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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
THE TREMONT TIMES. fublished Every Thursday At Veteran's Jr roblem Tremonton, Utah. Wm. H. Capwell, Edit it and Manager Entered m tSGoM class matter April 1904. at the Poet office at Tramontoa, Duh, snder the act of congress of . laarch hy JOHN 8rd, 1879. Subscription rates. ae rear is advance JU months in adarjce )ne year not in advanco .75 1 I MHW1.1 ((PMI Contractor and Builder, iSa c3l TREMONTON, UTAH. LsBsiaMaaaJ Plans Furalsbed andjEstimates Mads Your patronage solicited. em all kinds of work. Lawyer, County Attorney. Practices In ail the Courts. Orrica i Court House, Brigliam, Utah. P. O. Box 97 Balk Phones. KEBEKER, HART NEBEKER & Lawyers 8lte Utah. P.O. Box fhon70. 54 S. F. CHRISTENSEN Scientific Optician EYES TESTED FREE With L.O. Christeneen and Brigham City, Utah. Bone General Real Estate Business. Choice Improved Farms in $ear Kivor V alley a specialty. Easy terms. Call on J. Y. FERRY, Corkine, Utah. PINEULES DAYS' TREATMENT FOR $1.00 SO Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. ; FOR ALL KIDNEY BLADDER TROUBLE, RHEUMATISM AND LUMBAGO to T at bed time relieves the most ally severe case before morning. A dose tura-mm- BACKACHE PINEULB MEDICINE CO. CHICAGO. U. 5. A. For Sale By Tremont Mercantile Co ill 00 YEARS' SB sssr EXPERIENCE I RADI MARK DcaiaNS COPYRIGHTS Ac Anroim ruling tkMrh and OMSriptlon may finlokl unrli n nnr oolnlon rtM w wtuar raTsntlnn Is probably palutbla. Coniruunio- ANDBOQK on I'ataiiu Uom incur ivnndrttii. Mot f run. Olilut (nar for oarbif pal taken tlimush Munn a (Jo. rsaaiTt awiai notk, without enerte. n ue u rinis Scientific American A lllnitrttol tian1wnlf cter.llllo of jrwr: tour Branch any luoiitua. wkHIt. Journal. limit Tarnn. 13 a sl mom "j aa rwwsaMuar. &Co.38,Brod" New fork mr St, Waahlnsten, I. 0i about - . nil TRADE-MARK- S promptly obtained la all (Muntrir, or n.) tm. PATENTS THAT PAY, adrerliw Uiera tliuroujk', at our iyiiae, and tialp you lo Bend BtofsL. photo or krtch tor FREE raport on 10 BUR- yeaty prank tntaltllty. ritrtaui Savnnth Street, WR3HIWOTQH, D. C. PBSINO RCFiniNCEB. on estly and earnestly. Money too often is the mark of dishonesty and unfaithfulness in the individual who has most of it. Crookedness fails, often; but too often it Failures must submit succeeds, and as a rule success isn't questioned. to the interrogations and the and the measurements, and the sharpest, closest of all such inquisitions is that imposed upon the old man. But the present bearing of the old man problem is upon the young man. What can the young man do to anticipate that old age condition when he may be in the "not wanted" class? He must anticipate age. Why not anticipate the condition which has come upon so many old men in the past? "What is that work in which I may work longest without the infliction of the age penalty?" may be a live question for this potential old man of the future. Probably in the vast majority of cases where earnest, honest men have worked at a chosen work that old age problem is met if, until the end, the worker is privileged to work. To die in the harness is by thousands considered an ideal ending of an ideal life. Accumulated money and idle ease have shortened thousands of lives at the expense of contentment. For this type of man it is a certainty that ability and opportunity to work until the end must satisfy. What, then, shall the young man choose if he can promising him that longest independent usefulness? To answer the question for himself naturally depends upon the individual and the thousand and one characteristics and tastes and equipments of the man for the work he may choose. A young man may have that sole desire to become a locomotive engineer, for example. He has the physical frame to more than stand the test of fireman appren He may have the nerve and judgment and ticeship. and sobriety sanity for the ideal man in the locomotive cab. But what if his eyesight is bad and the chances are that it may grow worse? Could the young man do a more foolish thing than to persist in his intentions to run a locomotive? Failing eyesight is that greatest of all bugbears of the locomotive engineer, growing old in the service. Every other qualifical ion may be left him, but failing of the eye test he must step down and out. Question of Right to Bear Arms td PreilaMi rassaM writ to S cannot show cause to the satisfaction of the refused and every reasonable man will approve eral superintendent of police in withholding his nate practice of revolver carrying. At all events, the constitution cannot be department of police are of the action of the gensanction to an indiscrimimade to approve of such practice. Killing of Wild I The Best Bargain la reading matter that money can buy is your local par. 11 Krrps you pjSBJSS on doings of the community. took his family PRESIDENT TAFT and left his recently wife and children there while he returned to Washington to stay out the tariff bill with congress. Mrs. Louise More of Cincinnati, sis-ta- r of Mrs. Taft, accompanied the family to Beverly and will remain tnere some time, so as to relieve Mrs. Taft, who has been ill, of as much care as possible. Mrs. More is the wife of Prof. Louis More of the University of Cincinnati. She acted as hostess of the White house since Mrs. Taft suffered a nervous breakdown several weeks ago. She came to Washington with Judge Herron, her father, for a short visit, but when Mrs. Taft your pa- - lie This Paper will teH you the things you want to know in an entertaining wsy; will give you all the news of the community; its every visit will prove a pleasure; it gives more then full value (or the price asked for it. killing of wild beasts? Why should men go miles and miles to shoot some animal which never did them any harm? Have they uo right of existence? In the early days it was necessary to kill game in order to sustain life and to protect lives from hungry beasts. In this day and agf it is the lust for blood only which lends men to kill. Two men wore mountain climbing in By JANE C. COLE Colorado and were told by ranchmen that thev (the ranchers) would not "squeal" the climbers shot a deer out of season. One of the climbers replied, "There are some humans 1 could shoot easier than a deer," to the utter amazement of the ranchmen. They shouldered their "trusty cameras" nnd climbed the mountain. But death outright is more humane than life in small cages, carted about the country with the circus, living in the most unnatural way. In the old geography there was an opening sentence: "Tire earth wss made for man." But was it? Have all these creatures no right of existence? When they interfere with man's safety and welfare he may destrov but to kill for pleasure is the lowest type of sport. Animals a Pleasure Belmonts to Dazzle National Capital a remarkable turn in the case of the Belmonts, and Mr. Roosevelt, it is said, asked his cabinet officers and others high in the official scale to stay away from the Belmonts' functions. The first entertainment was a fail- the murmuring drip ol the rain from the eaves that the murmuring weaves! Tis a memory-melod- y born of the O, And the melody sweet ure because of this taboo. The men came in large numbers and their wives with few exceptions absented PERRY BELMONT has not themselves. But the Belmonts had MKS. her plan of invading already made plans for their new Washington society. The new home home. They had brought their archiof the Belmonts, just completed, which tect from Paris and incurred much exstands in a fashionable section of pense. Mrs. Belmont was not daunted. BeNew Hampshire avenue, will be dedicated to the objects for which it was fore long she was entertaining Col. bui!t and will become the center of Bromwell, the official major domo of social and political interests ia the the White House under the Roosevelt national capital. regime, and his wife at theater parThere was a story that the Bel- ties, and her field of social conquest monts had decided to give up their was gradually extended uDtil now she Washington venture on account of is perfectly at home as an entertainer. Next winter on her return from the obstacles which President Roosevelt put in the way of their social abroad she will throw open her new plans. This disposition of President palace for entertainments that are Roosevelt to regulate everything took likely to make her critics sit up. heart In the simplest of strains, of the commonest art. Vet the drip and the drop of the rain in the niglil Times a lyrical linking of laughter and light. In the drowsiest, dreamiest, refrain dimmest Comes the song of the summer, of meadow and lane. Of the bees in the clover, and roses in bloom, And of breezes that wafted a wondrous perfume For the musical drip of the rain murmurs on In a song of the days that are vanished and gone. It Is sleepily-sof- and t As the measures repeat, is solemnly-swee- t all mellowly rise and And In memory now I have Journeyed afar the paths of the past where our treasuries are; And with boyheart athrill I He hushed in the dusk While the air brings a tang of the mint and the musk. Down Kent's New Livery. And the shadows that sway in their dance on the wall Keep the time of the tune of the drops as they fall, Keep the time of the song as of old they would keep With the drip of the rain as it lulled me to sleep; And the hush of the night is the silence of old That had all of the world in its velvety hold. zAt rear of Hotel Kent, UTAH. TREMONTON, NEW HORSES, NEW HARNESS, NEW CARRIAGES, Everything First Class and Up to Date. Reasonable Charges. the magic there is in the mem-v- 4 dries blest With the ripple of rain as it sings you to rest! How the worries and weariness falter and cease 'Neath the balsam and balm of the Infinite peace Of the song that is sung by the whispering leaves And the murmuring drip of the rain from the eaves! f - Samuel Kent7 c7Vlariager. You Can Get Concrete Building Blocks A general impression that the "right to bear arms" means the right to carry a revolver involves the constitution in a haze which goes far to obscure what the law really means and why. If you will look up the constitution of the United States and turn to the second amendment, you will see that the fathers of the republic never contemplated toting a gun when they penned the amendment. militia" is what they ",A By JAMES A. WOOLSON That was in their were talking about. opinion a necessity and in order that the people of the United States might always have that safeguard they provide that "the right to bear arms shall not be infringed." Few men will go so far as to insist that under that section a city may not require registration of persons carrying revolvers, nor, indeed, to require them to show that their business is such as to make carrying a pistol a programme in Cincinnati and remained in Washington. This made it possible for Mrs. Taft to carry out .ho remainder of the entertainments which had already been scheduled, and Mrs. More took her place as hostess at several official dinner parties which Mrs. Taft had planned earlier in the season. Mrs. More won admiration by the grace with which she fitted into the position of a Whitu House hostess. Mrs. Taft's first social season as mistress of the White House was a brilliant success in spite of the nervous trouble which necessitated her withdrawal. Never in the history of generations has there been so much social activity at the White House, and never has society been more diplomatically and pleasantly brought together. Persons who had not been ia the White House for many months, years, were and some for several again welcomed and hobnobbed with each other to an extent hard to social Nesbit no Mely that in any near future the methods of modern business will so change that the old man, per se, will be more in demand than he is now. Economic philosophies are to the effect that in general the man who has grown old ought to have a competence upon which to retire. Cold, hard facts that are indisputable show how impossible this is. "What did you do with your money?" is the implied question turned upon the old man who must have something to do in order to live. "Why, I never had any money in my life," may be the answer of that honest, earnest, capable, best man that ever worked hard all his life, hon- Is there no one to protest against the T D it? Those of good character and whose work is 'hat personal protection is required are granted permits without unuue delay. Those who BOS-SO- Wilbur OUXG men, middle aged men awl old men have been inter- esfed alike in the problem of the "old man" in business. i in; opci uit; ui tiirj uju iiraxi 10 mat nc to irui Modern business admits the fact. But young men wanted. and men in the prime of their lives must grow old. What are the young men and the men of middle age going to do necessity. Book VU1 A. HOWLAND. ns Block 0 and 0 Commercial Logan t Difficult Question For Young Man to solve uviJJj-Mtuu- H. L. TUCKER, JL C. CALL, House Hostess New Successful White became ill she abandoned her own n any quantity and for any kind of building by calling on The Virtue of Determination. Mr. Eli Johnson manes it a rule A. B. MANAUSA, Manufacturer, al- ways tq say something pleasant to everyone. before he apDay yesterday PRICES QUOTED ON APPLICATION. proached the ticket window of one of the railway companies to purchase a ticket for his vacation. The agent was hot and busy, and when Mr. John-eoopened with a remark that the agent was looking well the latter cut hiru short by asking where he wanted to go. "Atlantic City," replied Mr. Johnson, smiling sweetly "I was about to observe, sir, that you look as though you were enjoying good health." The agent slammed the ticket in front of Mr. Johnson and told him the TREMONTON, UTAH. price. "A man who looks as well as you do ought to be happy," said Mr. Johnson, taking the money out of his purse. The agent made the change in a flash and shoved it to Mr. Johnson, S. who was trying once more more to compliment the agent on his appearance. MALAD VALLEY BRAXCII. "Move on and give the others a ARRIVE i hance." ordered the agent. DEPART Then a great change came over Mr. NO 33. No. 31 No. 82. No 84. lohnson's face. He reached through the window, grabbed the agent by the back of the neck ami pulled his head M through the opening. o a "Now, sir," he hissed, "I've told you s six times that you ara looking well, had the haven't and you courtesy to A. M. thank me for my kindly intentions, P. M. A. M P M if you don't respond properly at once t:8S 610 Brisrham 0:40 4:55 I intend to beat your head oflf." 10:10 0:30 Coriunc 9:30 4:30 10 23 6 3S The agent gasped out his thanks, Waukugan 0:07 4:18 10:27 0:33 Evans Johnson released Mr. him und and 0:01 4;05 1031 M Bunita 8:W left the place, his face beaming with 8:58 10:37 0:U Central of that 8:50 he realizing had the glow 8:50 not 10.-56:4S TREMONTON 8:48 8:40 been forced to break his fi:.V1 11:30 Garland 8:40 8:25 ruleW being 11:32 7:07 toward Kirersiilo 8:23 2:55 11:31 7:10 one and all. Kinltlinsf 821 2:58 11:43 Pi cm nth 7:) 815 2:45 12:01 7:38 Washakie 7:52 To convert the ordinary window Into 2:25 1:00 p.m. 8:30 Malad 7:15 1:20 a easement window, get a large box The tnlifd train -- n this Branch is daily except from some merchant, rip it apart and nffltfj null the boards across the lower sash. some with them dainty goods. Cover Cut tne lace curtains oft at the top of the board and hem them with skirt Everybody to advertise in The binding. The erToct produced will bfl Times. Our service reaches all dfcldedly novel Garland, Utah. n FAMILY 111 G. A. Woodward, E, Proprietor, Wholesale and Retail O. L. TIME TABLE. i J life-lon- g sweet-tempere- Wanted! parts of the Valley. Try it.