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II ln THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH: FRIDAY, OCTOBER-15,- 1915. J 1 WomanVPagcJ if J To Stiffen a Hairbrush In Cleaning Painted Walls Soiree, if New Silk Silver and Gold Lace Used on Latest Models HI I for Evening Patchwork Quilt Fancy Work I f II Pin Cushion Novelty. i IflliU - ill I I Mn iw Sjj HOUSEHOLD SUGGESTIONS. To stiffen hair brushes after wash- M ing dip Uiera in a mixture of equal l parts of water and milk aud then M dry beforo tho fire, JLffl For cleaning painted walls, dissolve lit I two ounces of borax in two quarts of '$ J water add one teaspoonful of. ammo- 'M nia and use half this amount to a pail ; of water, using no soap. HI DICTATES OF FASHION. HI Mued cheviots are smart for street HI suits. Brown and whlto and blue IIJ and white are both in very good 1 stylo. If There is a new silk, soiree, which I is really something between taffeta a and satin, and will probably prove ijj durable as well as charming in tex ture and finish. Some sort of fullness or decoration jjft on the sleeve at or just above the el- I bow is a feature of many of the new m French sleeves, especially those of Paquin. Sometimes there is a cuff. ,2 sometimes a ruche or frill, sometimes Ujj an arrangement of folds or pleats. M- A combination of two fabrics Is ' carried out in many of the autumn's jl smartest frocks. Serge or gabardine 1 with satin or taffeta, velvet and taf- l I feta, chiffon and taffeta these and ' many other combinations are good. W Velveteen jn any of the new shades ( is in good style for autumn and win- iH' ter wear. It is especially lovely in W; seal brown and in the different fash- lonable shades of plum and pansy. Sj Silver and goldjace are used large- H 'ly in the imported mwlels for evening ' l gownB. ft ' J J Gold and silver embroidery is ap t plied to frocks of serge and satin I 1 and silk. ij i I ! PATCHWORK QUILT FANCY WORK fl Have you made any patches? I If not, you are a bit behind the 1 times. Yes, to be sure patchwork 1. quilts are old-fashioned but just now A ' thev matfe fashionable fancy work. , You see. nothing so really becomes a four-poster bed or any other old mahogany bed as does a patchwork l quilt. So women have been making I patches this summer for piazza fancy I work, and now they are putting them I together and having them quilted or quilting them themselves. Some of these modern "crazy quilts" are copied from truly old mod els ln many attics, packed carefully away, there are remnants of quilts , HORLlCffS The Originaf I MALTED MILK ei2ess you say "HQRLIOK'S" &OU may got a StshatStuto, which our grandmothers made. And these prove the source or many inter esting patterns, to copy nowadays. If vou want to, however, you can make vour quilts In a new pattern. Copv the designs and coloring of some of the new chintzes, of some Japan ese crepes, or one of the marline fabrics, and so get a new and inter esting pattern 'for your quilt Women who have been spending part of the summer in out-of-the-way country places have come home with interesting old patches begged or bought from country housewives really old patches, resurrected from farmhouse atticks. Many of these are admirable from a decorative point of view and of course interesting from a patch work point of view. Nothing could be prettier for a spread to an old-fashioned bed than an ull-whlte quilt just big squares of white muslin sewed together and then quilted in as elaborate a design as you ploaso. One really old quilt of this sort shows a quilted design of flowers as fine and Intricate as the design on a fine marssilles spread. NOVEL PIN CUSHIONS. There is a pin cushion novelty that sells for 50 cents. It looks like a little tree a box tree or orange tree; and it consists of a little square paste board or thin wooden box, enameled in some color, from which stand up a little stick, into a ball at the top of which are thrust many long pins to form a sphere. The pins are all in the ball at the tip of the stick, and in the heads are ready to grasp. Some of the trees are made of black and white pins some of colored pins. uu FIFTY-GEWT BET IS USE OF 1 ARREST Charles Echevarria was sentenced Ihis morning by tho municipal judge to servo 50 days in jail. He was con victed yesterday afternoon on a charge of gambling, by a jury com posed of Charles Bass, Frank Towne, G. W. Gaymon and George Dawson. The prosecution was conducted by As sistant City Attorney R. H. Baumunk and the defendant was represented by Attorneys A. E. Pratt and T. R. O'Con nolly. The witnesses in the case were J. G. Miller, J. H. Thatcher, J. C Smeltzer and Detective Robert Chambers. Thatcher was a co-defendant with Echevarria, pleading guilty to the charge against him aud then acting as- a witness for the prosecu tion. According to the testimony intro duced, Thatcher and Echevarria en gaged in a pool game at the latter's place of business last Friday night, putting up 50 cents each as a bet on the game. POLICE COURT PROCEEDINGS J. R. Pidcoclc, failing to make good on a promise made yesteiday morning to refiain from an ovor-indulgence In liquor, was brought into the municipal court again today and sentenced to serve five days fn Jail. Tom Mar tin, Jack Whalen and Con Johnson, plain drunks, were given a "first chance." Charles Lamb, arrested last night by Patrolman Brown, on a charge of vagrancy, pleaded not guil ty and his trial was set for October 18th. oo Read the Classified Ads. oo Read the Classified Ads. Plain City i I Effective Thursday, 'Oct 14, 1915 I l Plain City Service will be as follows: 1 I tgaves Five Points 6:45 a. m. daily ex 1 cept Sundays. I j j Leaves Five Points 7:15 a. m. Sunday 1 1 only. 1 j 1 Leaves Interurban Terminal 9:30 a. m. i I i 1 daily, on the Preston Car. I I I Leaves, Five Points 4:45 p. m. daily. 1 1 I ' I Leaves Plain City 8:00 a. m., 12 noon I I I I and 5:30 p. m. daily. I 1 1 3 Ogden, Logan & Idaho My. Co. I EARL GREY I1V A WAR REVIEW Says Everything Possbile Was Done to Keep Bulgaria and Turkey Out. London, Oct. 14, 4:13 p. m. The diplomatic, rather than the military side of the situation, was the subject of Sir Edward Grey's eagerly awaited statement relative to the Balkan sit uation, which he delivered today to a crowded house of commons. "I propose to confine myself," the British foreign secretary said, "to a resume of our diplomatic objects since tho war At tho outset, we desired that the war should not spread, and in common with our al lies we assured Turkey that If she remained neutral. Turkey and Tur key's territory should not suffer. This situation was completely changed by the entrance of Turkey into the war, and all obligations on tho part of the allies then ceased "We and our allies then concentrat ed upon securing an agreement among tho Balkan states, and we used all our Influence to secure an accord. Unfortunately, the feeling In the Balkans is not ono of union, but of division It was clear nothing but a decisive, preponderating advantage for the allies would have enabled us to secure a. policy of union. Teutons Offered More. "We were given to understand in the course of the negotiations that, except with regard to Thraco, the cen tral powers had offered to Bulgaria more to secure her neutrality than the allies could in fairness offer. The promises which induced Bulgaria to declare war were given by the central powers at the expense of her neigh bors, and without any corresponding advantage to them. "Wo have remained throughout on friendly relations with Rumania, which has favored the policy of a Balkan union. "It is the policy of bringing about a Balkan war that tho sovereigns and governments of Germany, Austria Hungary and Bulgaria tho sovereigns apd tho governments have succeeded in Carrying Into effect. We were giv en to understand that in order to se cure a Balkan union there were cer tain concessions Bulgaria would re quire, especially in Thraco and Mace donia. Opportunity for Bulgaria. "The allies were roady to do all in their power to secure these for Bul garia, but to obtain the consent of Serbia and Greece it was an essen tial preliminary that Bulgaria take sides with the allies against Turkey. In other words, if Bulgaria was to realize her hopes and aspirations, she must co-operate in a common cause in which the hopes and aspirations of other neighboring states were en gaged. "It will bo enough to say that these leasonable hopes and aspirations were, in the main, founded upon opportu nity to peoples of the same race, the same sentiments and the same re ligion to join themselves to a state under a government most akin to them." In his remarks Sir Edward Grey, alluding to Serbia, praised the skill and courage with which she had turned upon her foes and driven them out of her country as one of the out standing features of the war. Once again, he said, the crisis was upon Serbia, and she was meeting it with the same splendid courage. The entry of Bulgaria made a great difference in the situation and raised the ques tion of treaty obligations between Greece and Serbia. Attitude of Greece. Regarding the attitude of Greece, Sir Edward Grey referred to the state ments made by ex-Premier Venizelos and the new Greek premier, M. Zal mis, and said it must be obvious that tho interests of Greece and Serbia were now one. In the long run, he said, ihey must stand or fall together. Through Greek territory alone could assistance be sent to Serbia, contin ued the foreign secretary, and that as sistance was welcome was sufficient ly proved by the reception accorded by Greece to the allied troops Great Britain was giving Serbia all the help in Its power, freely and uncondition ally. "In view of the treaty between Greece and Serbia," said the foreign secretary, "how can there be any oth- Ogden has the handsomest women in the world WHY NOT? Annette, Golden Jasimine, Jardine Rose, Jacque Rose FACE POWDER 50c the box. I"cBRIDE ItJl Drag Co. 2463 Washington Ave. "House of Quality." I FIRST NATIONAL 1 1 BANK I OF OGDEN, UTAH. I I U. S. DEPOSITARY. I I Capital $150,000.00 I I Surplus and Undlvld- H H ed Profits $200,000.00 I 1 Deposits $2,500,000.00 H I M. S. Browning, President. H I John Watson, Vice-President. 9 I L. R. Eccles, Vice-President. I R. B. Porter. Vice-President 1 1 Jamet r. burton, Cashier. H I Sumner Pt. Nelson, Asst. Csh'r. tt I For good cooking use Cottolene i I zg lilhlUI a v ggj Miff pg You will find in making biscuits, pie-crust, cakes and" doughnuts that Cottolene is g m j3 supreme, because it is the purest cooking fat and possesses important food values. gg mz It is a precise combination of specially refined cottonseed oil, of the highest grade, with Igi 1m gg; pure beef-stearine from selected leaf beef suet This combination gives Cottolene its M g unexcelled cooking qualities. g 1 Cottolene it gg There are imitations, but there is no substitute We guarantee? Cottolene for its purity, for its lr 05s for Cottolene. wholesome qualities, for its food value, and for its jgf For economy, as well as for good cooking, use superiority shortening. g "K gg Cottolene. You will require a third less of it than Anyone who can ' cook or bake at all, can cook gg 'Kg- 3 of any other shortening or cooking fat. and bake better .with Cottolene. Mi ;g3 PaiJs of various sizes. Arrange with your grocer for a regular supply. r i T 2to 53 : HI) s x Write our General Offices, Chicago, for a free copy of our real cook book-l'HOME HELPS." g j g r""f "Cottolene makes good cooking etier92B ! V iliiiiiii I ' rwo er attitude on the part of Greece toward the assistance offered ihrough her to Serbia? In the steps taken we acted in the closest co-operation with France, and the co-operation of Rus sian troops is promised as soon as the can he made available. "The military measures adopted to meet the requirements of the new situation are the subject of continu ous attention by the military authori ties of the allies, and they will be taken in close consultation with each other It is not my province to make a public disclosure of the military plans, and I can only say I believe they will be based on the principles of sound strategy. "Serbia is fighting for her national existence, and with her the struggle is just now intense and acute, but the struggle Is one and the Issue Is one, in whatever theatre of war fight ing is taking place. "AH the allies are fighting for na tional existence, and for all who are fighting the same issues arise. It is a fight for the right to live not under the shadow of Prussian militarism, which does not observe tho ordinary rules of humanity in war, and to leave us free from the menace of op pression." Premier Asquith in the house of commons declined to grant a day for uvuuiu on air iiiuwara urey s state ment on the Balkan situation. In the house of lords the Marquis of Crewe made a statement similar to that of tho foreign secretary, and concluded- "This attack on Serbia will only make stronger and fiercer the deter mination of the allies to cany the war through to a definite victory at whatever cost. Nothing has occurred In any part of the world to weaken that resolution, and we will maintain it." , During the discussion which fol lowed the Marquis of Crowe's state ment. Viscount Milner suggested the withdrawal of the troops from Galli poli and their transfer to some other theatre of tho war. Lord Lanbdowno in reply said it was imposible for any member of the government to give an undertak ing that the troops would continue in the Dardanelles operations or would be withdrawn from them. It would be unpatriotic and improper, he said, to force the government to muke a full disclosure of the opera tions in which the country is en gaged. The present situation, he declared, was a grave and critical one; there were new developments and new fact ors ln addition to the entrance of Bul garia into the struggle. The attitude of Greece at the present moment had no beon quite fully defined, and that was another factor in the. calculation. FildomV daintiest star, Viv ian Martin, in "The Little Mademoiselle," a photoplay of thrills and heart throbs, at the Isis today. VVI HOUSE AT WHITE HOUSE. Washington, Oct. 14. Colonel E. M. House, President Wilson's close friend and political adviser, arrived at the White Hoube today for a visit with tho president. nn. Read the Classified Ada. 'Read the Classified Ads. LAWYER ATTACKS T H E PRESIDENT Davenport, la., Oct. 14. Condemna tions of certain utterances of Presi dent Wilson and William J. Bryan regarding citizen soldiery and non leslstance, and of the La Follette sea man's act as tending to prevent crea tion of a merchant marine auxiliary of the navy, was uttered here tonight by Henry D. Estabrook, a New York attorney, at the banquet of the Mid West Conference on Preparedness. Mr. Estabrook. Senator Cummins of Iowa and several other speakers addressed an audience containing many mem bers of the national congress, as well as representatives of most of the prin cipal cities of Iowa and Illinois "No nation threatens us in so many words," Mr. Estabrook said, "but who is oblivious to hints and intimations? "We boast our strength to repel attack when we know we are weaker than dishwater While other nations have been preparing for ag gression we have not made ready even for defense. Duty to Spend Money. "The machinations against this government at the moment are more subterranean than submarine. Our duty is to defend against both. We must forthwith spend money for de fense and lots of It. We must know that we are safe even from the temp tation of attack Our peace and fu ture happiness depend upon this as surance." Mr. Estabrook said further that there is "no better auxiliary to a navy than a merchant marine, nor is there any Instrumentality that contributes more to the glory and richness of a country" This brought him to con sideration of the La Follette act, which he characterized as "the stu pidest piece of legislation in the his tory of the country." "It should not be spoken of as an act to encourage our merchant ma rine, but to abolish it and turn our. shipping over to Japan, for that will bo the sum total of its accomplish ment," said Mr. Estabrook. Cummln3's Views. Senator Cummins advocated a con sistent program of preparedness to make the nation ready to defend it self and maintain its peace. "I have no sympathy ith he pro posal to enter the mad competition for dominance, which has character ized the policy of Great Britain and Germany," said Senator Cummins. "but COnci'CRS should takA immarin n measures to supply the missing elo ments of our naval strength. How ever, I am utterly opposed to any plnn for tho reorganization of the ar my, including land reserves, that in volves compulsory military training except in schools. "Tho regular army probably re quires some enlargement, but we. should be very conservative about the extent of Its increase. For the body of resenves wo must either take the national guard or create federal mili tia and make the service so attrac tive that we will at all times have enough young men with military expe rience to furnish almost instantly an army of any desired strength." ' Miss Alice. French of Davenport known under the pen name of Oc i - Jm tave Thanet, was the only woman speaker at the conference. She ex pressed the belief that tho women ot the United States were becoming con verted to preparedness, for they were learning that the only way to insure protection for their homes was to be prepared to defend them from aggression. RUSSO-JAPANESE ALLIANCE URGED London, Oct, 14 4:37 a. m. The Russian foreign office has been in formed, says a Petrograd dispatch to the Times, that the wish has been ex pressed at Tokio that preliminaries to negotiations for a Russo-Japanese al liance be concluded jis speedily as possible. It is reported that Russia is about to send a high official on a special mission to Japan. oo LOEB APPEALS TO STATE DEPARTMENT Washington, Oct. 14. William Loeb, Jr., representing American Smelting and Refining interests in Chihuahua, Mexico, appealed to the state department today to use its In- fluence to stop the confiscation ol i the American plants reported threat I unji ened by General Villa. Counseloi ) gy Polk gave assurances hat the depart-k i ment would do all in its power to urs (ooj Carranza to safeguard the American : e interests. - Arilla has denied any intention of In v iflCE terfering with the property " nylnf uu WAR BULLETINS f British Inflicting Great Lossei 8 Washington, Oct 14. State depart- 1htl ment ad ices from Sweden reported live German essels sunk in the Bal- "; tic sea by submarines The dispatch- n JW1' es gave no details "y News dispatches have reported that jjjjjjj a British submarine is inflicting great-i"? losses on the German mercantile fleet ' In the Baltic VSi , , t Russians to Fight Bulgaria. ; VM London, Oct. 14. 4 15 p. m. Sir Ed- IN ward Grey, the secretary for foreign affairs, announced in the house of -wj commons today that the co-operation jy tft of Russian troops m tho Balkans had 5K1 been promised, as soon as troops v,w jFftw available. WT' Read the Classified Ada. M1JN oo W1' Read tho Classified Ads. 'M iF "' J ' ' - n !Wt - W Always so ffood! ! i Ho chance for failure to make good muffins when i woS" you tiw Aunt Jemima's Pancake Flour. ' yM. '' B All the ingredients are scientifically blended i 9$ br according to a recipe exclusively our own. In order i W 7f. to have Aunt Jemima's Pancake Flour absolutely , W l , perfect, the milk is already mixed in it. They & ! are so easy to make. Even if you have never made F i muffins before you can easily do so now. S. i Serve Aunt Jemima muffins for breakfast to-' j 9 torn? i morrow. Yourfamily will &ay "My, how good ! J jR ' we want tome more," ' Vw jJP Aunt Jemimas l CeRancake Flour fc "Wade in a minutethe milk's mixed in it" "1 3gpeMgnr"n" ii i m m j m " gg1 m x J m