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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, September 26, 1922, LAST EDITION - 4 P. M., Image 5

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. . -.v.-. , y',ifr'-,aft vlAfe'
EU ArfgnAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 2fi i922 ' H
SftiK-- -tSi THE OGDEN STANDARD-EX A?4INER 5
t(j.g "Launching the Marriage Ship" '
)W I FIRST QUAr;reIEooMs fqr
I CONNIE AND FRED
ft'tl! ha- "
i . th,, t-iypsv .Motor-. ompuny
I ' . WPT rl.M'W' "' 'S sr.I-Vlimn.
Ph iip.pun to worry over the
Bpmiuv that I'rr'''9 devotion for
W L "and enthusiasm over met-
P1 nan' l If" wl" v rcck thelr Wod"
Bl" jQ, ,., . Kr.-.l has ju.sl shown
Mr hJlTi ultra-modern apartment
f i I I ;;i ,ir.
'JtM, l"w ,,,-) r unn '( 111 tky
) ffv 'i lP "' ln :ilnrm at tho tc;,rs ln
Khyi','v' -j' -1 ''' ' what Is It? Don t
Bj'k'-Turi-'-'i disappointment In his
MP"" as so W c 11 1 ""
BriotcndVnt musl hear It.
V?. 1 I - ;'ir. t -a e
7v I ' , tho hot. i she stam-
Ku,,ni.,' ' ' v" 1 '"-
I'
lC -is Impressive. ' You're taking
W Ml ' -1 i -.-. t promise to
M uVithout d-p-uvlt.
I: 1 ....... ,j
' ;, ' ' : 1
t
te , ' ' ver.
1 L ' iv
I rvr '1 ri i '- ' l" ting1. Like-
ill p. r ho loathed thing that ap
... iroi'inial-'J a scene.
Of I i, von'' I ": h. 'on." he whi -
H BdifCld' ! ' v"'"' '" "' '" 1
IlL b n'.-l:' I " . , .
Vonni.' h.fi 1 " ' ' 0
ifY fovir ''" r "' "! ' ' s"!"' '"
1 Er'0. ti iv i . 1 trangi m
I BlIMV. ' 1,1 in'1
Lr' lh,;
1 Erv hcai . . 1 . v 1
I And i d '-
pr, tills ti. ''
I Bc'h sh( ' ou 1:1
fits,
1 lgh.1 ,-ouldn 1 . thought
55 k-'': ! '
l Kned and run from th..- room. Sh..
Bin't wait f.- i : - ': .1
yBl down th-'
f r
There issued human bii-ri of paradise
had to catch hold of her and fold her
In Jila arms
"Let go of mc' T.t me- out of this
plan, or I'll ko mad:"
"For Hi a vi n s sake. Con. be reason
able: Why I thought you'd be crazy
about it!"
Thought'" she gobbed hysterically.
You thought U you-d have given me
i a t nought you'd have known what
,1've dreamed of as a home our horn.
I want a Htfle house with a garden
and oh. you know it, you knew It
land you bring me to this thing this
Prom one of the apartment doors
abruptly tlvre Issued a human bird
of paradise, a gorgeous .over-dressed
brightly cqmplcxloned, ttejeweied wo
i in diffusing a neatly perfume. Eme
- arc ly saw (Jennie with handkerchief
'.K ss. ij to her trembling Hps. but was
quite pleasantly aware of Fred
Thcte was but a glance from her
eye and the elevator swallowed her
and the foolish-looking, costly doglet
I under her arm.
1 (to Be Continued
(Copyright. 1922. NBA Service)
:
1 ftDVENTDRES OF THE TWINS
Ji STY OLIV6 nOCilkTO AARTOf
, , ih
j r
T "1
Jjlj It grew up t.i the sky In a lonp, strong, green wn-
Twclvc To. v r.i . n t I a
( ltd Instantly, It grew to tho .sk in u
gj km: Etroni;. - . actly like
JBtt or.'. J.-uk tv- i..lant Killer climbed
Hrhere now." he said to Light Fin
Htl. "fcramble up a fat a.s you can.
t"But wait u
r- fh: rp ; . ci.t -.I" m In your
Hsckct un-l tci.ti
llkv way.
"'NSTien the Twins romo alonk in the
Btornoblle, that I wish to have for
Mr OWD-- r-p' br.nr- t'- lr tin -
Bl blow up and they win have to
"Thtn yon jump in ;:tol bring the
fctomoWi.. to . oni
"Ll&ht KlnK'-rs prinned.
"Yes. sir' 1 11 do all you say. sir.
:If there's anything I like to hear, it's
itlres blowing lip. They make such a
'nice noise."
Light fingers put the tacks In his
pocket and started to climb.
The bean stalk was high and stionj:
and pretty soon he'd passed the rlouds
Dp, he went up and up and up.
Next he parsed the Moon and waved
a howdy to Mr. Peerabout, the Moon
Man.
Up he went up and up and up. and
by and by he came to the Milky way
He stepped off tho magic bean stalk
which disappeared instantly, then he
stood shading his eyes with his hand
and looking this way and that to Si e
I if thi r.' was any sij,n of the Twins
THE DUFFS Getting the Razz BY ALLMAN
f I'D LIKE To -rOMc LiTTLE
fgg :07 . r;,y AND CLEAN off the n
I f Blackboards for ME - if I
H f 50MEOKJE WILL VOLUNTEER , LET J
i fML RIGHT I'i-L AgK
r- n
( VOO P) THAT" VELRV )
( VELL, PAMNV AMD I J
j thamk Vou so
V. much! J-v
""" 7 oh that'5 kiothin'-)
" (it was easv f
- '
PRICKLY PORKY HAS A GOOD
MEAL.
(By Thornton W. Burgess.)
At peace with all the world to 'eel
Just try a hearty, first-class meal
Frlckly Porky the Porcupine.
Where could Prickly Porky be go-1
ling? It was plainly to be seen that
ho had set out for font? particular
! place and didn't infud to be turned
I aside b uirrbod. Just as soon as
i the young Fox who had been follow- '
ing felt ure that Yowler the Boh Cat
was at a Kafe distance he started after
Prickly Porky
Alter a while 1he young Fox heard
i the sound of the Laughing Brook
ahead of him. "1 wonder. " thought he.
what this queer fellow will do when i
!) reaches the Laughing Brook. I won
der If that will ?top him Of course,
It Will." You know Reddy Fox and
.his family have no love for getting
I their coals wet.
As they drew nearer the Laughing
' Brook and the sound of its laughter
I became louder it seemed to the young
I Fox that Prickly Pork was actually
(trying lo hurry Yes, sir. that Is the'
way it seemed. His dull ears had;
I caught that laughter and he really ap
peared to be trjlng to hurry But ev D
When Prickly Porky hurries he is al-1
! most painfull; slow.
I At last he reached the Laughing
Brook, the young Fox right behind
ibim. "Now." thought the latter, "he I
will have to stop."
Prickly Porky did stop, hut it was
only for an Instant. He had reached
the Laughing Brook al a point where
there was a great pool and the water
was deeper than in other places
Prickly Porky stopped only long!
enough to look across- that pool Then
he walked right down the bank and
into the water. The young Fox
couldn't belii've his eyes. ( nce in the
water. Prickly Porky began to swim.
He wasn't much of a swimmer, but
he could swim well enough to get
alone He had no trouble floating, be
cause those liUle spears, which wo
call quills, hidden in his coat were
f il led with air and helped to keep hinij
up. Straight across ' that pool he
: i a hili tin j uung Fox sat on tire
bank and watched him.
When he reached the other side he
crawled out on the bank Then he
shuffled along until he came to an old
1 log that wr.s partly in the water and
partly on the bank. Out en this ho
crept until he was near the end. All
the lime he was grunting to himself
When he reached the end of the log he
sat down Bight around the end of
! that log were the leaves of water lil
ies. Prickly Poiky reached out and
pulled one of these to him Then he
i began lo eat it. As he ate he still
J grunted, but that grunt was no longer
fretful It was a contented grunt He
was happy, perfectly happy
When he had finished that leaf he
reached out for another. The young
Fox understood now why Prickly Por
ky had left that tree hack in the Green
Forest; he had wanted a change of
food and Jie had known Just When
I to find It He had started out to get
1 those lily pads and nothing could stop
; him. You see he is on of those pco
j pie who, when they make up their
i mind to do a thing, will do it in spite
of everything.
So it was that the young Fox
l karued that Prickly Porky is one of
the most independent ol all ihe little
people In the Green Forest and lhat
j It isn't necessary to be big and fierce
I and strong to command respect. Tho
young Fox watched Prickly Porky as
Llv and by he heard a sound, gr. gr,
'gr .chug, chug, chug." away off In the
. distance.
I "Here tiiey come," he chuckled,
sticking bis long fingers into bis pock-
jot ana pulling out U.'- sharp tacks
"I'll just sprinkle those around now.
.then wait behind that funny little
house over th-r.
j ' When the Twins get out to see
what's wronjr Then I'll push t Item
I off the Milky way. and fix the tires,
and take the magic automobile back
I to Twelve Toes."
i To LJo Continued i
I ( Copyright, 1922 NLA ETervlce)
TEACHER'S )
HA HA-HA ( H& STAVED AFTEfT
--fW SCHOOL TO CLEAN
19- 3 HE BLACKP-OAPP .
Pnckly Porky stopped only long
enough to look across that pool.
long as his patience would hold out.
At last he made up his mind that
i t it gij Pork intended to spend the
rest of the day there, so he once more
started off to see what more he could
learn about the ways of the Great
World.
(Copyright, 1922. by T. W. Burgess.)
The next story, "The Young Fox Is
Puzzled "
YOUR HEALTH !
BY OR. R. H. BISHOP. I
.
CARE OF THE EYES.
Dr. K. EL Bishop.
The color of the eyes depends on
the degree of pigmentation or the Iris.
Hia. k eyes are most highly pig
mented, brown eypk come next, blut
eyes next and the least pigmented
eye is that of the Albino. Hero the
iris Is almost colorle-ss It admits
light excessively; hence an Albino
always 13 sensitive to bright light.
Nor can a blue-eyed person endure
light as well as one with dark eyes.
Foreign bodies in the eyes should
be' removed, If possible, by washing
with warm natural salt solution (a
lefel tablespoon of salt dissolved In
a pint of freshly boiled water). With
this tho eyeball may be washed free
ly. If this falls a bit of soft cloth,
moistened With tho solution, may bo
used
Never uso wooden or metal ob
jects. .
Granulated eyelids occur especial
ly among scnooi children, n is very
contagious und sometimes even leads
to partial or total blindness. The use
I of the common towel is probably re
sponsible lor lis spread. The lining
; of the lids look granulated and
rough. Tho lid's edges look gummy
The upper lids seem to droop The
eyes are sensitive to light, and run
water
Treatment must bo -vigorous, pro
; ferably In a hospital, for a time ot
I least, under the care of a qualified
nurse.
Injuries to the f-yes ln early life,
I leaving some unnoticed defect of
I vision, are a common cause of the
development of eye-strain later in
life.
He careful not to work ln a glare
of light, or ln a position which ex
poses the eyes to a direct light.
If you have any eye defect, or sus
' plclon of one, waste no time in hav
' Ing your eyes examined and glasses
fitted to correct that defect.
00
LE AKN a" WORD
EVERY DAY
i
; Today's word Is Sacrosanct
' It's pronounced suk-ro-fcankt, with
accent on the first syllable.
I It means sacred ,inlolable.
i It comes from Latin ' sarrosanc-
tus." which, In turn. Is from "sacer,"
sacred.
It's used like this ' The French
say that when they considered their
interests in danger from post-war de-
velopments, the English pooh-poohed
: their protests, yet these same Kng
ltsh want Franco to upree with them
that every British interest ought to
j be considered sacrosanct."
it.
jj-
A THOUGHT A DAY
A wholesome tongue Is a tree of
j life: but perversoness therein Is n
breach in the spirit. Proverbs la;4
...
I He that falls into tin Is a man:
jtha: grieves at It Is a saint; thut
1 boasteth of It Is a devil. Thomas
Fuller.
A SWEET LITTLE
j BABY BOY
Vlakes a Bright Spot in Every
Homo. A Comfort in
Years to Come
Park Rapids. Minnesota. "I havz
taken your medicine Lydia E. Pink
RjRRj Rijilham's Vegetable
f I III) oinPun when I
V Hjll waa a girl for pain3
and before and al ter
j my marriage, 1 now
have a sweet little
w. baby boy and will
WKk1"' A a-'hd you his picture
IIWr. Jt . - ill if you wish to public
W J it" My Lister- aho
take your medicine
and find it a great
help, and I recom
I Imut.n !t to inose who
iuiTi r be lore their babn s arc born."
.Us. w.m. Johnson, liox 155, Park
Rapids, Minn.
To marry and arrive at middle age
i without children is a jrreat disappoint
rm. nt to many women. Think of tho joy
and comfort other women have in their
children as they grow older.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
. pound has helped to bring great happi-
ness to many families by restoring wo
men to health. Of ten tho childless Tiome
is due to a run down condition of the
wife, which may bo helped by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, it
brought health and happiness into the '
I home of Mrs. Johnson. Why not to j
yours ?
i I
I n
y bm
I Wings of the morning! I H
"Be cheerful until ten I
o'clock and the rest of the I H
day will take care of itself." H
A cup of fine coffee like I H
Schilling's helps a lot. I I
fl
HOW TO MAKE
CHOWDERS OF
MANY KINDS
By Bertha F. Shapleltrh.
Of Colombia University.
Chowders, as we know them, are
quite distinctively American, al
though F.uropean countries have fish
stews. Theso ntews aro similar to
tho chowder known as New York or
Connecticut chowder, ln which many
different vegetables are used and the
Whole flavored with thynu-
The New Kngland chowder is made
ith potatoes, pork, onions crackers, j
fish and salt and pepper for season
ing. The chowder was a one-kettle
dish, and should be such, always, as
It saves the housewife many utensils,
and is hearty enough to be a "one
dish meal."
When one lives inland and can not
obtain fresh fish, corn makes a good
chowder, and the recipe given below
may be used, substituting two cups
of fresh or canned corn for the fish.
. England l i-b Chowder.
2 lbs. fish, (haddock, cod, or white
fish ).
'I Inch cube fat .alt pork.
2 medium sized onions, sliced.
1 teaspoons salL
Pepper.
3 tablespoons flour
1 Vz Quarts boiling water.
1 pint milk.
C crackers.
Remove bones and skin from fish,
I and put them Into the boiling water
I and cook 20 minutes, strain. In the
same kettle, try out the fat pork,
which has been rut into dice, being
careful not to brown the fat.
On this put a layer of potatoes,
onions and fish. Sprinkle with half
tho flour, salt, nnd a bit of pepper.
Repeat until all material is used. Add
water strained from the bones and
kin. Cover, and cook until the po
tatoes are soft. Add milk, crackers j
which have been spilt or broken Into
large pieces, and when milk Is hot
tie- chowder Is ready to serve.
with chdwder serve crackers and
pickles, or atart. crisp salad.
Chowder reheated Is quite as good
as when first served.
f If You Are Well Bredl
4 4
You are careful to see that your
illninc table Is always well appointed.
The silver should always be careful
ly polished, the glassware shining
and the lim n spot:.
It Is much easier to give a suc
cessful dinner or luncheon, If one i3 ,
sure that all the appointments arv
attended to, so that one may devote
one's attention entirely to the guests
and their pleasure.
!
4
Marriage a la Mode I
Among tho natives of Soudan, a;
wedding Is a festive ovent. but there
Is no priest or representative of stat '
and no wedding ceremony.
All the friends gather nnd have a.
big feast for tho bride and groom. :
each guest bringing as much food,
and drink- as ho can.
The guests remain ns Ions as there
Is iinv -... (1 so somi-llni'-s the festivi
ties last for a week. When they have '
returned to their abodes, the Wedding
is o er.
I I 11 TRIMMED I'll. l.ow S.
.Fur trimmed sofa pillows have a
suggestion of winter as well us of:
cosiness about them. While this trim- I
mini-: is most usunlly seen on velvet 1
or brocaded materials, It Is shown
on some of the newest lingerie pil
lows used, however, in moderation.
snOK NOVI I.TIKS
Patent leather walking Shoes, with
oxford ties, have turnover cuffs of
plain leather about two Inches in
width.
oo
lucn ui ii i
A large black velvet picture hat
Is lined with cloth of sller. and has
elaborate silver lace patterns ap
pllo.ued on the crown. i
i
AN EDITORIAL BY
FLORENCE DA VIES
HAND POWER OR HEART POWER?
Hamlet wasn't thinking a thing
about Mrs Neighbor when he exclaim
ledi "And po conpeience doth make
covards of us ail."
But the lady nest door might do
well to see if she couldn't fit those
words to herself, though perhaps not
just as Mr. Hamlet meant them
For she seems to have a conscience
that makes her a coward; at least lt
either makes her a coward cr else
makes her just a little selfish.
Her big. goodxiatured husband'
breezed in the other afternoon With
his usual, cheery, "Hello, old girl,
what's the news? Great day for a bit
jof a walk, come on get your hat, let's
! go for a little hike."
But the "old girl" only looked In-1
I jured.
"I should say not," she replied tart -
ly, "a stroll, indeed! I've got to stroll
down into the basemen: and finish the
ironing."
"Dear, noble, self-sacrificing, little
woman," you exclaim, "standing, pa
tiently over the Ironing board while
husband wants to go out to play iu
Just the irresponsible way that big
boys have "
But that's where you're wrong For
' this same big, good natured chap hap
' pened to make money enough witlv
I Which to pay for having all that iron
ing done a dozen times over, ii his
wife had only thought so.
But no, she read her duly in the!
i wash tub and on tho ironing board and
had eyes for no other tct
m- v i.,-... l.M. V.an.1 Daan't I
X U U . DUI U 11V i iiwjuwuu ... .
wealthy. But he could easily have!
bought enough he lp for his wife to al-,
low her a Httle time to waste ou Just:
him. But she couldn't see thai. She!
thought she was doing her duly, lor,
all she was worth when she was fur
nishing the hand power to run his
home, but forgetting nil about fur-;
nishlng a little heart power as well
For it takes heart power us well as
hand power lo run a home.
It is perfectly true that Mrs. Neigh
bor husband appreciates her faithful
neas and rejoices In his titty house and
freshly Ironed p.h'rts. And so no great
harm was done, perhaps, by his wife
remaining at what she thought to bo
her post of dui Hut an Opportunity
j was lost. For Mr. Husband, tdill whis
tling good naturedly, took his hat and
sauntered down (he street alone. But
the thine that Mrs. Neighbor didn't
see was that Ii would have been very
much worth while to have sauntered
With him.
Because It is the playtime that
puts the shine on the steady durable!
iritendship of any two people. It's the
play time, lhat takes out the wrinkles
.!:ni puis on the gloss, and the. high
light and the shine, which is a lot f
more Important to a uleudshlp than
It is to a shirt or a handkerchief. She
never thought that comradeship;
thrives on a little) play and a httlo
laughter as well (as on duties shared
and burdens borne together. Silly
Mrs. Neighbor with her shining house!
are her everlasting apron putting a'
lot Of useless energy into hand power
when what was needed was just a lit
tle more heart power.
I lit GIRDZd -
Fur girdles are noticed n some of .
the smartest importations a Wide
band of mole, sable, or ermine le-
'inliin the low waistline, is sometimes
the only ornamentation on a satin or,
I velvet dinner gown.
1 1. .
l Olt EVENING.
Spangled stockings for evening!
Wear are displayed In th' fashion-!
ab" shops. On gold colored hose1
on.- sees green or red spangles, and
on white, silver Is frequently used. I
I I ,- . ; V 'TmwI
I A. .v'f&ii'1'- klK
I j.....,..............
5 in right on that auto trip I
J Bluhill j
Green Chile Cheese
S
ALFONSO OF SPAIN
HEARS PLAIN TRUTH
DEAUVILI.E, France, Sept.
King Alfonso still likes children. He
was talking to a little girl of six years 'J
the oth.T day. when he suddenly burst
out lauKhlng. lie had bee tellinc; I
the child ln reply to her question, that
ho really was tho king of Spain.
"I don't believe It," the child said.
"you have no crown, no diamonds, no
throne, and then you are not hand
some enough. All the kings I've seen
In picture books were pood looking" .
Hvf I society I
Bl relied upon Gouraud's
388' Xjf" Oriental Cream to keep
ISf I e slt'rl 00 complex-
tlH leJJBg ,on in perfect condition
th'ough the stress of
Ifir tne 8ea-son's acriviries.
jM ijCJ Send 15 clot
?H I 'M FERB. T. HOPKINS A SON
(Thoughts For Mothers
Who Wish
To Safeguard Their Families
There is a simple, inexpensive way
thatSdO, 000 mothers have of providing
a eafeg-jard against colds, coughs)
t hearten, (pntmodi:
fT,' ."'k croup, ord catarrhal
.... c i 1 ailmcnti. lhnt 't-
t o"' M merit nro not errroui
f It 1 11 n prvun't attcn-
J2KP'l'6 tiun -but infj-i' &
i I Jj,S a j Lv J molhrrmourn ithct3 VI
aWfaH8fcJfaAB of a dror cno fnn V H
J ry-JeA4l 31 K.P W t'ncumcnia. d.pliena
9 "A ititch In tim
fS ... V uvn n'no' i a tru-
t coi . I Uin aa it n-'att to n
k.,0jP cunimon cold. KlraL
cvo.rl on mcdieina
rontainlnr chloroform oropta of any aim!
1-iiich modic)n..'aro t.oC nccaiairy and oiajr do
ujoro barro than good.
Devotod mothcra aira about $3.0i and mal
it mnv ofTctjva ixiclicino at home and avoid
'xpcnj and anxiety, 'f hey pvircho 15'-i oi.
..f lh- piiro concentrated l.Mi.nceMcnlho-tai.
eno. then moko a ivrnpnf tusnr acd water otid
have u full runt of tho very bet coujrit eyruy
to bj obtained at a cost of le.i than S1.Q0,
A few doe triven when a cold or coaith first
Urtj. oon checke it (Mid drives it ojt of tho
vst'jm and tho danrrrr of pneumonui andother , I
fatal or lingering disease is avoided. Plain di
rection come with the Ksscncs Mcntho-Laj-.
cos-so slmpleand easy thotu chdd ex.'ild maVe
a full pint in less than 10 minutes Good doc
tors and dnucgiati recommend iL
"Best ever sold for Coujrb and CoM".
Send 6 eta. In stamps for trial tcttlo to
Tbs BULbum Products Co , Day-ton, Ooio
You'll Get Rid Of
Blackheads Sure U I
There In one aknide safe and sur)
way thnt never falls to .' I rid of biu
heads, thut is to dissolve them.
To do this rret two ounces of ralon . H
iii.w.l.T from iui Jrier to.v sprinkle -
!it;lc on hoi. v t : :itK'- rub over tho H
ids lr."kl Ii th iiul.i iiiij ', I
ou will ho surprised how ihe tdorVr- H
I i i i.ii.-. he i . I
little blackheads, no matter whore they HI
are. simply dissolve- mid disappear, leuv - H
Ing the p.-i't v.i'l il irk what- . I
f 1. 1 1 ;r I rinipl.v inlxtur.' ill
or .Ii . t .lid .Hit .hi I . .. ;ion. trom Hi- ,, j
nody lhat form In the pores of the akin. H
I'.n. I.'im . n J . :um- only muse Inl-
l.it'.on, !':-:. . t:re,. pores, and do not get Hsl
the tilm kiiemls out after they boconio (etH
hurd. The ealonlte iHiwdvr nnd Urn wait-.- 1
sm.el dls olve the l!u. kh .o th.-v . H
well' r'fiM en!. P-ivlnc the j.oiej. fr-i.
me I eU):li Mild In Itelr M on.' lsH
tiun An.vtirie troulil- e. l'.h th tM
hould tr- Wfl
trdj b mple ttt'-thod. AdvertlieiiienL

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