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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, April 13, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 11

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Woman's Page
; m
The Medici, Normandy and Oriental Collars the Rage Among
Neckwear Models Dry-cleaning at Home Recipes for
S Griddle Cakes That May Be Depended On Butter-
; milk Pancakes Menu for Tuesday Recipe
for Yorkshire Pudding.
I ' 1
; The following recipes arc to be en-'
tirely relied upon:
Cornmeal cakea are delicious from
this formula: Take one pint of yel
low corntrieal, two eggs, one heaping
teaspoonful of salt, two tablespoonfuls
iof melted butter, two tablespoons or
'molasses and two heaping teaspoon
fuls of baking powder.
Beat the eggs, yolks and. whites
separate. Sift the salt and baking
powder, with the cornmeal and flour,
into a large bowl, ready for adding
to the mixture of molasses, butter
nd yolks of tho eggs, which should
t ' be stirred to a cream firBt. Next
K. add the milk, stirring It through, then
!u stir in the meal and-flour, a little at
a. time, and, last of all, whip the
, whites of the eggs, which must be
j beaten to a froth, through the mix
ture. Bake on a hot griddle, which
lias been greased well with a piece
of larding pork.
Serve on hot plates. These cakes
are wholesome and delicious. They
1 may be made with sour milk and a
teaspoonful of soda Instead of sweet
( milk and baking powder.
! Flannel Cak'eB (made with yeast)
One quart milk, four eggs, one des
sertspoonful of salt, one tablespoonful
of melted butter, flour enough lo
make a rather thin batter, one small
cake of yeast, two tablespoonfuls of
f sugar, added just before baking.
Beat the eggs and butter to a cream,
i then stir in the milk and salt. Add
j the flour a little at a time, stirring
i It to a smooth consistency, then stir
j in the yeast, which must be d's-
solved in warm water just enough to
! cover it.
Let the batter stand in a big bowl
in a warm place for three or four
hours, until it Is light and foamy, then
beat it down till quite smooth, add
a teaspoonful of soda dissolved In
hot water. Stir it thoroughly, then
, add the sugar or two tablespoonfuls
of molasses and bake the cakes on a
hi hot griddle.
1 Flannel Cakes (without yeast)
I j One quart of flour, a tes.spooiful of
111 salt, two generous teaspoonfuls of
lit baking ponder sifted together; three
If. eggs, yolks and whites beaten separ
Iff htely; two tablespoonfuls of sugar,
lh one quart of rich milk.
IK To mix stir the yolks of the eggs
IB and sugar lo a cream, then add the
lit milk and stir it well through, next
the flour, a little at a time, beating
H and stirring it briskly to keep It from
H lumping.
ft Last of all, whip the whites of the
Hj eggs through the mixture, and bake
Hjj on a hot greased griddle.
H Buttermilk Pancakes Beat two
K eggs, whites and yolks separate. Mix
HI the yolks well with two tablespoon
H; fuls of molassGB or one heaping ta
H blespoonful of sugar, a tablespoonful
H! of melted butter and a teaspoonful of
Hu salt. Add a half cup of buttermilk
Bli or clabbered milk, which Is better
Br than buttermilk. Stir it well through,
HI then dissolve a teaspoonful of baking
Wk soda, commonly known as bicarbonate
H of soda, in a very little hot water and
H stir it through the mixture until it
Hi foams. Last of all, add a quart of
Hi flour, a little at a time, and bake the
Hj cakes on a hot griddle slightly greased
H; with larding pork.
Hi Buckwheat Cakes First of all they
H must be made with yeast. They must
be mixed with Indian meal and a ilt
tie wheat flour, as buckwheat iB too
H heavy a flour to be ueai-tnone.
R. 1 Do not put too much grease In the
H griddle when making any kind of
H cakes.
H If the winter's party dresses are
H. nadly the worse for wear, too fragile
H for tho washtubs, and too good to
H throw away, try thlB method of cleans
H Ing them: Partly fill a large tub with
H hot water, and into it set a smaller
HI tub of gasoline. Renew the hot water
Wk several times until the gasoline is
s well heated. Fill another basin with
fll s French chalk, or, if you cannot get
H that, use flour. Soak the dress in
gasoline, then pat the soiled parts
IR with the chalk or flour; dip again Into
HI the gasoline, which you should renew
Hi- as fast as it becomes clouded with
HI dirt. Hang the dress on the llnje to
air, shake well and brush. Do this
outdoors, or in a room without fire
or a flame light, as It is dangerous
to work with gasoline where there
is either.
A faded straw hat seems hopeless,
but you can easily clean it by apply
ing a thick paste made by adding
f leniin juice to powdered sulphur. Dry
each side of the hat in tho sunshine
for 30 minutes. Then brush thor
oughly, and the straw will look fresh
and clean.
Mock Turtle Soup
Boiled Roast of Beef
Yorkshire Pudding
Mashed Potatoes Peas
Celery Root Salad
Chocolate Charlotte Russe
Crackers Cheese Coffee
Yorkshire Pudding.
One-half pound of flour, 1 or 2 eggs,
1 pint of milk, a pinch of salt and a
little drippIngB. Mix the flour and
salt in a basin, making a hole in
the center. Break the eggs in an
other dish and add to the flour. Then
put half the. milk to it gradually,
stirring until it is smooth, and beat
well. Add the remainder of the milk
In tho same way. Let stand an hour,
I if possible, before cooking. Just cover
the bottom of the baking tin 'with
hot fat from the meat, pour the bat
ter in and bake In a quick oven.
Three sorts of collars are much in
vogue this spring. One of them is
the familiar Oriental collar which falls
away from the shoulders and may be
put on either as a straight piece or
with shirring. So loose is it that
with it must always be worn a closely-fitted
Inner collar, with some blou
ses or gowns, a chemisette as well.
The Medici collar, friend of the
thin-throated woman. Is second on the
list of fashionable collars and may
be made as tall and as wide-spreading
as the individual wearer decides to
have it. It Is most picturesque when
It stops just In front of thfe ears, and
It Ib most becoming in transparent
materials relieved with the slenderest
line of fur.
Normandy collars are the rage
among neckwear models and very
smart they are on tailored frocks,
blouses and waistcoats. The "Nor
mandy" is a high standing affair hav
ing two sharp points that stand out
from under the earlobes.
While awaiting for the completion
of the Eccles building Dr. W. D.
Thomas, D. D. S., will be temporarily
located at corner of Grant and 24th
SL Opposite Federal Bldg. Same Tel.,
417. (Advertisement)
Logan, Utah, April 12. Judge Call
sitting in the district court, has made
the following setting of cases for the
April term of the court:
Jury cases Gilbert W. Anderson
vs. Abraham Smith, May 2; Olif Cron
quist vs. Willis Smith et al., May 1;
H. T. Mitchell vs. Sidney Stevens Im
plement company, April 30; Thomas
B. Busby et al. vs. Oregon Short Line,
April 30; H. H. Allen vs. J. S. Allen,
trial, April 29; J. C. Allen vs. J. S.
Allen, April 28; J. S. Allen vs. Ore
gon Short Line, April 28; SmithflelG
City vs. E. P. Jensen, April 28; Smith
field City vs. Leo D. Brooks, April
27; State of Utah vs. E. P. Jensen,
April 28.
Non-jury cases Anton Winger et al.
vs, the Stewart Real Estate compa
ny, May 7; Jeanette G. Hendry vs.
Thomas Hendry, May 8; Lyman R.
Martineau vs. Soren Hansen, May 8;
Annie M. Bingham vs. Lewis Trolseth,
May 6; John Carlisle vs. Fred Knud
son, May 4.
Pocatello, Idaho, April 12. The
cornerstone for the new brick and
stone Catholic church on the east side
of Pocatello was laid this afternoon
at 4 o'clock with appropriate cere
monies. The site is on North Sev
enth street, three" blocks from Center
street. The Rev. Father Van der
Donckt officiated In the absence of
the bishop and conducted tho Impres
sive dedication ceremonies. Address
es were also made by Mayor Theodore
Turner, the Hon D. Worth Clark and
President Miles F. Reed. Over 1000
people witnessed the ceremonies. Fa
ther Baudzzonl closed with a short ad
dress and benediction. Enough prop
erty has been secured in this locality
to provide for a Catholic college at
Pocatello which will be established
within a few years.
I We make the gro-
I cer's prices; both prices,
I the one he buys-at, the
I one he sells-at, are fair.
m We make his terms in
mm v
one particular: he returns
a dissatisfied customer's
I money and tells us; we
send him the money and
I 2c more for his postage.
I This is fair.
I Complaints are few;
I there ire some.
Sebtli&r'i Best iwa 7rrit definition oi mencybtck.'
9Ti 4 Schilling & Company . : , , San .Francisco
The harmony of line is carefully
studied In this design. The edges of
the tunics and of the coat have a
slight dip In the back and the coat Is
flared a little.
The material is deep orange color
with white facings on the sailor col
lar and pointed cuffs, touches of
black arc given by the velvet ribbon
tie and the cord and tassel ornaments.
Ogden Readers Can No Longer Doubt
the Evidence.
This Ogden citizen testified long
Told of quick relief of undoubted
The facts are now confirmed.
Such testimony is complete the
evidence conclusive.
It forms convincing proof of merlL
James Rennie, retired grocer, 2974
Washington Ave., Ogden, Utah, says:
"For nearly five years I have been
a sufferer from a constant pain across
the small of my back and In my sides,
The kidney secretions were too fre
quent in passage and highly colored.
Doan's Kidney Pills, procured at Mc
Intyre's Drug Store, went to the seat
of the trouble, curing me of the ter
rible backache and making my kid
neys normal. Since then I have in
duced many of ray friends to try
Doan's Kidney Pills."
On February 24, 1913, Mr. Rennie
said. "I am never without Doan's
Kidney Pills and I find that they give
me strength and keep my kidneys in
order after all other remedies fail.
You can continue using my endorse
ment, as I can't say too much in thoir
Price 50c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Rennie had. Fostor-Mllburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Advertisement
Salt Lake, Utah, April 13. Axel
Nelson, foreman of the tire repair de
partment of the Austin Tire and Rub
ber company, and a valued employe
of the firm for the past two years,
was found dead In his room at 412
B. & S. court, at 2:20 o'clock yester
day afternoon. The cause and man
ner of his death arc mysterious to his
friends. It Is probable that an au
topsy will be held today.
Nelson left the home of a friend
between 11 and 11:30 o'clock Satur
day night, apparently In the best of
health and disposition. He was a
strong, well built man, and had never
been 111 since he came here from
Denver two years ago. C. L. Beck,
at whose home Neleon roomed, said
neither he nor the members of his
family heard Nelson come in. Shortly
after 2 o'clock this afternoon they be
came alarmed because the young man
had not arisen, and the door was bat
tered down. Nelson wa6 found dead.
There were absolutely no signs of
violence or any Indication that sui
cide could have been the cause of his
death. Tho room was In perfect or
der. Furthermore, R. M. Austin, his
employer, said that he knew of noth
ing which would causo Nelson to com
mit suicide. He knew of no heart
trouble or other Illness that might
have resulted fatally. He, as well as
others who knew Nelson, were at a
Iobb to account for tho sudden death.
Nelson's body was first removed
to the undertaking parlors of the
Qualtrougb-Alcott company, and later
to those of Eber W. Hall, Nelson's
father, who resides in Bird Island,
Minn., has been informed of his son's
R. M. Austin was deeply shocked by
the news of tho death when ho re
turned from Ogden early last evening.
"I cannot account for it." ho said.
"Nelson was a steady and very tem
perate young man. He was a valu
able man in our establishment. 1
never have known him to be ill or
to have spoken of any illness. He
was always apparently In the very
best of health."
Pocatello, Idaho, April 12. Fire
Chief John MacMahon, who was shot
twice day before yesterday by Allen
Trapp, will no doubt recover, but
.will probably lose his right arm at
the shoulder,
The program as announced In the
Standard was carried out In detail
In the First Presbyterian church yes
terday. There were added selections
given that made the services even
better than announced.
Easter Sunday was a glad day in
the church. A friend of the church
had had tho auditorium redecorated
during the week and the newly tinted
and frescoed walls added very much
to the beauty of the church. H. M.
Allen of Oakland sent three large
boxes of flowers for the roBtrum dec
oration and friends in Ogden provld-j
ed two large baskets of colored flow
ers besides potted Easter lilies. It
was the first Easter for several
who had recently united with the
El Monte Commandcry attended the
afternoon service. The music for the
services was even better than, had
been anticipated and was enjoyed by
congregations that were In excess of
the enlarged seating capacity of the
church. After using all the chairs
availazle, many sTood throughout
each of the three services.
Rev. Carver, in his sermon of the
day, said:
"The fascination of common life
has never failed to interest and move
men. The ordinary record of any
life told with a fidelity to the truth
in regard to the experiences of rou
tine would surpass the story of the
fabled 'Arabian Nights.' If one of
you men would rise and with clear
ness and frankness relate the most
important experiences of your life !
you would hold this audience by the
hour. If you would tell your earliest
memories of home and playmates,
tell of your first boy and girl friends,
your first toy, your first remembered
pain, joy and labor; if you should
describe how you earned your first
dollar, how you first realized the
sweetness of love, tell of your first
life-desires and first real employ
ment, recount the story of your woo-1
ing and wedding, tell your first sor
rows In death, describe the habits
that bind, the doubts that deaden,
the faith that quickens; tell all the
loves, hates, deceits and longings of
life It would be a ronjance and a
tragedy, a comedy and a philosophy.
In all the world, there would be nc
story like it.
"Now I want you to realize that
last tboughL In all the world there
would be no other life-story like it
It would be your own story. Years
ago a great man spent time lament
ing over the idea that, there being
but seven notes In the musical scale,
the time would come when all the
combinations of music would be used.
But that time will never come. Man
shows is inventive genius to best
advantage in, from seven notes, mak
ing so many melodies. Man, In fact,
Is most wonderful In his power of
combining the common elements and
material riches. We call this power
of Invention, thisgift of making the
mineral and vegetable kingdoms do
marvels man's great human gift. The
power of forming fetters and mak
ing paper speak is one example of
creative genius. But mon forget that
man himself is the world's greatest
example of inventive or creative
genius. In all the world there are
not, nor have been, any two lives
alike. Having only five senses, man
has used them In so many ways, de
veloped so many trends of his rea
son and character that out of count
less trillions of human lives no two
have been alike.
"Now, why is life so interesting
and wonderful In its inventive and
constructive power? It is because it
is the story of conquest, of growth,
of enlargement. It widens and deep
ens with the years. It becomes a
ereater life In spite of defeats and
sins, sorrows and failures with each
year and the race becomes more vic
torious with each generation. In all
the world, there Is no power like life,
and no life like human life. It is the
nature of life to conquer. We were
born for conquest and right there is
the natural message of this Easter
story of Chrlst'B resurrection. We
all know that a healthy seed will
come to life In the growing plant.
Why? Not by chance nor my accident
but it grows by nature. The maple
seed becomes a tree because It was
made that way. That is what makes
it a seed. Life lives beyond death
and Christ arose because life was
raado to do that very thing. It Is
the nature of life to conquer. Look
at any beet field when the young
beets are coming up. You don't call
that a miracle. You call It natural.
The beet seed was made to do 1L
Resurrection in the order of nature
in .the vegetable world, but if only
ono seed had ever come up it would
be a miraclo. Resurrection is the
order of nature in the spiritual world.
The spirit of man is" by nature the
spirit of conquest.
"There is nothing to doubt about
this Easter day. Millions of seeds
in Utah alone will testifv to It this
month. Nature has testified to It
from the time when away back at
life's dawn the first seed sprouted
and grew.
"Christ died, as you and I will die.
We must die. It is nature's law.
Christ arose as you and I BhaU rise.
Life is stronger than death. Life is
by nature a conqueror. Life was
made for conqueBt. It is the fascina
tion and interest of life that it does
win. Death 1b called powerful be
cause of its universality, but life Is
just as universal. Now, may we all
take lesson from this spring time and
learn the lesson of life. We read that
there are fiery whirlstormB that
swept over the face of the sun. They
are great storms of whirling heat.
So rapid do they move that if they
were on earth they would go from
Vancouver to New Orleans in thirty
seconds. So deadly would the heat dl
that only a track of lifeless charv
would remain. Now just so swift and
so deadly is the thought that has
doubt, impurity, jealousy, blasphemy
and ruin in it. Doubt and sin is not
life but death. It is ruin. Theretore
In lives that must have new life
daily, Christ's resurrection is a great
example set in the world to tell us
that life, by its very nature, con
quers oveq death. Ours Ib the task
of keeping all that is best of love,
faith and purpose to the fore.
"The true, resurrection commences
here and now. It Is the awakening
of the soul through a realization of
its greatness its purpose and Its God.
It makes Easter a blessing all
through the year in Christian pa
tience to meet and perform tasks m
God's fear bravely and sweetly. Christ
is the resurrection and the life In
giving to us today the true vision of
life. Then we covet not today so
much the courts of heaven as we de
sire earnestly to meet and complete,
bravely and without fear or fretting,
the simple routine tasks of today,
here and now."
You Can Have FIHed and Uso at Home
Do you wear glasses? Are you a vic
tim of eye-strain or other eye weak
nesses? If so, you will bo glad to
know that there "is real hope for you.
Many whose eyes were falling say
they have had their eyes restored
through the principle of this wonder
ful free prescription. One man says,
after trying it: "I was almost blind;
could not see to read at all. Now I
can read everything without any glass
es and my eyes do not water any
more. At night they would pain
dreadfully; now they feel fine all the
time. It was like a miracle to me."
A lady who used it says: "The at
mosphere seemed hazy with or with
out glasses, but after using this pre
scription for 15 days everything seems
clear. I can even read fine print
without glasses." It Is believed thai;
thousands who wear glasses can now
discard them in a reasonable time and
multitudes more will be able to
strengthen their eyes so as to be
spared tho trouble and expense of
ever getting glasses. Eye troubles of
many descriptions may be wonderful
ly benefited by following the simple
rules. Here Is the prescription: Go
to any drug store and get a bottle of
Optona, fill a two-ounce bottle with
warm water, drop In one Optona tablet
and allow to dissolve. With this
liquid, bathe the eyes two to four
times daily. You should notice your
eyes clear up perceptibly right from
the start and inflammation will quick
ly disappear. If your eyes are bother
ing you, even a little, take steps to
save them now before It is too late.
Many hopelessly blind might have been
saved if they had cared for their eyes
in time. Advertisement.
Provo. Utah, April 12. Adula Ali
and Joe Backtosh, tho two Albanians
charged with the murder of Joe La
Vnlla, do not appear to have many
friends among their countrymen in
Salt Lake or at Bingham, whore they
formerly worked. Since the day fol
lowing their arrest they havo tried
by phoning to George Kattar 567 West
Second South street, Salt Lake City,
to make arrangements for an inter-
I transferring of money 1
II by telegraph is old. This if
i feature has been so im-
i proved and the rates for M
1 this service so reduced, K
1 it needs a new name, I
1 Full information gladly given at any IS
I ! Western Union Telegraph Office, wm
Did you ever visit the snop where '
your bread is baked? Are you
sure it is clean and sanitary?
You runf no risk if you make fS
your bread '
It is the real "staff of life," being made 1
from the whole wheat grain, steam-cooked, 1 jg
shredded and baked under -conditions that I -gej
insure its absolute purity and cleanliness. 1 i
Supplies the warmth and strength that are f
needed for chilly days. hI
Two Shredded Wheat BUeults (heated in the oven to yk
reitore crispneta) eaten with hot milk or cream, will
supply all the nutriment needed for a half day's work.
Delidously wholesome with baked apples, stewed prunes,
sliced bananas or other fruits.
preter of their own nationality to
come to their assistance, hut have not
been successful.
Today, after Ali and Backtosh had
agalu talked with Kattar over the
telephone, District Attorney J. H. Mc
Donald talked to Kattar. Mr. Kat
tar said ho had seen all the people
th,e hoys had asked him to see and
delivered the message for an inter
preter, and the people had only laugh
ed at him. He said ho also tele
phoned to Bingham people, as direct
ed by All and Backtosh, and had re
ceived no encouragement.
In order that the defendants may
understand, when they are arraigned
in the district court, Sheriff Henry
East will go to Salt Lake tomorrow or
Tuesday to secure the services of an
It has been found that Joe La Val
la, the murdered man, had about $1000
on deposit In the National Bank of
the Republic in Salt Lake, and that
he had recently been considering the
purchase of some land, with the inten
tion of bringing his wife and children
from Italy, to make their home here.
Read the Classified Ads.
Drug Co.
Where the cars stop now.
Men's half soles, sewed,
and heels $1.00
Ladies' half soles, sewed,
and heels 75c
Boys' half scles, sewed
and heels 75c to 90c
Girls' half soles, sewed,
and heels 50c to 75c
Paul Mark's Shoe Shop
sytJT Lodlcal Aili your Drugrtit for Al
KCkSUl Cll.che-tcr Diamond UrnndA,
Cq&?GjK& 1111 In Kcd eod Uold mulllcr
V bc,el S"lcd 1th Dluo RIUjco. Y
W vis) Tnko no other. Dnr of roar "
'I tK UranltL. AikforOIII.CirMR.TCB8
Park City, April 12 Patrick Gue
han, a miner, fell under an ore car .H
laBt night and several of his ribs
were broken. He is at the Miners' EH
I Dumore Vacuum Cleaners 1 ;H
We Rent them as well am sell I jH
2448 Washington Avenu I jH
Capital 5150,000.00 VM
Surplus and Urdlvld- H jH
ed Pro"ts 250,000.00 I WB
Deposits 3,000,000.00 I rfil
M. S. Crowning, President. H rfl
John WatGon Vice-President. IJH
!L. R. Eccles, Vice-President. 1 VMI
R. B. Porter, Vice-President. 91
Walter J. Beatie, Cashier. H jMH
Jas. F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. I Ifll
Establish a Bank Credit for future lM
use by opening an account and de- 119
positing regularly with us. We J
pay Four Per Cent on Savings Ac- ffB
counts and compound the Interest 9fl
on April first and October firs1.
"Better Banking Service"
Phone 321. 403 25th Street S
We have the largest Van In the
city. Quick service. Moving, ship- .H
ping and handling pianos. Prompt
freight deliveries. Furniture mov iH
ing a specialty. Storago at rea- Li
sonablo rates. NH
VTheMoqernQentalC1 1
I idtlCiciiiVSulgc IDutk fl
fl S3.50 FRONTS 5.00 BACK TEETH kfl
Teachers of Violin and Riano. Lhfl
Studio, Col. 'Hudson Bldg. Mlfl
Phone 2574. ftfl
Ilead the Classified Ads,, PH

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