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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 07, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 5

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THE OGDEN STANDARD; OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, 192G 5 I ,,
I Girls' Your hair needs a little "Dandcrine" that's all ! When
it becomes lifeless, thin or loses its lustre; when ugly dandruff
L appears, or your hair falls out, a 35-cent bottle of delightful,
dependable "Danderinei' from any store, will save your hair,
also double it's beauty. Try "Danderine" and see!
Advertisement.
I IlLOVE and MARRIED LIFEl
I b, the noted author
I ji Idali Glome Gibson j
I THE STORY OF THE GOLD
j MESH BAG
Certainly John lost no tunc in 'go
ing over the top" with' a vengeance.,
"hen I got into his car and we turned
to go home.
"Is Karl Shepard in love with you?"
ho asked in a most ugly manner
H "You will have to ask Mr. Shepard,'.'
k I answered, my heart beginning to
beat to suffocation. "He has given
mo no information on the subject,
cither by look, word, or deed. He's
your friend, isn't he1"
"Friend'' He doesn't seem to be
showing it lately. In all our acquain I
uince I have never seen Kail bo in
terested In any woman as he seems to
he In you I want you lo understand
hat iho thing is sf) apparent thai 11
will be the talk of the whole club in o
very short time. 1 will not have my
wife's name connected wirh Karl Shep-'
aid's or "any other man's I can not
understand why, if you are not inter
ested in him except as 'my friend'
(emphasizing 'my friend' sarcastical
ly), you make it possible for him to'
make you a present of an $SOi sold
purse'"
J Must Be Absolute I Trur
"Begging your pardon, John, I said
I had lost my pirse. This must be ab
soluicly true, since I saw it hanging
from Elizabeth Moreland's arm and
she stating emphatically thru ii was
her own What could I do otherwl
You would not have me say that Miss
I Moreland had taken my purse, And I
I don t think you would have BU state,
before Alice and your friend, that you
ad in some way gotten possession of
it and given it to another woman,
would you''"
"The purse was Elizabeth's before it
was yours," blurted John unexpected
ly, "and when you declined to keep
It, l returned it lo her. '
"What do you mean. John Gordon?"!
I asked, again breathless
"Simply this," he answered quickly,
"I gave that purse o her before you'
and I ever met When she found we
had been married she sent it back to j
me with some other gifts which were
more or less trifling. While ou were !
at your father's I came across i; and'
it seemed to me it was too handsome i
to go begging so I sent it tp you. Af
ter our fuss about it, if you will re-,
member. I stuck it into tin pockM and
this afternoon at the club I was foolish I
enough to tell Elizabeth thai I had!
given it t6 you and ihe mess you had
made of the whole proceeding.
Full of Pleasant Memories.
"As I waa telling it to her. I absent
mindedly took the purse out of my
pocket. She took it from me, saying j
I 'Let me have it back, John It is full
of pleasant memories, and I will never
carry it where (Catherine will see it.
I was sorry the moment I had sent it
back to you.' We had Ju?t reached
this point in the conversation when
you and Alice and Shepard came up
and you know the rest.
"I can'f understand, however, why
Shepard should butt into uiy affairs
He knows that I bought the purse for
liess and hr also Knows that .she sent
it back to me. Either ho is playing .1
very nasty Joke upen me in this mat
ter of duplicating it for you, or else
ou have told him some of your fane
led troubles, and he is taking this oc
casion to show me on which side he
stands."
"I'o 1 look like a woman, John, who
tells her troubles, fancied or olhet
wise, to anyone else? I have' never
mentioned one of our disagreements,
even to Alice or to my own mother.
Perhaps I may have made seme eyni
eal remarks from which Alice, being
a woman, has guessed the truth, but
you have told more by your brusque
ways to me in public and your rnn
tant attendance upon Elizabeth More-
iana man any one eise.
Why, Kathcrine, don't you know
ihaf I care nothing at all for Eliza
beth Moreland? I married you!"
I ' Be careful. John, or you'll make me
wish you had married her!"
Reason for the Bickerings
"By Jovp. you sometimes make me
wish lhal I m-ver had married any
one. It didn't seem to me that a worn
i an could bo so different after marri
I age as you have been. What is the
reason we hae all these bickerings?
(I am sure that I am just the same kind
of a main that I was when I married
you It is you who have entirely
, changed."
"No. John. I do not think we either
I of us have changed. We did not know
I each other We allowed our passion
!and emotions to blind us. and now
we are suffering from the current idea
that the marriage bond will not only
bind us together, but will in some mi
jraculous way keep us forever in that
rare but hazy atmosphere of romance.
No two people should be allowed to
marry as suddenly as did we."
"Only divorces should be given
quickly." said Joi n sarcastically.
I will never know justnow it hap
pened, but at the end of John's remark
there was a crash, a cry, and I knew
no more for a long time!
(Copyright, 1919, by National Newspa
per Service)
Tomorrow Out of the Valley of the
Shadow. ,
j Dorothy Dix Talks I
THE NEED OF SOCIETY
j By DORQTH Y DJ X . j be Worig 'a H j ghost Pa id Woman "Writer
A young woman said boasting!" the
other day:
m husband and I are slUln-all to
ach other. We neither need nor do
sire anv othei company. Our home is
our little world In which we live, shut
awa from all the balance of the uni-
rse When we were first married
we used to be Invited to dinners, but
we ilways refused, so now people let
US alone to enjoy our solitude of two
in peace."
' About the next thing I hear from
you will be that you've gone to spend
six months in Reno.' commented a
worldly wise man, 'or else that your
husband has eloped with his stenog
rapher. You are taking the shorl cul
to the divorce court, because no mar
rled couple can stand such overdoses
of each other's society."
"II is beyond the endurance Of even!
the most heroic Domesticity has to
be diluted down vuth nine pa.!s of 1
Other people, and other interests, to
get it to the point here the human
system can assimilate it. Otherwise,
it is fatal,
; "Believe me, my dear, no woman
ever makes a greater mistake than
when she isolates her husband from
all companionship except her own. and
barricades her door against the out
side world She may think that that
, is the way to keep him. and lo pre
vent his interest straying to other
subjects than herself.
Sure Way to Lose Hubby.
' in r ality, it is the surest way to
lose him because no peroxided siren
lor black eyed vamp that her imag.
nation can possibly conjure up, is one
hall bo :. ngerous as her husband get
ting fed up with her. Boredom Is the
most deadly, and ihe most common
ailment that afflb ts family life me.
let a man get to the place where it
makes him llred to even think of com
ing home at night, and where he vis
bailees the evening as one long yawn,
and everything is over except Inter
ring the dead bod or life witn pri
vate luneral services.
"And this casualty is bound to oc
cur, sooner or later, in every home
where a man and woman try to live
to themselves They t. II each other
everything they know and then are
reduced to thrashing over old straw
for conversation. They know eacfc
other's opinion in advance on even
conceivable subject Their life be
comes dull and dreary, it Is a stag-:
nant pool with no outlet or inlet, and j
eventually they are reduced to quar
reling Just to start something just to)
break up the everlasting placid mono:
ony of the dead fond in which they
live.
Impossible For Two to Be All.
"It Is not possible for two people
to b.- all-in-all to each other. W art
built on a wider plan than that We
require all sorts of people, with all
sorts of ideas, and schemes, and plans,
and with all sort of experiences and
backgrounds to keep us Interested,
'and wideawake and alert, and any man
and woman who voluntarilj shut them
1 selves away from their fellow crea-
tureg do so at their peril.
"For ope thing, nothing is more
'narrow than for people to live just to
themselves. It fosters self conceit,
and crankiness, and makes them opin
ionated, and have an undue sense of
th' ir own Importance If you will no
tice you will see that people who live
much alone always get queer, and do
velop "ways," and are hard to get
along with. And they are always dull
and tiresome, too.
' It is association with other people j
that rubs off our ankles, and polishes
lour wit, and makes us mentally sup-;
pie trying to keep up our end of the j
conversation. There isn't anvbody in .
;the world so wise that he hasn't got!
something to learn from others. Youj
can get more useful information on 1
any subject by talking five mlnufc B
with the man or woman who has
'specialized in that line than you could
by studying the subject a year in
books.
Human Contact Brings Inspiration
j "Moreover, there is something in
human c:intpct that is an inspiration. I
I It brings out things in us that we did I
!not know were there ourselves, and
(many a person owes the idea that has
,won him fame and fortune to some)
I intangible suggestion that was given I
him by another.
j "And think of the selfishness of j
people living to themselves, of look-;
ing their doors and saying they will
have 'xoihing to do with the joys and!
sorrows of others, no interest in their;
'hope.;, no disappointment in their,
failures! Why they have cut them
selves off from halt of the joy of
I living."
HERE'S HOW W WRITE j
SUCCESSFUL SCENARIOS j
i . 1
-pHIS is the second article of a series by Monte M. Katterjohn, the famous
1 scenario expert, in which he tells Standard readers how to write plays
for the motion picture screen. The opening installment was published Mon
day Today Mr Katterjohn gives plain and pertinent advice to amateur
writers of scenarios. The third article of the series will be published soon
By MONTE M KATTERJOHN
Scenario Writer. Producer of Katterjohn Plays and Author of "Carmen of the
Klondike," "The Flame of the Yukon" 2nd
Other Famous Photoplays.
N THIS Installment it is my intention to give the amateur scenario writer 1
I'm) best advice on how to prepare his goods in order to obtain a market;
tnd get the best prices that such a market offers.
The amateur writer should not attempt to include technique in his play.
It should be of sufficient length to tell the plot, clearly and completely, j
use simple language, i.nd endeavor to make it read as interestingly as possible
Have it typewritten, as no manu
script written with pen or pencil is
ever read by the studio editoi.
-1 only one side of the paper in
preparing the pla
Always enclose a self-addressed en
velope when mailing to the scenario
editor.
Place your name and address on I
the upper left hand corner of the 1
I manuscript.
DON'T WRITE LETTERS
i Do not write a letter saying it is
your first attempt. Do not try to Joke J
with the editor or manager of produc
i tion, and above all don't try to play
on the editor's sympathy
Some persons write in (hat they I
hope their stones will be purchased
as they are frightfully hard-up and in.
need of food and clothes. A writer who j
does these things never submits any
thlng worth reading
Give your story a title, as a major j
Ity of studios register all manuscripts
under the title name
It is not advisable for an outside
writer fo attempt to tell his story in I
continuity form They should devote
all their time to plot construction,
characterization, and plot develop
ment. A great writer years ago said,
"The play is the thing.'' With the I
screen writer. "The story is Ihe thing "
The outside writer should let the stu
dio take care of the continuity
In almost all studios the custom new
is for the Btaff writer to submit to the
production manager his story in de-j
tailed synopsis form, a consultation
is then held in which the director, sev
eral of the players, the production
manager, and perhaps the cameraman
participate.
PICKED TO PIECES
The synopsis is picked to pieces,
dramatic situations aro lifted out bod
ilv, others added, characters are devel-
oped and the play completely changed
Sometimes it is changed as much as
75 per cent.
It is then given back to the contin
uity writer to be placed In scene r?
quence The continuity writer usually
keeps in constant touch with the di- :
rector at all times.
The staff writer, although knowing
his continuity technique., and aware
of the peculiar needs of his respective
Studio and what parts are best suited
to the players, must even submit his
Story In synopsis form before ii is
I mapped out m continuity. Occasional
ly. instead of submitting a synopsis in
writing it Is analyzed and discussed
verbally before being placed in contin
Ulty form, but nevertheless, the princi 1
pie is the same
CAN'T CHANGE FORM
It can readily be seen that where
a staff writer in a studio submits a
synopsis before a continuity 13
started, thero Is no uso whatever of
the outside author taking time and la-1
bor in the attempt to hand in his play
in thir, manner
Some writers excel in taking anoth
er person's aynopsm and malting a con
tinuity sheet from P. Others are bet
ter equipped to wriu an original syn
opsis. Some fen hive th- rare com fi
liation of both attributes. It is the
ability to put your story into words
that counts.
And so we come to the plot itself,'
and its development.
While it is now understood that the
Imagination is the basic principle of)
plot construction, yet the imagination!
must work along constructive work
manship lines, or it is liable to be er-
ratle.
KNOW LITERATURE
A great many persons have vivid
Imaginations which at times seem to I
be nothing more or less thaji flights
of fancy. The art of concentration
must be utilized Insane asylums are I
filled with untrained and undeveloped
Imaginations. To have a vivid imagi
nation and then not be able to use it
because Of lack of training, is a trag-.
edy.
To -write plays for the screen the'
author should have a knowledge of lit .1
erature, n knowledge of drama, and
also be more or less a student of the 1
BAD BLOOD
Pacific Coast Folks Testify
Sandlake, OreRon "I want to writo a
testimonial telling what Dr. Pierce's modi- ,
f L cmo has done For
V s ' nie. I was bother- j
tjgbfy '"d wi'h an ulcer on !
PHk my righl thin foi a
jr- teL year. 1 wont to a
MjBf doctor here but bij
. f& medicine did me no
- - good. The soro
v got worse riiiht
I (i ""VVw along, so I tried B
l "v'-. Chinese Doctor artd
, f h'3 medicine did
' ' while, then the sort
seemed to be ccttinc worse f I tried Dr.
Pierre's medicines. I took .wo and a hall
bottles of Dr. Pierre's Golden Medical
Ti:- I 1 t-v T: All IT I
Luiuvn,) uiiw iinn ir l ltinvj rui-i ieaj-
ing Salve and the ulcer was all well before I
had the medicine all v.sed, and I recom
mend thr"- medicines to other sufferers
M BERTH H AY E8.
" For Over 40 Years" j
Tonic and Blood Builder
Cheigali.o, Wash. : I have mod Dr.
Pit-n e s medicines in my family for over 40
yean and have always found them jvi-t as
represented. I think Dr Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets have no equal f'.r constipation; and 1
the 'Golden Medical Discovery' as a tonic
and blnod buildi r rannot be beat, in fart,
I can heartily recommend any and all of
Dr. Pierce's remedies.
My daughter had chronic ronitipation
from babyhood and dot tor could not euro
her I r. Pierce's Pleasant Pellcti i tho
only thine that ever helped her." -MRS.
JKNNIL K SW Ol'lORD, 13 JO Alfred St.
DR.S'RCES I
GOLDEN
MEDICAL
DISCOVERY
FOR THE
BLOOD. 1 II VER. LUNGS. I
I SUBSCRIBERS I
ALL THE TEA KETTLES ARE GONE. WE HAVE THE I
I FOLLOWING LEFT:
g 4-Piece Comb. Cooker $2,20 H
8-Quart Preserving Kettle ... $1.30 B
8-Quart Preserving Kettle $1.90 1 B
3-Quart Stew Kettle 65c B
I 1-2 doz. Solid Electric Silver Tea Spoons 65c B
1 Hugo Broom 40c B
! Large Ova! Roaster $4.25 B
1 Set of 3 Paring Knives 20c B
1 Set Aluminum Carving Knife and Fork 95c B
31Piece Dinner Sets $3.95 I
THE OGDEN STANDARD
screen drama. The more knowledge
the writer has alonp; those linos, thr
better chance he has of becoming b
successful creator of picture stories.
In the next article Mr. Katterjohn
will tell in detail the best way to
about the selection of a theme. Ir
reading these articles one should not
forgel that the author ot this series is
a highly paid scenario expert, who
knows not only what the moving pic-1
lure companies want, but who has had i
years of experience in the actual prep
aration of manuscript for the photoplays.
oo
NOTICE
The regular annual meeting of the
shareholders of the Commercial Na
tional Bank of Ogden, Utah. w:H bo ,
held ?: their banking rooms Tuesday, I,
January 13tb, 1920. at 4:30 p. m. fori
the purpose of electing office! s to'
serve for tho ensuing year and the'
transaction of such other business aal
may properly come before the uoet- ,
ing.
Dated Ogden. Utah. Dec. 24. 1919. ,
R. A. MOVES. Cashier.
174S
'
STYLES
Little latin vesteea are embroidered
with colored wool and silk
Some late French frocks are trim
med with edging of skunk, always m
becoming and practical fur.
Long haired furs are being used cx
tensivel) on evening wraps, particul
; rh those of oriental tendencies.
It is predicted that, despite the ac
ceptance of nicotine and other newer
fabrics, serge will hold its owu as first
choice for the tailored dress and blue
serge at that.
STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING
Notice Is hereby given thai tbc annual
nnetinp of the stockholders of the ORfln
Bench Canal & Wator company wll' be
held at the city hall, on Monday. Jonuarv
12 1920. at 8 p. m.. Mr the purpose of
hearing the financial report of the seer -tary
and tresurcr for the year 101'.. nvl
for the election cf - von directors to servo
for the msuing '.wo years, and for th-J
transaction of SUCh other business as ;
may properlv come before the meeting.
'v. f mia:.thkus. Se. .
Dated Ogden, Utah, Dec. 27, 1019 !
tS.'O
NOTICE
the regular annual meeting of the
shareholders of the First National
Dank of Ogden, Utah, will be held at
their banking rooms at 2384 Washing
ton Ave., on Tuesday, January 13.
1920, at 11 o'clock a. m., for the pdr
pose of electing directors to sere fori
the ensuing yeai and the transaction
of such other business as may proi;
erly come before the said meeting
Dated Ogden. Utah. December 13,
1919.
JAMES F BURTON, Cashier-
1531
Get my prices on hay,
straw, grain of all kinds, flour
and potatoes, any quantity.
Warehouse 2466-2468 Wall
Ave. Phone 457 or 176. O. F.
Mitchell, 503 Eccles Bldg.
J. J. BrurnmiU, 2417 Hud
son avenue, pays highest,
prices for Liberty bonds.
oo
Rippling
. Rhymes
By WALT MASON.
I I y JJ
SOME DAY.
Some day good sense will reign
again, so lets throw up our hats:
some day we'll all be sane again, our
belfries free from bats. Some day
we'll quit our foolery and buckle down
to toil, cut out the rant and droolery;
and make the kettle boil. Soino day
we'll tire of clamoring and pawing up ,'
the ground, of knocking and of bam-, i
Tnnrlnir r f t-w r.c -i ml umhtv QfilinH. i 1
We'll tire of all the driveling of louiP
and wind-jamming men, and we'll lm
swiftly swlveling to our old jobs again, i
The brawny handed carpenter will
pass the windsmiths by; his plane,
when he has sharpened her, Will thake
the .shavings fly The blacksmith
blithely i gaudily, williuake his bellows
!2&3BBSBDIIBHB9PHB9ift3BVBlBlBBslsssssBBBSkiiSBB
- n
I
Nasty Colds I
Ease at Once i I
I
First dose of 'Tape's Cold Compound" relieves dis
tress Three doses break up colds No quinine!
Don't slay stutfed-up! Quit blowing
tnd snuffling! A doac of 'Tape's Gold
'ompound" taken every two hours un
til three doses are taken usually
breaks up a cold and ends all grippe
misery.
The first dose opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages of head; stops
A
roar, and he will fire out bodily the1
strike-suggesting bore The rows off
kings embattled us and drew us Irom1
our place; the big commotion rallied'
us, and got us off our base. We've'
all been wildly capering since war re i
i-oived ihe skids; we've all been vain
ly vaporing, and talking through ou. 1
lids. Our old time jobs are calling us; j
let's get to work again, or coppers'
will be hauling US to poorfarms in the
glen.
rwi
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
S. D. Rawson and W. W. Haw tun of
Rnwson. Bros Coal Co. have this 1tv
solH all interests to D W :mrl Want 1
Rnwson. who will receive ami pay all
bill
s. D. RAWSON
W W RAWSON
nn I
REMEMBER
Turn a silk glove wrong side ou"
before washing.
Always make a careful list before
"Cascarets" tonight sure! Your sys
tem is filled with liver and bowel poi
son which keeps your skin sallow,
your stomach upset, your head dull
and aching and your system full of
cold. Your meals arc turning into poi
sons, gases and acids. You can not
feel l i-lit Don'l Ma bilious or con-(
r
nosp running; relieves headache, dull
oess, feverlshness, sneezing, soreness, I
stiffness.
"Tape's Cold Compound'' is the
quickest, surest relief known and costs
only a few cents at drug stores. It
acts without assistance. Tastes nice.
Contains no quinine. Insist on Pape's!
Advertisement. j
going to market
Do not allow silver to stand un
washed overnight.
Totatoes and salt mackerel make an
excellent salad H
An.'.' banana may be used for making
marmalade.
Soiled clothing should not be allow
ed In the bedroom.
A little sweet cream will keep cjr- t
amel filling from "sugaring ."
oo ! Lssssa
I buy Liberty bonds at
highest prices. If you have II
bonds for sale see me. J. J.
Brummift, 2417 Hudson ave
Que. Phone 59.
Tho report, warning that Christmas I
package bombs are being sent to j
"prominent people'' has opened our
eyes to the vast number of men in this I
Oitj who think they are piominent.
k Occident rwm i I
I
Sold under a money-back guarantee
Utah Grain &
Elevator Co.
Ogden, Utah. I
Wholesale Distributors 1
:::::::::: i I
i
" ! I
WAKE UP "FIDDLE FIT'
! I
T3ke "Cascarets" for Your Liver and Bowels and
j Feel Fresh as a Daisy Constipation Gone! J
, , . . . ....... .- f'-T-- ' ' ' L
latipated. Feel splendid always by
taking Cascarets occasionally. They
act without griping or inconvenience
They never sicken you like Calomel.
Snllr.. Oil or nnsiv harsh Tills. The
cost so little, too Cascarets work
while you sleep - Atlv. rt ist-menl.

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