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H; 8 THE QGDEN STANDARD: QGPEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1916.
Woman's Page ' j; . Ii Sj Zoe Beckley's Story Underwear of Embroidered Sort Again if in Fashion Smocking Has Place on Newest Underwear . Bead Embroidery to Be Used More New and ffl Old Stitches Seen Cakes and Icings Recipe j for Chocolate Cake Without Eggs. Ilk DAVID FINDS A HOUSE-MAN. W "It's all right dear," David Temple's voice came cheerily over the tclc- phone, "I'm sending you up a splendid fellow to do the housework. I told If you I'd solve this servant problem, jili Why get women servants, anyhow? A vk man's better all around. Costs more, but what do we care so long's we f don't have to worry!" Iff "But, Dave, where'd you get him so p quickly? You haven't had time to go jr.; In to town. Did you phone the Domes- It tic Club people?" l "Nope biggest piece of luck you can imagine. Chap came Into my of- If flee looking for work. He's been a I ship's steward. Knows cooking, mak- I lng beds, cleaning up, valet service, H hRndy man about the house evory- m thing. Been in hard luck. Tell you M about it later. I've paid him some- thing In advance " jfl -David! You didn't do that! You'll ruin him. It's the wrong way to treat them. It's unbusinesslike. How much I are we to pay him? What! Sixty a f month! Why, Dave!" I "Now, Cora, for heaven's sake don't f go faultfinding the first thing. If f I don't worry about the price, you I needn't. Oh, forgive me. I dear. I don't mean to be cross, but t I'm crazy busy. Perklns'll be up to J the houserlght oft Put him to work; I you'll find he's a regular fellow. Trust f me. Goo'-by. Home before 6." I Cora sat down limply. Sixty dollars H a month for a servant! A man, too, U Cora didn't know anything about men U servants or how to manage them. It I seemed funny to have a man pottering I over the dish washing and the cham- 9 ber work. While she was trying to 3 adjust her mind to Perkins he arrived a tall, rangy man with red hair and I a seamanlike lope. J "You can do the breakfast dishes, II Perkins." she said trying to like the I fellow, "and then finish ironing those 1 towels."' I Cora dropped into a chaise lounge on the shady porch to have a look 11 at the morning paper. But she sud j denly remembered that was one of the M mornings the paper had not come. 1 The boy who delivered papers also 1 waited on the refreshment tables at I the clubhouse on dance nights, so n that on the mornings after dance nights, being a fat boy, he usually W lay down under a tree somewhere along his paper route and went to sleep. It never did any good to com olain. Cora had complained, but the fat boy slill held his job and deliv ered the wrong papers or no papers at 2 1-2 cents per one-cent paper), no matter how the householders howled. It was just one of those things you have to put up with in "residential parks." Cora was so tired that she decided to telephone to town for her house hold supplies instead of driving In fhe runabout as she usually did (There were not such vulgar and un sightly things as grocery stores and meat markets in Colony Park, of course.) The things, when finally de livered, were mostly -wrong, carelessly selected and extortlonately high In price. Cora, scanning the bills, felt chagrin and depressed. Waste was I I abhorent, to hqr. Extravagance seemed I a sin. Mentally she made a rough I cast-up of her household expenses for 1 the month $122 not Including the I servants' hire! It seemed a crime 1 to Cora. What would David say. for I all his ample salary and his wllling- I ness to spend! It was not all ease I and comfort living In Colony Park. I As luncheon time Cora went to the I kitichen to give Perkins certain in- I structionsc The kitchen was empty I Likewise the butler's pantry, the back I porch the entire kitchen wing of I the house. She ran upstairs and I knocked on the door of Perkln's room. I Empty! Perkins had gone! Cora I flew to her own and David's rooms. I Her purse had accompanied Perkins I the "splendid fellow," the exemplary I houseman; also some of David's scare I pins and cuff links. I Drvid found his wife hysterical on I ' the living room couch. "Never mind, I dearest," he said, holding her close. I "don't let's take it too seriously I Don't let's take anything seriously but I each other and our home and our I love." I EMBROIDERY POPULAR. I Underwear of the embroidered sort I Is In fashion again. But the new em- I broidery for underwear is not quite I so painstaking and fine as that for underwear used to be. It is made I with coarser cotton and a freer stitch, I and perhaps, after all, and with due I apologies to the eye-straining stitches I we used to take, the new kind Is more I effective. I Smocking now has its place on un- 1 derwear as well as on ouu frocks and blouses. Nightgowns are smocked I in color pink or blue on white mus- lin, or ping on blue, blue on pink, I or white on either color. These are very pretty and, of course, the rib bon matches the smocking in color. Bead embroidery Is perhaps to be more used next winter than It was laBt. So If you want to do something truly up-to-date, embroider a silk bag or one of velvet, with beads. De signs for this work are especially made and they are easy to follow with complete satisfaction. Designs for banding done In bead Ii For that Welsh Rarebit I Bluhill H Green Chile Cheese 10 A IB ant paokagea embroidery can also be hed, and as this sort of embroidery will be in ful fashion for trimming, you might wel plan a frock now and make the trinv mlng bands on your vacation. Bead embroidery is very Interesting, and II goes rapidly. Especially If you worli in beads of several different colors 1; the work engrossing. This year, as in every other year, there are new stitches and old one? revived, isotbing will more quickly teach you these stitches than a les son or so with a good teacher. The time and money thus spent will be well spent, for after instruction you will be able to go ahead and work the new stitches perfectly Lazy daisy stitch, Venetian laddering, eight-strand stitch, satin stitch, feather stitch and eyelet work are all extensively used In the summer's embroidery. As to the household linen supplies you may yourself plan and stamp, they are legion. All the paper-pattern companies now sell charming designs for those things. CAKES AND ICINGS. Chocolate Cake (without eggs.) Two cups granulated sugar, one pint sour milk, one-half cup lard, one-half teaspoon cloves, one-half teaspoon nutmeg, two teaspoons cinnamon, fo'ur tablespoons cocoa, two table spoons New Orleans molasses, one teaspoon soda dissolved in little water, three cups flour. Cream sugar and lard, add spices and molasses, stir well, add milk and, lastly, add rsoda dissolved, then the flour. Bake In three large layers and put to gether with any good icing. Tutti-FruttI Cake. Two cups brown sugar, one-half cup butter, two eggs well beaten, three teaspoons cinna mon, one-nair teaspoon allspice, one half teaspoon cloves, one-half of grated nutmeg, one cup buttermilk, three cups flour, one teaspoon soda, one and one-half cups raisins put in the boiled frosting. Cold Icing for Cake. One and one half cups powdered sugar, one table spoon butter, white of one egg beat en light. Cream butter and sugar together, add the beaten egg and fla voring, beat till thick enough to spread. This makes a very fine icing. oo Movie Actresses and Their Hair Did It ever occur to you that every movie actress you have seen has love ly hair, while the most popular count their curls as their chief beauty? In fact, this is a secret, manv " are leading ladies just because of their attractive locks. Inquiry among them discloses the fact that they bring out all the natural beauty of their hair by careful shampooing, not with any soap or makeshift, but with a simple mixture which they make up for themselves by putting a teaspoonsful of canthrox, (which they get from the druggist), in a cup of hot water and apply this Instead of soap. After Its use their hair dries ! rapidly, with uniform color. Dandruff, excess oil and dirt are dissolved and entirely disappear. The hair Is so fluffy that it looks much heavier than it is. Its lustre and softness is de lightful, while the stimulated scalp gains the health which insures hair growth. Advertisement. oo IN LIGHTER VEIN. SHE KNEW. "Say, need," said Higgins, as he met a friend, "do you know whv you are like a donkey?" "Like a donkey?" echoed Reed thoughtfully. "No, I don't." "Because your better half is stuh borness itself,," said Higgins. "That's not bad," said Reed. "I'll have to try that on my wife when I get home tonight." Accordingly, when the were at dinner, Reed asked: "Annie, do you know why I am so much like a donkey?" He waited a moment, expecting Mrs. Reed would give it up. But, on the contrary, she gazed at him somewhat commiseratingly as she replied: "I suppose because you were Dorn so." HUSBAND AND WIFE DIEO VILSON Mrg. J. A. H. Hopkins. Mrs. J. A. H. Hopkins, who is presi dent of the Congressional Union of her state, New Jersey, and whose husband is chairman of the Progres sive state committee of New Jersey and a supporter of President Wilson, has declared for Hughes and against Wilson. ' ' V'' iglf SPORT TOGS FOR MID-SUMMER. Very simple the white sport skirt of I pique, but the coat, hat and smart sport boots of washable kid furnish plenty,of distinction. The coat, espe- If Too Fat Get More Fresh Air BE MODERATE IN YOUR DIET AND REDUCE YOUR WEIGHT, TAKE OIL OF KOREN. Lack of fresh air it is said weakens the oxygen carrying power of the blood, the liver becomes sluggish, fat accumulates and the action of many of the vital organs are hindered there by. The heart action becomes weak, work is an erfort and the beauty of the figure is destroyed. Fat put on by indoor life is un healthy and if nature is not assisted in throwing it off a serious case of obesity may result. When you feel that' you are getting too stout, take the matter in hand at once. Don't wait until your figure has become a joke and your health' ruined through carrying around a bur-1 den of unsightly and unhealthy fat. Spend as much time as you possibly I can In the open air; breatlie deeply,' and get from A. R. Mclntyre Drug Co., or any druggist a box of oil of koreln capsules; take one before retiring at night. Weigh yourself every few days and keep up the treatment until vou are down to normal. Oil of korein is ab lutely harmless, Is pleasant to take, helps the digestion and even a few days treatment has been reported to show a noticeable reduction in weight. Advertisement. SALESMEN. (By Walt Mason.) Throughout the town my wares I 1 holler, and try to sell a new gold dollar for G7 cents; in vain, alas, are all my yelllngs; In vain I haunt your shops and dwellings, your woodsheds and your tents. No man will buy my handsome money; men seem to think It must be phony, because I'd sell it cheap; so all day long I seek a mar ket, display my coin and boost and bark it, and then break down and weep. But now comes Neston Newton Neuter,, who deals in dollars made of pewter, alloyed with lead and tin; he seems to loaf while I am sweating, and yet men's bundles he is getting, ho rakes the greenbacks in. One man has got the trick of selling; he needs to do no frantic yelling to gather In the plunk; he just leans back, his sys tem sunning, and all the people come a-running, to buy his blooming junk. The other fellow strives and labors to sell good plunder to his neighbors, and n,ever gets the kale; no scraps of business can he rake up; there's some, thing lacking in his make-up, he can not make a sale. Copyright, 19 IG. oo THE CURSE OF KNOWLEDGE. "Earache," wrote Harry in his physiology examination, "conies from bits of information getting Inside the ear tubes." oo THE NAME FITTED. "Ma' husband's very poorly, ma'am. He's got dat exclamatory rheuma tism." "You mean Inflammatory., Martha. Exclamatory is from exclaim, which means to cry out." "Yes, ma'am, dat's what it is. He hollqrs if anyone goes near him." Boston Transcript. S Purify the Complexion Do not be troubled with complexion uu. Keep all bltmUhe concealed ' while you are treating 7i. You can do this Instantly out detection by mlng mraud's 13 Uriental Cream It will alio aiilst you to OTcrcome "those llh" at the tame time If they do not orig inate internally. Renders to the skin soft, pearly-white appearance. Non-creasy. FERD. T. HOrKINS & SOW. N.C Tcrk C.tr ciaiiy, is modern ana moaish; or biuo Jersey cloth striped in orange and black, with crisp collar and cuffs uf white glazed kid and white pearl buttons. ALBERT I, FOULGER -UllS FROM EAST Business Conditions Best in Years Purchases New Line of Goods Demand Heavy. Albert B. Foulger, buyer for the Paine & Hurst company, accompanied by Miss Winifred Wolherspoon, head of the ready-to-wear department or the company, returned yesterday from a buying trip In the east. They vis ited New York, Chicago and other business centers and had the opportu nity of looking over fine displays of stock for various departments. Mr. Foulger states that among oth er lines of goods he purchased a splendid supply of toilet preparations with which he will open up a new and attractive department in the store. Other purchases were very satisfac tory and both Mr. Foulger and Miss Wotherspoon say the stock will be among the best the store has placed in for a long time. According to Mr. Foulger, there has not been so much business activity in the east as at this time for years, and he claims that the manufacturers and wholesalers are virtually swamp ed with orders. It is almost out of the question for some of the firms to meet the excessive demands for goods. The weather conditions in New York were anything but agree able, it being so warm that it was uncomfortable. uu f "Can you accommodate myself and family for summer board?" "What's your politics?" Inquired Farmer Corntossel. "Does that make any difference?" "Yep. I'm not going to take'W other chance on bavin' the who'e place stirred up with arguments day an' night. All the folks that boaid here this summer has got to have the same politics." Washington Star. GIVES BLOOD TO AID PARALYSIS VICTIMS Miss Houston Scott. Miss Houston Scott, the fcurteon-year-old daughter of Major General Hugh L. Scott, chief of staff of the U. S. army, has recently given five ounces of her blood to aid in the preparation of a serum to be used in the fight against infantile paralysis. Several years agojiMiss Scott had in fantile paralysis and for that reason her blood is valuablo in combating th disease. BEER ID WINE 10 BE SERVED-1 CAFES WITH MEALS The dispensing of beer and wine with meals, by the restaurants and cafes in Ogden, is contemplated be ing legalized; for which privilege the proprietors of the eating houses are to pay $400 a year. Such was the substance of an ordinance introduced by the city commissioners at their regular meeting last night in the city hall. At the present time all saloons in the city are required to close at 9 o'clock. Cafes connected with saloons are promibited from serving liquor after that hour, but the new ordi nance, if it fnally passed by the com missioners, will permit the serving of "light" wines and beer after 9 o'clock. Restaurants now connected with sa loons will be required to pay the ex tra $400 yearly in order to exercise the privileges contained in the con templated ordinance. Mayor Hoy1 wood explained that the new ordi nance was to allow persons, so de siring, to obtain liquor with meals after theatres and with late lunches. That the commissioners intended in troducing such an ordinance was kept a secret until last night's meeting. When the meeting was over, the news gained quick circulation and was the subject of much comment. The paving of Twenty-third street, between Washington avenue and Wall avenue, against which many vehement protests have been made to the com missioners, was definitely settled. The commission will pave the street and work will be commenced at once. Another communication protesting against the proposed paving, was re ceived but bore no signature; conse quently it could not be considered. It contained the names of persons, al leged to be against the paving, who, .Mayor Heywood stated, had Informed him personally that they were in fa vor of the paving. The mayor de clared that he had endeavored to be absolutely fair, but was at a loss to understand the uncalled for action of some of the protestors. He stated that the paving of Twenty-third third street was a much needed pub lic Improvement, and would be car ried out. The ordinance relating to the new liquor privilege, was deferred until next Monday night's meeting, at which time it will be taken up for passage. Funeral Ordinance. An ordinance was Introduced by Commissioner Jones prohibiting per sons, vehicles or anything else from passing through a funeral procession, obstructing it or otherwise interfer ing with its progress It will be final ly passed upon next Wednesday. James P. Casey presented a request that traffic on the main streets be suspended during the parade of the Harvest Festival & Fashion Show. Traffic is interpreted to mean ?1 movine ohleots nr an interfering or obstructing nature, consequently it is expected that street cars will be pre vented from operating during the pa rade. The request was granted by the commission and the chief of po lice ordered to enforce it. . The petition of M Treseder and other residents of E avenue, for a two-inch wnter main extension was granted. Permission also was given for the further extension of a smaller pipe to other residences. Upon the recommendation of City Engineer Joseph M. Tracy, the Ogden, Logan & Idaho Railway company was granted permission to construct a spur track to the canning factory of the William Craig & Co. The petition of A. G. Barnes for a refund of $54 77 from assessments for sidewalk improvement was referred to Mayor Heywood, superintendent of finance. The matter of returning to the au tomobile company the new police auto, to be applied on the price of a new one, was referred to Commission er Flygare and Jones with power to act. An ordinance was passed prohibit ing refreshment wagons of any kind to operate in the business district. Other ordinances which will be taken up during the week are: For the suppressing of hideous noises on the business streets, such as the unnecessary clanging of bells; the tooting of grating horns and the operation of motorcycles withouts mufflers. Providing Tor the uesirucuon ol weeds and other obnoxious vegetation in Ogden city and the prevention of disease caused by such accumula tions. Prescribing the distance as 50 feet from houses, streets and alleys In which barns, stables and other such places may be maintained. Fixing the amount to be paid by gasoline star tions or the" keepers of pumps, for li cense as $100 per year per pump to sell gasoline and the fixing of a fine for the violation. Upon the recommendation of May or Heywood, '$200 was ordered ap propriated for the Harvest Festival & Fashion Show. Fifteen dollars was ordered refund ed to the Brown Ice Cream company upon a license for Ice cream wagons which were not used. J Upon the recommendation of the mayor, $200 was ordered appropriated to George A. Graves as expense to at- ; tend the fire chiefs' convention. oo Anxious Mother I wish you would speak to my son about smoking, Bishop. Tell him he won't go to heaven if he persists in It. The Bishop My dear lady, that ar rangement is out of date. I'll warn j him that he won't get on the ball team. I .fudge. fl There la more Catarrh In this ccctlon of th country than all other dlcaes put tocother, and unOl tho last f;w year wan aupposul to bo Incurable. For a treat minr jcara doctors pronounced It a local dluaie mid prescribed local remedies, and br conitantly falling to euro with, local treatment, pronounced it Incurable. Sclcnco bai proren Catarrh to be a constitutional dlieaae and thereforo requires constitutional treatment! Hall's Catarrh Core, manufactured bj p. j Cheney L. Co., Toledo. Ohio, Is the only Coostltu" tional euro on thejparkct. It Is taken Internally I In doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonfnl. It acta directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer ono hundred dollars for I any coin It falls to cure. Send for circulars and I testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, Ohio. W Sold by Drug-Rlits, 76c. I Takt IlaU's Family Pills for ooniUpaUcm, 1 RATS IN UTAH'S NEW CAPITOL Salt Lake, Aug. 22-James De Vlne, superintendent of the cap tol, reverted yesterday afternoon to 'the reading of Browning. It was not an aspiration to qualify as a "high brow," but rather despera tion, that prompted the genial super intendent so to occupy his leisure. For Mr. Devino has been ordered by the state board of examiners to rid the state house basement of rats. They declared the war and left it for the superintendent to wage. oo GERMANY'S PEACE TERMS HUMILIATING London, Aug. 21, 3:40 p. m. "The German government has as yet shown no disposition to agree to peace ex cept on terms that would be intoler able or humiliating to some of the allies," said Premier Asquith, reply ing in the house of commons today to Sir William Pollard Byles, one of the little group of peace advocates. "The suggestion of Mr. Zimmer mann (German under-secretnry for foreign affairs) that the entente is Influenced by anv pressure from Great Britain is quite untrue," added the premier. Asked further whether terms of any kind had been suggested, Premier Asquith replied: "Only what has been seen in the press, notliing official." oo L1CEHM rUHMM Tuesday. The courtin' of Colliope Clew Anna Little. For Her Good Name Crane Wilbur. A Bully Affair Beauy. Wednesday. The Thoroughbred Five parts Featuring William Russel and Char lotte Burton. Thursday. Peg O' the Ring, No. S Grace. Ri val Pilots Marie Walcamp (railroad picture.) 20 Minutes at the Fair Billie Richie. Friday. Secret of the Submarine, No. 12 Thos. Chatterton. Reel Life. Perkins Mystic Manor Orral Humphrey. Guld ens Comedy. Saturday. A Strange Case Harry Morey. The Beggar and His Child Comedy. Never Again Comedy. uu If You Suffer From Pulmonary Troubles It Is most important that you should pay special attention to diet and liv ing conditions, and get plenty of rest and fresh air day and night. In many instances lives claimed by such af fections might have been saved by timely care of this sort. Frequently, however, a weakened system needs assistance. Under these circumstances, try Eck man's Alterative, a lime treatment which has the unique quality of being easily assimilated by the average per son. It is a widely-used preparation, which has effected beneficial results in many cases of severe pulmonary affections. In any event, it may be tried with out risk or danger. It contains no opiates, narcotics or habit-forming drugs. From your druggist. Eckman Laboratory, Philadelphia Advertisement. nn- NOT THEIR LONG SUIT. Gazzani Cholly comes of distin guished ancestors. Miss Cayenne Distinguished, no doubt, but not as ancestors. Judge. ' I W ' f eK&ST 1 1 ill JAPM TEA ii j! IMPORTED BY ( ' mwmm Jj j SAN FRANCISCO. L V HALF POUND 1 MINING MAN HELD UP ; BY A MASKED ROBBER . Boise, Ida., Aug. 21. A masked rob ber held up and robbed W. H. Esta brook, manager of the Boston-Idaho ? Gold Dredge Mining company, of gold dust and nuggets valued at 2180 this morning near Idaho City, in the Bolso basin. The bandit made good his es cape. A posse has been organized and is threshing tho mountain wild- ' h ness for him. He is described as 5 U feet G inches in height, weight about h 130 pounds, with snndy whiskers and ft hair, ? h Estabrook was returning from one . B of the company's big dredges with , W the clean-up in gold and was speed- ! p ing along the mountain highway to ;iJ his home at PInehurst to deposit tho : E gold in the safe. Tho masked robber E covered him with a revolver, while j standing In the center of the high- ' g way. His command to "halt" and the ? R leveled revolver brought the driver and his big car to a standstill. Coolly ' I directing Estabrook to hand over the III gold, the bandit took it and then di- III rected Estabrook to proceed ahead at ; L full speed and not to look back. The :; IJj robber disappeared in the timber. ! . y The Boston-Idaho Gold Dredging i company is dredging the mountain K streams for gold. It operates several 1 L dredges. Estabrook has handled tho P gold In hundreds of thousands of dol- i lars, but usually has a guard. He , igj did not h ave one today. MS oo t m ARGENTINE EXHIBIT f P ARRIVES AT U. A. C. J; I Logan, Aug. 21. A unique exhibit EE has been received at the Agricultural college from the Argentine commls- (i g sion of the Panama-Pacific exposition I Included in the exhibit are seven ft fleeces of wool illustrating the vari- & ft ous types grown in that famous coun- j, tr'- i I Imbedded In these fleeces, which ; E served as excelsior, were six samples of commercial sugar in various stagcB of refinement, a sample of Tipa seed f. that looks like tobacco, a package of j f ground quebracho wood, which is tho source of the quebracho extract, and J I a sample of the extract itself. On 1 I the exhibit card of the latter is t .- I, I ten this sentence: "Used in South i 15 America for tanning purposes to take 3. jjjfl the place of oak and hemlock bark. ' . yt In the bottom of the box was found i ts a host of printed matter explanatory 5! of the Argentine republic, including a census, neatly bound; a book call- I ed "A Program of Public Works and J Finance for the Argentine Republic," rrr a Baedeker, and about a hundred oth- j , er pamphlets and circulars in both ; yj-, the English and Spanish tongues. : ; uL: A number of large photographs il- ; lustrativo of the meat-packing indus- j try and the extensive ranching of the ; 'II nation were inclosed. ' II The exhibit will occupy a corner in ill the agricultural museum. i jlH oo : 1Wi Owing to an appreciable Tack of f jm meat in Bucharest, the Roumanian E H government has prohibited eating of t 25 it on three days of the week. j? jK I'vnBnMSailBaKeHsaHB3HsaHBIHB .& "Our Old Subscribers First" I ) We have just made arrangements with the McCall 5 ifj Company of New York whereb3' our subscribers can se- I I cure a three months' subscription to The Standard and I f ?T a year's subscription to McCall's Magazine for just the 1 $ ' price of The Standard. I fe. Nearly all housewives know McCall's Magazine, with its I J R numerous patterns and designs and good stories. It is I I Wh noted as being purely a women's magazine, and a good I one. You all know what The Standard is. ) jBg tecALUS MAGAZINEl I M ply fill out the coupon below and bring or mail it to The I ' ?CEl' D,3ndard- , If rlease send me McCall's magazine for one year and THE Q 5c?""" OGDEN STANDARD for three months for which I I f , agree to pay $2.25 in advance. I will notify The Stan- I KoiJi dard office directly if I wish my paper to be discontinued. l!- I