|Paper||University of Deseret Deaf Mute Department Student Newspaper|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||University of Deseret Deaf Mute Department Student Newspaper|
THE DESERET EAGLE. 60 and etc , islapd and bred pure. Mr. Dooly does not think favorably of crossing etc. Nothing is ever quite right uud the biff ill ita enruia breeds ol satisfactory unless mother has a part as "Buffilo" Jones ol 'in it, and every mother ought to under-Han- d MISSUS DOOI.V AXI W1HTK cattle, THE liAIill POIXT IIi:iU. that tds very dependence upon Kinsas has successfully done. Tut herd was originally gathered un by her for sympathy in their play is the on Tliclr TIiihii "Will Krieil They 'Buffilo" Jones, who would now, promise of that confidential relation-Lnkc the Ilnnd Itaucli in Ills doubtless, give many times th ship upon whlcn tne fafety of boys to Moose. Etc., i:ik Antelope. pi ice he received for them to agan and giils in their older years depends. lie Added A CommendOne needs to hear the children ot a uain possession of this remnant o able Plan. North America's peculiar race of home at their play but a vtry brief nour to understand tbe kiud of father animals. Tribune. BUFFALO FOR ANTELOPE boit-huildi- ISLAND. The only herd of domesticated buffalo west of the Itocky mountains was purchased by J. E. Dooly and J. II. White of the Antelope Island Improvement Company yesterday from the Buffalo Land & Live Stock Campany. The price paid was a stiff one, so much so trat Mr. Dooly refuses to state the exact figure. There are twelve robust and thrifty buffalo in the herd, three being yearlings and the others full grown. The last buff do sent from Utah and were brought, $1000 each, shipped to France. The price for this last dozen of the now almost extinct American bison probably exceeds the above quotaion. Messrs'. Dooly and White will take their new and valuable purchases to Antelope Islaud, which in time bids fair to be a sportsman's paradise. It Is the purpose of these gentlemen to establish a large reserve for all animals Indigenous to this Western county. They already have Eastern and California quail, deer and other animals to a considerable number on the island, and propose adding elk, antelope, moose, etc. ntelope island has an area of about 3J.000 acres. The east shore is under cultivation and the west I THE TONE OF THE PLAYROOM. MRS. A. G. LEWIS wise philosopher once said, "Give me the first seven years of a ciilri'F life and I will answer for the, seven y." Those Urt years ought to be yeai of play wholesome, Joyous, clean aiid pure recreation Every child ought n Have a happy children d, and a profl A I Dave y te block-buildin- doll-dressin- loud-voice- d, refined and courteous-gentleaud gentlewomen. Really, good manners cannot be taken on at the point iu children's or young people's lives when they become ashamed of Debating badiv. No book ot etiquette can teach a girl or boy bow to become d, any more than a crooked limb cm be straightened at will. Goou manners are a growth, day uy day, during tbe play ytais, and they btcome a puit of tbe ci lid's gtowtij as much as dot s the hand or the face. A leal lady and a real gentleman began to be such when thy were at play with dolls and sled- -, Oe men well-mauu- yes, even while silting en upon the mother, s lap. How otteu these expressions are heard: ''There is a gemiue lady ," or "He is a truly noble j:einJ. uuu" 1a every case it may be noted that jucti people have been reared in Mimd, though posihly ol very poor homes. On the other baud we meet strauuers, aud well urn nered alter the conventional code; yet we iu -stiuci iveJy tl ink, thougnt it may not be said aloud, "Thoee people aie very nice, but we can Me that tny are not born ladies or gentlmeu." The Home Magazine. well-dresse- liipans Tali ul gs arc of gicat value, liipans Tabulcs : for sour stomach. g g. - ; they shall d This is the island to which tbe Government steels of Albert Sydney Jjhuson was stampeded by the Morm jns when that General was in command of the Uulted States troops sent hither to quell the rebel lion of 1837. The lake was then s(. low that the Moimons were abli to ford It from southeast shore, and a great number of horses wen driven over to Antelope Island, where a few of them stili renuia in a wild state. These wild horses have been shot and killed off urn 11 only a few remain. In their wild s'ate they are of no value, but are bothersome aud dillhultto domesticate. They are not considered worth the into their gams, their YoumtMsit with trouble and danger necessary to and diimesticalf 'hem. hem at their liitl- u a drinkin::. and ' lii buffalo will be kept ou thi; viaitiius, ainl !. mi u baud at kiti, A ill-bre- too. Every day's play counts with tbe child just as Mirt-lfor good or Hi as every daj's lessoi.b ire reckoned a party of his education, r he learn well, It is a gain, and vice versa But all children do not play well. In fact, in many very respectable home?, wnere the father and mother are kind people, tbe tone of the playroom is dicordaut, pernicious, even vulgir. Children are allowed to quarrel continuously and serious!. Older children pick upon and distress the youuijfr one.; or, perhaps tbe younger selfishly claim favors simpl) because they are smaller, and their older brothers and sistirs are expected to give up to tbera. Then, again, tbe kinds of gimjs played and the way the play goes on are often very harmful In no part of tbe home should the mother be more watchful than over tbe nursery and playroom. In truth, she ought to be one of tr.i players herself. She ought to make sure by her presence an i help that hei children are refined in taste and expression; that they treat each oThc, fairly and honorably; That thry an kind and courteous little gentlemen and ladies. 'Butl'veuo time to play with m children. It I gt enough for them to eat and to wear I have no strength left for play," says the busy mother. Then you must make time. Their playroom must be in your kitchen, or pantry, or sewing room whereever your work calls you. You must enter hide mountainous. in their school. d Uachtr is sure to sarcastic, corrupt the mauneis of a whole school district, while a gentle, amiable gentleman ur gentlt woinau in the schoolroom n fines an.I improves parents and children. It is, or ought to be, the wish of every father aud mother that their children should grew up bealtby aud napp ; that they shall not only be good aud true and honest in their natures, but that in manner and tone table one, well-intentione- g and mother especially mother they have, and trie kiud of home life that is being lived there; and one miy deter-min- e by a very few moments ol "playing school, the kind of teacher children " j bat-makin- ng l.'ijf.-n- - j s ''.'. nil!--- . Kit:ii!i Taimlt's : h.;i::1.I!J : a fa w i . ;s i ;. .