Newspaper Page Text
1 1 gg-gglF ashions WOMAN'S PA GE HQugoygLHELPs I
i Dorothy Dix Talks
j TO HUSBANDS AND FATHERS. I
Byjyj:nTirY. .DJ:3;,JJ,h.fJ. ."'.'rId g SfeJU?g5g Writer I
Utention Mr. Husband and Father!
These few lines are written especially
ioT you. Please read them.
Have you made your -will? And if
vou have made it, have you tied up
whatever money you are leaving your
vife and daughter in some sort of a
fool-proof trust, so that they can
neither spend it, nor give it away, nor
1,e cheated out of it?
If you have not done this you have
committed a crime against those who
,;. pi ndcnt upon you and who look
1 0 vou. and have a right to look to you,
to defend thorn against a world that
j hard and cruel to penniless women.
If you le not done this, go this
verT day to your lawyer and make
vour will, and leave your property in
trust to your wife and daughters.
Man men put off making their wills
because they hate to face the thought
cf death. This is puerile cowardice
The oDe certain thing in an uncertain
world is death. It is bound to como to
ich one of us, and the most com
porting thought that an man can have
when he comes to lay his head on the
now for the last time is that he is
Qeaving those he loves safeguarded
rf there is a hell it can have no
-worse torment than the remorse a
juan must suffer if after death, his
spirit can visit the earth and see hist
joor, helpless old wife eating thei
bitter bread of dependence, and his
tenderly reared daughters battling
hopelessly against poverty because he
-was too stupid and careless to make
ia will settling the money he left them
Ion them in such a way that they could
lot lose it.
I repeat again with all the em
mhasis and earnestness of which I am
capable, Mr Husband and Father make
a will ad leave your wife's and
daughters' property in trust so that
Ithey cannot touch the principal
Fiftv years hence when women have'
tpone into business, and every girl is
brought up to follow some gainful oc
cupation, women as a class may know
how to handle money and it may be
l ttafe to leave them their property out
Tight, but at the present time they lack
this knowledge, and it is not safe to
leave it to them unsecured.
Even- man knows this He knows
that he wouldn't trust his wife to han
dle his business or decide on his in-
that his death will work some sort of
a miracle in her that will inspire her
with sufficient financial acumen to
handle his estate when he is gone0
Of course no such miracle occurs,
and the familiar tragedy that you have
seen happen to a dozen of your friends'
families will happen to your own. Mr.
Husband and Father, unless you are
wiser thaji your friends were.
Think of how often a little scene
like this happens You are seated at
jour desk and your office boy comes
In and says that Mrs A wants to see
you She comes in, a pathetic shabby
little creature in black, with hair that
is suddenly gone gray, a figure that
Beems to have shriveled up all at
once, and a face that has lost all of its
Jolly middle aged pTettiness. You
look once into the haggard, desperate
;md .swallow hard, and haven't
the courage to meet them again.
For Mr?. A is the widow of your old
friend Many ta the good dinner
you've eaten in her beautiful home.
Many is the jolly ride you've iakn in
her automobile., for A was a rich man,
and when he died his family came
into a comfortable pot of money.
But they haven't a cent now. oome
how. the whole fortune slipped through
Mrs. A's fingers. Bad invest nirmts,
(reckless extraY agance, people who
cheated her. relatives who borrowed
and couldn't pay back Same old story,
and Mrs. A has come to you to ask you
if you won't help her to get some work,
something whereby she can support
What can you say to her. What can
you do for her? What, in all this busy
j world that demands good and com
petent work, can a middle-aged worn-
Ian who has never been trained to any
She's too old to learn new tricks.
She lacks the strength and stamina to
do manual labor. She's handicapped
by the habits of luxury and ease of
half a century of rich living. She
lacks alertness and high spirits, th.
brightness and charm that makes peo
ple want to have young girls about
You would be only too clad to make
a place for her in your office ii you
could, hut there's absolutely nothing
that she Is capable of doing, and so!
you rell her some polite lie, and hold i
out a few vague promises that vou'll!
try to get her off, because you are :
thinking, what if you were dead, and'
that was your poor old wife going like
a beggar from door to door, and you
cannot bear the thought of 11
Or perhaps it is A's young daugh
ter that you run across in a store,
sagged back utterly exhausted against
the shelves She looks so thin, worn!
and tired and she's just the age of
your blooming Betty, who is dancing
through the picnic time of life.
And then you curse A for his stu
pidity in not having left his propert
so those fool women couldn't beggar
themselves. Yet very likely you are!
doing the same thing that A did. and j
your family may come to the same
I do not need to tell you, Mr. Hus-,
band and Father, that there are men
who are human ghouls, who amass for-
I tunes by preying on widows and or
phans. You know that these men
i come to women in the guise of religion,
of friends, even of relatives to ruth
lessly rob them
You can cite a dozen widows whom
you personally know, who have been
induced by the deacons in their
churches to invest their all in phoney
slocks, or to back scheme so trans
parently fraudulent that the promoters
would never have dared to propose
them to a man. You have seen tbo
sudden affection that Cousin Thomas
develops for poor Mary until he bor
rows all of poor Mary s money with
out any security.
You know that women consider a
good inestment the one that pays
the biggest interest without reference
i to its stability. ou know that, women
Back Lame and Achy
Every Morning ?
It's hard to have to start off every day with a lame, ach- ,
, ins back, but you can expect little peace if your kidneys arc
weak. While at first there may be nothing more serious than
i backache, headaches, dizry spells and kidney irregularities, the
longer you delay helping the kidneys the more danger there
is of worse troubles, such as dropsy, gravel, arterial harden
ing, heart trouble, or Bright's disease. Use Doan's Kidney
Pills. They are helping thousands. You can believe what
home people say about them.
These Are Ogden Cases:
Geo P.. Oxnam. 2M7 Orant W J Law. 3077 Washington
', Ave . Bays' "I have used Ave . says. "I have used
Doan's Kidney Pills on differ- roan's Kidney Pills on differ
ent occasions and they have pnt occafllons ln tne past
I always greatly benefited me.
Sometimes my kidneys has.- ;n J,ftllefurtor. in f.v,.ry wav
become weak and bothered mc. whcn my back mg bc?n weac
My back has been lam- and of my k,dniys haye
sore at those times, too. Doan's too rwy j have uscd R
Kidney Pills, which I get at or Qf Doan8 Kjdncy
Marshall Drug Store have m- ujd have never fald
U ways given me quick roller
from that trouble." ' lir' 1 !" a ttark "
S DOAN'S kp?llsy
60c a Box at All Storei. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.Y Mfg. Chem.
I TOP X)AT IS LONG
4 This model Is held ln to the fig
ure by a broad Inner belt of cloth)
fastened with a very smart bone
buckle The coat Is of brown
cloth, the vest and collar of sand
color silk and the many rows of
stitching which are the only orna
ment, are, of course, sand color
silk The wide sleeve Is a distinc
tive feature of the spring mode.
will sign any document without read- '
ing or understanding it, because it
seems to them discourteous to be BUS
picious, and what does a little thing i
i like writing your name amount to
Mr Husband and Father you can't ;
make women over much as they may
need it and much as you might like
to But you can protect your own
wife and daughters from their own 1
folly In money matters, and save them ' ;
from starvation and want by tyine up
what you leave them in trust, so that ! 1
they will get only the interest in
i sums small enough for them to know
j how to handle.
I As for leaing your daughters' prop- j
erty in trust so that their husbands
can't spend it, and the girls can't give
it to them, remember this tin- right
sort of a husband will be glad lor his
wife's property to be settled on her so
1 1 hat she will be safe no matter what
; happens to him And n he's the wrong
I soi t of a husband, the wife especially
j needs to have her money so tied up by
law that her husband can't get his
greedy hands on It.
Make your will today Mr. Husband
, and Father. And leave your money to
I your wife and daughters in trust.
j GIVING OF MONEY
OYSTER BAY, N. Y.. April 3 An j
appeal to the American people to
, "back the Liberty loan to the limit"
was made here yesterday by Colonel
j Theodore Roosevelt in an address to a
1 delegation of Liberty loan workers
j who had made a pilgrimmage to his
Sagamore Hill estate.
"If we do not w in now. fighting
abroad beside our allies, then sooner
or later our sons or grandsons will
have to fight here at home, without
I allies, for their home, their wives and
their little ones," said Colonel Roo.se -I
"A loan does not float Itself," he1
i continued. "No government work does
, itself. Somebody has to do it. I ap-
I peal to the people to back up to the
I limit of their power. This Is the peo
i pie's war. It is America's war. It is
a war for our children and our chil-!
dren's children's welfare.
"Each of us should gladly and cheer -I
fully sacrifice everything necessary in!
.order to win The man at the front
stands ready to sacrifice life and limb
and health for our ear land XV o who
ire not given the high privilege of go- !
ing to the front, must at least bark
him to the limit with the work of head
i and hand."
1 KILLEDJN ROOM
SWEETWATER, Tex.. April 2.
Captain Henry' Ransom of the Texas
state rangers was tshot and instantly !
killed in a hotel here last night. He
left his room to ln 3tigate sounds of1
hooting in the hall .uid it is believed
was killed accidentalh He leaves a
J widow and two children.
ORDER ISSUED TO
WASHINGTON. April 2. Orders
were issued today for the mobilization
it Seattle for the enlisted personnel of
j Base Hospital Number fifty formed at
the University of Washington and the
transfer of the unit to Camp Fremont.
Palo Alto. Cal. Major-General B
Bagleson of the medical reserve corps
1 will be in command
SENT m FROM
Salt Lake Tribune Veiled by the
secrecy that characterizes all Impor
tant military movements in the coun
try, the 520 sailors and officers of the
German ships Cormoran and Geler, i
which were interned at Fort Douglas,
have been transferred to the war
prison camp at Fort McPherson, Ga.J
and are now safely lodged in the big;
naval prison camp at that place.
So carefully guarded were all move-:
ments in connection with the transfer
of the Germans from the local to the
Georgia camp that few persons out
side of official circles knew when the
prisoners left Salt Lake, and no one
outside of the officials and those
taken into their confidence knew
where they were going.
Loaded into -street cars at Fort
Doiulas the prisoners were taken1
through the heart of Salt Lake in the
middle of the day, were transferred to
a special train at a local depot and
sent on their way without the general
public knowing that anything of an I
unusual nature was taking place be
neath their very noses
The prisoners were nearly all at
tired in civilian clothing, hence their
identity was not recognized, except by
a few as they passed through the!
crowded streets. A few people '
gathered at the depot when the pris-l
oners were transferred from the rars;
to the train and gazed in inquiring
wonder at the proceedings.
Orders to transfer all the naval
prisoners from the Fort Douglas camp
to the general naval camp at Fort Mc -
Pherson were received at local prison i
headquarters about a week ago. The j
I matter was kept a profound secret and I
no one suspected that anything was
about to happen. Not even the pris- j
oners knew exactly what was going to j
happen. They were told to prepare
for a long railroad trip
In the meantime arrangements were,
made for a special train to carry the
Germans to their new prison home, i
j and shortly after noon last Friday,
with their baggage and personal be
! longings, the 520 officers and sailors
formed in ranks and marched under
'military guard from the gales of the i ,
Fort Douglas prison to eight street
cars that awaited them just outside
The 300 or more civilian enemy
aliens interned in one section of the
camp became highly excited over the
movement and burst forth Into a vig
orous rendiiion of the German national
anthem. They didn't know where the
sailors were going or what for. They
didn't know why the) should sing, but
they seemed to think it was up to
them to sing a German song. Their
music hadn't progressed far, however,
when the officer of the day quietly in
formed them that their turn might
come next, and if it did they would
probably be sent direct into Germany
The information had magic effect upon
the noisy patriotic demonstration The
strains of the German national anthem
died away in echoes from the hills.
There was silence. Then, as if trying
to ward oft a terrible fate, the burst
vigorously forth in the strains of "The
Star Spangled Banner."
In a long line the cars bearing the
German sailors wound their way from
the fort through the heart of the city
and to the depot. From the cars the
Germans were unloaded upon the
street in double rank, stretching for
nearly a block.
The prisoners carried with them
rations sufficient for the trip, and
their meals were prepared and served
on the cars by their own cooks. The
soldier guards had their own mess and
The German officers were placed in
two special cars by themselves, and
there was a special car for the military
commander of the train and his as
sistants. Just -what the removal of the naval
prisoners of war lrom the Fort Doug
las camp and the leaving the civilian
enemy aliens means is not officially
known, though it is believed it means
the conversion of the local camp into
an exclusive, prison for civilian enemy
aliens. It is understood that the gov
ernment has found it belter to concen
trate the military and naval prisoners
of war in separate camps by them
selves, and thai It will be the policy to
have the enemy aliens held in one
camp by themselves.
Says Thick, Sluggish
A Greasy, Pimply Skin, a Foul
Odor to Perspiration, Boils
and Aches and Pains all Ban
ished by Sulpherb Tablets.
Like Grandma's Remedy for
Take these tablets made of sulphur,
cream of tartar, calcium sulphide and
extracts of rare herbs and take regu
larly for a mouth or so, and you can
drive the poisons out of your system.
Sulpherb Tablets are wonderful to
overcome constipation, sluggish liver
and kidneys and they quickly start all
the eliminative organs working. They
"ffush the Bewers," as it were, and
1 you will feel their fine effects al
through spring and summer. Head
I aches, catarrh, neuralgia, rheumatic
pain, constipation and kindred ail
I ments due to poisons in the blood, all
go, the skin Clears, pimples and boils
are absorbed and pass out through the
proper waste channels. Kvery package
is guaranteed so you can prove It eas
ily. Good for children and adults All
druggists 50c per sealed tube. Get
Sulpherb Tablets (not sulphur tab
WEEK-END I I
Shoe Specials I
For three days we will put on sale, commencing Thursday morning I
and running through Saturday, some very attractive bargains in worn- I
en's and children's footwear. Considering the high price of shoes you 1
should take advantage of these specials:
Women's black kid shoes with I Beautiful gray and brown com-1
leather or cloth tops, Cuban or j bination French heel, 9-inch tops, m
French heels, 9-inch tops, regular I this makes a wonderful semi- I
$6.00 values dress shoe; regular $9.50
SALE PRICE $4.95 SALE PRICE $7.95 I H
I Women's black kid or calf sport A beautiful two-toue effect with
I shoes this season's shoes with black kid vamp and white kid top, j
welt soles, regular $6.00 values lace; 9-inch tops; regular $8.50 I
SALE PRICE $4.95 value
SALE PRICE $7.45 1
CHILDREN'S SHOES J j I
Kid, patent or cloth tops. The wise person will take ad- i
Sizes 2 to 5 $1.45 I vantage of this sale all sizes and I
Sizes 54 to 8 $1.60 widths. I
No act Mr Tlp'iiumfjc No I I
Approvals JLldkH UL JL Discounts
SEC. BAKER SEES
ITALIAN ARMY HEADQUARTERS,
Monday, April 1. (By the Associated
I Press.) The American secretary of
I war, Newton D. Baker, accompanied by
the members of his staff, arrived at
the Italian headquarters this morning
He was joined here by Ambassador
Thomas N. Page, who came from
Rome, and Major General Eben Swift,
.the head f ike American military mis-
i sion to Italy.
I The party proceeded to the su
i promo command, where a handsome
. villa was placed at the disposal of
I the American secretary of war. Mr
Baker and Mr. Page called on General
i Diaz, the secretary remaining for an
'extended talk with the Italian com-
mander in chief.
Later. General Diaz entertained Sec
, rrtary Baker, Ambassador Pagn and
General Swift a1 luncheon The con
I ference gave opportunity for an agree
able exchange of views, in which Gen
eral Diaz spoke in high terms of the
American troops and Ambassador
P ige referred to the strong bonds of
fr.ondsbip existing between America
and Italy and the desire of ihe United
States to do eerythinK which would
cutitribute u the winning of the com
Delayed by Weather.
General Diaz desired to conduct
Secretary Baker along the Plave river
and mountain fronts, but the weather
conditions did not permii it.
This afterneen Secretary Baker and
Ambassador Page met the Duke of
Oosta, cousin of inp Victor Emmanuel
at the headquarters of the Italian
Third army, and later proceeded to
Venice, where they saw the ext. ni
si ve destruction caused by Teuton air
raids and the admirable relief work
directed by B H Carroll, the Ameri
can consul at Venice, and the Amer
ican Red Cross. Mr. Baker and Mr.
Page departed tonight for Rome.
VENICE, Monday. April 1 (By
itho Associated Press.) The desolate
condition of Venice. left o by the
evacuation of two-thirds of it. popu-
lation and the destruction of many of
tno churches and buildlncs by aerial
bombardments, was witnessed today
I by Newton D. Baker, the American
: i p-tarv of war
Mr Baker and Thomas Nelson Page,
the American ambassador, had stopped
at the headquarters of the Third Ital
ian armv on their way to Venice to
, i on the Duke of Aosta, cousin of
King Victor Emmanuel and com-
I mander of the Italian forces on thr
Plavs line. The meeting between the
duke and Mr. Baker was most cordial,
the duke personally explaining to the
American secretary the present mili
tary situation and the outlook.
Conveyed to Venice.
Admiral Marzolo, naval commandani
ol Venice, sent his chief of staff and
the admiral's barge to convey the
American part to the city.
The trip was through the Venetian
la-oons which afforded a view of the
region flooded by the Italian military
engineers In order to hold back the
Arriving at Venice, Mr. Baker and
Ambassador Page were escorted to the
admiral's headquarters. The party
then passed through the Grand canal
to the Place San Marco and to tin
City council chamber, whero the mayor
of Venice. Count Cnmani. with the
pre'eel and members of the Munici
pality, extended the welcome el the
Liiy. Count Grimani's address was a
warm tribute to the United States and
an acknowledgment of America's part
in assisting Venice during the recent
Later. Mr. Baker and party visited
the Doges' palace, the Campanile and
the Basilica of San Marco
The secretary noted the defensive
armor of sandbags with which all I
these world monuments were covered.
I He also went through the interior of
the Doges' palace, now stripped of
I most of its precious paintings and pre
senting the appearance qf a citadel.
After viewing the churches and
other objectives of the aerial bombard -1
ment, Secretary Baker and Ambassa- !
dor Page left for Rome.
Regarding his impressions of Italy,
Secretary Baker authorized the fol
lowing statement :
"I have been deeply interested in the
military activity of the Italian army,
and regret that log prevented my see
ing the marvelous engineering work
constructed by them in the ragged
mountain country through which their
line runs. Nothing could exceed the
hospitality with which my visit has
been received, and it has been made
possible for me to se6 a great deal in
.i short time.
' The relations between th Italian
army and the people and the Ameri
cans here is most sympathetic and
cordial, and it gave me pleasure to ex
press the appreciation of America for
the splendid loyalty of Italy to the
common Cause and to reciprocate the
warm sentiments expressed every
where for America and Americans."
The annual meeting of the state!
horticultural society has been called
for Friday, April 5, 191S. at the Hotel
Utah, Salt Lake City, beginning at 10
The war has brought, on entirely new
and special conditions, and the hortl
culturalists of the state must do their
part to help the government by put
ting their industry on a war basis.
An especially interesting program is
being arranged with a view of giving
i TOOK VINOL
It Made Her Strong and
Barneveld, Wis. "I was in a weak,
nervous, run-down, anaemic condi
tion, so that my housework was a
burden. Vinol was recommended,
and it made me well and strong. It
is certainly the best tonic and
strength creator I have ever taken."
Mrs. John Lewis.
Vinol is a cod liver and iron con- 1
stitutional remedy for weak, nervous,
run-down conditions of men, women
and children. Your money will he re
turned if it docs not herp yeu.
Culley Drug Co., Ogden., and at the
best drug store in every town and clt
In the country. Advertisement. I
the fruit growers a complete under-
standing of the effect of the present
world conflict on the horticultural In-
dustry of the state. So much stress is I'isfl
being laid on such crops as wheat,
sugar bee and the raising of live
stock that fruit growing has been
overlooked as one of our war time as- Lfl
"Did you order anything from the S I
grocery?" I H
"No; I humblv requested a few j H
- :- : -: :- : :- :- -: :- :
! Clear, Peachy Skin t
! Awaits Anyone Who !
Drinks Hot Water ! I
J Says an Inside bath, before break-
f fast helps us look and feel j
clean, sweet, fresh.
arkliug and vivacious merij1,
bright, alert a good, clear skin and
a natural, rosy, healthy complexion
are assured only by pure blood. If
only every man and woman could be
induced to adopt the morning inside
bath, what a gratifying change would
lake place. Instead of the thousands 1
of sickly, anaemic looking men, wo
men and girls, with pasty or muddy
complexions; instead of the multitudes
of "nerve wrecks." "rundow'ns," "brain 1
fags' and pessimists we should see ;i
virile, optimistic throng of rosy-cheek-ed
An inside bath is had by drinking M
each morning, before breakfast, a
glass of real hot water with a tea
spoonful of limestone phosphate in it
to wash from the stomach liver, kid- IH
neys and ten yards of bowels the pre- t'H
vious day's indigestible waste, sour
fermentations and poisons, before put
ting more food into the stomach.
Those subject to sick headache, bil
iousness, nasty breath, rheumatism.
colds, and particularly those who have
B pallid, sallow complexion and who
I are constipated very ofu-n. are urged
to obtain a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate at the drug store which will
rust but a trifle, but is sufficient to
demonstrate the quick and remarkable
change in both health and appearance,
: iwaiting those who practice internal
sanitation. Advertisement. I
J MACCABEE DANCE j I
AND CARD PARTY j
APRIL 5, 1918.
50c Couple, War Tax