Newspaper Page Text
I THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH. TUESDAY, MAY 22, 1917. 5 H
! I The Standard's Page of Interest to the Women Folkm
1 I1 - ' 1 ' ' -
II Fashion seems to have most consid-
l erately adopted a moderate tone, and,
ll while dangling the tonneau skirt be-
II fore our eyes, does not insist positively
! on our adopting it without question,
r ; In fact the perfectly straight silhou-
ette has perhaps the larger following.
I Many of the best Paris dressmakers
L evidently incline to it rather than to
I ; Increased length of skirt Is decided-
ly a feature. Sleeves are of moderate
I width and are cut with a comfortable
depth of armhole. The loose, waist-
less fashion in frocks is a great com-
' fort, besides having a fascinating, sub-
J tie suggestion of inner symmetry and
H grace. This is, of course, conveyed by
l the wearing of the right kind of cor-
The Need of the Hour.
The coat frock Is still the dress par
excellence for all the needs of the
hour. Its practlcabillt5', its comfort,
Its smartness and suitability are in-
II valuable assets in these times of hard
II work and want of time to spend on
If ' dressing.
II ; "To have or not to have" seems to
III bo the question that is agitating the
; feminine sex on the subject of the
: barrel skirt.
And there aro barrel skirts and bar-
' rel skirts.
II The prettiest type Is that which
II' shows but a mere "pinching" in at
II Then there Is the one that makes
II : its wearer look like a hogshead, par-
ticularly if she be the least bit plump.
Personally it is my beief that the
I other models with the long lines, the
.neatest of forms and the nattiest of
l touches are preferable for most styles
l of beauty.
I Coats and skirts have an overwhelm-
l ing claim on our attention from the
II practical standpoint in the spring,
H and maintain their hold for many oc-
K, caslons, despite the rival attractions
If , of coat frocks and "little" dresses.
I Doubtless it is from the practical
II exigencies of the war that they are
I i more "dressmaker" than "tailor"
I , Very narrow braid is a favorite
I trimming and plays its part nobly in
l many of the handsomest suits.
li EVERY DAY AIDS
l To save eggs in making doughnuts
II use a freshly boiled potato the size
l of an egg in place of egg In one egg
cake use potato (warm) size of an egg
J in place of egg. Makes a very light
ill To remove blood stains soak articles '
l overnight in cold water, to which one-
l third cupful of kerosene oil has been
In washing looking glasses, glass
doors, cut glass, etc., add a few drops
l of alcohol to the water.
II A teaspoonful of salt added to water
I In which potatoes are to be boiled
II greatly Improves them.
In A tablespoonful of flour mixed with
il sugar will keep fruit pies from run-
I ning over.
Keep leftover bits of colored em
broidery cottons to mend colored silk
BAKE POTATOES IN
Many people who have flreless cook
ers have perhaps often thought of
making potatoes in them. This can
easily be done, and they are just as
satisfactory as when baked In the
oven. Put the largest heater over the
gas flame and arrange the potatoes
close together on this; let them stay
half an hour, turning occasionally;
then put In the cooker and cover up,
and in another half hour they will bo
RECIPES FOR THE SICK
Beef or Chicken Jelly Two-thirds
cup tea or broth, heated, and pour
over one-eighth boxe gelatin soaked
p in a third of a cup of cold water. Pour
w in a mold or cup garnished with egg
or parsley leaf.
Oatmeal Jelly Cook rooled oats
one hour. Strain in mold, turn out,
parnish with whipped cream
1 .1 . -1 ... -1-1 m ml. . ,i 1 .i . 11
Wouldn't you like to taste the
iJelicious crisp-crusted biscuits and
hot bread that Cottolene makes?
Wouldn't you like to see how
quickly and dcliciously wholesome
Cottolene docs all kinds of frying?
Wouldn't you like to taste de
licious cakes and cookies made
without butter with Cottolene?
We believe you would. So we
have printed a Special Cook Book
containing 239 recipes by famous
cooks. Wc shall be glad to mail
you this Cook Book free.
If you prefer to use some of your
' own recipes be sure to use one-third
less Cottolene than you use of other
! . shortening. Cottolene is richer and
; goes farther. But this unusual Cook
Book is well worth writing for.
Write The N. K. Fairbank Company,
111 West Washington Street,
3 'Makes Good jCooking Setter"
, At grocers in tins
of convenient sizes
Eggs With Cream Sauce; Poach
eggs in boiling milk; to half a cup of
milk add half a toaspoon cornstarch,
rubbed with one teaspoon butter, salt
and pepper a little over egg alone on
round of toasL Serve hot.
Beef Tea or Lamb Broth Put a
tablespoon of cream in cup. Fill with
hot beef tea or broth.
Bouillon With Egg Put boiling
bouillon in soup plate, add fresh eggs
carefully broken. Let stand until it
For Invalids Place a small knuckle
of veal In a dish, cover it with a plato
closely, adding a pint of water, and set
in oven four hours. Strain the water
and add a little salt It will keep
some time and has only to bo diluted
with a little Avater when required.'
Drink iofc Water
With Meals To Stop
Thousands of unfortunate people
suffer almost daily from dyspepsia, in
digestion, fermentation, sour, acid
stomach, flatulence, gases or distress
after eating due to catarrh of the
stomach. If they would only form the
agreeable habit of slowly drinking be
fore each meal a glassful of hot water
containing a teaspoonful of pure bis
urated magnesia many sufferers would
soon find their stomach so strength
ened and improved that they might
cat satisfying meals without the least
symptoms of indigestion
In nearly all catarrhal conditions of
the stomach there is apt to bo an in
sufficient blood supply allowing the
food to ferment and sour before di
gestion can take place. A glass of hot
water before meals will draw the
blood to the stomach, thus promoting
secretion and bisurated magnesia fur
ther helps by its solvent action on the
mucus thus still more furthering the
natural secretion of the digestive
juices, so that the food contents will
not ferment Easy, natural digestion
without distress of any kind is the re
sult sought Bisurated Magnesia is
not a laxative, is harmless, pleasant
and easy to take and can be obtained
from any local druggist. Do not con
fuse Bisurated Magnesia with other
forms of magnesia-milks, citrates, etc ,
but get it in the pure blsuraied form
(powder or tablets) especially prepar
ed for this purpose Advertisement.
MBS. P. C, RKHHBDSOH
DIES AT 84
Mrs. Phoebe Childs Richardson,
mother of several of Ogden's best
known citizens and one of Weber
county's best known pioneers, died
yesterday afternoon at the residence
of her granddaughter, Mrs. Clyde
Hellewell, 312 Thirty-second street
She was 81 years old, and death was
due to general debility. Her passing
was in the nature of a surprise to
many of her acquaintances, as she was
apparently In excellent health less
than a week ago.
The pioneer woman was born in St.
Lawrence county, N. Y., January 17,
1S33, the daughter of Alfred and Polly
Barber Childs, and was married to
Ebenezer C. Richardson at Council
Bluffs, la., in 1S4S. She was a mem
ber of the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints from early child
hood and passed through many of the
vicissitudes of that religious sect,
prior to and following the exodus from
Nauvoo, 111., in 18-17. She was well
acquainted with many of the church
leaders of that early day, Including
the Prophet Joseph Smith, and her
knowledge of them formed the topic
of many interesting conversations
with her children and others favored
with her acquaintance.
In 1850, Mr. and Mrs. Richardson
crossed the plains to Utah, In the
company of Captain William Brown,
of which the lato Patriarch Pleasant
Green Taylor was a member. The de
cedent was the last surviving mem
ber of that company. The newly wed
ded couple located in Ogden and lived
in this city and Weber county tho re
mainder of their lives. Mr. Richard
son died In 1874.
Mrs. Richardson was an active Re
lief society worker until advancing
age stopped her activities. She be
came well loved by hundreds of per
sons who benefited by her kindly acts.
The posterity of the pioneer couplo
now numbers moro than 200.
Mrs. Richardson was the mother of
eleven children, the following of whom
survive: Franklin D, Chauncey,
Bishop Myron B. of the Third ward.
North Weber stake; William W, pa
trolman of tho Ogden police depart
ment; Ezra, president of tho Ogden
Wholesale Grocery company, and Jo
seph Richardson. She is also sur
vived by eighty-seven grandchildren,
127 great-grandchildren and fivo great-great-grandchildren.
One of her
grandchildren, Myron B. Richardson
Jr., Ib now serving as a Mormon mis
sionary In the eastern stites.
Tho funeral will be held Thursday
at 2 p. m. In tho Third ward chapel
and interment will be in the city
cemetery. The Lindquist undertakers
will be in charge. The body will bo
removed to the residence ot Ezra
Richardson, 2201 Grant avenue, to
morrow, and may bo viowed there
from 3 to 9 p. m. and Thursday until
tho funeral hour.
For middle-aged lady with two daugh
ters who left Spokane, Wash., Friday,
May 11th, a. m., changed cars at Pen
dleton, Ore., evening at 6, would ar
rive In Ogden during afternoon, Satur
day, May 12th, please confer with this
I uaper. Advertisement.
fW A " IL IK' lit
The Girl iWho Grew Lazy
The young- woman doesn't look
lazy, yet we have her own mother s
word for it, father concurring, that
she is getting too lazy for anything-.
Mother opines that a girl who is too
lazy to get up before ten in the morn
ing needs the doctor's attention, and
ishc is generally right in her optneing-.
A girl rather tall and slender, aged
19, blond, apparently not blessed with
too much blood for she yawns every
littlc while, and that indicates that
her tissues arc not well oxygenated.
'Last year she graduated from high
'school. She has never been very ro
bust, still never seriously ill, but dur-'ing-
the past year she has lost her
'former vivacity and seems to be good
'for nothing but lying abed mornings
and going out nights to dancing par
The young woman admits no symp
toms. On cross examination she
wakes mornings as tired as when she
went to bed, even when there has
'been no dance. She has no ambition
'to go anywhere or do anything not
mornings anyhow. Afternoons and
'evenings she sometimes has dull
Cough? Why, no oh, she has to
'clear her throat mornings, mother ex
plains just a little catarrh, of course.
, Pulse 94 after ten minutes' rest in
chair. Temperature 99 8 but the
girl's nervousness over the examina
tion may whip up the pulse rate, and
wc cant draw conclusions from a
single observation of temperature not
really above normal bounds. Still,
there can be no excuse for neglecting
to examine the chest of a lazy girl
who has slight "catarrhal trouble."
The examination reveals one sign only
a prolongation of the expiratory
sound over the right apex.
Mother now recalls that the girl's
aunt, a few years ago, died of tuber
culosis, and before her death the aunt
and the girl were great cronies. Bet
ter to obtain a history piecemeal than
not at all.
Wc give the patient a few doses of
sodium iodide to stimulate expectora
tion. It proves successful and we ob
tain enough for microscopical exam
ination. No bacilli. Never mind.That
is only a detail. Wc diagnose incip
ient pulmonary tuberculosis.
Wc may be wrong. True. But bct
tcrwrong than too late. We shall see
to it that the treatment shall be good,
whether the diagnosis is right or
We send the patient and family up
the lake for the season. Fresh air is
the best of tonics. Sunshine the
strongest germicide and restorative.
Three months, six months, perhaps a
year of it, will restore the girl's health
and strength, whether she has TB or
When a young person grows indo
lent and apparently lacks vim and
vitality, make sure tuberculosis is not
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
Cause of Shortness of Breath
Please tell mo wbat causes shortness
of breath and what would be tho propej
remedy. I breatlio easily when alttlnR
etandlnjr still or-lylnfr down, but have
to stop half a dozn times for breath when
walking the length of a city block.
ANSWDR. Heart disease, anemia, ar
teriosclerosis, pleurisy with effusion (per
haps painless), tuberculosis, chronic
bronchitis, emphesema, Brlgbt'a disease,
aneurism, or tumor In the chest mlRhl
cause such shortness of breath. So you
see, an examination by your doctor is
Consumption and Lime
Kindly fell me If consumption really
is Hmo starvation, also If llmc-containlng
medicines are good for consumption
What effect has coal gas on the lungs?
Would a few drops of Iodine In n solution
bo good to keep the nasal passages clean?
(Mrs. IlL B. N.)
ANSWER. No, there Is no reason to
nupposo that n deficiency of lime la con
cerned with consumption. Hence llmc
oontalnlng medicines would be worthless.
However, such medicines may be at times
useful for wholly different reasons, a3
expectorants, to oppose hemorrhage, as
ant-acldj, etc. Coal gas temporarily Irri
tates tho lungs. Tbcro Is no permanent
effect, but it poisons the blood. The uso
of Iodine would bo Irritating lu the nasal
passages. Normal salt solution (table
spoonful salt In pint of boiled water), or
Alkaline Antiseptic Solution (National
Formulary), diluted with alx or eight
parts of warm water, would be good to
clean tho naaal passages used as a spray.
Dr. Brady will answer all signed Jcttero pertaining to health. Tho names of
writers aro never printed. Only inquiries of general interest arc answered in this
column; but all inquiries will bo answered by mail if a stamped self-addressed
nvolope is enclosed Requests for diagnosis or treatment of individual casc3 cannot
be considered. Address Dr. William Brady, caro of this nowspapar.
LOCI PEOPLE ARE II
The first picture, a boudoir scene,
in which Lillian Walker will bo seen
in the finished cinema drama, "Lust
of the Ages," now being produced by
the Ogden Pictures corporation, was
filmed last night in the studio at the
Alhambra theatre. In the sceno with
the star is Nellie Parker-Spauldlng,
character actress, whose work is also
giving great satisfaction to the com
pany. Tho studio has now taken on an en
tirely new appearance, tho ancient
temple of Mammon having been re
moved and in its placo are two sets,
tho boudoir and a banquet room. A
bcene was also filmed last night in the
banquet room, with Harry Devore, a
new member of the cojnpany, ns the
central figure. Around the banquet
board with him were George Morrell,
the "makeup king," and the following
well known Ogden men: Albert Scow
croft, W. Fred Eossner, J. J. O'Con
nor, LeRoy Buchmiller, William T.
Greenwell, II. E. Skinner, Fred M.
Nye and A. Mark Smith.
iapa" JoHroJdflsins Mary CurioyJ
Marshal "Papa" Joffre kissed little
Mary Curloy, daughter of Mayor
.Cnriey of Boston, altar she had prc
intca Tijrn -with a, check for $160,000.
This amount wiTJJbc used to provide
funds for the soldiers'" orphans in ,
ZOPPII FJUHILY 15
That two of his closest relatives
will be among tho first American army
officers to sail for France was tho
word received today by W. E. Zuppann
of Advertising Headquarters in Og
den, who also has just been informed
of his younger brother's acceptance
for commission in tho officers' reserve
Lieutenant John Cress, designated
as adjutant to accompany a regiment
of railroad engineers being recruited
at San Francisco, Is a cousin of the
Ogden advertising man. He will leave
with this regiment for the French
front. Another cousin, Colonel Oscar
Cress, is expected to cross with Gen
eral Pershing's command.
Lloyd Zuppann of Detroit, a younger
brother, is now at the officers' reserve
corps training camp at Fort Sheridan,
111., and has advised his Ogden rela
tive that ho anticipates going to the
W. E. Zuppann also received word
today of his appointment as o member
of the advisory committee to the state
council of defense, for the handling of
the "Liberty Loan" in Weber county,
having been asked to assist in the di
rection of the state advertising cam
paign for this committee.
WHY SOWIE PRAYERS
IE IT ISBEO
"Why Some of Our Prayers Aro An
swered," was the theme of the morn
ing sormon of Rev. Christian R. Gar
ver at the First Methodist church Sun
day. In part he said:
"A pastor in a great city was
preaching a series of sermons on the
subject 'Prayer.' One of his good
women came to him and said, 'Pastor,
I desire to have my name dropped
from tho memberbhlp roll of tho
church.' Her request was made be-
j cause she could not seem to get an
i answer to her prayers. lie was able
I to help her and to see her become one
jof his most useful members.
1 Why No Response.
"It may be that somo one hero this
morning is having a llko difficulty. If
so I wish to give you a few reasons
why you receive no response to your
'In tho first placo It may be that
your prayer has not been heard be
cause you have been praying with
conscious sin in your heart. Tho
psalmist says: 'If I regard iniquity in
my heart the Lord will not hear mo.'
If I hold on and refuse to yield a think
that I know to be contrary to the will
of God how can Ho grant my peti
tion? ' "Perhaps your prayer Is not answer
ed bpcnuso you are n.qldnc God to do
fl - J 1 !. ; t . . U , L. . J, .1 . Ill - I
ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE DOES IT.1
ncu yonr shoes pinch or your coma and ban-
An" .i0 t0 tllnt y011 nro trcd aM oxcr Gct
Allen's Foot-L"neo, tho antlseplic powder to oa
eliukeu Into tho shoci and sprinkled In tho foot
oath. It will tako tho etlDg out of corns and
bunions nnd glvoinebint relief to Tired, Ach
lug, Swollen, Tender feet. Over 100.000 pack
ages arc being used by tho Allied and German
I l00Rs at t,,c fron'- Sold everywhere, 'ific
Jknlt accept any 4uittiUitc
A married woman making her flret
call upon a married friend, sends In
one of her own and two of her hus
band's cards. An unmarried woman
calling upon a married friend leaves
only one card.
.Questions answered by Alicia Hoyt.
(MIbs Hoyt will answer personally all
letters pertaining to matters of eti
quette addressed to her in care of this
paper, if enclosing a two-cent stamp.)
R. O. B. When ascending a stair
way in a public place, a man precedes
a woman unless there is room for him
to walk beside her. In which case he
does so. He follows her in descending
th estairs. When you open a heavy,
double-swinging door for a lady, the
only way you can manage it is to go
through In front of her, and to hold
the door while sho enters.
Lilian. You should have given your
seat in the street-car to the old wom
an with tho bundles, even through sev
eral men remained seated in the car.
Their lack of good manners need not
have kept you from doing your obvious
duty. Besides, if you happen to be
young and pretty, one of the men
would doubtless havo given you his
seat at once.
KEW BOOKS TO BE
10 ST UBUHY
The following new books are now
ready for circulation at the Carnegie
Beach Rainbow's End.
Brady Web of Steel. ,
Brown The Prisoner. "
Fitch Petey Simmons at Siwahs.
Gregory The Outlaw.
Gregory Under Handicap.
Grey The Border Legion.
Hueston Prudence Says So.
King Tho Pleasant Ways of St.
Lewis Tho Trail of the Hawk.
MacHarg The Blind Man's Eyes.
Monroe Happy Valley.
Mulford The Coming of Cassidy.
Palne The Long Road Home.
Paine Tho Twisted Skein.
Porter Miss Billy Married.
Showerman A Country Chronicle.
Stevenson The Mystery of the
Tarklngton Penrod and Sam.
Tompkins Tho Seed of the Right
eous. Webster The Real Adventure.
Willsie The Heart of tho Desert.
Altsheler Tho Keepers of the Trail.
Djurklo Fairy Tales from the Swe
dish. Flnnemore Boy Scout in the Bal
kans. Samuel The Story of Iron and Sil
ver. Singmastor Emmelino.
Smith The Railroad Book.
Alllngton Practical Sewing and
Baxter The Housekeeper's Handy
Belts Fathers and Mothers.
Bourne The Gary Schools.
Burrell Easy Meals.
Cheyney Readings in English His
tory. Cope Religious Education in the
Dole The Spell of Switzerland.
Domville-Fife Guatemala and the
States of Central America.
Dooley The Education of tho Ne-er
Freeman Experimental Education
Galbraith Personal Hygiene and
rnysicai rraining ior wumuu.
Gronfell A Man's Helpers.
Haliburton Teaching Poetry In the
Hall-Thc Question as a Factor in
Herrick Insects of Economic Im
portance. Hill Canning, Preserving and Jelly
Jewott Tho Body and Its Defenses.
Johnston Famous Privateersmen.
Johnson What to Do at Recess.
Johnson Battleground Adventures
in tho Civil War.
Kerfoot How to Read.
Macdowcll Critical and Historical
Marshall Materials for tho Study
of Elementary Economics.
Parker Tho Ideal Teacher.
Sargent How Children Learn to
Slater Living for the Future.
"Pa, what is originality?"
'"Originality, my boy, is merely do
ing today what somo ono elso will
surely do tomorrow." Detroit Free
your part and His too. At tho grave
of Lazarus Jesus said: 'Roll yo away
tho stone.' Josus could easily have
brushed tho stono aside, but He want
ed thoso at tho grave side to know
that there was something they could
do. So many men are praying and re
, ceive no answer because they are pray
ing for things to be dono for them
that they ought to do thomsclves.
"Lack of faith is also nnother rea
son why you do not receive an nn-swor."
I, im I mi ! 1 I , II IIHIII1 I II I llll i I
Puts the "Heart"
fe City Charter
Miss Florence Allen.
Miss Florence Allen, a Cleveland
O., lawyer recently scored a notable
success wnen she defended before
the supreme court of Ohio n suffrage
amendment to the chartor of East
Cleveland, jriving tho women of that
city the ballot in all local elections.
Male lawyers throughout the Btato
contended that tho amendmont wail
U.S. RIVER BOATS
ARE GIVEN ORDERS
ST. LOUIS, May 22. Orders that
all government barges and steamers
on tho Mississippi river be placed in
immediate commercial service havo
been received by Colonel C. McD.
Townsend, engineer corps, U. S. A.
The order was issued in order to re
lievo freight congestion Twelve
barges and two steamers will go into
r-irn-m i i ,i m r ii ' '" ' ' n i , ii M.i.-., i,
WOMEN MUST QUIT I
IT LUKE CAFES
Salt Lake Tribune: Women enter- lH
tainers disappeared from the cafes H
and cabarets of Salt Lake last night, H
following a summary order from Chief iH
of Police White to tho proprietors, (H
this notice in turn following several l
weeks of prodding of the police au-
thorltles by F. D. Brown, commission- :IH
er of immigration, labor and statistics. '
Mr. Brown's action was premised on
complaints which had reached him y
that tho law was being violated. He
fished from the shelves an old statute M
covering the matter and dispatched M
this to Mayor Ferry with a polite in- M
tlmation that it would be well for tho
authorities to see that the law was fl
enforced. Another impelling- facto- H
was the fact that several women enter-1! H
tainers whose contract with a local M
hotel had been summarily canceled M
had appealed to Mr. Brown for finan- H
cial assistance in getting back to San ! M
The tardy action by tho police chief IH
was none the less emphatic. Notice j
was sent to tho cafe proprietors citing
sections of the old statute and con- H
eluding "You will govern yourselves
accordingly and see that all women nH
entertainers, waitresses, etc., arc Im- IH
mediately dismissed." IH
Obeyed to the Letter. M
The order was obeyed to the letter fl
last night. In nono of the downtown !H
hotels, cafes or cabarets were women H
in evidence as singers or dancers. H
There was music and dancing, but H
the musicians were men and the danc- jJ
ing in dulgcd in was by patrons of the H
rosorts. There was no inhibition H
against that. In some of the less pre- H
tentious cafes and cabarets nothing IH
but a piano was resorted to in an at- H
tempt to furnish diversion. It was H
said last night that tho order would H
be permanently enforced. H
In a communication to the mayor on IH
April 28 Mr. Brown cited two sections H
of the "crimes against good morals" H
act of 1907. a dead letter since its pas- H
sage. Two sections of this law raako H
the retention of waitresses and women jlH
entertainers punishable by a fine of jH
$300, imprisonment in tho county jail JH
for thirty days, or both. Tho em- IH
ployes affected by tho law may be fM
held equally responsible for its viola- iH
tlon nnd aro liable to fines not ex- H
ceediug ?100. JM
Mdreffi! Cry for Fletcher's H
The Kind You Havo Always Bought has borne tho sitrna- H
turc of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his tM
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no ono H
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and H
"Just-as-good" aro but experiments, and endanger tho H
health of Children Experience against Experiment. M
What 5s CASTORBA I
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-) M
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither IH
Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. For H
moro than thirty vcars it has been in constant uso f ortho ijH
relief of Constipation, Flatulency, "Wind Colic and iM
Diarrhoea; allaying Fcverlshness arising therefrom, M
and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids tho as- ,H
similatlon of Food ; giving healthy and natural sleop. M
Tho Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend, M
Th KM 019 Have Always BogM I
JQ Bears the Signature of M
im Use For Over 30 Years I
THE CCHTABB COMPACT, HEW YORK CITT. H