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'II , , I Hi r . THE OGDEfl STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH, MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1913, ' 'S I I 1 FADSand FASHIONS QVf A ISPS P A QR HOUSEHOLD HELPS I ' I I Dorothy Dix Talksl I I KEEPING YOUNG. II ! I By DOROTHY DIX, The World's Highest Paid Woman ."Writer 1 1 H j Of all the idiotic and mischievous H j i cults that were ever foisted upon a H credulous world the worst is the Per- H (petual Youth cult H. I We've made the preservation o our H callow and crude salad days an occu- H jpation, a faith, a religion. Everywhere you go you are adjured to keep young. H The street cars shriek "at you, from H i advertisements, to preserve your youth H in So and So's massage cream. Physi- Ijl leal culture instructors adviso you how EJ , n. Jto keep a boyish, or a girlish figure by means of tJheir particular system of ex H ercise. Books, papers and magazines devote columns to urging you to keep voung by continual study. The propa H 'gandists of new and optimistic creeds . 'assuro you that you can keep young by thinking young thoughts, and refusing 'to let your mind dwell on the passing H years. It's youth, youth, youth.! Everybody H is on a personally conducted Ponce de H Leon excursion to the sources of the H fountain of perpetual youth. You would H think from the popular attitude on the H subject that age was a crime, to grow M iclderly the ultimate misfortune and to Wk be old the crowning disgrace of life. H Particularly is this the case with H women. The poor dears have beea H made to feel that ago is a greater re H fraction on their character than any S other scandal could be; that no hus H band's love could be expected to stand the strain of his wife having had fifty H birthdays and that when a woman can H no longer conceal the shame of hav- H ing gray hairs and crow's feet -that she H is done with the joy of life and had H i better be dead. H It is pathetic, but true, that women H ! believe so blindly in this superstition H that youth is their one best bet their H only bet that they actually make H themselves old and haggard beforo H 'their time trying to look younger than I 'they are. H Never was there a more mistaken H idea on the world than that youth is B - the time of supreme happiness. It is H J not. It is a time of sensitiveness, of Q morbidness, of acute "suffering. It is B i the season of temptuous emotionalism B when our very soul is torn to tatters B with griefs and disappointments that B wo would not give a second thought to B after we have got our second wind B and a truer perspective on life. B s As for a woman, youth, and par- B k ticularly the near youth period be- B tween 25 and 40, is a time of striving, B , strain and struggle a time of doubts B and tears, and despair when she is try- B ing to harden herself to meet the fate : that has been alloted to her instead of having the fate of which she had dreamed. No woman really ever has any peace of mind, or body, or ever tastes the full flavor of unalloyed bliss until sho is past 50 and doesn't care who knows it. Heal happiness only comes to her after sho accepts ago, and gives up the struggle of trying to make peo ple think she is fifteen years younger than sho is. Think of the relief a woman exper iences when she doesn't have to be massaged for wrinkles any moro be cause she has arrived at tho time of life when a woman is expected to have wrinkles, and when they are simply character marks, and beautiful, in stead of being blemishes Think of the bliss of not having to maintain a waist line any moro by means of fasting, prayer and exercise, because j-ou are an old lady and it doesn't make a bit of .difference whether you have a forty-eight inch belt measure or an eighteen inch one! Think of the solid comfort of being able to wear shoes big enough for your feet, with flat heels, because you are elderly, and they are the appropriate things to wear! Think of tho delights of carefree existence in which you can trail along two or three years after the fashion, because you have passed Into the age class, and do not have to hot foot it after tho' latest thins in hats or gowns any more! Think, oh camouflaging sisters, of being able to smash your rougo pot and lose your powder rag, and wear a nice clean soap-andwater face once more! Think of being forever done with the scalping irons and the hair specialist, and having the privilege of doing your scanty locks up in a knot the size of a hickory nut, and skewer ing it to the back of your head with one pin! Think of being forever freed from the tortures of the Inquisition that we women go through trying to conceal our age, and knowing that despite our best efforts we are always under sus picion! When you think of the mere bodily comforts that ago brings to women you wonder that instead of set ting back tho clock, we don't push it forward, and seize on the privileges and perquisites of age beforo we really have a right to them. And this without even casting a hun gry glance at the table, to whose joys we have been a stranger over since we ascertainted that our weight was steadily creeping up on us. The annals ii hi j REAL ECONOMY "SAFE-TEA FIRST' " I! Means the i - K Better Quality you get j for the same money I when you buy i ' I 4 cups for a Cent t Try a 10c Tin j ! Full Satisfaction or your money refunded. IOgden j Wkre tlie Styles Gome From j D8CRIMINATINQ BUYERS WHO WISH , SOMETHING JUST j A LITTIE DIFFERENT WXLL ACT WISELY IN SEARCHING THE8B-COL.UMN8 CAREFULLY BEFORE CHOPPING, x x X IJCcyrightAppUoFo g Superior Cleaning & Dyeing Co., Inc. j We cloan ladles' and gentlemen's wearing apparel and absolutely guarantee all work accepted. . E. G. HAMPTON, Manager. x Phono S77. 2470 Grant j j j We Announce ' SPRING ARRIVALS CoatejSuits, Waists, Dresses. The M. M. WYKES CO. I 2335 Washington Ave.- I ART FELIX T. MOORE '( 1 White China, Picture Framing and I qi U" D Artists Materials j Jir 2464 Washington Ave, Phone 1010 j I EXCLUSIVE SHOPS APPEAR 1 j EACH MONDAY AND THURSDAY- 1 Mir of the agonies of starvation that are tho price of a slight and -willowy figuro at 40, are only -written in the Book o Martyrs, and not tho least of the recompense of ago is plenty of mashed potatoes, gravy and chocolate cake. Above all, no -woman overy really knows thepeaco that passes all under standing until she reaches the time of life when men mean nothing in her axistence, and she doesn't care two pence whethoy thoy admire her or not Of course most -women never reach that age, even if they live to be as old as Methuselah, -which explains -why there are so few old "women and con tented -women. Ifs only after a -woman realizes that she is too old for husband hunting, or husband keeping, that she has time to enjoy life, and enjoy men, and -when she can afford to -weed out her mas culine acquaintances, and get rid of tho bounders and the bores. Nobody knows what a woman has to endure in the years -while sho sits around looking pleasant, waiting for the right man to come along. It doesn't do for her to get the reputa tion of being hard to please because that would scare off every man in the community, so she has to smile on dotty grandpas, and beam on callow youths, and look fascinated -while con ceited egpists spend hours telling her how great and wonderful they are. Having to listen to bores is one of tho sad, sad sorrows of life that the elderly woman can eliminate, and that alone is wortli the price of growing old. And as for keeping a husband's love, the elderly woman doesn't worry about that, because she knows that the wife who only holds her husband by a cor set string has got a mighty precarious hold on him, and one that Is liable to break. If he doesn't love her for something better than a make believe youth, he doesn't love her at all, and there's no use in her trying to paint herself up like a living picture. It isn't youth, It's age that is the happiest time of life for a woman. But you can't make any of them believe It. AIX-LES-BAINS, March G. (By Mail.) Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., wife of Major Roosevelt, who is now in France on General Pershing's staff, is at Chambory. TVhere tho Y. M. C. A, recently established a foyer du sol dat, the French equivalent of the army Y. M. C A. Mrs. Rooscevlt is not overly anxious to have it generally known that she is in France, owing to the fact that she is the wife of an officer, and officers' wives arc not particularly welcome in France. Friends ' of Mrs. Roosevelt Telat'e how, by a strategem, she was able to get to France. Before congress passed the hard law against officers' wives, Mrs. Roosevelt, who was then in Wash ington, got an advance "Up" that such a restriction was to be put into ef fect. Without waiting to collect her bag gage or other personal effects, or to say goodby to her friends, sho board ed a train for New York, leaped a taxi, and on Saturday afternoon ran up the gangplank of a French lino steamer half an hour before it sailed. Fortu nately, there was a cabin vacant, a frie.nd supplied her with passage and expense money, and well, It was all a breathelss adventure next day, while the French liner was off Sandy Hook, on its way to France, the New York papers published the dire nows regarding tho officers' wives restric tions. And now Mrs. Roosevelt won't let the photographers take her picture, nor pcrmti reporters to tell how she organized the Y. M. C. A. canteens. She does not care to havo anything said about the fact that she is the man ageress of tie Y. M. C. A. castle of Cbambery, which is housed in an an cient chateau where tho dukes of Sa voy used to assail in the good old days beforo tho American Y. M. C. A. put tho ban on French wines and li quors of all description. Mrs. Roosevelt is doing her best in organizing entertainments for the boys In tho French theater at Chambery, has encouraged the negro jazz band to come over from Aix to play those glory hallelujah tunes. The boys have Mrs. Roosevelt to thank for many things. Sho was in sistent that they should get a "regu lar" American breakfast in tho morn ing, instead of the French rolls and black coffee. Moreover, she saw to It that for ' $2.20 to $3.40 a day which the boys pay for their hotel accommodations thoy get free baths (something un heard of in France) and a real Ameri can "shine" for their shoes, instead of a French lick and a dab which passes current for a shine. As neither tho American army nor the Y. M. C. A controls the Aix, Cham bery and Ghalles Les Eux hotels, Mrs. Roosevelt's interventions were much appreciated hy both organizations. u ILL STORES 1ST CLOSE ON SUNDAY Yesterday the police notified all merchants that no stores will here after be allowed to remain open on Sunday, The order was first given in a letter to Chief of Polico T. K Browning by Commissioner Miles L. Jones, who has charge of the depart ment of public safety. Tho letter is as follows: "Dear Sir: As the state statute, and also our ordinances, section 587, expressly provides that all places of business shall be closed on Sunday, you will therefore take steps to notify all places of business where mer chandise, and groceries aro sold, that they will bo required to remain closed all day Sunday. "Please sco that this order is put into effect at once." V HATff-A7vm-TTAT,T7 HAT p. The h at ' p fctnred abbvo'' " ' en deavora to make up in unique type what it lacks in unusnaj sizo. Most of it is composed .of block Milan, but the high crown stops half-way across and decides to go into black crepe. Glycorined os trich at a rakish o,nglo completes a very smart effect. JUST THINK OF CADOMENE When You Find You Are Losing Out in the Game of Life. Worn-Out, Nervous Men and Weak Bloodless, Anaemic Women Have Found New Strength and Vigor in Taking Cadomene Tablets. A well-known writer on physical cul ture says: "You cannot run a high powered, engine without fuel. You can not get much speed without plenty of steam. You cannot get up much steam without plenty of coal and a perfectly working furnace (body). Similarly, in your own case, the internal "works" must bo sound and working properly." That tired feeling do you know what it means? It means that digestion and nutrition aro lacking. It means that your blood and nerves are Impov erished. It means that slow but sure decline in your vitality will surely en sue and real sickness will overtako you, unless you bestir yourself in over-, coming the weakness of the organs re sponsible. This is not written to fright en. In reality it expresses logical facts. Cadomene Tablets, the favorite pre scription of a great physician, are made, and aold by druggists for people who need help for nature's forces, ow ing to ignorance, neglect or dissipation of one kind or another. Every package Is guaranteed to please or money back, Advertisement. MRS. STEWART DIES FROM PNEUMONIA KAYSVILLE, March 24. Mrs. Pearl Stewart, wife of Walter LI. Stewart, died at tlie family residence hero at 4 o'clock this afternoon of pneumonia after an illness of a week. She was born in Kaysvillo, October 1, 1SS1, and has lived beer all her life. Surviving Mrs. Stewart are her husband and throe children, Ralph,' Seth and Josio, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Lay ton, and tho following brothers: George C. Lay ton, Burley, Idaho; R. Ole Lay ton, Afton, Wyo.; Leo Lay ton of Layton. Funeral services will be held in the Kaysvillo tabernacle on Wednesday afternoon, commencing at 2 o'clock, with Interment in Kaysville city cemetery. WILL REDUCE MILK PRICES. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., March 24. Milk prices, beginning April 1, in this city, will bo reduced from 13 to 12 cents a quart and 7 cents a pint, and before breakfast deliveries will be re sumed, commencing tomorrow. This price, said to bo the lowest In tho country, was determined upon by the federal milk commissioner of Pennsylvania. Instead I took Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound and Was Cured. j Baltimore, Md. "Nearly f&tf yearr I suffered from organic trouble xyx vousness and fiead- f??V aches and every 'I rfhsiik. month would havita -SlM ,nMftyi stay in bed most of the time. Treat xV'ivm (.iiPM ments would relieve MM me for a time but -?i VttftwH my doctor was al wjL PhHjWH ways urging mo tc ...Nl--havo an operation. J My sister asked me AUC to try Lydi a E. Pink - 'JZ- --C' h a m's Vegetable j07 ' s Compound before W consenting to an rn operation. I took ' ' v five bottle3 of it d uyltil) ( it has completely cured me and my work is a pleasure. I tell all my friends who have, any trouble of this kind what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound has dono for mc Nellie B. BRnnNGUAM, 609 Calverton Rd., Balti more Md. f It is onlv natural for any woman to dread the thought of nn operation. So many women have been restored to health by this famous remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, after an operation has been advised that it will pay any woman who suffers from such Dilments to consider trying it be fore submlttu 'jo such a trying ordeal. Advertisement, t HUDSON MAXIM TELLSOFBIBGUNi May Be 100 Feet Long and Be 20 Inches in Diameter. NEW YORK, March 25. Hudson Maxim, inventor, declared in a state ment regarding the bombardment of, Paris by the new German cannon, that it is entirely possible to secure a range of over sixty miles with a gun, but there is nothing new in the idea. "I understand that the new pro jectile is practically of nine-inch calibre," said Mr. Maxim. "With a nine-inch gun from forty to fifty feet In length, and with the maximum ele vation of forty-five degrees, a projec tile may be thrown to a distance of moro than twenty miles. "Now, if we double the calibre of the gun, we quadruple the area of tho base pf the projectile. If we were to take a gun of elghteen-inch calibre and shoot a nine-inch projectile from that we would have four times the pro pelling energy on the base of the shell during the entire flight of the pro jectile through the bore of . tho gun. "It would be perfectly possible to employ a gun for such purpose of twenty-Inch calibre, throwing a sub calibre projectile of nino inches. Then we would have a good deal more than four times the area upon which the powder gases would push against the projectile. Nothing New in Idea. "There is nothing new in this idea of a sub-calibre projectile. Sub-calibre projectiles were used in the old fifteen-inch Zalinski dynamite gun in order to get greater range. "With a gun of twenty-inch calibre, made from eighty to one hundred feet long, it would be perfectly possible to get the maximum range attributed to the Germans. The gun would probably be what is generally designated as a knockdown gun one shipped to tho firing line in sections and erected in place. The gun, however, would be so long that it would not support itself without dropping. It would have to be supported by nn external structure. The mounting of the gun "would be somewhat of a bridge builder's job. Charge for Big Gun. "Tho best kind of powder charge for such a gun would be a cordite com position, consisting of about 50 per cent nitro-glycerine and 50 per cent gun cotton. "This gun when fired at a maximum elevation of 45 degrees would throw the projectile above most of the at mosphere of the earth, so that at least half of the travel of the projectile would be through a partial vacuum and the total resistance which the pro jectile would encounter in, say sixty" miles, would not be more than it would be in thirty miles If the projectile woro passing through atmosphere as dense as at the earth's surface. "I understand it is rumored the pro jectiles now reaching Paris are partiy driven by the propeller during flight. If this is a fact the Germans are ac complishing the result by a method not so simple or as good as that which I have indicated, for the flight of the projectile would neither be as accurate nor as sure as if the projectile should derive its entire energy from the gun." nn REAR GUARD I A DEATH FIGHT LONDON, March 24. The village of Mory, southeast of Croisilles, has been the center of an Inferno of German shells, according to a correspondent of the Daily Mail, telegraphing Sunday noon. For two miles behind and in front of tho village the land was like plowed ground. "I don't believe," a British gunner said, "that there was an inch of ground near my guns which was not hit." Amidst all the gunfire the French inhabitants of the village behind tho lino went to Palm Sunday mass with bunches of palms in their hands. A German prisoner said that his company went into action with 25S men and had been reduced to fifty at the time he was captured. A party of Seaforth Highlanders, belonging to the Fifty-first division, was ordered to cover some neighbor ing troops who were falling back. They had to face heavy odds and come un der an appalling -gunfire, but they held on until the movement was com pleted, although moro than three fourths of them fell in tho action A small garrison of Buffs held the remnants -of an old fort on the Oiso north of La Fere. Tho Germans crossed tho river at Moya and La Fere and advanced upon it from two direc tions. All morning thoy kept at a dis tance, but by early afternoon tho in vestigating force was several times larger than the number of defenders. At 4 o'clock the Buffs were still hold ing, though much weaker through lack of numbers. After that nothing was heard of them. It is not known whether they retired, woro forced to surrender or were annihilated. A battalion of tho London regiment, confronting the Germans who tried to cross the Oiso at La Fere, fought until only thirty were left. A battalion of tho Leicestershire regiment made a similar fight by moonlight Friday, keeping up tho fight all night until only a few were left. T. I O'CONNOR IS MOST HOPEFUL SAN FRANCISCO, March 2-l.-.The German dxivo has awakened the weBt to a realization of tho seriousness of ! the war, said T. P. O'Connor, noted Irish journalist and member - of-the New Delivery Rules I In- order to comply with onr government's re- 1 1 I .quest to make only one delivery a dity over each,. J I j route, we asked a large number of our-customers II their opinion as to whether morning or after- J I II noon delivery would suit them best. About half replied that either would be all right. About a I j j quarter wanted their goods before noon and the j j I balance afternoon. So, commencing Tuesday, I I we will deliver all east of Washington avenue 11 and south of the river in the morning, and all 1 west of Washington avenue and north of the ! river in the- afternoon. I AH orders east of Washington avenue must I be in by 9 a. m. for delivery that day, and all I I west of Washington avenue by 12 o Jclock. Or- ' 1 1 ders coming in after above -hours will be deliv- j j I ered the f ofiowing day. j I I We 'thank you for your co-operation in this ! I j and feel sure you will so arrange your wants II that this arrangement will not- inconvenience . j I you in any way. Everything to Eat. i Got. 24th and Iincobu '. Phones 136-412-413. ; British parliament today. He spoke before the Burlingame Century club. "it was especially gratifying to me to see the universal interest shown throughout the west in the story of the battle," Mr. O'Connor said. "Gratify ing also was the undisguised anxiety of the people that the allied forces should win. "I have not the smallest fear that the Germans will produce a decision, for a decision means the wholesale destruction by death and surrender, of a great portion, if not tho whole of an army, such as occurred for instance at Sedan. "To me the most hopeful fact of the situation is tha this looks like a last desperate gamble of the German com manders in anticipate the arrival of the American troops by the destruc tion of the French and the British. It is a gamble which is costing hundreds of thousands of lives in a nation al ready depressed by the ever-receding prospect of success and which must exercise a profound Influence on the German people. The kaiser and junkerism are throwing all their stakes on tho table and unless they win their loss must be decisive." Even if there were no notable de fenses tho German drive would have to stop Colonel A. E. Murray, eighth Earl of Dunmore said in an address based on three years service in France. "We broke the German lines at the Somme at Vimy ridge, Passchendaele ridge and Cambrai," ho said. "At Cam brai there was nothing in the way of formidable defenses between the British army and Berlin, hut wo could not force the situation to a great suc cess for the very reason that will be- "Cold" writes: "I havo such a very severe cough and cold and havo not been ablo to got anything to help me. It ia weakening my system." Answer: Uso the following and your cold and cough will vanish and you will I soon bo strong again. Get a 2Vi 02. bottle of concentrated csseaco rnentho laxcno and talco every hour or two. This can bo taken pure or mado Into a lull pint of home-made syrup. Full direc tions as to uso will bo found on bottle, This la a mild laxatlvo and will drive tho cold from the system. S. B. asks: "I have . tried to euro dandruff. Itching scalp, falling hair and baldness with numerous tonics, otc, but In vain. What do you recommend? Answer: I havo been recommending plain yellow mlnyol for tho past seven years and scores of my patients aro uc lightcd with tho quick, pleasant action of this remedy In stopping Itching, fall ing hair, dandruff, etc. It glvca tho hair health, lustro and vigor as noth ing elso does. Obtain in -1-oz. Jars "with full directions. Slabel writes: "Can yon plcaao prescribe medicine which will rellovo mo of such distressing symptoms of kidney and bladder, as tho following: Pains In small of back, soreness in region of bladder, frequent calls at night but scanty flow with pain, burning and foul odor, puffing of limbs, etc" Answer: Those seeking relief fronr Iddnoy and bladder disorders should begin taking balmwort tablets, a von successful formula sold in scaled tubes with full directions. o come apparent later in the present I, crisis. You can break through so far, j and then your advantage ends." j 'H 00- I jH DYES NOW MADE IN UNITED STATES WASHINGTON, March 25. Manu- ! facture of German tdyes by American ; companies has already been begun. A dye famine, which haB existed since 1914, will be relieved. The fedoral trade commission an nounced the first issuance of licenses ( under German dye patents. Proper for- I mulas have been arrived at after ' months qf experiment. In practically all instances Teutonic firms have given insufficient descriptions and it JM was almost impossible to 'determine IH tho correct formulas. ' In some cases where attempts were made to combine ingredients explo sions occurred. Failures were numer- 'jH ous. In other cases the formulas worked out satisfactorily in laboratory tests, but failed when commercial pro- jH duction was attempted. , The licenses for American uso of the enemy patents are for tho entire life of tho patent instead of only for ' the duration of the war In practically every instance. Concerns benefitting by the license will pay the alien prop erty custodian 5 per cent of their H gross receipts from the sales of tho jH articles involved, or 5 per cent of a valuation determined by the trade commission. H 00 H j ' Head the Classified Ads. 1 Tho questions answered below aro gen- H cral In character, tho symptoms or dis- H cases aro given and tho answers wlU H apply in any case of similar nature. H Those wishing further- advice, freo, may H may address Dr. Lewis Baker, Collcgo H Bide, Collcge-EJwood streets. Dayton. H Ohio, enclosing sclf-addrcssed stamped H envelope for reply. Full name and ad- H dress must bo given, but only initials or H fictitious names will bo used In my as- H wors. The prescriptions can bo illlca at H any well-stocked drug store. Any drug-. IH gist can order of wholesaler IH "W. E. T." writes: MAt tunes I suf- fcr terrible pains In my arms, limbs and; H shoulders. They sometimes last for days. H Answor: Tho pains you mention aro IH rheumatic and may be relieved and cor- IB rectcd by use of the following prescrlp- IH tion: 2 drams of iodide of potassium. IH 4 drams sodium salicylate, hi oz. wlnu H of colchlcum, 1 oz. comp. essenco ccr- H dlol. 1 oz. comp. fluid balmwort, 'and H 6 02s. of syrup sarsaparllla comp. Mix IH and take a teaspoonful at meal time and IH again beforo going to bed. Many suf ferers have been completely relieved by Its use, H Mrs. lu writes: "I hesitate to ask T'H advico as rny case is so unusual. In a H word, I am tired and worn out nil ti., H time. Best docs not refresh mc. I have tH been married over a year and formerly , jH did not know what it was to bo tired H or nervous. Sometimes I feel hysterical. H I fear I will become a nuisance to my H husband if this continues. H Answer: Your nervous system has H been depleted. You need a tonic invlg- H orating medicine that will aid in sup- H plying moro food-energy, to your jH nerves. Take three grain cadomcno tub- H lets regularly for several ruontka. IH NOTE; For many years Dr. Baker has IH been giving frcj advico and prescrlp- H tlons to millions of peoplo through tho H press columns, and doubtless has helped H in relieving lllncs3 and distress moro H than anv slnglo Individual in tho world's H history." Thousands havo written him H expressions of gratitude and confidence H similar to tho following: Dr. Lewis Baker, Dear Sir: In reading H your good "advico to others I havo found H relief I enclose stamps, and please send H mo your "Croat Guldo Book. Health and H Beauty," and I thank you for advico to IH others which so helped mc. May your JH good work go on. You will get better H reward than money in helping so many H who suffer and often cannot havo u M doctor, as thcro Is no money to pay M one. Ono of your many well-wishers. M Sincerely, H MISS C. EL WHITE. M 150 Freo St, M Advertisement. Portland, Mc. H