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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 07, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Page 5, Image 5',
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1 1 THE STANDARD-EXAMINER WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1920. . 5
II IIOVE andMARglED HEH
,j I Ijij. the noted author
I L Idah M (alone bg
' H I looked at John's face; it was like
M A a p,CCf oC Parchment from out of
mmmmW'Jt mv which his eyes blazed, 1 began to
111) H talk faster nnd faster for I had only
I ' ne lclea anfl t,iat was to lInlsh tne
I fjf explanation.
I IH It seemed to me that when -I had
, H told him all that ho could not be
I H angry any more, for certainly, if
I D John loved me, Karl Sliepard had
' jH done hm a RTeat service in savins:,
Mj my life. However, the more I talked;
H? the more enraged bo become,
i S I grew afraid: the words would not'
! JH come; stood and looked at hlruj
HI dumbly. l
mm Hp. came over to me and placed j
BJ his hands on my shoulders with a J
H grasp so strong that 1 winced with
H pain as he pulled mo from the chair,
H and T stood face to face with tiim.j
il "Toll me, tell me," he said thick-;
H) ly, "what is there between you and.
I mm Could Not. Answer
I W; I could not have answered if it
I j mj had cost me my life. The very man-
I. , 8B nor he asl;ed that awful question
I P made it impossible for me to an-
I, swer. My heart slopped beating and
I r I fejt my breath grow cold as it
I"' t passed my trembling lips. I cloed
1ST r t my eyes to shut out the horror of
I I I j the accusation. ' ,
I I ' ' y8" "Why don't you answer?" and the
I -"f- S"rip of liis hand on my shoulder
I p grew unbearable.
I A In silence I cringed beneath it.
r ? 1 "Answer mo, answer me. Is Karl
L 'J ' Shepard your lover?" j
I ' "Stop, stop, John, you arc liurllnsr.
1 ' ' He looked at me in surprise, for!
j,' he did not realize that he was hurtf
I ( ing me physically. He seemed to
j think it was his question that had j
I bruised my heart. I
: 1 "Don't try any of those tricks on'
me," said John roughly. "There Is
I only one thing 1 want, one thing I
I must have, and that is an answer to
j my question." j
"But, John, I cannot stand thc(
pain," I answered, and 1 tried to
draw away from him. It was only,
then that he knew that his hand!
I upon my shoulder was brutally cruel,'
, j' , and" he took it away so suddenly j
that I fairly fell Into the chair from
which he ilfted me and began to cry'
' like a hurt child. J
' A "There, there, don't cry. I didn't j
u, ' mean to hurt you." ,
k ,ff "But you have, but you have," andj
! 'l. 1 pulled by negligee away from my
' - shoulder to show him Ihe great red,
mark his fingers had made.
.Must Know the Truth I
; "Oh. I know I'm a bea3t,- but I
'must know the truth."
"You know it already If you stop
' to think sanely."
I "You haven't answered my question
J yet." he said again:
I rose to my feet and faced him.
f knew my eyes wero blazing with
the same rage with which his were
j "I do not intend to," I answered.
"You don't intend to. What do you
"Just what I have said and noth
"Do you mean to tell me that you
will not answer this question? Do you
know what you would have me think
from your silence?"
"I do not believe you really knowj
the insults you are heaping upon j
"I do not believe you really know
the agony you are making me bear,
"Oh, John, why do you do this? It
is so horrible to quarrel with you
now. Wait at least until after my
dcai mother is burled,"
"Don't brim? your. dear mother into
id! the controversy. She would tell you
it if" she were alive that living troubles
id 'were much worse than dead ones."
)fj "But this should not trouble you,
I John. Don't you see that I need never
ic'have told you about Karl Shepard.
r' Can't ybu see that it is his honest
land mine that has enraged you with
Jus. You must believe me when I tell
rll you that T was wholly surprised when
j he drew back from that awful leap
g into that great unknown."
Demands More Tj'cht
ir! "What do you mean by 'that awful
g leap into the great unknown .'' " he
d j I saw Unit in his Jealousy he had
1 not realised just what I would have
n'donc if Karl Shepard had not been
s there to prevent me, and I said,
1 "Why, John, don't you yet undcr
o stand that in a terrible moment of
j weakness I was about to hurl myself
c J into the ocean."
0 - He looked at me for a moment in
y, sheer amazement 'and then smiled as
I lone smiles at a child who is making
I , J vi p fairy tales.
yj "Surely, you don't ask me to believe
j that you could be silly enough to do
y'a thing like that?"
J "You may believe it or not, as you
t choose, but I know that I was miser
able enough to do it and would have
1 j done so If it had not been Jor Karl
f Shepard. If you care anything for
I , my life please remember you owe it
I to your friend."
I (To Be Continued)
j ' Dorothy Dix Talks ' j
1 A TOO OPTIMISTIC INVENTORY j
By DOROTHY DLX, the World's Highest Paid Woman Writer !
' It Is. of course, one of the merciful,
dispensations of Proidence that every,
old -hen thinks that she has hatched!
1 out a swan, and that every mother be-j
i lieves her own children to be models 1
I of beauty and paragons of wit and in
Otherwise there would be no chil-
f 1 drcn raised. It is only a mother's j
'I blindness to its defects that gives a
woman the patience and the love to
worry and work with a cross, fretful,
y sickly, teething baby that doesn't look
tt as if it were more than three jumps
ahead of its original monkey ances
tors. Nobody else could possibly think
it worth rearing, but the blessed 1
- ' mother delusion sees the beauty of
Lilian Russell or a Paul Swan in the
watery eyes, the pudgy noso and the'
mouth like a catfish;' the mother's
ears hear the voice of Caruso in every
squall, and detects the intellect of a
"Woodrow "Wilson in the countenance
that has no more expression to it than
a cream cheese.
'Mother Love is Great.
None of us know whether to laugh
I at the stultification of mother love1
that we are so often called upon to wit-1
ness, or to go down on our knees in j
I reverence before a love so great that '
it robs an otherwise intelligent woman
of every particle of ability to see
i clearly, or to form a true judgment
where the beloved one is concerned.'
1 for mother love is that which when i
put into the heart of a woman robs
lier of her reason.
So when omo woman descants to
I us by the hour about the beauty and
the charms of her daughter, and wo
A., find the girl homely and awkward and
unattractive, with no charm of mind
or person; or when mother shows oil'
Utile Tommy's marvelous histrionic
i"V. r ability -and makes him recite for U3,
'ft' and he writhes, and twists, and
j' squirms, and mumbles out some hack
neyed verses with about as much ex
pression and elocutional effect as if
j they wore being ground out of a food
Or, when mother shows us little
, Mary's composition and tells us that
j the is sure that Mary is going to be
rii author because she already dis
plays such a genius for writing; and
we can see in Mary's effort nothing
1 but commonplace childish twaddle, 111-
! expressed and badly spelled, wny
I there arc tears very near our smiles,
j ( and we thank God f3r mothers, which
j , ! gives each of us one person 'who be
lieves in our genius and thinks us n
paragon of beauty, no matter how
, much the world may differ from her.
w ad Many Square Pegs In Ttound Holo.
ji'jj Comforting, sustaining and soothing
IITa as thia mother love Js to our vanity,
IN M however, there is no doubt that tne
UrW mother obsession which renders it im-
n J Possible for a mother to ever see hir
llyjM I children as they really are, and form
mflW ! a true estimate of their abilities, is
Mia & on of tho main reasons why there arc
1 Jl 5 so many square pegs In round holes,
i'U aad why HO manJ' Poople arc unsuc-
I j -ccssful in life,
Urnf A vcry Prominent business man said
,J fk not IonS ago that one of the principal
jSSfc causes of bankruptcy among mer-
chants was that they made a too op
timistic inventory of their assets. They
overvalued the goods on their shclv.es,
and put a higher price than they
would fetch on their wares.
That's the troublo with mothers.
Their love makes them see the chil
dren as dazzling geniuses, and world
winders instead of the ungiftcd, medi
ocre individuals they are, and so in
stead of fitting them to fill worthily
the humble sphere in life to which
heaven has called them, mother unfits
them to make a living by trying to
force them into some high place for
which nature never designed them,
i Sally, for instance, has carroty hair,
a saleratus biscuit complexion and a
dumpy figure. She dances like a bale
of hay, and has the conversational
nimbleness of a performing elephant,
but she is strong, healthy, energetic
and' capable, and has plenty of good
hard horse sense.
If mother could see Sally as she is,
she would know that Sally's chances
of happiness in life lay in her becom
ing a business woman, or marrying
some sensible, practical man who puts
more stress 011 a wife's cooking than
on her looks. But mother sees Sally
as a radiant creature born to shine in
; society, and so she piles fine clothes
. on her and hawks her around ihe mar
! riagc market and breaks her heart
with chagrin, wondering why other
girls have beaus and Sally has none.
Horn's a good, honest, industrious
lad, who would make a steady.' plug
ging clerk, who would work hard and
eventually save up enough money to
start a little corner grocery of his
own. But mother hears in his halting .
speech the eloquence of an orator, and
she forces him into the'law, where he
I starves. "
A famous nlicnist told me once that
I It was a mother's Inability to. see in
I '' child any defect that was respon
sible for an enormous amount of
feeblemindedness. He said that It
competent physicians could treat the
children who are under par mentally,
while tUcy are still very young, thou
sands upon thousands of them could
be cured, or at least helped.
But the mother love kept the moth
ers even from admitting 10 themselves
that there was anything the matter
with their children. They would say
that their babies were backward" In
learning to walk or talk; or that they
were "delicate." or so "sensitive." ana
so cover up the mental defect until it
was too late to save the child from the
moat cruel fate on earth.
It is the same mother blindness
which refuses to see in a child any
blemish which keeps mothers from
helping their children to correct their
faults Mothers know that any other
children who are permitted to grow
up wild and uncontrolled will inevit
ably grow into the kind of men and
women who make undesirable citi
zens and defy law and order. She
knows that- a child who is never
taught to govern its temper dovolops
into tho man or woman who is a fall
This is v what turns mother love,
which should be the greatest blessing
that can cpme to a child, often into
MEMPHIS F. Kelley.
Judge-eject pf the Memphis Jut
venlle Court', sajs she is notrgo-.
ing to spoil any potential presi
dents or congressmen. "When a
child goes wrong it is generally
because of environment or lack
of it," she says. "Improper
handling by authorities, at this
point, may spoil a good citizen or
a future congressman.'
the greatest curse that can befajl it.
ure in life and brings sorrow to all j
with whom ho or she comes in con- i
But mother cannot save her chil
dren from their weaknesses because
she sees In , their uncontrolled out
bursts only hizh spirits and ca'mou- (
flages their rages as rierves.
f : -j
Is Youth Time i
The Best Time? 1
v ' A
By MME. QUI VIVE.
Spring! Dewey morn and balmy
noon! The dear earth soil sending up
its warm vapors, boiling out the win
ter frosts. Thoughts of flower seeds
and fresh wall papers, sneaking
dreams about strawberry jam, mem
ories of a white dotted swiss frock,
outside of a little girl, and between
the two of them, a gorgeous, splendid
pink cambric v.nderfrock! Memory
scooted back through thirty years, for
the woman o forty has Just discover
ed that spring has sprung. Somehow
one nluiays thinks of old orchards with
apple trees in bloom when the weather
first warms up.
The woman of forty took in the to in
ter worn dinginess of the hack yard,
beginning at the back fence with its
loose pickets and coming directly to
her doorstep. And right there a
'thought struck her. It came simulta
neously with a sight of old Nancy cas
ually and drowsily watching her three
kittens. The kittens danced, pranced,
rolled and tumbled. Old Nancy looked
on-with austere complacency.
"I can read that old cat's mind like
a book," said the woman of forty to
herself. "She's glad she isn't young.
She's happy because Ihe zest of youth
isn't biting her heels and sending her
jigging along and jumping over the
! fences. In a way, she's like mo. If 1
'can take off my back hair and my
'shoes, get into a kimony and stretch
lout in the old stretch out chair that's
1 all I want."
! Honest Injun, you women of forty,
would you go back to the youthtime
that you so love to talk about as be
ing delightfully inspiring? Aren't
you happier now? Some of your
j'true. hut new dreams have come nicer,
sweeter more comfortable ones.
Think of those wild love affairs, new
ones every few months. Remember
the soul torn agonies of them and be
glad. It's a heap sight nicer to start
i your old man downtown, patting him
on the back, telling him not to forget
j to bring home the old suitcase and to
jstop for his mended shoes on tho way
home, than to sit an open window at
1 in the morning and groan and moon,
about some distant young lover who,
no doubt, at that particular moment Is
taking some other girl home from a
party, its, only a lancy mat youtn is
the best time of all. Youth hates'
youth, It is ashamed of being young
and wants to be grown up. Its trag-
cdies are terrific. Every sorrow is
exaggerated . beyond endurance. Or)
course, joya are more joyful, but they
are also exhausting,
j All" ages are good. Each period or
! human life has its own pleasures.
There are many compensations for
middle age. It's true the gray hairs
crowd out the brown or gold, but what
of it? As long as marcel wavers are
on tho job and can perform. IJieir mag
jic work the problem is not exactly
'hopeless. The color of the hair docs
jn't matter much If the coiffure is neatl
and beautifully done. As for crow's!
Ifect and all their miserable trail, we I
knpw well enough how to combat them'
and if the fight starts early enough
,they won't be bad enough to bother.!
(The wise woman begins early to ward
j of C (he facial etchings of Papa Time
,and she lias found that Uie little skin
food jar is a weapon of no small value,
i An oven division of work and play
keeps middle age away. Work to stim
ulate the mind exercise to keepjthc
body muscles firm and healthy, play
to offset the worries that are bound to
bob up now and then. That's thei
formula. ' r
Let us .rejoice that we live in an age
of good sense. Our grandmothers felt
old and shelved at thirty, and to
beautify was more or less of. a sneak
ing sin. We know now that to pre
serve one's good look is not evidence of
frivolity, but practical foresight. It's
not how you look now that leads pou
on to facial treatments and the vigor
ous hair brushings, but the vision of
what you'll be ten years hence.
We mus tkeep fit. Which means
that we must keep fighting the calen
dar as it jogs along on its unswerving
journey. The "don't care" woman is
the only one who Is on the Yay to de
feat. The weekly manicure and facial
treatment and the fornightly shampoo)
are no longer looked upon as luxuries.
They are necessities Tor the mainten-i
ance of self-respect, the same as the
daily bath, the shoe shine .and the
fresh linens. They put smiles on the
face of tfiat woman in the looking
glass, and these smiles In turn put
courage in her heart and springs in
How we feel depends to a certain
extent, upon how we look. And the!
job of the physician of pulchritude is1
no mean one. If she can delete the '
years for her patrons she Is following
a worthy occupation. - i
On that question we must all agree. j
uu , i
This Is a nice, savory way of serv
ing bacon, specially suitable to sally
bacon: Mince together with a little
cold meat and cooked onion with1
bread crumbs, chopped parsley and!
herbs. No seasoning is required, be-i
cause of the saltiness of the bacon.!
Bind the mixture with a prepared
fried egg. Spread a little on each slice
!of bacon, roll up and tie with thread
and bake on a tin for ten minutes.
Serve very hot on slices of toast.
j Parasols were used by ancient Egyp-tians.
"Save Money on Meat Week"
to Open in Ogden Next .
A definite tendency on the part ol H
Ogden housewives to favor the cheap- , H
er cuts of meal, especially the , fore
quarters of "beef, has already been
noted as a result of preliminary cf- ; jH
forts in the "save money on meat ; IH
week" campaign here which will ' IH
open Monday. April 12 and close 1 H
Dr. H. M. Rowc, chairman in,. ' H
charge of the campaign, said that : IH
the aid of women's clubs, churcb" H
organizations and other agencies will lH
be- enlisted in the effort to bring
down the high cost of meat to the
.consuming public. Reports from many H
1 butchers of . the city show 'that s I IH
few cuts arc exceedingly high in prices
.because the demand is far 'greater I
than the supply, while the fore quar-
tcrs are neglected and are almost 3
burden on the market.
Appointment of a womai to lead
In the educational Campaign of worn- H
en's clubs and organizations will bt
made this week, she having ' charge jH
of all meetings which may be held
This appointment is expected withir. IH
the near future from Mrs. W. J, Mc-
, Coy. Utah chairman of the division : IH
TWINE HOLDER H
I Instead of putting the ball of string ;
or twine in the kitchen drawer, where jH
, it becomes all tangled up wllh knives.
and forks, try putting it in a kitchen
I funnel and hang in some convenient
place. The string may always be ' jH
.drawn out unsnarled as needed.
Hrtt New Way to Manicure' I
. .Don't cut the cuticle give your nails the well- I
... groomed loveliness you've wanted so long .i:-or:l I
DISCARD forever your mani- W'rlltli " ''tMEjPMBBIj hangnails or raw, ragged .cuticle'
cure scissors! A harmless PB Dr. Edmund Saalfeld, the famous Mmm
liquid has been formulated WF yEk sPcciaHst m work on the care of , Mmm
to do away with that cutting which -Emj. the nails, points out that hangnails lm
LS' to sec 'how easily -' To prevent hang- , , ium, cM...
you can give your nails your whole i;xl$'i.:ij$
nails awonderful manicure with Cutcx. effort should be to tf$V:' lfl
First hie with steel file until your SifHHBl it rmoves injur'. W
nails are the proper length. Mam- TffiJ XOEB It leaves the skin at the base of the H
cunsts who have the most fashion- ) WvHmI nail smooth and firm, unbroken. Evert
able IS'ew ork clientele say that it feSSS C ffffc,, people who have been most troubled H
is now considered good form to give BgSii -Jl (kkMmW-M with hangnails, say that with Cutcx
' have k l ' Zyy haV bCn cntircly frced frorn H
Open the Cutcx package. In it fPfiS mWKMf One application makes a I
you will find orange -stick and ab- M f ' ifflBQjlBBBiik decided improvement
sorbent COtton. Wrap a little cotton BwB X Until yotfuse Cutex, you cannot realize
around the end of the Stick and dip pjflft Stains and dis colorations disap- what a great improvement even one appli- - fH
it into the Cutex bottle. stTN. P(ar as if v mac moment cation makes; 3'ou cannot know how at- jH
you apply Cutex Nail White un- tractive your nails can be made to look. jH
Then work the Stick around the derneath the nails After a few applications Cutex makes '
base of the nail, gently pushing back any nail look shapely and symmetrical. Ic
the cuticle. Almost at once you will quickly removes overgrown cuticle, docs
find that you can wipe off the dead BlH rtlTliiinfflfr'"ll I iTiflf 'Tay 'V htV 6 Vr- roug 1
1 1 it; i A 1 1 1 mmW&iimBSmMtttWfimmr JSMCbHMH the nail troubles rapidly disappear. 1 ry it. MM
surplus skin. Wash the hands, push- fHfjlKElB Sec for yourself. Nonce how quickly ic
ing back the cuticle with a towel. HAMgffiMr - JB e'ivcs J"r naiIs the shaPclincss thac CVCiT
Whitc,S applied directly underneath BP T" ' Tf yoP TAde hn u Acndcncy ,t0 -dpr ' H
.i Mr .1 1 o 1 j jJjiJC77 A VSJ XtnOEZK appy a bit or Lutcx Cold Cream each night. mmm
the nail from the tube. Spread under lW f lJmffimm This cream was especially prepared to &ep v , H
evenly and remove any surplus cream . iflllf Q ' JSBmBK the hands and cuticle soft.
with an orange stick. It removes any lllf i MiS, Start to have exquisite nails today. Sc- 1
stains from underneath the nails and fjg fejjFfS curc Cutcx in any drug or department
leaves them immaculately clean. ffi mSnSmwBSi sore, Cutcx, the cuticle remover, Cutex
o 01-nri 111 1 tftiSK ;MftgBEMSSiroil Nail White, Cutcx Cold Cream and Cutc.'c jfH
Uutcx Uake 1 olisli rubbed on the mmg JPjSj9ffl Nail Polish in cake, paste, powder, liquid or mM
m palm of the hand and passed quickly . jjr JmBmWSi stlclc orm v& cac 35c cut'c-c re
over the nails gives them a soft, mover comes also in 65c bottles.
shimmering polish the most de- . - p A manicure set for 20 cents
hghtful you have ever seen. If you dlVoh anL For 20 cents we will send you the Cutcx H
like ail especially brilliant lasting Jjsh Introductory Manicure Set, not as large as
polish, apply Cutex Paste Polish'first, ' as you. prefer you our standard set but containing enough of
then Cake Polish. ' can get with Cutcx the Cutex preparations for at least six com-
TL , .r , , , , , Nail Polish '- ' F12::----- rletc manicures. Use the coupon below.
Ihe most beautltul hands look . : p3! Vour first manicure will be a delightful stir-
hopelessly Ugly if the nails are over- ' " ' ' . prise to vou. Address Northam Warren,
grown by cuticle or surrounded by 114 West 17th Street, New York City.
" MAIL THIS COUPON WITH 2 DIMES TODY
' "'1. This Introductory Manicure Set NORTHAM WARREN
. V.: ':- V ' ioiU give you. at least six of Ihe ' , -jSJ - Dept. sss , 114 West 17th Street .
mpst successful viantcures you Newyork
-u ' ' ' ' City and State . ..V..;...'.:..: ... JH