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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, July 24, 1920, LAST EDITION, Page 3, Image 3',
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S SATURDAY EVENING. JULY 24. 1920. THE QGDEN STANDARD -EXAMINER 3
I LOVE and MARRIED LIFE
! fcu, the noted author
Idah MSGlone Gibson
II TELL JOHN ABOVE KARL.
1 Mi. John, John, picas don't let's
begin to quarrel over money You toll
mc the other d?-- that you were never
making' so much In your lire, and here
you are quibbling over and fussing
about $25 a week which I want to
give to an expert to care for our
John had the grace to look rather
sheepishly at this
Wftl. you know, Catherine. " ho
said. 'I haven't told you that I have
1 . n dabbling In stocks a good deal
lately and a haven't had the best of
luck. I'ntll 1 recoup we will have to
go J little Blow
"John, wo never will recoup as long
as you play the stock market You
know I rather Imagined that you were
Li dolnir that very thing Why do youj
do It? Toil don't know the game.
Why sit In with the oth-r fellow who
has played It all his life? You see.
dear, I am talking In your vernacu
lar for I want you to look upon my
advice as though given by a man'
friend and not by a woman and vourl
wife Perhaps then you will heed It "
".Vow look here, Katherlne I have
told you that I was going to rh.injje.
but 1 want It distinctly' understood
that I am not going to change so far
that I shall allow you to run my DUBl-l
for me. I never lone more than
I can afford on the stork market '
PRACTICING PETTY ECONOMIES
"All right; that being the case, don't I
ask me to be forever practicing petty
economies, for If you do It shows me
that you ire losing more than I can
"You can afford What do you
. . mean you can afford?"
MaU l moan Just this, John, that as long
I 1 as I know that you are playing the
k btock market and taking the money(
out of the legitimate channels fo gam
I blfi for that Is all It Is. I shall have
H everything to make myself comfort-
r! t 1 o and shall Indulge many of ml
luxurious desires besides "
"Good Lord, Katherlne When you
Bay such things as these I want to
spank y ou 1 As ho said this he seemed ;
to get more angry, and I, seeing his
V 'iiicr became perfectly furious. I:
Well, why. don't' you then?" I
' Hush, you know that I would not
M, go as far as that '
4BQ "There are worse things in this
r I world." 1 1
"But Katherlne why aren't you
Jjl womanly? Even If you do think that1
Uj I am wrong in this, why aren't you !
:Hg "Simply because I Just can t be
hypercritical If I could be I would I
probably be saying Oh you poor dear, ;
I am so sorry you made these losses I
I will be Just as economical as I can'
PijjM anfl help you make It up, and all the 1
while, John, in m,v heart I would be 1
seething and furious at your selfish-1
(jdS I ness." ' i
u'fi "You are a very frank woman aren't
y JUST FOLKS
ByElar A. Guest
Kj ' THE FAILURE
I'd rather be a failure that! the man
M who never tried,
I d rather seek the mountain top than
iml I always stand aside;
J! Oh, let me hold some lofty dream and
make my desperate fight,
And though I fail. I still shall know I
tried to serve the right
The idlers line the ways of life and
VBjrT they are quick to sneer.
They note the failing strength of man
and greet It with a Jeer,
but there la something deep inside
which BCOfferi fall to view
They never ace the glorious deed the
failure tried to do.
Some men there are who nev or leave
the city's well worn streets,
They never know the dangers grim the
hold adventurer meets.
They never s k a better way nor serve
'fejri a nobler plan
' WJ$ They never risk with failure to ad-
Nance the cause of man
Oh, better Us to fall and fall in sor-
II BB row anil Hennnlr
I 'EVERY FLOWER
HAS A STORY
I 1 ALL ITS OWN
THi: LILY OF THE VALLEY
Should you receive a bouquet of
lllee-of-the-valley the sender pays
you a subtle compliment, for this
blossom signifies unconscious sweet
ness In the language of the flowers.
It also represents the return of hap
piness. Llly-of-the-vallev Is one of the
flowers dedicated to the Virgin Mary
and is also known as Our Lady's tears.
Used for Medicine.
The ancients attributed great med-
you? Did it ever enter your mind that
there might be another woman who
would always he doing that thing thai
you call hypercritical, who Is always
making me think that I am superman
instead of a cur? Did you ever think
whnt this other woman might do In
vour life and mine?"
L YS STOOD READY.
"No. I have never thought very
much about it. I know, of course, that
Ellzahfth (foreland has always stood
ne;ir ready to take advantage Of every
bad play on my part But while we
are talking on this line did It ever en
ter your mind that there might be
nomc man who was perfectly willing to
give me that respect of my opinions
wltii-h I demand and to whom I should
not have to be hypercritical."
If you mean Karl Shepard. you
are off, wav Off Shepard is quite as
human as I am I know him much
better than you do and I know that
he is like ever other man w hen he
Ik trying to get a woman he plays the
game Just as I would
"John Gordon, do you mean to tell
me that you think Karl Shepard Is
trvlng to get the wife of his b
"Well I never did until lately hut
I have been hearing a lot about him
since you have been away."
"It isn't necessar" for mo to tell
'So It Isn't. But for fear you have
gathered a wrong Impression from
your friend, I am going to tell you
John grabbed me b the shoulders,
and with his face close to mine ho
said "What are you going to tell
me I '
Just this That since Karl Shep
ard went. away, since He look my part
and fought with you bei ause of J out
disgraceful actions with Elizabeth
Moreland, I have received a number
of letters' from him.'1
'Which vou answered?"
LETTERS A GREAT SOLACE.
"Which 1 might have answered had
your friend given me the chance There
letters have heen a great solace to
me, John When you have been cruel
don't shake your head, you have
been cruel these letters have biven
me a feeling that somewhere In this
wide world there was someone who
was thinking tender thoughts of me
Instead of the unkind ones that you
have voiced "
"Damn him' I wish I had him
"He Isn't here. John, and X don i.
know where he is, but I shall hear
from him soon I saw him writing me
i letter last night."
What do vou mean'"
"Here Is the explanation,'' I handed
him Karl Shepard's letters and left
(To Be Continued.)
(Copyright by National Newspaper
I Sister Mary's Kitchen
An easy way to handle bottles or
Uk Jars while filling them with boiling
fruit Is to wring a towel out of water
as hot as one can bear it Wrap the
towel around the bottle bringing it up
.A H from the bottom to meet on one side.
t:d ' This completely covers the Jar and also
fBI makes a firm and safe handle to grasp
H while filling.
L There Is absolutely no danger in
, breaking the glass as the damp towel
f excludes all air.
MEM FOR TOMORROW
BREAKF'AST Cantaloup, creamed
Yr dried beef, baking powder biscuits,
LUNCHEON Shrimp imp, toasted
crackers, fruit salad, tea
DINNER Broiled yteak, mashed
fl potatoes, kohl-rabl, romalne alad.
floating island, coffee
MY OWN RECIPES
The shrimp dish in the luncheon
menu can be served on hot toast or on
. .! soda crackers If loast Is jised If should
be made of broad cut about one-fourth
of an Inch thick, the crusts removed
M f and the bread quickly toasted. There
is toast and toast, one made the right
way (as I see it) and the other mr.de
U any old way The fruit salad is made
iiljjjS of any and all fruits carefully diced
and served with a cooked salad dress
ing If whipped cream is r.t hand so
much Ihe better, but the vhlriR to
I ! Than stand where all Is Is safe and
Sure and never face a care,
I Yes, stamp me with the failure's brand
and let men sneer at me,
For aa I've failed the Lord shall know
the man I tried to be.
,i 1 00
guard against In a dressing for fruit
lis too much mustard
1 cup shrimps. .( fresh or canned)
1 cup cooked peas'
2 cups milk
1 1-2 tablespoons flour
3 tablespoon butter
1 teaspoon salt (if canned
shrimps are used )
1-4 teaspoon paprika
Melt butter, add flour and slowly
add milk Add silt and paprika. If
fresh shrimps arc used the' are usual
lly very salty and even af;er freshen
ing will require little salt. When the
white sauce is thick, add shrimps and
j peas. Put over hot water for ten or
! fifteen minutes until the shrimps and
peas are thoroughly heated He.it gg
sllghtb "ind stir In Just before serving.
The egg may be omitted. Servo on
j toast or crackers.
1 cup white sauce
Wash and pare vegetables Cut In
I thin Hllce6 Cook In salted boiling
I water until tender Drain and add to
white sauce. Kohl-rabi is a variety of
cabbage and Is a delicious vegetable.
It should be used when young and ten-
Woman's tongue may be hung In the
middle but It took a man to try to dis
cover perpetual motion.
iclnal properties to this plant a
delicious, perfumed liquid was distill
ed from the flowers, which. It Is
said, was a remedy for nervous dis
orders. This liquid was considered so
valuable thai It was kept oijly in
bottles of silver or gold
In the Middle Ages, beauty doc
tors prescribed the blo83oni3 of the
llly-of-the-v alley gathered efore
Sunrise and rubbed on the face as a
cure for freckles. In some English
counties, a superstition Is found that
the person who transplants a bed of
these lilies will die within the next
Legend of origin.
The legend of the origin of this
flower tells of a hermit. St Leon
ard, who lived about 500 A D in the
forest of lA)uvaln. in Erance. Near
him dwelt a huge dragon, and often
terrihie struggles took place between
them The beast, representing temp
tation, was driven back continually
until it finally disappeared Where
the rornbata took place bed-, or lllies-Of-the-Vallej
sprang UP, marking the
place where the blood of the holy man
had sprinkled the ground
Some races in India forbid mar
riage outside the tribe.
p - 1
On With The Dance
World's Most Famous Ballroom Dancer
Will Discuss Golden Rules of His Art
When L'ncle Wiggily came back to
his hollow etump bungalow one day,
after having hopped all ovei the field I
land woods without having had an ad-j
I venture, he heard voices talking on (
I the shady front porch.
"Hum .suz dud!" thought the bunny;
I rabbit gentleman to himself, "I hope
that Isn't either the rip or Skec wait
ing for me."
He looked around for a dace to hide.
In case It might prove to be either oi I
the bad chaps, and, Just then a voice :
There he is now!"
' Oh ho! I should know that voice!
It Is that of Mrs. Longtall, the mouse;
lady." laughed the bunny 1 She will
not try to nibble any of my souse. How
are you, Mrs. Longtall" he called as
he hopped on.
"Oh, I'm all right," answered the
mouse lady who had come to pay'
Nurso Jane a visit. 'But Squcakle I
Eckle. the cousin mouse. Is not at alii
'Whatfl the trouble? the bunny un-l
cle wanted to know.
"I think she has a llttlo choe
"Maurice Is the most famous ball
room dancer In the world. His name
was a household word in the ball .
rooms not only of New York but also j
of Paris and London some years be- t
foro the war. What he has to say.
therefore, about modern dancing must
carry considerable weight."
So savs The Dancing Times, a
monthly London magazine devoted
to the terpslchoreal art, in writing of
Maurice In its June issue this year.
Maurice is a handsome young 1
American ol French ancestry, who is J
as much admired and feted in Lon
don and Paris as be is in New York.
Following upon his successful sea- I
son of exhibition dancing in "The j
Cascades," in New York. Maurice
and his pretty partner, Miss Leonora
Hughes, have been the reigning sen
sation in the famous Piccadilly res
taurant In London. Later they go to
Aix-le6-Bains and other noted French
summer resorts before returning to
the United States. Tho European
representative of this paper hns se
cured from Maurice three signed ar
ticles and his latest dancing photo
graphs taken In London. The ar
ticles will be as follows:
"Bolshevism in the Ball
room." "Simplicity In Dancing."
"Three Golden Rules of
The Standard Examiner will print
the first of these articles on the
Woman s Page Monday.
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS
BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON'
MB TING l IN'. Ql TS REST,
"P.ut what shall I do while you arej
fixing my suit?" asked Tlngallng, thc
fairy landlord, of diver Oriole, who
had offered to put In gussets, as Ting
aling was getting so round and fat his
clothes no longer fitted.
liver thought a minute, then sud
denly he had a bright idea. "Go to1
bed," he suggested "I'll call Mrs.!
Oriole to turn down the covers, andi
Mr. Oriole took Tiiicuiin 'if to ii-i- -pun room, where h' wa-. booh snor
you can crawl in until your suit is fin
ished Nick and Nancy can wait here
With me, and I'll tell them a story
While vou're resting "
"Oh," yawned Tlngallng slipping off
his coat. ' it sounds good to nie. Chil
dren, you can tell Oliver about your
monkey and perhaps he may be able
to help you find him Now, Oliver,
where shall I go?"
Mrs Chrlole had appeared by this
time, so she took Tingaling off to her
j spare room, where he was soon snor
ing loudly. The breeze swayed tin
branch up and down, and who. I
should like to know, could stay awake
under such circumstances. It was bet
ter than being swung In a hammock,
or riding over billowy waves or even
sailing In an aeroplane, although I'm
not so sure about that, as I never was
diver cut out the gussets Just the
right shape, then set to work Nancy
threaded needles and Nick snipped
threads and pulled out bastings.
"Bz-z-z-z," snored Tlngalln" In the
spare room, tho sounds coming down
Snip, snip, snip," went the scis
sors. Punch, punch, punch," went Oli
Hut there were other sounds! Much
talking' Because, after the twins had
asked about Jocko (but Oliver de
clared he didn't know a thing about
him), the blrd-tallor said he knew a
poem and. If the children should like
to hear It he'd start right in.
Can you wait till tomorrow to hear
(Copyright, I0J0. N. F. A.)
i BEDTIME STORIES
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
fever," said Mrs. Longtall. "I Just left
her a moment, while she Is asleep, to
run over here and have a little chat
With Nurse Jane. I thought perhaps
she might have something thai
Squcakle-Eekle has been asking for
the last few days."
"What has Squcakle been teasing
for''" asked Uncle Wiggily.
"Busters," answered Mrs, Longtall
"Busters!" cried the rabbit gentle
man. "What are busters?"
"That's Just what wc don't know."
said Nurse Jane. ' If wo did we'd gei
some for the little cousin mouse, and
stop her fretting. But Mrs. Longtall
doesn't know what they are, nor do I
and we can t get any for Squeakie
Bekle and she is Just fretting ncr tail
off about those busters."
"Busters, eh! mused L'ncle wiggily.
"Suppose I walk back with you.' ho
.said t.i Mrs Longtall "I'll sec
Squeakle-IBekie, and get her to tell mo
what busters are."
"I wish you would," 8.ild the mouse
BUl when t nele Wiggley had kissed
the little cousin mouse who was Just
beginning to get over tho cheese rev-
1 er, she asked him right away quick:
"Have you any busters "
What are busters, my dear?" as!
ed the bunny rabbit. i
"Oh, they're Just busters," answer-
ed Squeakle, "and I want some ter
rible very much!"
"But what are thev like?" asked
"They are big and round and have
nothing inside, ' explained Squeakle
"She must mean cream puffs'" said
Uncle Wiggily, "or circus balloons "j
"I've tried both those." said Mrs .
Longtall, "and she says neither one
No," said Squeakle-Eckle, "thr-m
isn't busters. Buster. s' well, they've
got another name hut I call 'em busters
'cause they bust and tickle your nose."
"I wonder If she means my glasses0"
said L'ncle Wiggily "They tickle my
nose, sometimes, and when I let them
fall they break, or "bust" as Squcakle
"Glasses aren't busters," declared
tho cousin mouse
"Well take me and show me where
they are. ' Invited t nele Wiggily. So
he and Squeakle took hold of paws and
the little mouse girl led the bunny
out to the kitchen She pointed to a
cake of soap.
'Ttiit' navl nf n loi;fnr " shr said
"A cake of soap Is part of a buster,"
spoke the bunny slowly "What's the'
other part, Squeakle?"
"Some water In a bowl." answered
tho cousin mouse.
' Oh, maybe she wants to see me
wash the dishes and drop one and
break, or bust it Is that It?" cried
Mrs. Longtall. "I might find an old
cracked dish to bust for you, Squeak
"No, T don't want that," said the
mousle girl. "I want pretty busters
that sail up and have colors In m.
there's the other part' she cried, and
she pointed to something on the mantle
over the stove.
"Why, that's an old clav pipe," said
Uncle Wiggily "Do you want me to
bust that for you?"
"No! No' Don't bust It' Just blow
busters with it'" cried Sqneakie-Eekle
'Make some soap suds In the bowl ana
blow busters with the pipe That's
what I want. Hurray! I'o found tho
"Hurrav' That's what I say. too'"
laughed Uncle Iggily "I see what
she means." he went on to Mrs. Long
tail She wants to blow soap bubbles
and have them hurst, or 'bust' as she
calls It, and they do tickle your nose
When they crack open."
I "Yep! Soap bubbles Is busters'"
'laughed Squeakle. Rokle. "I rouldn't
think of the right name." And when
U'ncle 'Wiggily made suds for her, tho
cousin mouse blew soap bubbles and
I was happy; and soon all well again.
P.ut It took quite a while to find what
: sho wanted, didn't It?
I So if the inside pocket of tho over
I coat doesn't try' to get inside the vest
and hide away from the bunch of keys,
I 11 tell you next about Undo Wiggily
up a tree.
By WALT MASON
THE SUMMER RESORT
All the folks I see around, chasing'
by mc- day by day are on Bport and
pleasure bound, all they have to do Is
play. There's a graft that men call
toll, and some men are said to work,
lone as tiller of the soli, one ns black
i smith, one as clerk; I have heard of
honest sweat, but I know not what it
Is, play Is here the only bet, and autos
round me whiz. 1 have h m of girls
who stitch through the weary swi;it
ehop dav, but I'm with the idle rich.
I Boyle's I I
I ROCKER I I
SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES I I
ON OVERSTUFFED ROCKERS 1
k in Leatherette and Real Leather I ;
ft $21.00 Rocker, slightly damaged $16.00 I ji
H $28.50 Rocker, slightly damaged $21.00 J
N $35.00 Rocker $28.00 3 j
j! $21.00 Rocker $16.80
m $65.00 Rocker $52.00 $
j j $38.50 Rocker $30.80 H
$28.50 Rocker $22.80
$110.00 Rocker, real leather $80.00 I
SEE OUR NORTH WINDOW I
I BOYLE I I
. FURNITURE CO. r I
LONGEST FLIGHT TO MAKE MAIL CHARTS j I
UNf TED 5 TA TE5 7?f &
NEW YORK One of the planes -which, starting July 15 from
Alineola, L I , will make the longest flight ever attempred by United
States army aviators from New York to Nome, Alaska. Map shows
route. The fliers will make eharts and photographs for the air mail-
and such things seem far away. Is
thero trouble anywhere? Aro there
cupboards bare and lean? Here one
thing Is causlnc care It's the dearth
m g.iHoliin- h. 1 loaf upon the beach
when the night rack's rolling brown,
and evicted tenants screech, doubtless.
In some burning town. And I see tho
toga ascend, hiding crags and tors
and cairns; and some far-otf mothers
bend out sick and wailing brains. Is
there trouble on tho land? Is there
sorrow on the sea V Such things don't
vou understand, come within a mile of
me. For I'm one who has the price,
and I watch the seablrds reel, drink
ing near beer off the Ice, eating pic
at every meal. 4
JESS WILLARD RUNNING
FOR KANSAS CONSTABLE
LAWRENCE, Kan., July 20. Jess
Wilhird, former heavyweight cham
pion. Is a candidate for constable of
Wokftrusa township, Kansas. Without
hi knowledge. Wlllard was put In the
ii. Id by petition. Wlllard's big ranch
is In Wakarusa county
W C Simmons, owner of The Dally
lournal-World of Lawrence, Is also
listed as a candidate for constable
His candidacy also was entered with
out his knowledge. i
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS How About the Atlantic Ocean. Tom That's Wet. " By ALLMAN
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