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H -jj THE D W E It E T -T A R MBR Saturday, august i, 1908.
H Ol afl the paopla in the
H world who
H a W witfxwt a "BelT
It is the Farmer
H There art tfanea when a tele- ,
H labors U to rawck needed, that
H a sing without it might almost
H f ba classed m criminal wegl-.
Whatever the emerg ency may j
ke, if a tekphone is at hand, aid '
can b ntnmoMd instantly. ,
Oftbn the minute tbtti
aarad mack tht dividing line bev ,
twtaa lose of Ufa and property.
a4 its preservation. ,
It your household prepared
for emerjancies Have you a
Gat a "BeiT nowDon't pro-! '
m m crastinate and regret
H Everybody eTacywhara rings '
H , THIS Ball,
H ! Rocky MonaUria BeU
H Trftpfcoii Co.
H THE SCENIC LINE
H Connecting at Ogden Union
H Depot with all
H SOUTHERN PACIFIC AND
H OREGON SHORT LINE
H Tht Only Transcontinental
M Lint Passing Directly
m Throuch Salt Lake City.
J I Spleadidly Equipped Faat Jfc
TraiM Daily fcetwcea fl
Ogden and Denver
Via Tkree Separate and II
I Distiaci Sceaic otee. V
Hi THROUGH PULLMAN AND
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M KANSAS CITY, ST. LOUIS
H AND CHICAGO WITHOUT
l CHANGE. FREE RECLIN
ES ING CHAIR CARS. - - .
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H DINING CARS, SERVICE
A LA CARTE ON ALL
. THROUGH TRAINS.
B, For rates, folders, free HIus
M trated booklets, etc, Inquire of
m your nearest ticket agent, speci-
M fying the Rio Grande Route, or
Hi L A. BENTON,
M G. A. P. D., Salt Lake City.
DR. W. H. STROTHER, O. D.
Authority on Eye Troubles
Broken Lenses Duplicated By Mail
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Call, or Write to Me if Your Eyes
Examination and Consultation Free
W i t h C. E. W. BOWERS, Jeweler
73 Main St, Salt Lake City
He Who Travels j
VIA THE J
: i. a , '
! , PASSES THROUGH THE
, BEST DRY FARMING '
' DISTRICTS IN UTAH i
FOR INFORMATION RE-
IGARDING RATES AND
LAND WRITE OR CALL
J. H. BURTNBR, D. P. A. ;
xGe Main St, Salt Lake City.
President, E. S. Lovcsy,
355 Sixth East Street, Salt Lake City.
First Vice-President, R. T. Rhees,
View, Weber County.
Second Vice-President, W. Belliston,
Secretary, A. Fawson, Grantsville.
Asst. Sec'y, Jas. Ncilscn, Holliday.
Salt Lake W. C. Bcrgon, Mill Creek.
Utah George Hone, Payson.
Wasatch J. A. Smith, Heber City.
Davis H. J. Butcher, KaysviMc.
Box Elder J Hansen, Bear River City
Juab. Thomas Belliston, Nephi.
Washington J. L. Bunting, St George
Cache Nephi Miller, Providence.
Morgan T. R. G. Welch, Morgan.
Emery Chris Ottoson, Huntington.
Carbon. W. H. Horaley, Price.
Sevier R, A. Lowe, Austin.
Sanpete Walter Cox, Fairview.
Weber Mrs R. T. Rhees, View.
Engravers and Electrotypes
DE BOUZEK ENG. CO.,
47-29 W. South Temple St
SALT LAKE CITY
THE HOME, J
This Department is Edited by Miss
Hazel Love of the Agricul
THE ETHICS' OF HOME-!MAKING
Boston Cooking School Mag.
The duty of home-making has been
discussed a great many times, yet a
careful consideration of much that has
been said and written by persons, who
claim to know a great deal about it,
reveals the fact that a onesided vic'w
of the question is often taken.
One continually hears about the
"woman's duty to make a home for
her husband," while the reverse, side
of the case is almost never touched
upon. Women themselves accept the
situation as they find it, and scarcely
ever voice a thought that must very,
very often intrude itself into .the; mind
of -even the most patient modern
Now, of course, it is perfectly prop
er to assume that the responsibility of
all the domestic details that make up
good house-keeping should fall to the
wife and! mother; that the adornment,
the refinement of the home depend,
almost, if not quite, entirely upon her
energy and her taste? that, this in
definable something in the atmosphere
which wc may call homincss, emanates-
from her personality.
Grant all this and yet she cannot
accomplish these results alone. With
out a certain and very definite co-op
cration, she is powerless to make a
homey home. What woman, for in
stance, can go on indefinitely taking
pleasure and pride in her well-cooked
and daintily served meals, if they arc
eaten by -a somewhat surly husband,
without the least appreciation oreven
recognition of her constant efforts?
What woman continues to keep up
a keen interest in making her home
cozy and attractive, if the only com
ments arc: "I wondlcr why Mrs. Mark
ham's parlor looks so much better
than ours? I've spent enough moncv
on these things to make a good ap
pearance l" or, "Jim Bradford's wife is
a corking good judge of pictures and
furniture; their house never looks like
a crowded junk shop as this place,"
qrt"Why don't you get Fanny Bangs
.to. -show you how. to dnapc those cur
tains; they all swag. At the table the
same line of comment runs like a dis
cordant accompaniment to the con
versation: "Don't try to have beans
baked at home again, please; I can
get them down town at a hotel, when I
I want thenu" "What's the matter
with them?" "Why of course I don't
know, only they don't taste like moth-
cr's beans;" or, "these potatoes arc
cold," pushing the dish back; "if
there's anything I dislike, its cold
vegetables; my sister Agnes has her -
faults, but she never sat the family
down to a half cold dinner; didn't
come when the bell rang?; wait and
let Jane warm them?; I can't wait all
day for the dinner to be cooked over;
I've got to get back to my work."
With some such remark, the lord
of the house departs, never seeing the I
pained look in his wife's eyes. Years
of petty fault-finding will destroy i
every atom of house-wifely pride and
joy, unless, as sometimes happen, a
child's appreciation keeps it alive. j
Little Dora's perfect faith that
Mamma ltns things just right, no mat
tor what Papa says, is a healing balm
for a great innny sharp and deep
wounds that arc bravely hidden from
With the intcntivc knowledge of
childhood, little Dora knows that 1
Mamma has not been kindly dealt
with; that, somehow something- is
very wrong with something. Where
an clement like this exists, no one
person can make a home. There may
be excellent cooking, a well ordered
house, nicely served meals, but the
spirit of home, which is mutual ap
preciation as well as mutual effort, is
No woman alone can "make .1
home" for a man who docs not, by
appreciation, sympathy and recogni
tion of loving services, lovingly ren
dered, help to build the structure.
It not infrequently happens that it j
is the woman who docs not do her
part of the building. The home is al
ways being built, and if the building
process is abandoned it soon gets out
of repair, and in such a case, the same
No man can come to his so-called
home, night after night, and findl an
untidy house, untidy quarreling child
ren, a badly cooked dinner and a