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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, March 29, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-03-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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I ; I The Standard's sale of Aluminumware continues to at- 1
I I tract crowds. I
I The Standard has gone out of the Premium business and I
I these pieces of Aluminumware for sale are some old time
I 01.ders at vely cneaP prices which have been delayed in I
1 shipment more than a year. The.bargains are therefore re-
f I Some of our Special Offers 1
j 8-Qfc Aluminum Lip Preserving Kettles $1.10 j
111 J 4-Qt Aluminum Lip Preserving Kettles .60 1
1 j Ahimnura Handle Carving Set 90 1:
I I Universal Dictionary "... ' i
flj Anyone not desiring to carry home any of the above ar-
tides ma' have them delivered for 10 cents extra by
Kg H special messenger service. U '
I i ...i
tos the noted author
Helen came toward me with arms
outstretched. "I am so glad' she said,
' that you are feeling belter this morn
"I did not say so, my dear," I an
swered. "No, but you look it," was her com
ment, "The color is coming and going
in your face just sts it always does
Avhcn you are .physically fit That ebb
and. flow of pink in" your cheeks is the
most charming thing" about you."
"Did you hnow John was here?" 1
"Yes, he came here to find o-n
where you were and wo told him of'
S your mother's death."
M At the mention of my mother 1
m could feel the blood ebb, from my
cheeks and I knew I was growing pale.
1 Helen put her arms around me a bit
ij , tighter and said, "Come, Katherine,
don't you want to see her? She really
; looks very calm and as though she
were quite happy."
j Shaken by Sobs.
i I went in and bent over my mother's
5 casket. Convulsively I threw my arms
: across the casket and shook with sobs
; The gates of emotion were lifted. All
I 1 Pirate- 1
HI IS "Sh! What would happen
K II t0 me it wcre your am
mwt ' II Well, tf you're not acquainted Mm
Hp IE vith Calumet Bakings you II
K 91 don't know what a good ex- 3
f i cuse I have, Can't Help MM
W' IS He!P'"8 Myself they're so
W: 21 Good for me too, be- mm
Mt 1 cause Calumet Bakings arc jJjl
ML IN wholesome and easily digested. Mm
fg&& IE Millions of mothers ttsc Si
Br IB becauseofitspurity because II
Hft II it alwaya p.ivcs best rcsult3(and la HR
IB In economical in cost and use, ffljg
mm. MM Calumet contain only each II
mWI mm ingredient at haom been ap- MU
Mm II proved officially by the U. i. H
mmt 3U Food Authorities WL
mWi IE Yu BOva whan you buy It. MM
V Mm You eavo tvhen you usa It. MM
the dear uieinorlt . u. ciiddhcod. my
girlhood and m iuhcod rushed
j through my mind. Acu always in 1 he
background of Mete scenes of otlvi
das wjs my dear, sweet mother now
forever still.
"There, there, f.Irl, don't cry so,
don't cry," I lelt two arms clasped
tenderly about mo and 1 was lifted
close, close to- the breast of my husband.-
. . .
Don't; KaUioitlne.til breaks my!
heart to see you like thi."
"But 1 have iui one else in all the
jwide world, Jchn." j
John only clasped me closor. j
' "Yes, yes, 1 know I have you, but
'your love is not like a mother's." 1
! "Perhaps not," said John. "It is nil
the love I hae lo give to anyone,
dear. In all the world, Kalherinc, J
love only you. I know I am selfish,
but that seems lo l.e a man's preroga
tive, you know. 1 have never been
as lonely in my life since you have
been away from me."
Nestles Closer to Him.
! I nestled a litlle closer to him.
"Why didn't you :i3k me to come home,
then?" I asked with my mouth close
to his ear.
1 could feel that John made a llttlo
stubborn movement, his shoudlers
stiffened and he pulled away Irom me
a tiny bit. I
"Don't do that, John," I said. j
"Don't do what?" he asked quickly.
"Don't turn away from me. I want
you, dear. You are all I have in the
world at this unhappy time." I
"You do love me, ho said. j
"Did you doubt It?" I asked.
"Well, 1 was not sure, because you
know you left me."
"I had to get away where I could
adjust myself lo you and those about
"Is the adjustment made?" j
"I am not sure. But, oh, hold me
close, close in your arms for just a
little while, and let's don't worry about
anything else except that you are sor
ry for me in my great trouble, that
you love me and I love you."
I Not a Word Is Said. i
"All, right, girl," said John, and for
a long while we sat there in the great
armchair to which he had tvien me
when he found me sobbnis over my
.mother's still form. Neither of us Said
anything, but as usual I had that com
forting feeling come over me more
slowly this time, perhaps, than others
of absolute security.
This was the feeling that I had al
ways when John's arms were abour.
me. Resolutely I put away all our dif
ferences in the past, and thought now
everything will be all right.
Tomorrow Alice Interrupts.
New Long Range Gun
Sends Shell 120 Miles
PARIS, March 27. Dolamare
Mazem, a .French inventor, has sold to
the French government the patent ofo
a new long-range gun which, after
thorough tests, has shown it has a
range from SO to 120 miles. The shell
leaves the muzzle of this gun at a
speed of approximately -1,178 feet per
Premier Lloyd George announced in
the Brtish parliament recently that
England had been negotiating with
France to secure the right to use the
plans for the new gun and the Belgian
government is now manufacturing a
similar cannon at Liege. American
military attaches In Europe have writ
ten to the government asking that
American representatives may be
present at tests of the weapon.
In connection with the development
of this piece of ordnance which is
calleed "the turbon cannon," it may
be recalled thnt two years ago last
Tuesdav the Germans began to bom
bard Furls with their long-rauge "Big
A story of the underworld and the
overworld is graphically presented in
the screen version of Le Roy Scott's
"A Daughter of Two Worlds," starring
Norma Talmadge, which opened at tho
Orpheum theatre last night. It will
run again today and tomorrow with
As agirl whose family name is taint
ed with an unsavory reputation, Jen
nie, the part taken by Miss Talmadge.
rises from her environment as the
daughter of Black .ferry Malone, keep
er of an underworld cabaret, to a high
place in society.
Forgery Leads to Society.
A forgery of which she Is wrongly
accused results in Jennie's advent into
I a fashionable boarding school for girls
under an assumed name. Black Jerry
jplnced her there in the hope that she
'would never return to the old life.
! Jennie wins as her best chum Sue
Harrison, a girl from a family of name
and fortune. She is Invited to Sue's
home and there meets the man of her
dreams, Kenneth Harrison, Sue's
I The dark cloud of the past arises
in her new environment. To sac the
life of a friend of former days who
has been arrested for a murder he din
not commit. Jennie is compelled to
decide a question which may mean he
loss of her lover and her place in the
Berthas." the shells falling in the city
as it from another planet.
Hurry! Let "Danderine" Save
your hair and double
its beaut"
j To stoi) -Ji.:...ts hair at once and rid
j the scalp of every particle of dandruff,
'get a small bottle of delightful "Dan
Iderine" at any drug or toilet counter
for a few cents, pour a little in 'your
5 hand and nib it into ihe scalp. After
several applications the hair usually
.stops coming out and you can't find
any dandruff. Help your hair grow
long, thick and strong and become soft
.glossy and abundant. Advertisement.
Locomotive Boiler
i Explodes, Man Killed
I CHICAGO, March 27. W. McMauus,
engineer, 30 years old. of Milwaukee,
was killed and two other members of
the crew of a Chicago, Milwaukee and
St! Paul freight train were injured
when the boiler of the locomotive ex
ploded Sunday at Dcerfield, IN.
The injured were:
Joseph Dell of Milwaukee, fireman,
and James Leather, brakemnn.
Dell was iu a, critical condition to
night. I
No girl or woman is pretty if her
r-yes are red, strained or have dark
; rings. Simple witchhazel, camphor,
;hydrnstls. etc., as mixed In Lavoplik
leye wash, will brighten the eyes and
;a" week's use will surprise you with
its QUICK results. Regular uac of
1 Lavoptik keeps the eyes healthy,
! sparkling and vivacious. The quick
change will please you. Dainty
aluminum eye cup FREE. A. R. Mcln
tyre Drug Co., and all leading drug
gists. Advertisement.
I A good worker may secure a perma
inenl Job at good wages in lumber and
jcoal business. No loafers need apply,
jit's labor we wish to purchase, not
j company. Woodstock Sentinel.
Principles are always In the minor
jity among principals.
i -
Healthy Liver
Healthy Life
Your liver healthy or clogged, active
or olugglsh makes all the difference
between a vigorous,
cheerful life and JfwBPs
u?irtTomaubiue CARTER'S
a stubborn BBB""TL-E
c coi" IVER
pation, dlzii-
nes. bilious- IjHBHHH.
nesg, indigestion, headache and the
blues there Is nothing on earth so good
as Cutw'i Lttili Lira Ptlk Purely vegetable.
Saudi Pill SsuJl Dose Snail Price
great nerve and blood tonic for
Anemia, Rheumatism, Nervousness,
Sleeplessness and Female Weakness.
leiili mil bur iliulir
' .. . , , 1 SBBBBBsl
j Dorothy Dix Talks j
A fine young man and woman of my.
'acquaintance are ory much in lovo
j wlm each other. The young man is a
'clever, intelligent, energo'.c teil'jw
who earns a senary that jn uur father's
lime wojld have been considoicd am-1
pie lo Justify matrimony, and in ourj
grandparents' time would have marie,
nun a catch in the eyes of managing;
; moth'ers, "but that in our days, witlij
the high cust of living, Is too slender
ju shoestring upon which lo risk the
great adentui-Q.
! This ,young' man will undoubtedly
j eventually te p'ispcrous and about;
'the time he is ion.-tiyo or fifty years
I old. and has gotten sot in his bachelor
i ways, and his heart has dried into du.st
:lic will be making enough money upon
which to support a wile. Hut twenty-,
The is a lung ways from fifty, and
you can't dehydrato love's young
I dream and have n come out of the can
1 1 rush alter a quarter of a century, and
ihe young couple want to marry now
while tne bloom is on their romance
'and their hearts throb and quiver, and
Info is still a banquet on their lips
I instead of being dead sea truit.
Couple Asks Advjce,
1 Dut they can't marry unless the girl,
who Is also earning u good salary,
keeps on with her work, and they have
asked niv advice about what they shall
I say lo them to get married, while
they are still young and still can love,
mot to wait until life has pressed all
of the sentiment and romance out of
them. Let the girl go on with her
work. She will only be doing what
every true wife wants to do. helping
her husband, and it matters not how,
or where, that is done, whether in an
office, or a store, or a kitchen.
Traditions Being Scrapped.
Of course for a woman to work out
of her homo after she is marriod is
in defiauco of ancient tradition, but
these are the times when all hoary
.traditions are being scrapped. Other
I times, other mannors. As Mr. Cleve
land would say, it is a condition and
'not a theory that confronts us.
I Therefore, we had as well face the
i fact that the average young man now
adays does not make enough money to
j enable him to support a lamily alone
and unaided, and unless the wife also
I becomes a money maker, who adds to
j the family Income, there will soon be
no more marriages, and no more ba
jbios except among tho rich and ihe
i elderly.
And that will be a bad thing for the
jrnce, and for the country.
I Only One Alternative.
; The alternative is tor the young lo
' marry, and the girl to add her pay
envelope to the man's pa en elope,
j since it requires both to support a
Jiome. This may not appeal to he girl
I since it requires that matrimony is a
; graft, and who looks forward to ac
quiring a husband as a meal ticket, bu:
to tho woman who truly loves j man
the prospect of being his business
partner is not without its charms.
In reality, the objections against a
woman continuing ou with her work
after marriage are mostly founded on
pride and prejudice. A man thinks
that It reflects upon him not to be able
to support his wife in supposed idle
ness. The girl fears that people will
think that she has not bettered hor
self by marrying if she holds on to her
job, and so for the sake of appear
ances a couple drags out a nerve weir
ing, and heart breaking Interminable
engagement, or else they rashly mar
ry and starve when they could be mar
ried, and comfortable, and happy if
only they had the Independence lo
meet the situation Trankly, and for tle
wife to continue her gainful occupa
tion. Women Regret Giving up Business.
Most women who have been in busi
ness regret giving up their work. They
are accustomed to tho pleasant routine
of store, or office, with its gossip, its
comraderle, its excitement of big deals
and they are bored and lonesome when
they change It for the solitary toil of
their own homes. Moreover, they are
, trained to sell goods, or do office work
and (hey are bungling and ineomp"-1
teni cooks, and washwomen, and thoy
infinitely prefer performing on a tpe-
writer to perturming on a gas range. '
For the poor man, when he takes his j
wife out of her place of employment
does not sil her down on a cushion of j
ease. She has lo work about ten
times as hard as she over did before,
with no pay envelope on Saturday
nights as a reward for her labors.
In many ways It makes for domes
tic happiness for a wife to bo a money
earner. For one thing, it eliminates
;thc financial problem which Is tiie
ever present suuree of friction in most
households. For another, it gives hus
band and wife something ip talk
j about. Bolh have had experiences and
! adventures during ihe day that furniih
them food for conversation that makes
i them perpetually interesting lo each'
other. For it cannot be denied that
the woman who goes out into the'
j world and nibs wits against it cvt-.-y;
; day. keeps mentally more alert and
(wide awake than her domestic sister
'whose interest and knowledge is
bounded by the four walls of her
Coming of Children.
Of course, the coming of children
makes a complication, but even this
'.objection to the wife outside of her
own home is not insuperable since in
practically every family theie is a
'grandmother, or aunt, or cousin whu
j knows lar more about raising babies
I than any young mother does, and
I whose emptv hands ache for just such
ja job.
I And at its worst, will not tho extra
, food, tho superior environment, and
the additional advantages of education
iJiat the mother's earning will give
the child be a far greater advantage
, to it than If she had personally cooked
jits food, and washed Us little face,
land blown its little nose?
j Undoubtedly the ideal state Is when
a man shall make enough lo support
his family in romfort. and when the
husband and father shall come home
; to a vine wreathed cottage where his
iwlfe and children await his return,
j but botweon a no wife cottage, no col-
' Finally was Restored to
Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Lowell, Mass. "I was a 11 rundown and
t Vad an awful pain in my right side, was
llllldUinTll'Tl persistently consti-
tefeEUII patcd and 'had very
li$l$fiiiiau!ii disizy spells. I uuf
fjjjgjpfllHBfe fcrcd for three yeara
1 isel wPR am wa3 Perfectly
miserable until a
I fnro ' M$$? Sn r 1 0 ,u' was 1 c '
llmr -P ill nic trv Lvdia E.
I Pinkliams V c g e -
ml' 1 II table Compound and
I' , 1 found it a wonder-
mL'icm0- I can
now 1,0 twice as
mm A frflttH much work and J
recommend the Vegetable Compound to
other women. on can line these
facts as a testimonial.'' Mrs. -M.
Thcall Bessev, 4G Chestnut St., Lowell,
Why women will continue to sudor so
long is morT than we cau understand,
when they enn find health in Lydia E.
Pinkhnin's Vegetable Compound!
For forty Years it has been tlio stand
ard remedy for female ills, and has re
stored thc'health of thousands of women
who have been troubled with such ail
ments as displacements, inflammation,
ulceration, irregularities, etc.
If you want special advice write to
Lydia E. Pinkbam Medicine Co, (confi
dential), Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman aqd held in strict confidence.
tagc and no kiddies, and a wife who"
goes fifty-fifty with the man in earning i
the money lo pay the bills I say, let i
Mary do it.
rr '
lj Whjsn You Find You Are Losing j
! Out in the Game of Life j! i
Worn-Out, Nervous Men and Weak
Bloodless, Anaemic Women Have M
? Found New Strength and Vigor in ',y
5 Taking Cadomene Tablets.
A well-known writer on physical cul-j
ture says: "You cannot run a high-1
powered engine without fuel. You can-!
not get much speed without plenty of J
strain. You cannot cot un much steam i
'without plenty of coal and a perfectly
working furnace body). Similarly, in J
your own case, the internal "works")
must be sound and working properly." i
That tired feeling do you know
v.hat it means It means that digestion'
and nutrition are lacking. It means
that your blood and nervc6 are impov-1
erlshed. It means that slow but sure i
decline in your vitality will surely en-j
,sue and real sickness will overtake you'
unless you bestir yourself in overcom-l
,1115 the weakness of the organs respon-J
'sible. This is no't written lo frighten.'
' In reality it expresses logical facts.
! Cadomene Tablets, the favorite pre-j
jscription of a great physician, arc:
made, and sold by druggists for people j
who need help for nature's forces, ow-j
! ing to ignorance, neglect or dissipation
lot' one kind or another. Every package
I is guaranteed to please or money back.
I Advertisement,
i no
ITc whom it may concern:
We will sell all goods that are sub-'
jec-. foi storage on or about April 20, i
1320. i
i CO., 2310 Grant Ave. K. Ford. Mgr.'
! ' OO
I "J. T.T. II." is a humorist whose In
itials are better known than his one
name and address. On an automobile
i trip recently Mr. and Mrs. J.-U. 11.
(were obliged to ride many miles out or I
i their way" on account of road improve
ments which being made at many
While they wore wobbling up an un
I usually bad piece of dirt road one
jatternoon they were accosted by a
native who hailed them with the in
'quiry :
I "Touring?"
j With equal brevity, J. U. II. replied:
I "No. de-touring!"
j , Youngstown Telegram.
I .Rippling
j khymes j
A lot, of authors kill our laughs, and
bore all gentle readers, by finishing
their paragraphs with foolish strings
of leaders It's spoiled a lot oi
books for me, this silly affectation, and
when a "leadcred" page I seo I'm filled
with indignation They say the
Walpole books are great, they boost
his "Secret City;" but me they chafe
and irritate, inspiring this punk ditty
,111s sentences all disappear
In leaders running tandem; and if l(
had some stale eggs near, to Walpolo
I would hnnd 'em O'er books i
I never am enthused, howover apt
their phrases, if in them fly-speck
lines are used, when words are cheap
as blazes I do not think the;
writer fine (I grieve to make confes
sion) who has to use a dotted line to
help out an Impression ..Thei
stratagems oft writing hicks oft make
me shrink and shiver; no author, need
resort to tricks, who cau the goods do-,
liver I
One and a half tons of oats were
prepared to furnish breakfast for
ground squirrels in Weber county. To 'H
made the preparation tasteful to tho ,
rodents, nine ounces of saccharine, 3D jH
pounds of Karo syrup, three pounds of LL
starch, six packages of soda and, as a jH
"chaser." 55 ounces of strychnine was tH
added to the mixture. ' jH
The "dope" was prepared by W. P. jH
Thomas of the local farm bureau; C. 'H
E. Pettigrew, county crop Inspector; B. .
B. Richards of the biological survey, LM
and A. E. Taylor, county club leader. LL
Mr. Thomas sa'id that the mixture ap-
peals to ground squirrels and when jH
eaten by them, generally is their last jH
repast. The oat kernels'are like sugar I jH
coated pills, with the exception that
the strychnine is included in the sugar rl
The mixing of the oats and other in- i iH
gredlents Is the first step that has j 'H
been taken this season towards the ex-
termination of ground squirrels. An , vLLM
active campaign is planned and even I IH
better results than were obtained last ,H
year are predicted. i -H
Last season over 520,000 was saved 'M
by killing this pest, according to a flLLW
signed statement from farmers of Og- ijLLm
den valley. The average saving per ,
farm was S261.13, and for each ounce
of strychnine used, farmers reported a i jJ
saving of 3203. i
On this basis, the batch mixed yes- f, LLw
te'rday should result in a saving of j LL
$11,165, and other batches are expect- J' LL
ed ro b made ready for the squirrels. LL
Mr. Thomas stated that the poisoned ;
grain would be resacked In 10-lb. sacks ;
and distributed to the squirrel eradica- 'u
tion committees of each local farm
bureau In the county. j
cheap? C j
lfw-" a minor '
W'o ) virtue, T , ! 1
Sir, ' I
Jlf m
Oh yes! Schilling Tea
costs less per cup than com- ;
i mon tea at a lower price
per pound. ,;
But that isn't why yo ;
should drink it water is ;
still cheaper. .:
1 Drink it to enjoy the rich jH
tea-flavor. Drink it for the ;
gentle invigoration it gives !
you at the end of a tired j
day. Drink it for rest. i LU
I Drink it for all the bless- LU
' ings that good tea can bring..
I There are four flavors of Schilling JLLM
Tea Japan, Ceylon - India, Oolong,
! English Breakfast. All one quality. In j Ltt
parchmyn-lined moisture-proof packages. I LLM
At grocers everywhere.
j A Schilling & Co Satt Francisco

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