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THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, JULY 21, 1913. 0 W?M'
Woman's Page S " ' low to Fight the High Cost of Living . , Young Girls and Cigarettes Cafes and Restaurants Not Proper Atmosphere For Young Girls Remember Who You Are, Not Who You Are With Swinging Jardinieres For Porch Newest kj in Mesh Bags Cottage Candlesticks Kitchen Suggestions I (jj Rice Tomato Combination. ' rOUNG GIRLS AND CIGARETTES. Copyright By Lillian Russell.) One of the saddest eights to be seen fttD a blE cltv is the young girl in a staurant As a matter of fact, a eetaurant is no place for a young girl, iven though she be accompanied by er parents. There is an atmosphere n iuch places which causes exclte nent and wonder in the undeveloped rain. It evn rattles the most staid ind blase mind at times. The glare flights, the odor of cigarettes, the BUilc alone, re lRvoncerting. The lancing glvcr, the finish to allure nent. I In 6uch places old men who should je at heme abed and asleep, become roused to m .klng fools of themseUes iy dancinc with strange young worn Srn, Fat old v. omen forget their ip Mtrance and nam e with boys who ook like their grandsons So how can 7Wy young Kir! b. blamed if sh" Joes not resist th offer of a cigar tte? Who is to blame? SfeBj itw in one of those fashionable 'i-ifStau rants Irnt evening not less than ijjeven yount, y.:r;. ai different tables smoking ci-arett-s, and the men with (rihem aeemed to take a delight in r (passing them one after another I How' did rh look" Tale, ihin and feXjllow eyed, the fingers which held rEe little white health destroyers were "weak and trembling. Tuberculosis had 1 1 b claws upon each one of those To be sure, women have as much bright to smoke as men, if i hey care Ito do so, and -moke in public res taurants if thf choose to do so. 1 fce seen diunified old dowagers Bjemoke their cigarettes in such places broad, but I am happy to say I have "hever seen a real woman smoke hi Public here in America. It seems to be affected by only very Syoung girls who don't know better, or 1 pi' -miu it Bfaimml i EXCURSIONS v FROM H Ogden and Salt Lake City TO EAST AND RETURN I Missouri River Points $40.00 . Bt. Louis, Mo $52.00 l Chicago, III $56 50 St Paul and Minneapolis, H i Minn 355.70 Peoria. Ill $55.40 Memphis, Tenn , via Kansas SUity or St. Louis $59.85 Also reduced rates to other points. Stop-overs AlloweJ. Return Limit, October 31st if oT,ib (I Dates of AuffU8t"i; W 16, 22, 28. September 10 and 11. For further Information address E. R. LEIS, G;neral Agent, Atchinson, Topeka & Santa Fa Ry. Co. 233 Judge Building, Satt Lake City, Utah. m - T. THE CREAM I of Utah and Ida ho's finest 'and highest priced wheat, makes Crescent Flour It must please you or your money back. Slade's 5 Transfer p Phone 321. 4C8 25th Street We have the largest van In the i city. Quick service. Moving, shlp- ping and handling plsnos. Prompt freight deliveries. Furniture mov ing a specialty. Storage at reason able rates. I f CHICHESTER 8 PILLS ft SyfttS. Aikrrgrl'rniftilr A A yJS$M. Kr-urDIi..XUr.n4y W Wnk VtH In Ur4 ltd U.M rullkV m C Mist, vilh Blue Kltoa. Y S W Jjf DIAMOND BRAND PlLLft. tot & FT JB ynkoowmnBet,Stot.AlwyRlit,,' JJOUIWM EVtRYWHWt the class who, knowing better, desire to be conspicuous commercially. I would not allow nny young girl to smoke cigarettes In public if 1 could prevent it. For her own sake It Is a privilege which girls should bo superior to There Is nothing more Indecent, unclean or unbecoming to youth than smoking. It should be lefl to old people, who find comfort In solitude. A pipe or cigar Is com pan for their thoughts In their cases good thoughts and resolutions, as well as reminiscences, arc wafted heavenward In cases of youthful persons the brains are wafted away in smoke. Remember Before you smoke a cigarette just slop and consider who you are, not who you are with. You are more important to your person ality than you are to any person. SWINGING JARDINIERES. Our Oriental friends seem to hae solved the problem of the summer storm and the porch plants by using swinging jardinieres made of split bamboo and plaited grasses. We all know the havoc wrought among our beloved ferns by the sudden violent gusts of wind which come on hot sum mer days and come, seemingly out of a clear sky, with scarcely a mo ment in which to shelter the cherished potted plants. These jardinieres of split bamboo hauglng from the porcn roof by strands of plaited grass just sway gently back and forth and by so doing allow the plants to accommo date themselves more readily to the gusts of wind, and so little damage results. Beside their usefulness the beauty of these swinging jardinieres will appeal to any woman who has an eye for the artistic The are almost the last word of prettiness for the porch fitted up with banging screens, and furniture of bamboo. FITTED WORK BAG. An attracts e fitted work basket bag is made of sweet grass, with two braided handles The bag portion Is in old rose satin with ribbon draw strings to match. The fittings on the interior of the bag consist of a spool of thread, a sweet grass thimble hold er and a tiny satin emery These articles are attached to the 'sides of the bag by ribbons, and a satin pin cushion is affixed to the bottom of the basket NEWEST IN MESH BAGS. Have you a gold mesh bag? If you haven t one of them you may as well get the very latest thing In this type of elegant accessory, namely the sort having a frame of green sold elabor ately jeweled in Bulgarian colors. From the lower edge of this frame hangs a row of jeweled pendants while the baBe of the bag is defined by a Fringe of pear and ball shaped pen dant8 placed alternately. Another er smart type of gold meBh bag Is bordered across its lop and bottom with a more closely wo ven mesh than that used for the main portion of the receptacle, and has a most artistically engraved frame It comes fitted with a tiny mesh puree attached to the inside of the frame and easily accessible, but not easily lost, or with three compartments, also In good mesh, fitted to its interior. COTTAGE CANDLESTICKS. New candlesticks are In colonial de sign heavily enameled in white and have brass trimmings. They are also made In the Grecian column pattern These candlesticks are unusually af tractive for the 6ummer homo, aud are far more practical and serviceable than the glass or china types, being more permanent. KITCHEN SUGGESTIONS. The accompanying Items answer questions asked by other constitu ents: A little thing I learned after keeping house many years I used to clean my iron kettles with hot soap suds, brushing with a small brush Mv sister once said, "Do you ever go over the Inside with a cake of Band soap? Try it'" I was surprised, as I always thought I was particularly clean with my cooking utensils One thing more! A grand cake without eggs, with frost ing that neer hardens, Is Old Black Joe cake Cream one half cup short ening with two cups brown sugax; add one-half cup cocoa, one cup sour milk, one-half cup hot water, one tea spoon baking sode dissolved In a ta blespoon hot water, one teaepoon va I Denver & Rio Grande Excursions 1 Round Trip Fares CHICAGO $56.50 ST. LOUIS 52.00 ST. PAUL 55.70 OMAHA 40.00 KANSAS CITY 40.00 DENVER 22.50 Low rates to other point3. Dates of sale July 19, 23. 31, Au gust I, 9. 10. 11, 16, 22, 28. Septem ber 10 and 11. Good returning to Oct. 31. Electric lighted sleepers to Chicago and St. Louis. Dining Car Service Best Anywhere. Sunday Excursions To Salt Lake $1.10 F. FOUTS, Agent, Reed Hotel Bldg, C. A. Henry, Tkt. Agt., Union Depot. nilla, two and one-half cups flour be fore sifted This makes three layers Make icing with one pound confec tioner's sucar creamed with one ta blespoon butter, one teaspoon vanilla and hot water enoujrh to spread. Use frosting also for filling RICE-TOMATO COMBINATION. A recipe for rice and tomato com blnation One cup rice boiled until soft, one quarfpr can tomatoes (cut large pieces small), plenty of salt, pepper, and paprika, on onion (Bmall) chopped fine, one proon pep per, two pimentos. Brown onion, pep per and pimentos thoroughly in biu fer Mix all together and bake one hour, adding a little water now and then, enough to keep it moist SAVE MILLIONS BY STORING GAS Washington, July 21. Many milli ons of dollars will be saved annually to the United States through a stop page in the waste of natural pas, as the result of experiments conducted under the direction of the Bureau of Mines Tests Just completed in the Oklahoma oil fields are said to have resulted in Insuring a yearly savinn to that state alone of at least 515. OOO.OOO by shutting off the escape of gas. The system Is said to consist principally of pumping a mud-laden liquid into the oil wells and in the adoption of modifications in the pres ent methods of boring At first the government experts met with violent opposition from the oil men, but this prejudice Is said to have disappeared A. J. Pollard of Bakersfield, Cal., and A. G Hegjem of Pittsburg, con ducted the field work for the bureau. The system will be extended through out the country in the hope of check ing thp rapidly disappearing supply of natural gas. w NICARAGUA N SUPERVISION President Wilson's Pol icy of Protection Over the Country is Receiv ing Strong Support Correspondents Gather at the White House for Conference. Washington. July 21, Strong sup port has developed in the senate for President Wilsons policy of protec tion and supervision over Nicaragua An informal poll of the committee on foreign relations today indicated that the treaty proposed Saturday by Sec retary Bryan will be indorsed with a 1 safe margin of votes and come into the Fenate with the backing of the in-I influential members of both political parties It became known definitely today that the proposal does not bind the United States to any obligation for' the outstanding debts of .'i arngun. The rehabilitation of the republic's fl- I nances is expected to come aboul through the stability that would be! given to future operations through the control to be exercised by the United States Nicaragua would agree to make no! debts In excess of her eurrent re- j Bources. how cvtr, and the United States would bo given the right to In tervene w ith troops at any time to insure Nicaragua independence or to protect life and propert Nicaragua would agree to make no foreign trea ties that, would threaten her lnde pence and the United Stales would i pay Nicaragua $8,000,000 for an ex clusive right to build a canal route and for a naval base in the Bay of Fonseca. "The proposed control by th Uni ted States over the financial opera tions of Nicaragua Is virtually an en forcement of the Monroe docinne in advance," said one member of the sen ate foreign relations committee todiy Senators Hitchcock, Sutherland, Mark Smith, O'Oorman and Stone express ed approval of the general principles of the proposal. Chairman Bacon of the foreign re lations committee, who was strongly treaty, Bald he believed the new pro posal by Secretary Bryan greatly changed the situation and entitled the treaty "to the most careful consider ation " The proposed treaty will be attack ed in some quarters on the ground that it would put a moral obligation on the United States to Bee that Nic aragua refunds and repays her old debts, even though the treaty does not make this country directly re sponsible for thm. "Whatever the actual result ma be, the underlying purpose of the admin istration in framing the agreement with Nicaragua was to secure the con cession for a canal route and thr . in tension of the Piatt amendment This was developed in the course of a conversation between the presi dent and the White House correspond ents today. In the administration view the scope of the plan was not Intended to be laid down im a general policy for all central America, but the affair3 of the little republics are to be dealt with s)arately as they may require attention. The attitude of the administration, It was said, was one of extreme friendliness and there is no disposi tion to force on them any 6uch plan unless it is thoroughly acceptable. The administration knows nothing of the attitudes of the governments of Costa Rica and Salvador, as no rep resentations have yet been made. "This is not dollar diplomacy, it Ik good sense," 6ald Senator Lodge, in general support of the plan Senator Borah, also a member of the foreign relations committee, at tacked the policy of tbe plan "This means the going up of the American flag all the way to the Pan ama canal," ho declared in a state ment. "It Is the beginning of that pollcv whose irrefutable logic la complety dominance and control and ownership by the United States from her to the Panama canal it i8 not exac(y jn accord with either the conceptions of those who formed the republic or our own present professions of what it ought to be." BURTS' 1 1 close out saleT I of Our Entire Stock of I Low Shoes I FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN I NOViToN I We want to close out every last pair of j I , fSSFflrSifl oxfords in the store quick that's the re a- RupQQ11C t y son for these remarkably low prices so - I I IGF WOmCll !n the season. This is not a sak ,r I0F WOHlCIl I only a few styles, hut a CLOSE OUT Peter's 5-butto oxford, pate SALE of every pair of low shoes in the Leather, gunmetal, tan, in-own T t suede--$5.00 values $3.75 St0I"e- No matter what Style Of Oxford White Xubuck ahoe-$5.00 val- r ues $5.00 valuM S3. 50 I Foster's cointuai pumps, ian. pat- you want tor yourself or any member of , , I . , , White Tissue Clnth, 5-bnttOD ox mi leather frunmeta suede $5 fu i t . , . the family you are almost sure to find it &rdB$3.90 values S2.25 iralues yii.ou 1 Foster's pump, with without here- if Y come quick. We have made IX.Z, straps tan, patent leather orun- the 4 f , , , . - 1 g.0 - 100 pairs broken lots I metal) suede a values ..$3.o0 . ' ' , ; , s. ;.: PRICES EXTREMELY LOW BECAUSE ' M 52 00 I v . , , the necessity is urgent. '"" fords 4.00 and 4.50 val- S.S0 to $5.00 oxfords . . . . 1.50 ! "' 52-75 Stock must be quickly reduced. Many m ,,., hrnkm Kelley'a pumps and oxfords e .u j li i Nn -: ,,, 'i.. ot the most desirable bargains are sma W.W values 9- o b $3.00 to $4.00 values ....f 1.00 $3.50 values $2.50 lots, although the complete stock is large, go pairs broken lots White "Tissue Cloth" shoes- t wtf pay you to come anJ see wlat fjne 04- 1 $3.50 values $2.48 $3.ug to H.00 values iot? j oxfords you can get for the money. J This Sale Is Important DITDTC' I to You -Don't Miss It PUHlJ I DR. CHAS. ZUEBLIN'S GREAT LECTURES One of the Big Men of the United States Is Pleasing the People in Attendance on the Chautauqua Meetings at Olenwood Park 1 Orson F Whitney, the AposUe, Speaks on "Poetry and Its Mission" Bishop Francis J McConnell Present. The Chautauqua yesterday was well attended and those present listened to the lectures of Dr Chsrlei Zueb It n and Apostle Orson F. Whitney, and the music of the Brahms quar tette and the (iRden A K. of M hand The quartette was to have appeared 0Q Saturday, hut was delayed and charmed ls hearers yeBterday with good vocal music. In his lecture on the "New ri in spirit" yesterday forenoon Dr Zueb -iu said: "Social evolution may be Impercep tible to the participants, and yet the social Ideals of the new generation may be incomprehensible to the pass ing generation. This is notably true of the new civic spirit. Twenty years ago mere were run three avenues for the citizen who wanted to be of social service the church, the school and charity These were dismal to the man who really had a love for his fellowman. Re spectable people thirty years ago were not supposed to be Interested in poll -tics, but today no right minded per son feels that a stlgimt la placed up on him bv entering politics One who wishes to servo his fellow most ef fectively arid inuncdliiteiy should go into public life. Any man who holds himself too good to go into politics. Is not fit to go into the church To day there la new chic spirit also in the church. It Is, beginning to talk about the vital things of life. "In 1853 a woman, ".r course, orga nized the first village Improvement BOClety In Stockbridgc, Masi, Today 5here are 2,500 of them In 1W Cen tral Park, New York, was established amid wild protests. Now the city without a park and Jd ljlto doesn't lift its head. ID lSbb bathing in the ocean at Boston wa .no 'longer prohibited Not JJd Mil- waukOS establish the first public bath in the country. 1 15 Brookllne. Mass , established a playground, but Boston did not hear of It for ten years. Now every city has them In the same year i1 vacation school was recommended In Cambridge, bur Bos ton established the first one sovt-hI years later. In nearly ever case the original Impulse was dormant for twenty years und only within the last ten or fifteen years has It become 0 living and dominant force The pr sure has been from the masses of the people It has had many expressions "Alread the social settlement, uni versity extension and scientific char ity organizations have been trans planted from English to American soil and flourish. The school house upm day and night, and free lectures Ipor the people are Inevitable growths I from these Institutions, and the pro- fossional beggar and the pauperiza tion of the Independent are no lonu ! er popular, for science has put the 1 (Jood Samaritan out of business. K -I ery community has a constantly in creasing number of twentieth century minds awake to the now impulse to ward social reform and reconstruc nr, in thin country, on the basis of pure democracy and equality "These are all results of the new civic spirit. If our present desire for civic beauty does not go below the surfaco, does not change social con ditions. It will be all fuss and feath ers. It is fronl adversity, idleness and discontent, that we get. our thor ough-going reforms Anything which will bring the people together In a common bond lias its use. for the hearts of the masses mu3t be stimu latcd before much can be accomplish ed. If social reform come from be ! low, civic progress comes from the j top. To it are necessary prosperity, I leisure and culture. What the domo ! crat wishes is to democratize these three Klving them to every one. At , the present time there Is a growing ' democratic movement. Among the greatest achievements of democracy U the conception of the building of the city, which will be accomplished irhes the American citizen is inspir ed by the new civic spirit. The main Idea, now in the ascend ant, is not to Improve the poor noT i! homes of the poor, but to Improve the cities, the home of all With this physical Improvement will come aes ihetic and spiritual improvement, a ' deeper knowledge of the needs and rlqhtx of the masses and a democratic mpathy and organization which will be irresistible." Lpostle Whitney held his hearers thorougbh Interested through bii 'splendid address on "Pootry and Its Mission" yesterday afternoon The upostlo declared that because Jesus i Christ, "being the only one to open the sealed book, the poem of eternal life of which he is the author," is a i greater poet than Shakespeare, who i tells of this world and of the human 1 heart- tells it incomparably" The Brahms gave a concert at 1:30 o'clock and the Ogden band gave A ! concert at 4 o'clock Both events ' were well attended and all numbers were applauded. In the evening tho Brahms again appeared before the largest audience of the assembly. LAWN TENNIS. Omaha. July 21 The fourth Na tional Clay Court tennis tournament opened at the Omaha Field club today. Ninety six players answered the ref eree call .Many of the players on hand have a national reputation Kred Harris. holder of several eastern champion ships: John Strachan and Clarence j Griffin. Pacific Coast champions in j dyoubles, Joe Armstrong of St. Paul, I' mlddlewest champion, and many oth -rs who hold state titles are here and j expect to cut their way into the f nals I , I Boston, July 21 Fair skies favored the four score lawn tennis players I who gathered at the courts of the I Longwood Cricket club today for the ! twenty-third All comers tournament for the Longwood Bowl. j As the holder of the trophy, .Maurice E. McLoughlln of California, is in Europe, this year's winner will score Lone leg on the 6ixth cup that tho j club h3s offered The field was the larcest that has assembled In an open event in the Fast this year The principal match today was be tween W. ML Johnson of San Fran Cisco, the new Pacific Coast expert. j and J. G. Nelson of Manchester, N. 1 H , the leader of the Dartmouth col lege team oo 1 SUFFRAGISTS GO TO CAPITAL Washington, July 21. Scores of ' suffragists and laden automobiles are I hastening toward Washington bear ing petitions to congress for a con- ' stltutlonal amendment granting unl ! versal suffrage and by the end of this ! week, leaders of the National Worn en's Suffrage association said toda would be numbered by the hundred. The senate and the house are to be : stormed by the motoring women July 31. Delegations are on the road ftenn Montana, Tennessee. Virginia, New York, Massachusetts. Pennsylvania. j New Jer6e, and several other states. These early starters are speaking for thi "cause along the way and swell- Ing their lists of signatures to the j petition I Independent Meat Company j I 2420 Wash. FREE DELIVERY - Phone 23 J