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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, September 10, 1910, Part Two, Image 14

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1910-09-10/ed-1/seq-14/

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I I e t ll ll 1t OGDEN STANDAJ 1 1
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Iii VHEN WOMAN f OrOSS
l v y EING a True Story of a Marriage Intended To
Be Only a Mere Easiness Partnership and What
Problems Grew Out of It
I
HIS is a tru tory It might be entitled
THIS Fell in Love with Her Husband for
that Is piecisoly what ono wife did Tho
man in the case who of course cannot bo
named here is a national figure He is tnlented
wealthy and is still advancing in his chosen
vocation The wife who tells the story for these
columns has written her romance In such
style that all her friends and those of hor hus
band Nwill rocognlzo them both at once and
no doubt will bo amazed by tho truo story she
now tells
lCopytlchlmiObr the NnwTorL ritrald Co All rlchts rurnd1
T Is n lone story and In some respects a curious
one There Is n theory that nn heiress no mnttor
Low stupid or hopelessly ugly she may happen to
be Is surfeited with matrimonial offers If this be
tray I must prove the exception to the rule for though
en heiress to a handsome fortune and by no moans a
plain woman I here never received a proposal of mar
riage
But to start at the beginning of the story My
father and mother were vqry plain people The
former began life as a section boss and my mother
cooked the meals for the hands As you may know a
section boss is the head of a gang of mon who build
or repair railroads To bo a success he needs strength
of hand ns well ns coolness of Judgment and uu un
limited vocabulary of profanity Father could be
classed ns a poslgrndualo In these requirements but
though he was rude of speech and bearing ho bad a
I
keen mind and nn Indomitable perseverance the kind
that gets there i
I
Ills one lesson to me was If 1 wanted a thing to
first make up my mind if It was1 really worth while If
GO then get it despite man and the dovll This may
seem an extraordinary doctrine to preach to a girl but
It bore good fruit
My mother died at my birth At that time my
father was investing nearly every dollar of his wages
In timber lands and when he died many years later
ho was known as the lumber king of tho Southwest
Meanwhile he had established the family home lu
Corslcnna Texas nnd as his fortune lircrcascd HIP
house and grounds spread out In ever increasing
magnitude and Juxury From tho first ho carried out
a definite plan of educating me T learned tho rudi
ments In Corslcuua progressed lo n boarding school
In Washington thence to n fashionable finishing school
In New York and was then given a year In Europe
I came out of this n well bred well groomed young
woman with absolutely no knowledge of men ns my
acquaintance with the opposite sex had boon limited
to School dance and I was too quiet to have ever
been rushed No one has over told me whether 1
can lay claim to beauty I am tall and straight and
I know how to wear tho expensive clotbos that bun
always como my way 1 have a quantity of dark
wavy hair graybluo eyes with black ashes and fine
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When John Came In 1 Found Myself Telling Him T
Woo Crying Because No One In the VVorJdLoved Me
teeth I urn not talkative In fact abhor the small tall
of drawing rooms I am placid rather than enthusi
astic many call me stolid and my father Inculcated
hi me his own practical view of life null a line appro
rlatlou of the power of wealth
Soon after my return to Corelcnna from Europe ray
father died and my mourning afforded an excuse to
v escape the tiresome social nffnlrs of u small town In
consequence I knew nothing of tho younger set or
their merrymaking Aside from a dally ride or drive
I secluded myself at homo trying to grasp the details
of the vast business willed to me My only recreation
was my music I play rather well and father hnd
built for me a magnificent music room
The lawyer John Truston whom my father had cm
loycd lu his lifetime to look after his legal affairs
was named aa executor nod In course of the adJust
tncnt of the estate It was necessary for mo to confer
with him frequently I developed a fair amount of
business ability but It was sometimes dllHcull for me
1
to grasp tho technicalities of tho law At these times
Trujjton would patiently elucidate obscure points and
Klvo unsparingly of his tlmelllt ho wos thoroughly
Impersonal In his attitude and gave no recognition of
the fact that I was young rich nod not nn unattractive
roman
Owner of Great Wealth
Not that I uollced this ut the lime My ego loomed
larger than anything else I was n groat lady and
the richest person in tho little Toxins town nnd I en
Joyed tho mantle of Importance that my nthor had
relegated mo ma I really felt an Jinmonea prldu In
Ute groaturtuac that evidenced my fathers ability
nnd I Avt k fbjj ttj cfjudniip his work liven hind I not
heen thoroughly ciin9eid ulna inv own nfiiilr and
had wakened to Trustona nttractions was a hand
some man of ihlrtytwo with line intellect and a
gift ofpocch that had scored in public his aloof
ness would have repelled mo If possible he was
more absorbed In his affairs lImn I In mine
I was sole heir to my fathers estate and his will
enjoined mo not to sacrifice any of his holdings The
ever Increasing scarcity of lumber not only advanced
my property to enormous values but made tho direc
tion of my bublness affairs nn arduous undertaking
for mo I determined to got married
1 did not arrive nt this decision hastily but after
considering nl length the sham of reasoning laid down
by my father before his death I was twcntyllvo
years old alone In the world with over accumulating
properties I needed n protector ns well as a huslness
manager Ihc sensible thing to do was obvious I
must marry some one and feeling no need of looking
furl her I decided upon John Truston Father had
proved him lo be honest and he had my affairs nl his
finger tips
Down In the section house where T was born there
wns a dearth of the liner SMtslbllltles and my up
bringing hnd not eradicated the pine knot methods of
my people Isnt for Tohn Truslon and asked him
lo enter Into n life partnership with me
I shall never forget his panic stricken apologetic
refusal
Rut let me describe for you this strange rqyor al
of the code of courtship My home t shows no crudi
ties in the quiet clccrnnce of Its appointments This
Is especially true of the library where T always re
ceived Truston lie hnd unbent once find expressed
admiration for the room while his eyes roamed long
1
ingly over the well filled book shelves I directed
that as usual ho should he sent to the library and
though I was too hopelessly burdened with common
sense 10 resort to nny striving for effect It was with
satisfaction that I saw my rellectlon softened by tho
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glow from the wood tire I looked young strong and
womanly and the severe folds of my wlills gown
enhanced the pliancy of my figure
Truston came In with the glow of health lighting
his flue features and I felt reassured that what 1
was nbout lo do was for my best Interest Here was
t sane healthy man who had proven his honesty and
ability and I certainly would not know where to look
to find another so well fitted as he to handle my nf
Ill Its
Without n tremor and with no feeling of hesitancy
I laid the matter before ohm At the lime It seemed
nothing unusual But never never mover could I
do such n thing again Now when the cool monotony
of my words recurs lo me my face tingles with the
blush of shame
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AhAstonished Gasp Was Trustons Reply He
Was Fairly Speechless
I
Mr Truston I eaihl want to take a partner
n mini who can direct my public and private Inter
ests In a way my father would approve of As you
know my fortune Is Increasing to unwieldy propor
tions find 1 am not competent to manage It alone In
taking this partner 1 also want to free myself fromv
possible fortune hunters so I Vive sere dd to marry
him Will you be that partner
An astonished gasp Was Tnutons reply DC wns
fairly speechless With smiling composure f
stemmed the tide of his first words When he recov
ered himself with manly directness he pointed out to
1
me that I was Indulging In a fantastic whims tfor
which I would suffer keen regret Inwardly he
doubtless thought mo bnwn but his every wY rd
breathed chivalrous Consideration nnd from thatmo
mejjt I entertained for him n friendly warmth of
feeling 1 had not experienced before
The Woman Wooes
I listened to his arguments I always let people
have their say Ile grew eloquent over the many rea
sons why we should not marry even telling me of the
love nffnir that had wrecked Ills life nnd his conse
quent dedication of Ito ambition He could not find
one good excuse for us to Join our lives bury hits word
failed to weaken my resolution I had made up my
mind to marry him and ns ho milked on my determina
tion strengthened and T prom bed myself that neither
twin nor devil should Intervene
We sat In the library that night until long after
pildnight nnd when John Truston left me our wedding
i
ding day was set for the following month I won my
ease by no subtle argument A logical statement of
the benellt wo both might derive from tile union was
n
the direct appeal I made to the clever lawyers rea
soning mind We talked is man to man I wnntctl
froidoiu from business cares that 1 might travel and
Indulge my muilcnl tnslos lie needed wealth to carry
to frultlomi lib boundless ambitions for a political ca
reer It was all very busjnesjllki with no underlying r
sentiment to Mill nt any future shtltjfnctloii llnlh
agreement
Wo were married without ostentation There wns
no honeymoon my contract called for n partner not a
hU bijlll
The semi detachnient of our llvt s did not provu
I
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unplensuiitr W c met nt meals aifdJohn wns always
coiriimnlonnblo He threw himself Into the iiiiinage
nujpt of my affairs with untiring zeal always consult
ing me with the utmost deference In his > rare mo
inonLs of Ittibiirc lu would slip Into the music room
where I spent much of my time nnd sit silontly while
I strayed among the well loved masters This was
our nearest approach to sociability Truly we lived to
tho letter of our bargain I
For n lime all went well until womfinllke I became
discontented with my own bargain My vaunted
common sense took wings anti I awoke to the realiza
tion that I wns madly in love with a iiinn on whom
I hind thrust myself nnd ono who hind nuvor enter
tained for me the slightest sentiment Inwardly I
rebelled amid chafed with bitter mortification out
wardly I continued In the serenity of my ways
We lived a year In this fashion and hnd 1 not been
fashioned of such prosaic calibre I might have worked
I
out some romantic solution of the situation As It
was I plodded along probing in my own slow going
fashion to find out hrl was not attractive to the
man Iliad married Finally like nn inspiration It
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camu to me In till rain dealing with him I luul alo i I
jsumtd i 7inn iuiii Attitude and tdtt twirl I riuide up I
my mind thit 1 would mini longer 110 the calm eyed
cowllko erenlurt I haul been forpvor ohowlng flit cud I
yf wisdom over timber lands and 1111 polltiral situa
tion Lightness of thmislif mid tbV nblllly lo Iniliil r
In feminine < frlvuH Wl laepVft > Hut of my makeup
1 was what mon en 11 iiwjvy virtslti ipr WiiaJ un
earth was the cn1UOf 011 nJ np0v If I t111tltl nit
remedy this defect nud 3t lens inure try Cut Irih JI s
affection > i
ll one desire mini xvasMo UrtfKnsMo rnraol n al
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LITTLE SCIENCE STORIES FOR LAYMEN
ZONI3 which Is nn allotropic form of oxygen baa
O long been recognized ns an active purifying agent
In tub atmosphere owing to its powerful oxidiz
ing quullt s but tine question of Its origin has been
much disputed
The investigations of nenrlet In Fnuice have led
him to the conclusion that ozone forms In the upper
regions of the air probably under tine Influence of
the ultraviolet rndlntlons from the stun and Unit It
Is broucht downward toward the surface of tin earth
both by descending air currents and by drops of
r
rain
rainA
t After showir of rain the quantity of ozone in the
nlr Is afways found to have been increased
I
UNIQUE COFFIN
ElUIAPS tho most singular collln In which n human
PERHAPS
man being over was burled Js the ono of which
tho following story Is told
A workman cnpiged In casting metal for the nmnu
Jncturi of ordniiiicu In the Woolwich uracual In Eng
land lost his balance mind fell into n cauldron con
taining twelve tons of molten stool The metal was
at white heat and the user was utterly consumed In
lose tlmi than it takes to tell it
The War Olllce authorities held a conference and
decided not to profuse line dead by using tho metal
In the manufacture of ordnance and tho mass of
metal was actually burled and a Church of England
clergyman rend tho services for the dead over IL
ELECTRIC LIGHT FOR BIRDS
T inn been found by the authorities of many zoo
logical parks that one of the dltllcultlca In main
Inlng Ih eir aviaries 18 the providing of u proper
environment for birds brought ifrom the tropics
5Co warm UK air to a tioplcnl temperature fn not
etnQttglL Hi Urds dtumnd light as Well athoaL
Many of them In their native homes arc nceiistomed
lo feed nt sunrise ind again just before sunset and
their habits In thin respect are seriously disturbed by
the shortness of the winter days In Northern climes
It has been found beneficial to keep aviaries con
taining tropical birds brilliantly illuminated lu tic
dnytlmo with electric light from six oclock In the
morning to six In the evening thus closely Imitating
the duration of daylight to which they are accus
tomed In their natural habitat The result Is that
they feed In the normal way live longer and remain
In better condition
HOW PERFUME IS WEIGHED
i T was the Italian physician Snlvlonl who dcvlsert
I a iiilerobalanco of such extreme dellcncy that It
clearly demonstrated the loss of weight of musk by
volatilization Thus tho Invisible perfume flouting
off in lie air Is IndlrCcUy weighed
Thu esscntlal part of the nppnrutus Is a very thin
thread of glass fixed at one end and extended hori
zontally The uiloroscoplc objects to be weighed arc
placed upon the glass thread near its free end and
the amount of flexure produced IK observed with u
microscope magnifying one hundred diameters
A mote weighing onothouaandth of n milligramme I
Is ssjld perceptibly to bend the thread
WHY SNOW BURSTS A GUN
Is a dlscusslpn at the Royal Society In London of
I some experiments flit the effects of sudden pres
sures attentfgnalas called to a singular experi
ence which It was fluid persons whu go shooting In
winter HoractJmufi have
If the muzzle of n gun happens to gut plugged up
with a little tfilbw the gun Invariably bursts when
hired In that condition Light as thu plug of snow
is It requires ai definite time fora finite pressure
however great to pet It under way and during this
short llmr the tension of the powder gases hlcQlllcS
so great that the barrel of the ordinary fowling piece
unable to withstand it
THE PRESSURE OF LIGHT
T E Idea Hint the waves of light produce n me
TniS or pressure Is not new having boon
advanced years ago by ClaVk Maxwell who could
offer only a theoretical proof
Later Lebodew of Moscow made nn experimental
demonstration of tho pressure of light He em
ployed n radiometer resembling the famlllnr Crookes
radloiveters with their revolving vane but used a
larger and more completely exhausted bulb from
which the heisting effect that IB the principal agent In
moving the makes vanes was excluded
When the light falls upon the lUllS I hoy are driven
before it and the Intensity of the presuru UIIIK re
sealed IOIIIPS within ten per cent of that calculated by
Maxwell The effect Is Independent of the color of
the light stud dlreUly proportional to Its energy
DIAMOND CLEAVING
rIr art of the lapidary Is one of the most delicate
Till of mechanical force known The
I facts about
prhcllcal diamond cutter learns many
precious stones which arc scaled books even to min
eralogists
For instance It Is the lapidaries who have found
out that diamonds coining from different districts vary
remarkably In their degrees of hardness It appears
thnt the hardest diamonds known come from Now
South Wales
An unfamiliar fact is that diamonds arc made to
assume approximately the required shape byullltlng
and cleajJg and bv brutlng which Is the rubbing
of one diamond against anothir before lhl1 arc sub
mitted to the polishing wheel
In cleaving the diamond Is cemented on the end of
n wooden stick and a Micl blade Ii driven with a
smart blow In the dlnetion of the natural plane of
cleavage Diamonds that lance been cut by the lapl
djirys wheel lack some of Ihc brilliance possessed by
those that hnve Imply been cleaved
1 11
so rsJel1 hn bits to forget the business partner sldo
of life nnd to be rejuvenated Into a young frlljy
woman like somo I hnd noted as being purliculuily
I attractive lo men I timid n long mental argument
over the wnys and means to acquire tills enO T real
Ized thai It meant nn entire upheaval of my person
ality and a sacrifice of some of my cherished tnstes i
but to develop tho attributes hitherto scorned inglit I
help my cause and with characteristic energy 1 began
to make myself over
i
Loosening Up
John running for the Legislature nnd I took the
opportunity to go to New York I looked up au old
schoolmate whom I hall always frowned on ng uijd 1
Irnble because she hnd small pntlcnec for the porlpus
side of life aIl wins forever Indulging In pranks I
asked her to he my guest at my hold nnd t 9lSh I
did not confide in her why I wanted to see the gay
side of New York T lei it be known that such was my
intention amid sine set to work enthusiastically to pro
mote my knowledge
I laid In a supply of new clothes and hats all girl
ish Huffy tilings and learned to do my hair in n
youthful fashion I eschewed all the oratorios annul
classical recitals mind went to shows good bud and
Indifferent At one of the vaudeville houses a com
dlnii told a story of loosening UP the old muru Mv
tribute of Inughlur must have astonished him hut
the story went home and though I suffered much II
the loosening up process I looked lire years youn t
whon I returned to C rslenna and felt according
when I watched Johns puzzled eyes scanuluw Uu
gnycty of my tit Uru
Following the programme I had mapped oul I no
l nger appeared ill severe tailor frocks and shirt
waists I had guy French morning gowns md dlnn r
I
dresses and 1nayhair was nlluntal in IIJ s11h limit
my face I refused to talk liutliirx mil lalI11 ir
lively topics and playid the pupu tam H I hid
heard in Now Yowl Ami ull till sat1 itli > n I cot out
of K was that John did see me I fuju ah founu
him looking at me with that snuic dluxxttd x r ilon
Hut this urns small gain and my plllou u i often
wet with tears
After nil my ullly strategy wouJtI Ruse daub
come to naught Jf I had not fallen off I ho stepladder
I hail climbed to Ill a book from Ihu lolJiuoyt shelf
and forgetful of my long tailed KOWII CHIIIO tu grief
With n twisted ankle I huddled on the floor At first
I cried because tau laths was sharp no one came und
I cried for lonplln dnml than I sobbed aloud becnunt
I could not control myself When John came In I
found myself telling him J wns errIng because nu ono
r
III the world loved me
Poor John lie had no ulternnilw but to take me
In his urma and to once snore point out my mintages
According to his story and hu told it very eonvlnc
Ingly I wag very much beloved and bad been for a
long1 time
Wo forgot thebu Jneas pnrtnyrshlp find started on
a belated honeymoon which laws never ended
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