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IH f : THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1912. , H
I j Woman's Department
m "I Horned-Nothing is Wasted and but Little Left Over for
Igj the PS or Cat Doctoring by Home-Made Reme-
M I dies Preventing Severe Sore Throat Apples
Kga Nerve-Quieting Influence Sulphur and
'$j J Molasses for the Blood Mend the
3g Children's Shoes and
Bm ; Stockings.
Ky I Editor Standard: 1 got angry tonight
?J f when I read Mrs. E.'s statement when
-aI T stle aB Bod t0'd mo was tclllns
ttatlU an untruth. I think a woman who
?ry "would sit down and deliberately mako
1 IE r a fa,So statement for a prize would
&5 ( tef indeed, small. I made that brenk-
2f5 I fast total really without much thought,
SIS hut had my husband go over It with
SX me and he made It 12 cents. Now
tijjjl ; I will tell Mrs. b. wo are not six peo-
' jjle but four and that I really have
H bananas nearly every morning for
.UV J breakfast with cream. I pay 16c or
120c a dozen for them. I will not tell
the names of the tradesmen because
I trade at three different places.
Mra. E. will find she "has made one
mistake. I 9ald, as she will see If she
looks again, that my daughter paid
her own tuition and I got nothing from
her or comparatively nothing. My
other children havo all been gone,
one five years, one four and the other
two years, and the other nearly a year
60 that I have not received but very
little help from any of our children
and if Mrs. E. would care to call 1
shall bo glad to give her other in
formation. A package of mother's wheat hearts
costB 15c and lasts us a week. 1 nev
er have any left over because I know
just how much to make. I get a quar
ter pound box of Lipton's tea and that
lasts a week, 20 cents. I make but
2 cups for breakfast and supper We
none of us eat sugar either In tea or
mush, the one boy does, so there is
a saving In sugar.
No, I have not forgotten any help
I may have received and there was
certainly butter on the toast. I am
sorry if you call the breakfast you
had poor. I hope you will always
have as good. I pay 20c a dozen for
my oranges and don't buy them from
Greeks either. I am making out a
list of this month's expenses and am
sorry the Standard got such a raking
over on account of my contribution to
Now I said I was'getting $10 for my
house next door, but when we bought
the places we got but $7.50. I did
not say It has not been quite a strug
gle for a part of the time, but nev
ertheless that Is what we havo dono
and for further proof 1 shall bo glad
to have the Standard give my address
to any ono who would like to call, if
that could convince them that 1 am
not telling a fish story, to put It mild
ly. ONE OF THE MANY.
" There Is one other thing I would
like to say Tho trouble with a great
many people is they feed cats and
dogs and chickens from what they
throw away from the table. My ani
mals would starve to death If they de
pended on what we give them from
the table. I believe one other lady
spoke of that in ono article a few
Editor Evening Standard- Everyone
has some fad. I have a groat ono for
redding recipes and find it saves houra
of work and a great deal of expense,
but a gTcat number of mine are home
An ounce of prevention Is worth
more than a pound of cure. It takes
a doctor to toll what causes diphther
ia, typhoid and other dlseaees, hut a
mother should study how to avoid
theso things. I bolleve I am safe in
saying that canker and coldB 'com
bined often terminate In diphtheria.
We have been told that the fall of
the year iB the greatest time for ty
phoid and I venture, to say that tho
"2V months of March and November are
fc the greatest for diphtheria. Those
HI - monthB I arm myself "with canker med
H ' lclne, etc., and follow a few rules for
H doctoring children.
H Canker Remedy.
Si Lump of alum, sizo of a walnut, 2
, tablespoonfuls of garden sage, 1 tea
H spoonful of golden seal, 2 teacups of
water. Boil half hour, strain and add
H half cup of honey.
Hall's canker medicine Is excellent
H ' for soro throat or canker but the
2 . best recipe I havo ever tried and one
I a that takes effect tho quickest Ib tho
S i one I read for a soro mouth: Two
gf spoonfuls of alcohol, two of glycerine,
Hi and one of boric acid, ono glass of
Hit wator that has beon boiled- stir In
HJA the drugs. Bo sure to keep glass cov
Hfff ored when not in use. Dip a soft
HIE cloth In thJB solution and wipe out
Hi th mouth. Burn tho cloth quickly.
Hi This servos for a child 3 years old.
Hi : Make the article stronger according
0 to aC- ThiB lms saved many a doc"
I ! tor bill
1 ; A Good Blood Cleanser.
W If a chlld'c blood is in good condl-
pjjt tion it will not take disease quickly
l f and when it does fall a proy to any
fll disorder will stand fifty chances to
Hf one of recovery.
fSfs Recipe- Two tableepoonfuls of salts
MMr and 1 of cream of tartar. Drop into
a good sized pitcher of boiling water.
Keep well covered and give in dosoB
when cool, 1 tablespoonful to each
child every morning for throe morn
ings, thon stop three. Do this for
throe doses or mornings. It should not
bo repeated for elx weeks. A bettor
proventlve of disease is sulphur and
molassos, but a sickly child Ib apt to
take cold on sulphur so I always give
this remedy in good weather. .
To be given before breakfast: One
teaspoonful of sulphur and three of
molasses; stir together and give In
doses of one teaspoonful each for
thrco mornings. This should not bo
repeated until some ono complains or
when you think It is needed.
One of the greatest evils to health
is stuffing between meals, hence ad
vise a good menu, ono that will satis
fy the appetite If a child gets hun
gry an applo is the best thing in the
world. This will help to produce sloop
If taken before bedtime, I should call
apples a nervo tonic.
"Wo cannot all be rich and great,
Or gain tho power of a queen;
But we may turn tho tides of fato
By being saving, neat and clean."
How I cut down expenses cleaning
clothes A ten-cent package of soap
bark purchased at tho drug store will
clean a dozen suits or dresses at once
or can bo saved for nee at any time
Fore one black suit or dress boll two
spoonfuls In a pint of water 20 min
utes or longer. When cool, strain and
apply to article with cloth or sponge
while wet. It will make the suit look
soapy but must not be washed off ns
it brings up the nap when pressed.
This will not injure tho article In the
least and will make tho dlrtloct suit
of black clothes look new. First sponge
the greasy spots, then go over tho
whole sulL I can do this In 20 min
utes. Hang in the air and while still
a little damp place a damp cloth over
tho suit and press with a hot iron.
This season I washed throe bearskin
coats that had been used i the whole of
last winter Threo buckots good soap
suds were used in which I put Gold
Dust. Add about three tablespoonfula
of gasoline. This helps to take out
the groasc and brightens the article.
Gasoline Is a good cleanser In washing
and saves half the rubbing.
Rub tho dirty spots with Fairy soap.
This 6aves the fabric. Rinse in warm
water a little soapy and dry In the
air. Clothes will look like new.
One of our greatest expenses has
been shoos and stockings, but I have
cut this down to half on the shoes.
"Vc purchased a last and two boxes of
shoe tacks of different sizes. Now wo
half-sole our own shoes at 1-4 the
cost we would pay tho shoemaker. Try
this and it will surprise you how
much you can sae. My hubby and I
are experts at saving soles
Nocesslty is the mother of Inven
tion. I was out of darning cotton and
used silk thread to mend a pair of
hose. I discovered that it looked 50
per cent better and lasted as long as
the stockings wore. Of course, It can
not be substituted for darning, but if
you will mend the small hole6 there
will bo no need of darning. Spool of
silk will mend 50 pairs of hose.
A fine furniture polish or oil which
will rub off the scratches and make
the furniture look good for weeks: Ono
pint raw linseed oil, half a' pint of
coal oil. 5 cents worth of turpentine.
Shake well and use on the best of fur
niture. I find fleece-lined stockings will
outlast thrco pairs of any make at tho
same price. BRIDGET.
In the presence of their many rela
tives and frlendB, at tho homo of Mr.
and Mrs. E M Morrlssey, occurrod
tho marriago of their daughter May to
C. D. Clark of Evanston, Wyo.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Clark aro for
mer graduates of tho Ogdon High
school, ho being a mombor of tho class
of '00 and since that time being affil
iated with railroad circles at Evan
ston. Mrs. Clark was a mombor of
tho class of '11, and until recently was
employed as bookkeeper by tho Rlch-ardson-Hunt
company of this city.
The marriage ceremony was par
formed by the Ror. P. M Cushnahan,
Miss Monica Shicldo and E. M. Mor
rlflsoy, Jr., acting as bridesmaid and
best man. The bride was atllrcd In a
whito marquisette gown trimmed with
real laco, and carried a shower bou
quet of white roses, while the brides
maid wore a palo bluo crepe do cheno
gown. Tho house was beautifully dec
orated with flowers and palms.
Immediately following the ceremony
a delightful repast was served In the
dining room. After all had wined and
dined several musical selections wore
rendered by MI33 Madeline Lauzon,
and tho Peterson quartette, composed
of Ed Petereon, II. Evans, Arthur Mat
thews and C. ThinneB, after which
both young and old enjoyed themselves
with the Beason's popular dances.
Many beautiful and coBtly presents
were received which tend to show tho
high eBteem and regard tho young
couple wero held by their friends.
Those present at the ceremonv wero
as follows: Mr, and Mrs. AlbertScow
croft, Mr. and Mrs. Shirk, Mr. and Mrs.
Phalon, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Mullon
and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Myron
Nylos, Mrs. Ldzzle Clark, Mr. Edwin
Kerwin, Mrs. Lavln, Mrs. Konnedy,
Mrs. John Connors, Mrs. Neaaley, Mrs.
Robinson, Misses Martina Shlola,
Theresa O'Connor, Holon Hess, Agnes
Brophy, Madeline Lauzon, Olive and
Genovleno Thlnnes, Allqo Wall, Flor
enco Mosler, Emma Fldcock, Kather
ino Maher. Ruth Fowler, Ellen Shaugh
ncs6oy, Mr. James Maher, H. Ander
son, Ed Peterson, Ilyrum EvanB, A.
Mathews, C. Thlnnes, H. Nlles, Joseph
Lavln, D. Moran, Leo Kennedy; Mr.
and Mrs, T. E. Fitzgerald, Jr., of Poc
atollo, Mr. and Mra. Thomas Painter
of Evanston, Wyo ; Mr. J. Snyder of
Evanston and Miss Flavia Hughes of
A large number of their friendB ac
companied the young couplo to the
station and amid showers of rice and
old battered shoes tho newly-weds de
parted for EvanBtou, Wyo., where they
will make their future homo.
A meeting of the Chautauqua read
ers will bo hold tho second Wednes
day in December in the Ogden High
school building. The book to be dis
cussed will be "The Spirit of French
Letters." Tho question of tho year
book will bo discussed and Mrs. A.
W. Putnam will conduct tho quiz.
All members are requested to bring
tholr books and bo prepared on the
lesson. This does not exclude those
who have no books. Visitors are welcomed.
Mr. and Mrs. William Wattorson
announce the marriage of their son
Alma to Miss Annie Sawyer, to take
place Wednesday, November 22, In
Losan, Utah. Tho couple will be at
home to their many friends after De
cember 15 at 437 West Fir3t North
Mrs. William Light of Ogden and
Mr. and Mrs. John Mast of Laramie,
Wyo., will leave today on the Over
land Limited for San Francisco, Los
AngelCB and San Diego, whore they
will spend tho winter.
AT SALT LAKE.
Mrs. H. II. Spencer, H. H. Spencer,
Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Walker
and Robert Spencer Walker went to
Salt Lake yesterday in tho Sponcer
car to visit with frionds a couplo of
Mr. and Mrs. Hyrum Wright an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Cassette to Mr. Cad Q Wil
son, the marriage to take place in tho
The Baptist ladles will meet tomor
row In the church parlors, where they
will prepare some warm bedding for
a number of Ogden families.
LEAVE FOR CALIFORNIA
Tho Misses Vera and Marie Brown
left today for an extended visit to
different polnt3 of Interest throughout,
At tho regular monthly priesthood
and union meetings of the stake
workers of the Ogden stake yester
day the matter of changing the week
ly priesthood meeting from Monday
evening to Sunday morning was fa
vorably acted uuou by tho officers of
the stake, the high priests, seventies,
elders, priests, teachers and deacons
Tho high priests, seventies and el
ders will meet Sunday mornings at
S:45 o'alock, and the Sabbath school
will convene at 10:30 Instead of 10
o'clock as heretofore. The work of
the priests, teachers and deacons will
be taken up In connection with tho
It is Intended that tho high priests,
seventies and elders will assist in tho
Sunday school work, following their
Tho proposed changes will bo pre
sented the second Monday In Decem
ber in tho outiro ton wards of tho
BANGASSER ON AN
W. F. Bangasser, chief of the rail
way mail Gcrvlco of this division,
returned yesterday from an inspec
tion trip of tho different lines In Ida
ho. He sayB that tho offices oxam-
Jfi Turkeys For Thanksgiving 11 I
W-BB Price In Reach of All Pl H
,ggjs Idaho and Utah Tsirkeys, per lb, 23c gg
SHi weet Potatoes, 10 lfc for . ,. . 2Sc K I
jjJ13 Cranberries, 3 quarts for . . . 2c ffl H
mmm . tmn H
BwifBi Our Supply for Thanksgiving mm I
858 Is Complete W"M ' 1
(PissEO Geese, per lb . . 20 pim
MilS Ducks, domestic, per Ib . . . . . 12V2C Umm 1 I
0i sap! Dressed Hens, per lb 15c mm , H
oj Broilers, per lb . . . . 1 . . . 17V2c fgfjj I H
Sfl Prime Mb Beef, rolled, per lb . . . 17V2C fNo 'I
jjgg Pol Roaslls, per lb . . . . . . . . 10c ( I! ;'
'fTTSTFTTl .-. . 'rrS7 jJ"T H
otjiwo Pork Lota Chop9 per lb ..... 15c raw i I
' iggg Shoulder Pork Chops, per lb , . . I212e k 2 !
jrjll Link Sausage, per lb ...... . I0c dq :
xuo oto' H
flb INDEPENDENT .gig I
. MEAT COMPANY J I
fr 2420 Washington Avenue '4 ! I
lncd aro In first class condition and
that no Immediate changes are con
templated. A. H. Stephens, superintendent of
railway mall clerks, is due In Ogden
about November 28 en route to San
Francisco, whero ho will attend the
conference of tho chief clerks of the
Bervlcc December 1. The parcel post
will be the principal subject discuss
ed. Air. Bangasser will Join Mr. Steph
ens In this city and accompany him
to San Francisco.
President P. J. Schardt of the Na
tional Association of Postal Clerks
will address tho local members of
tho organization November 27. His
subject will bo "Reclassification and
The annual conforeuco of the Third
ward was hold yesterday in the ward
The services woro presided over by
Bishop William D. Van Dyke, Jr., and
conducted undor tho direction of
stake Presidents James Wotherspoon
and John V. Bluth. Tho sessions
wero ull well attended and tho re
ports given Bhowed tho ward to be
In good condition in every respect;
tho bishopric, "William D. Van Dyke,
Jr, Ellas S King and Myron B. Rich
ardson to bo thoroughly united In
their work and roceivlng good sup
port from tho pcoplo of tho ward.
Much good advice, both for tho
spiritual and temporal welfaro of tho
pcoplo, was given by tho stako offi
cials and others who were presonl.
Tho musical program was cxccllcnL
and was a specially appreciated fea
ture. The following program was carried
Prayer Elder H. H. Shurtllff.
Solo "Mother's Hymn to Me," Lu
Administration of sacrament Eld
ers Frank Williams and John Hill.
Solo "Flee As a Bird," Maud Far
loy. Presentation of general, stako, and
ward authorities Ward Clerk Peter
Report of Bishopric William D.
Van Dyke, Jr.
Solo "1 saw the Holy City," WH
Address Henry J. Garner of the
Address William A. Taylor of tho
Solo Ernest Buck of the High
Solo "Cavalry," Stella WrighL
Address President John V. Bluth.
Solo "Life's Mirror," BeBsIe Wil
liams. Benediction Elder Clyde Greeu
well. Evening Session.
Congregation "Sing Praise to tho
Prayer M. B. Richardson.
Quartette "Sweet Sabbath Eve."
Jed Ballantync, Goorgo Douglass, Leo
Madson and Carl Allison
Address Samuel A. Blair, member
of tho High Council.
Solo "Shlno on O Star of Bethle
hem," Wllford Cragun.
Sermon President John V. Bluth.
Remarks President James Woth
erspoon Solo "Resignation," Florence Ol
son. Closing remarks Bishop William D.
Van Dyko, Jr.
Malo quartette "Savior Comfort
Bonodlctlon Elder William D. Van
use the best lamp you can buy is the Rayo. IH
There is no glare; do flicker. The light is soft and clear. The Rayo jH
13 a low priced lamp, bat yoa cannot get better light at any price. IH
Rayo lamps are lighting more than three million homes. fl
Savo the Children's Eyes and Your Own. jH
Tho JFM.vSk. I QT-riT-v Lichtsd vntbout removing chimney or Mm
fWjfrm -Bp Rhade Ea5y to ciean and rewick. H
"Tjr Made in various sty lea and for all purposes. M
At JOooUrs Everywhere t
CONTINENTAL OIL COMPANY H
Dearer, Pueblo, Albuquerque. H
CHerwae, Bott, BoIm, Salt Lake Citr. H
MISAKA IS SENT
TO JAIL FOR
This morning Judge Harris sentenc
ed F. MIsaka to sorro six months In
the county jail for petit larceny, a
ijurj having found him guilty Friday H
on a burglary charge. M
In passing sentence this morning fl
Judgo Harris said that there was no M
I question In hie mind but that the bur- H
glary charge was sustained by Uio H
testimony given in the case, hit In- H
asmuch as the jury saw fit to find a H
verdict for the lesser offenso, petit H
larceny, his only recourse was to pass H
a maximum sontonco for that crime. H
Tho court stated that It was quite - H
certain that Misaka entered the room H
of his fellow Jap to steal a watch and
Read tho Classified Ads. M
It FRIDAY BAD LUCK OFTEN COMES IN BUNCHES, YOU KNOW BY C. A. VOIGHT H
lit I l-z3n( jwmes. rVs BAihincX (Snw&MME-lx H FARES V ( ,-p - T HAVE I J-OTMB ON, POHY OP, ) y 5S?VK V.(lWlMC m-wa-is
flit . JwW-THWWS-mEWBoJti, jK-sy U PlEASEiV I THAT OOHMcror 1 FARE) iJ?,".TMEMBeit L ;!X'Ps'-' ; H