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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, March 12, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-03-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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I 11
1 Woman's Page
If I Dorothy Dix Talks 1
IB Wo talk a great deal about the dif
Mm ference between the sexes, and -we say
In Ibat the reason that women can never
BL undcratand men, and hy women aro'a
E conundrum to men that they do not
IE even (ry to guess, is because the two
IH sexes look at everything from opposite
lf standpoints.
Bjf To a certain extent this Is true. To
R jbe end of time men will be men, and
II women will be women, and women will
1 still be speculating about why mqn do
I certain things and hold certain opin
I I Ions, and men will be wondering at the
f strange way In which a woman's mind
I i works its wonders to perform.
I But. as a matter of fact, this differ
I t cnco between the sexes is mostly a
I matter of tradition and superstition
I I and not nearly so great as we have
I i been led to suppose. After all, wcjore
I !! human beings lirst, and then male or
I female afterwards, and If we laid more
I stress on this common humanity, and
I i iess on se' peculiarities, it woufa
I :5 smooth out a great many ofthe dlffi
I '? cultics that are sources of perpetual
I $ friction between men and women, and
I t make greatly for peace and harmony.
I I Mopey, Bone of Contention
I t As an illustration of this; take (h,e
I I matter of money wliich is a bone "of
I j contention in the majority of house
I -i holds. If women could voice their bit
I terest complaint against -matrimony It
I h rould bo that the wife is an econpmic
I slave who is required to work for her
I I board and clothes without (receiving a
I i penny as the reward of her labor.
mi Often she is given the most lavish
If- sums. She has jewels, and fine
I 1 clothes, and automobiles bestowed up
I I on her if her husband is rich, but the
I S fly In the ointment is that these things
I I are given. They aro .looked upon as
I i gratitudes for which she should be
I I properly grateful to her husband.
I I Housewife's Money Situation
II A wife Is never supposed to earn a
I I penny by her work, no matter' if she j
cooks, and washes, and sews, and;
J cleans, and sick nurses for her family,
? and performs the services of half a
c dozen high priced experts. Even the
census rates the woman who works i
outside of her home as a laborer while j
f the housewife is put down as following
no gainful operation.
5 The average wife never has anyj
it ; i
jmE man who;
i 200 D. C. Malt Syrup,
qts., dark or light . . . 55c
i 200 D. C. Malt Syrup
3 gals, dark or light $2.00
; 200 D. C. Malt Syrup, 5
I gals, dark or light $8.25
1 Gross tin Bottle Stop- ;
I pers, best grade . . . .65c
1 Gross tin Bottle Stop-
pers 35c
J 1' doz. Wire Bottle Stop-
f pers 50c !
: 1 doz. Porcelain Bottle !
j Stoppers 45c i
J 4 ft. Syphon Hose A . . . 30c
Iron Bottle Capper . . .35c
Wooden Bottle Capper 25c j
f Patent Bottle Capper $2.50
i 5 gal. Kegs . . . $1.65 1'
?. 5 lbs. Sprouted Barley 75c J;
1 lb. New Mixed Hops 80c l
I 1 oz. Moss .5c;
We have a wholesale price 5;
on this 200 D. C. Malt in 5 '
gallon lots or barrels or .
quarts to dealers. We ship j
CITY . i
I 65 E. 1st South I
Salt Lake City, Utah j
..money that she can spend as she
pleases, and without giving an account
to her husband. If she has poor and
unfortunate relatives whom sho would
like to help, and to whom she would
j give money If she were an unmarried
working- .woman, she cannot do so
i without the humiliation of asking her
husband for it and making him feel
that his wife's people are graf tng on
him. For he seldom realizes that th2
l wife is entitled to a part of the family
Income, not because she is his wife,
jbut because qhe earns It by her labor
;In the household,
i Economies A Vital Subject
, Now, women canuot understand why
men cannot get their point of view
on this vital subject. They cannot
comprehend why a man who is just
and fair about monoy to everyone else,
cannot be just and fair to his wife.
They cannot see how a man can love
a woman and yet force her to come
like a beggar to him for every cent
The explanation is that men have an
idea that tne two sexes do not regard
money In the same light. A man
knows that he would, rather starve
than be dependent upon even the kind
jest and most generous of fathers or
I uncles. The reason that a marriage
, between a poor man and a rich worn
I an almost always results In misery for
, both is that a man's sense of depend
ence eats Into his very soul. The very
foundation stones of his selfrespect
and happiness are the possession of
his own individual pockei book. j
Woman A Beggar
l But ho thinks women are different,
'and that a woman actually enjoys rat
tling a tin cup before a man "like a"
blind beggar, and wheedling, and ca
joling, or brow-beating him into giving
her enough money to buy some spe
cific thing which sho has to describe
j before hand.
If mon could only realize that there
jls no difference between the sexes on
the money question it would do more
rto make marraige a success than any
'other one thing, for It is ignorance, not
istlnginess, that makes husbands dole
lout carfare to their wives instead of
giving them an Individual bank ac
i count. . '
! Another illustration of the alleged
difference betweeu the sexes shows
will' crt infinT K-tantr. f-.il ii..,:..
....... iimii; mvuuiu inn iu tjivv men
husbands the appreciation and tender
ness that are their due.
A woman knows that the love that
expresses itself in warm words of en
dearment, that lakes note of her sac
rifices, that pays the tribute of praise I
to her endeavors, is as the very breath
of llfo to her. She knows that this,
and this alone, makes marriage, worth
whilo to her. Sho knows that if her
husbtmd surrounds her with this aura
of appreciation, that sho is repaid for
all of the hardships and sacrifices that
matrimony inevitably brinngs, and il
: he fails in appreciation that marraige
Is cinders, ashes and dust in her teeth.
! Men Not Unsentimental
But sho ihas bee"n taught that men
are strong, and soli'sufficiont, and pro
saic, and unsentimental, and shj novcr
: realizes that her husband is just a."
heart hungry as she is, that he longs
and pines for a few words of real af
fection, or little praise, some sign that
sho knows and appreciates the sacri
lices that he is making for her.
There are millions of tired, dishcart
; eneti, discouraged, gloomy nnd grouchy
,men to whom marriage is an utter faii
iure, who could be made happy, and
'contented, and cheerful, and find mar
riage a paradise regained if only their
'Wives would show them some of the
.tenderness, and love, and appreciation
they really ftfel.
j "Do as you would be done by," is the
.golden rule of matrimony as it Is of
I life. For men and women all havo
j souls cut off of the same pattern, and
with the same needs and desires.
! Dorothy Dix's articles appear regu
, larJy In this paper overy Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday.
When baking apples use maple su
gar or better still maple syrup and
raisins lo sweeten the fruit while bak
ing:, instead of sugar. Then when serv
ing add a half teaspoonful of sugar
sprinkled over the apple this sweet
ens sufficiently. J
Suit coat sleeves arc generally
three-quarter length and the blousea
that aro worn underneath them are
more often than not equipped with
sleeves that reach half way between
shoulder and elbow.
if 5very conceivable ailment of the human foot received my per-
B sonal attention at one of the largest army camps in America. 1
W Rooms 2-3, Stevens Bldg. m 1
E Best Equipped Octhopedic Parlors in the West.. Lady in n i
I Announcement of Opening I
If Scientific Treatment of All Foot Ailments j
E 2408 Washington Avenue Over Western Union Telegraph Co, 1 1
I Toy. the noted author I ,
1 t Idah MSGlone Gibson j
! I opened my eyes the next morning
to yaze out over a quiet eea through
an atmosphere shimmering with sun
light. I quickly rose, dressed, dis
missed my nurse immediately after
'breaklast and went out for a long hike
'on the board walk. 1 couldn't mako
j myself realize that had fate been un
kinri to me the night before there
iwbuid not have, been Any mi this
'morning that my'body would be rest
ing unoei the green wave with ?.hich
il rad tried to keep the tryst,
j . I doubt if young people ever think
!o"f death as something real. It, is a
! meaningless word to them. It is only
I when they reach a place, as I did yes
j terday, and' it lodms before them-, that
they look forward to the end of all
1 things earthly and begin to wonder
, whlit Is the meaning of it all. 1 could
no: make myself understand that but
for Karl this morning I would have
been dead.
Queer Antics Recalled.
Thinking of '-Karl my mind went
bak. to the queer antics of the ouija
board end I hoped -that it would not
I affect my mother in such a way that
I she would get tho habit of consulting
I It on all occasio.ns. I was much con
cerned as 1 thought over Cousin Cliar
jlle's letter and my mind was relieved
when I arrived at the hotel to find
another telegram from mother, saying
that while she felt very much bettor
she would not come to see mo.. since I
("hnd reassured her of my health and
. happiness.
' I also had a letter from Alice, in
which she told nie that a very tri
umphant John had been over to see
hot, saying that I would be back to
him soon now, as 1 had almost come
jto the end of my string financially.
I "'He malc me promise," said Alice,
"that I would not lend you any 'iorc
monoy, and he would not believe me
when "I told him that 1 Qiad not lent
you money. r
"I havt not dared to wear your beau
tiful pendant," continued Alice, "since
you have been away. Still if John
1 says- anything more, to me about money
I Am going to wcaf it where he can
'see it- I think il will do him good.
"I had a telephone message from
Karl Shepard this morning. He tells
mo that he has been out of town for
forly-ojght hours on important busi
jness. and that It concerned his going
I away on a lojig trip. lie told me to
I tetl vou ho was very" sorry he could not
bid you gcodby in person, but ho hop
ed that .when he came back you would
be, hero to welcome him.
Takes It Very Hard.
"Karl lakes it very hard that John
land he aro not. friends any more. You
see, Katherino, they had been pals
sinew childhood. In fact,- I do not
knoy the time- when Karl Shepard's
I mother would not butter two pieces of
j bread and spread them liberally with
Let "Danderine" save your j
i '. hair and double i
, its beauty
j '
Oh, girls, such an abundance ofi
thick, heavy, invigorated hair; a per-
foci mass of wavy, silky hair, glor-j
iously fluffy, bright and so easy to i
j Just moisten a clolh with a little
"Danderine" and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking ono small
strand at a time; this magically re
! moves all dirt, excess oil and grease,
but your hair is not loft brittle, dry,
stringy or faded, but charmingly soft,
with glossy, golden gleams and tender
lights. The youthful glints, tints and
color are again in your hair.
"Danderine" is a touic-beautificrr-Besides
doubling the beauty of the hair
at once, it checks dandruff and stops
l fr.lllng hair. Get delightful Danderine
for a few cents at any drug or toilet
counter and use it as a dressing and
Invigorator as told on bottle. Adver
Usement. i
oo I
I French knots worked in narrow,
bright colored silk ribbons are new
land effective trimming.
I French Relations With
Vatican to be Resumed
PARIS, March 12. A bill introduced
in the chamber of deputies by tho gov
ernment re-establishing 'relations be
tween France- and the Vatican was ta
bled at the end of the sitting. It was
referred to the finance and foreign
The preamble of the bill says the
measure is justified by national inter
'e3ts and will not affect the lay regime
or the church and state separation
law. As important question nrp be
I ing or are about to be discussed at
jllorue, the government holds that
France should not keep aloof In nego
tiations in which non-Catholic powers
are participating.
, oo
Lime and SulDhur,v Ars. of
Lead, Black Leaf "40" for sale
at Grout's Grain Store, 332
24th St.
i sugar, sc that 'John might share with .
Karl a taste of the childish duiu'y.
Oh. I hope that I am not to blame!
for this breaking of the frrtndship ofi
Karl' and John, was my reflection. It,
seemed to me, however, as I thought;
it oer that Karl would never have
been satisfied to let John make such)
an idiot of himself over Bess More
land as he has been doing lately.
"Bat you must remember," I said to
myself, "that he would have had a
perfect right to pay all sorts of .Men
tion to Bess Moreland, i It had not1
beer for you." ',
Alice's letter was a little discourag
ing, not so much for what she sairt as
for the things I felt she didn't say. For
the ffrst time she never menlioned
Bes Moreland, but she HTtimated that
she was npt any better .pleased with
John's conduct than ever. At the end,
however, she said:
' Oh, Katherlne, I am so-tired of this
popular Indoor sport of 'vamping.' It
seems to mo as though a3 my friends
are trying to .make some other wom
an's husband their willing slaves. I
am wondering who is going to cast her
net for poor old Tom. I'm quite ure,
however, that she will have her work
for her p'ains, because Tom never had
an idea except for his business and
after that for me. If I were a jealous
woman I should be very, very jealous
of that business, and, consequently,
very miserable. But you see, inatead
of being a very loving woman I am
a 'very, lazy one, and consequently
when al! my material wants are satis
fied J am quite happy. Perhaps. J-.uth-erine,
I have solved the question of
'how to be lmp.py, though married."
Many Things Wantedv .
"That might do for you Alice Gear,"
was my comment, when I answered
her letter, "but it would not do for me.
I know that 'a man thinks his wife
should be perfectly happy if Iiq gives
her all the monej' sho wants to spend, '
but I want many things more than 1
wan money I believe I could teugh
over a washtub and I know Cat I
cou'J sing over tne kitchen stove if,
when the clothes were dried and pu?
away and' the meal was cooked and
set upon the table, I could open rhc
doyr to be clasped in my husb.snd's
arms in the all-enveloping caress of a
Nobody . can buy a lover's caress,
aiuh alas, no money can make up for
it's lossjit is freely given to rich and
poor-alike, tg prince and peasant: it
is one ot the things that all may havo
and it is one of the things that few
receive after the first year of mar
riage. Because this is the truest Thing
in life, and we have not learned to j
face il, we find both in the manIon
and in the hovel unhappiness v. hen
sympathy, understanding have flown
away and left two people looking Into
each other's eyes across tho table ab
solutely unltnowing.. -Tomorrow
An Unpleasant Episode, i
0IEH001 Uli
League of Nations and Other
International Relationships
Sink Into Nothing
i I
j CHICAGO, March 12 The covenant
j of the league of nations and other in
ternational relationships shrink into
nothingness, compared- with the rela
tion, present and prospective, of the
government to labor in industry, was
the statement made by Sonator A. B.
Cummings of Iowa, before the national
petroleum congress at their annual
I banquet.
I "The relaUon of the government to
I ward industry involves the most serl
ious questions which have ever engag
ed or will engage the thought of stu
dents in public affairs," said Senator
Cummings. "Unless the people of the
United States, who work for a living
are well disposed toward American In
stitutions, unless they are enabled
through the compensation for ther la
bor to become good citizens, devoted
to their country and willing to defend
Jt, our foreign relations will speedily
j disappear. I venture the prediction
that the issue of the oncoming political
campaign, the issue Which will chiefly
determine political affiliations will
(concern the relations of the govern
ment to labor. This is as it ought to
be, for it is' the attitude of voters upon
this subject which alope can solve this,
supremely important problem.
I "Events like the coal strike, have
borne in upon me an abiding convic
tion that the day of tho strike in the
agencies of transportation and in the
basic industries of the country has
passed and passed forever. This is
not said with any want of sympathy
in tho great cause for which labor is
fighting. In my opinion, labor has
never received and is not now receiv
ing Its just share in yie division be
tween capitol and labor. but there
1 tS2I Save your
gzmjtr self hours
fralwsas5 of discomfort
s what you want for your skin trouble
" Rcsinol to stop the itching and burn
ing Resinol to heal the eruption.
Scratching makes it worse, besides
bein" embarrassing and dangerous,
but the smooth gentle ingredients of
come the trouble promptly, even if it is
severe and long-established. Bathing
the affected part first with RESINOL
SOAP hastens the beneficial results.
Rcsmol products at all druggists.
"20 Minutes from Ogden" I -
Special Music by f TB I
must be in the very nature of things
some better way to determine tho divi
sion than through tho strike.
"Difficult, therefore, as the duty Is,
it seems to me that the government
must undertake, with respect lo trans
portation and certain basic industries,
the task of compelling justice Jo wage
Vorkers and" of adjudicating in a fair
tribunal the disputes which arise from
time to time, between employers and
employes. It must declare, when the
occasion arises, what wages shall be
paid and the working conditions .which
shall exist. But this is not all. In
those cases in which the public inter
est, welfare and protection require
governmental jurisdiction, the govern
ment not only adjudicate the contro
versy but it must enforce its decision.
When- the government speaks in be
half of all the people, its voice must
be heeded and its command respected.
The employer -must pay according Uo
its judgment and the employe must
not enter into a conspiracy to nullify
Its decree..
"You will understand, I am sure,
that I am not advocating this rule,
which would create a new relation be
tween the government and induslry,
for all industries. It should bo applied
only to those activities which by rea
son of our development and the dis
tribution of our people must be regu
lar, continuous and adequate,
"No one can be more conscious than
I am of the bitter hostility with which
organized labor views the suggestion 1
have just made and no one can regret
thct hostility more than I do. When,
however, the -truth becomes clear lo
me, I follow it without regard to form
er friendships or personal conse
quences". nn
i ,
Doesn't hurt at ail and costs only
a few cents
KlII -
Magic! Just drop a little Freezone
on that touchy corn, instantly it stops
aching, then vou lift the corn off with
tho fingers. Truly! No humbug!
Try Freezone! Your druggist sells
a tiny bottle for a few cents, sufficient
tc rid your feet of every hard corn, soft
corn, "or corn between the toes, and
calluses, without one particle of pain,
soreness or Irritation. Freezone Is the
discovery of a noted Cincinnati genius.
Corinthians Present Novel Act
As Headliner of Pan
tages Bill
Perhaps no form of entertainment
has a more universal appeal for both
young and old amusement seekers
tho that which presents old meludies
and dances of bygone days. This ex
plains why "The Corinthians.' tho
(headline net of the new bill which
opens at tho Pantagcs today, has
proven so tremendously popular over
tho. entlro Pantages circuit. With Am
brose Barker and Peggy "Wynne in the
leading roles, "The Corinthians" pre
sent a charming melody of dance and
sour numbers entitled "A Melodious
Memory of 100 Y'ears Ago." Costumes
and stage setting appropriate to the
period, add much to the charm of this
beaut ifur number.
'The Haberdasher," also a musical
number, but. of nn entirely different
character, is the act which rivals "The
Corinthians" for premier honor on to
day's 'new bill. It is described as a
farce with music, featuring Lieui. Har
rington Reynolds, who Is assisted 'by
a cast of principals and a chorus of
well-gowned, clever dancing and sing
ing girls.
George and Paul Hickman, described
as two blackface funsters, present a
laugh-maker called "Darknes3 and
Bornlce Howard and Jack White in
their character sketch "The Gad
abouts." present an original comeoy of
exceptional merit.
Albert Erickson and his crack or
chestra and a reel or two of motion
piiiures top off the bill. I
v.. Mother 'Watch '
V Child's Tmzuc! "' H
"California Syrup of Figs3 I
For a Child's Liver and Bowels t(;
Mother'. Say "California," then you will
; ,y,t get genuine "California Syrup of Figs.1' Full
directions for babies and children of all ages
who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue- .
coated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on
the bottle. Children love this delicious laxative. '
Advertisement. 'H
One Killed and 14 Hurt
in a Car Collision
KANSAS CITY. March 12. A. W.
Purdee of Kansas City, Kansas, was
killed and fourteen persons were in
jured, several probably fatally, last
night when an iuterurbnn car struck
an electric freight car just outside of
Kansas City, Kansas. All the injured
One bottle of pure, emulsified Norwegian cod liver oil taken ,
now, may do you more good than a dozen taken a month
hence. It's more economical to give your body help before jH
resistance to disease is broken down. A very little
Scott's Emulsion I
goes a long way in sustaining strength and keeping up re- H
sistance. Resolve that you will buy a bottle of Scott s H
f Emulsion at your druggist's on your way H
home, and start protecting your strength.
The exclusive cradc of cod-lirer oil used in Seolt. Emul.lon the famous
"S. & B. Process." made in Nonray and refined m our own American
Laboratories. It is a eunnntee of purity and payability unsurpassed-. j
Scott Zr llOTvnr. Bloonifield, N. J. 19-21 IH
i J IH
I aro Kansans. ,
The wreck occurred during a storm.
A flagman hnd been sent back to warn
the passenger car but his lantern was
extinguished bv rain and wind. Be
fore he could relight it, the passenger
car sped by.
I: takes , a woman to make a home
But suppose Wilhelm doesn't appear
at the trial even if Holland docs give
him up?
City and County Men I
Visit Aviation Site 1 I
Mayor Frank Francis, City Engineer j
Joseph M, Tracy, Gounty Commission- 1
ers M. P. Brown, John Child and D. H.
Ensign, J. S. Lewis, A. B Foulger, Roy i
Noggle and Roscoe Gwilliara visited i
Lv.'o of the proposed sites for the city- fl
county avinfion fields. Another trip ll
will be made to inspect other proposed ''1
fields and the final choice of location .(ijl
will be made by a committee consist- ' j 'H
ing of Mayor Francis, County Chair- '
man M. P. Brown and John S. Lewis. '
' oo
Two Ogden Wives Seek-
Mef in Divorce Court I
Complnining that her husband spent
his time with other women and com- ,
pelled her to depend on the wages of
her children, Annie M. Jordan yester- ,
day filed suit for dlvofte in the district
court from James J. Jordan. , I
Alleging that after seventeen yeara
of married life her husband left her ,
Vera L. Brown is seeking divorce from IH
Homer D. Brown.
The parties were married at Eugene
Ore., September 28, 1901. 1
oo (I
A man never admits he isn't worth
much until ho pays the bills his wife j
contracted buying him a Christmas fl
'present. (They come in about now).
The Itching and Sting H
of Blazing, Fiery Eczema . !H
seems JLike tne Sinn is on r ire.
There is a hnrassinp; discomfort
caused by Eczema that becomes
a torture. The itching- is almost
unbearable, and the" skin seems
on fire with the burning irri
tation. A cure from local applica
tions of salves and ointments is im
possible, because such treatment
i can only allay the pain temporar
ily. The disease can only be
reached by going- deep dovn.to its
xna source 01 jlcciqu jk jii ujo , jh
blood, the disease being- caused by jH
an infection which breaks out iH
through the okin. That is why the , lH
most satisfactory treatment" for all 'H
so-called skin diseases i's S. S. S., i M
for this remedy so thoroughly
cleanses the blood that no impuri-
ties can remain. Get a bottle to-' 1
day, and you -will seo results from ,
the righj;' trentment. Write for
advice.-' Address Medical Director, j
llO'-Swife Laboratory. Atlanta,. Ga.
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