihI rals RpHLrey
the dlckena aXfr- -.r
By arratrhlns up tin f S. ' r ' sfei
nrlKlitmr laui eKjSegBS
Or squawking In "K ' ;t95R-
When aome wild HBSv??.
bent upon, -. vms
For feather make ' ?' "2-
a tally. -
Our dogfish hen, however, will
At tlmea set up a howling
When all the world at night la Mill;
And oft we hear It growling
When bold marauders seek Ita neat
But then with satisfaction
We know that we may take our rest.
Our watrhdogflah In action.
Next year we think that we will go
A-yaihtlng on the mean.
And we'll enjoy the aall, we know.
For we've conceived the notion
of taklag, too, our dogflah hen
To awlm behind ua gayly
We'll trap a aea raw, too, and then
Have egga and freah milk dally.
Our dogflah hen don't go to roost
It la no percli'a daughtc.
It waga Ita tall with Joy when loosed
Within Ita neat of water.
And better atlll and better yet.
Our dogflah hen will never act
Becauae It la no aetter.
"If I were sure the randy sold In
that shop wan pure and free from bac
teria. I should be glad to get you a
couple of pounds," saya the scientific
swain. "Rut In these days of reckless
adulterations I feel that I cannot take
too many precautions to preserve your
health and beauty."
The fair young thing, who has a
normal candy appetite, coos a word
of appreciation of his thought fulness.
Next they approach a place where a
soda fountain continues Its glad
"You are fond of soda and Ice
cream, are you not?" he asks.
"I Just love It."
"If It weren't so often filled with
dangerous germs I would be happy to
get you some."
This time she does not coo appreci
atively, and they continue their home
ward walk In silence When he is
leaving her, he bashfully hints that he
would like to kiss her good-by.
"You may," she says, to his sur
prise. "You can be sure there won't
be any germs In the kiss, either, for
you haven't given me the chance to
He sleeps but little that night, be
cause of his mental effort to deter
mine vvhether she is thoughtful or sarcastic.
A silk purse In the band Is worth
two sow's ears in the pen.
Save the pennies and your heir
will take care of themselves.
A burnt child makes you dread the
Nine ladles' tailors make a man
shudder at the thought of polygamy.
Marry In haste and your rivals will
repent at leisure.
Never Judge a man by his clothes;
It may be a rented dress suit.
Speak twice before the other man
has time to think.
Large ears are a sign of benevo
lence on the part of nature.
Lightning never strikes twice in the
same place; it doesn't have to.
'Mamma," aaks the little boy, "bow
can Santa Claus get Into our flat,
when we haven't any chimney noth
ing but a steam radiator?"
"lie will probably slip In by the
basement door, darling."
"It's all n then," says the lad, with
a surprlsin Igor lu the use of slang.
"That Janl will put him out of
business bet he can unpack bis
Its Facial Aspect.
"Yes," says the man with the mud
on the knees of his trousers, "there Is
a human side to gardening. For In
atance, the potato has eyea, and the
corn has ears"
"But," asks the man with the frayed
cuffs, "what vegetable has a nose?"
"I do not wish to go on record In
the matter," replies the Hist man, "but
the onion smells more than any other
1 Will cure any case of Kidney or Bladder Disease not prijht Piaf ajg
A beyond the reach of medicine. No medicine can do more. or Dlabfaa
RITER BROS. GARLAND AND TREMONTON DRUG STORE
O. .S L. TIME TABLE
Paaaangar No tt Paaeangar Mo. II
SOUTH aoOND- -HOTB BOUND
iff MaUd 7:S0 am Lt Brlgham 1:10 p m
I Oarlaad 1:41 am I.t Corlnna 6:20 p m
t Trameat 1:47 a aa Lt Tramoat 4:48 ai
I Corlnna KIT am Lt Oarlaad l:M p m
Aw Brighaai :40 am Ar M.l.d S10 p m
Cennacta With Cache Coaaecta with Cache
VaUer train No. II for Valley train N. 11 from
Cgden and Salt Lake. Ogden aad Salt Lake.
Leaves Ogden 8:20 a.m.
" Brigham.. .,9:55 a. m.
" Corinne. .. .10:10 a. m.
Tremont. . .10:53 a. m.
" Garland . . 11:20 a, m.
Arrives at Mai, ul. ... 1 :oo p. ED.
Let vea Malad 1:20 pm
" Garland 3:25 p.m.
" Tremont.. ,.3:4op.m
" Corinne 4:30 p.m.
Brigham .. ..4.55p.m.
Arrives at Ogden .... 6:25p.m.
F. F. Grosa,
I 7 :oo p. m.
Going South j 8l5 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
rs, and the public generally, send In
such Hems of news ai may come uuder
their observation, such as births, deaths,
marriages, goings and comings, etc.
Many things transpire that we may over
look , hence we ask you to assist us In
this matter that we may b able to pub
lish Ai.l. the news.
NcoeiDUMl3allMUT!trle.. or M r.
TlHkil, Caraala a.l CwrrifkM rarie- BJ
tared. Sond Skeuh, htortel or Faoto, fir ImaBJ
report oa pateaUbUlw. ALL eueimea BJ
BJ TtneTLV coHfibtHTUL. FaieM pawfie BJ
ai-imiT.ir. Sarpueinc raterur. BJ
wideawake WTWiloni koala hare oar tajal BJ
TkTaakU tnX urination. Seat free to an j alilran, BJ
Id. swift & co.l
IpOl Ssvssth St., Waahlngtoa, P. C.J
I ON EASY TERMS.
TRADE-MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS
Book and advice free. Highest references. 'JO
yeara experience. We are registered attorney;
member of the Courts of the District of Usluin
faia, Federal and New York Stale Courts.
CRISWELL & CRI8WELL
3 nd4S BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY
Washington Office, 901 P Street
wjJjfjiAaVrf eo YEARS'
1wMal jt EXPERIENCE
BBjfl F TriAoc Mark
VJJ BJBJ Diik.ni
' PFI1' ' COPYRIOMT AC.
Ei Aaroaa sanding a sketch and dasarlptlon sia;
fly aseertaln ear opinion free whether an
itlen ( probsblr Mlantabla. Coiajunlsa,
MUNN 4 Co New York
bwsmL Osaea. cat V St. Waehtagtefc. D. 0.
a" s ia
DO YOU SELL BUTTER? Tna Uw " " n,l"t u" ""' Wrapper..
price I i ouu. I GARLAND
III St!. PMT0R BnER .
III I I'll " "- "" GLOBE
ipg.aa.&S I "L,": UTH I OFFICE j
C. J. OAMPBELL motai Y MTtuc iS 1 1
j oarlap7;utta W g tg!ll I I
Is ovir Kobby and we are prepared
to turn ovit neat work at reason
able rates. Give us rx chance to
figure with you on your next order
I !!! J. W. LEWIS, THE JEWELER I
For Fine Rings, Wttokat, Ctookt, Cut QIim and Jsevekr.
1 I " " i L
Plrst Claas Repairing a Specialty. Rltar Bros. Block, Garland.
, - - . afJJ
You Don't Need a Town Crier
tto emphasize the merits of your business or aav
nounce your special sales. A straight story told i
straight way to the readers of this paper wall
quicldy reach the ears of the thoug-htful, inteihg .
buylnsr public, the people who have the nsosvaj sa
their pockets, and the people who listen to reason
and not noise. Our books, will show you a lis sj
the kind of people you appeal to. Csll and see them st this office.
I THE PALACE BARBER SHOP
H. F. Miller, Proprietor. Owens Block, Garland, Utah
Shsriag, Hair (siting, Sasatpeeiag ass Massage. AgCttt for Ogden SteSHI
New Electric Masikg Stackiae. i j
Sssitsr, rales strictly akserraa. lUnaiT
l Let Us Be Your Waiter
LfJZeY We never tire of helping others when they aik
HsJBb for food job printing. We can tickle the most
m -T exacting typographic appetite. People who
B ' hve partaken of our excellent service come
v back for a second serving. Our prices are the
most reasonable, too, and you can always de-
W pend on us giving your orders the most prompt
and careful attention. Call at this office and look over our samples.
I JOSEPH JENSEN I
RET YOUR STATIONERY
PRINTER AT THE
GARLAND GLOBE OFFICE
VtsfW pfW-1 WlVljTPV PAT CONTA1N8 NO
dll mi nlnr IandI llr harmfol
Cures Coughs, Colds, Croup, Ls Grippe, Asthma, Throat td ob .us.
JL su.d Lung Troubles. Prevents Pneumonia and Conumption H,ow yQlsat
RITER BROS. GARLAND AND TREMONTON DRUG 8T0RB