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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, September 07, 1920, LAST EDITION, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER TITFSDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 7, 1920.
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
Entered at Second-Class Matter at the Poatofflce, Ogden, Utah. Eitabllahed 1I7D
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Presi
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
day morning without a muzzle or a clnb.
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH -jEsT-
ONE YEAR 19.00.... Cv331,
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Aeaoclated Preta la exclusively entitled to the ue for republication of any
newa credited to It not etherwlee credited In thla paper and alao the local net
I KEEPING DOWN SMOKE
This ii the seafn of the year when careful business nun arc '
inokinp over their healing plantR nrl tudying improvements in the
equipment in an endeavor to krp down the smoke nuisance which
has bocn increasing with the rapid growth of Ogden.
Suggestions as to the best type of stokers are numerous, arid
instructions are not wmiting as to the method of tiring a bailer.
But the owners of plants continue to find no real solution of the
Recently in Salt Lake City, the engineer of one of the hotels .
gave a demonstration to rIiow how to prevent imoke He did noth
ing more than mix oil-shale with the COtl fed into the fire box, and i
then he made this explanation:
"By burning oil shale with coal in proportions of about one of
shale to four of coal, a perfect combustion is secured. C'oal, when ,
used alone, lies on the fin- some six to right minutes before it be-1
gins to blare, and during this period and for a time afterward it
gives off heavy gas and carbon which, not ha inn the flame to burn
them, pass away in smoke.
"When oil shale is ued with the coal in the proportion above
stated, a very different action takes place As soon as the shale ill
thrown in the fire box it blazes up with a stead, hot flame which j
burns the gas and carbon that is cast off by the coal, making a per
fect combustion and positively no smoke
"To eliminate smoke in an ordinary furnace using coal alone
it is neeessary ami s ordered by the city inspectors to open the
door of the fire box from two to four inches. This causes cold air
to rush over the fire and prevent tne smoke showing. The reason
for the smoke not showing is because the air thins it out. The gas
and carbon are there just the same, and pass up the chimney un
burned and invisible, and so many heat units are thereby lost. In
my opinion, at least half the efficiency of the eoal is lost while the
door remains open
"With the use of oil-shale and coal the door of the fire box is
closed tight, securing full efficiency of the fuel Further attention is
called to the greater efficiency of the oil shale-coal fuel, in the fact
that the perfeel combustion secured and eliminating the smoke leaves
the heatmp surfaces of the boiler clean, allowing it to work at high
est efficiency at all times, thereby making a big saving in fuel.
"After firing with CO alone the steam gnuere drops back from
ten to fifteen pounds. Firing with the oilshale furl it does not dror.
back. It rises at once. This must mean much better results from"
the fuel "
The experiments with oil-shale should be followed up and, if as
successful as claimed, a mor e should be made to test the combination
fuel in a furnace in Oi'den.
I INTRASTATE RAILROAD RATES
Following the Increasing of passenger and freigh1 rates by th J
Interstate Commerce Commission, a number of railroad commissions
of the states haM declined to prant intrastate increases I tab's com
mission refuseil to .dlr.w passenger rates oven 9 cents a mile to be ,
advanced and hps blocked the raising of rales on eoal and ores. It
is said the matter will be taken into the federal courts by the rail-!
The Illinois public utilities commission recently allowed an in- r
rease of only '.:! l-' per . nt m intrastate freight rates as ag
the 40 per cent requested, but declined to permit any increase in
passenger fares, owing to the existence of a 2-eent a mile fare &
in the state
The Wiseonsip railroad commission granted an increase of 3i
per cent in line with the iOtion of the federal body, but held that it
had no authorily to increase passenger rates because of the 2-CMl!
fare law in force in that state
In New York is' week the public service commission for th'
Second district allowed to the railroads on their request an incress
of 40 per cent m intrastate freight rates SXCCpt n milk and cream
mainly on the ground that the discrepancy between the new inter
state and the former intrastate freighl rates would have a disturb-1
ing influence on business of every kind and might prove disastrous j
in some lines. The commission, howeveri declined to grant the in
crease of '() j.er cent jn passengei farefe asked for by the ruilroads
n the ground thai the rate asked bo 3.6 Cents per mile, was in ex
cess of the maximum fixed by itftttyi
Had the Utah COmmilsiori granted the increase in freight rate
demanded on Intrastate shipments of coal, the price pf fuel would
have been advanced at least .u cents to consumers in this state
I WOMEN AS MOTHERS.
This existence of ours is becoming more artificial. After pro
I eeeding to determine for grown upi a balanced ration in which
appetite is but little consulted the Specialists tell us that too many i
babies die in the United tate because women are not good motion
In yesterday's Standard-K.xaminer was an article h .Julia,
Lathrop. chief of the Tinted States children's bureau, declaring that i
one baby out of ten bom in the United States dies before it is a'
year obi from cause which in prcat part are preventable, if the.
mothers knew their full duty and observed the rules of right li vine :
This does not seeni p s;hle and yet the authority for the sain
is not to be dispute,)
Dentists will tell yon t hut the bad teeth of the people of this
country are due to an unbalanced milk diet in infancy; that a big
percentage of the milk of mothers is deficient in properties which,
build up firm teeth and thej advocate artificial feeding
Raisers of livestock were the first to discover the necessity fbi
balanced rations and to consider prenatal conditions. Now the
knowledge gained by the Livestock men is being applied to the human'
j! CITY POPULATION
One.quarter of the people of this country live iq II cities and
j one-tenth are in the three hie; cities of New Y"rk, Chicago and Phil
j delphia, according to the n.v. figures just completed.
New York has 5,621,151
Chicago has 2,701,709
Philadelphia has 132 1,15$,
; This makes a total of 10,146,531, er more then one-fourth the
j papulation of England.
Americans are a nation of city dwellers
There are 68 cities with a population of 100,000 or more, and a
total population of 36,000,000
The ten largest citie each have more than half a million and
I are New York, Chicago. Philadelphia. Detroit. Cleveland. St Louis,
1 Boston, Baltimore, Pittsburg, Loa Angeles, San Frsnemco ami Buf
falo. In the past ten years I,ns Angeles has gone ahead of San Fran
eifeo, although if the ' bay region" was included in San Franc
boundary th latter would have a population of approximated
000, or almost 30U.U0U more than Lo Aj5glt.
COTTON FABRICS FOR FALL W W f 1 ft AUTUMN COLORS (
DISPLAY ORIGINALITY fl " Moon Stone. Nanking Blue. Suchow Blue,
&,V t, mfmSr t&IV ' " n'' ' '''' '"' ' '" M
- And a r.-.i- nlnrin;r! Bg H lftk. B Twilijtht. Navy Hhic. M;il Zanzibar.
Manv delightful new weave? ;ire here. tWi B I fc rearI- Rosc ,Mnk- Jadc' Turquolae. Be-
. .. MLT ek V Ol W n. Ha'.'ear. Siberian Squirrel, Drjail.
others arriving daily. & -Saw M F..
I (IpST FABRlif j j I
I "JAj' -- If "ANTICIPATION is t h r P. 'ter Part of Pleasure" then yon will twiee Zk i'S"' s ' "1
i fmmim'liif , V - ; J jy" ' N the selection of Woolens, Silks, Cottons Velvets, win.ii u, in -. r-ZgzZ ,' . ju-.I tf -C- T- ; . , -J-yi
HBv' ynmm" S 'r- JU'd l-.ieks her stut-in.-nt in these Fall di.s.las. trJly'f .iSSSok xJ1
- fSr: "' ' 'fr'3t ;) - "1' 'It- .W'-in th- entire shnwinir. ;md ou'll delight sU.- jfiJSk
I ' divtmetix. and ..-.x-p-isite we v.. - and j ' '
'S- s,,ft" 'din'oii. l'-pt h nnrl i-i'- h i e..l..ring 'that' ' 1 -. , maud-, m a C' k
jj rUCVUTajb'l a ttbri ,l,ut .n,u!,as pia 1 nis about roeommendiny
I Marvella Some of the Smartest Coats of the season will be made A Special Showing of the New Skirtings Broad Stripes Urge
of Marvella - new big. wrappy, loose coats The deep irregular Plaids, and Velour Checks. The largest selection that we have ever t H
pile with a dainty twilled elfect gives unusual lights and shadows and i j d - j r ccn ir t rtr -;-1
-i . l . ,i (( , -r c r , Shown. 56 inches wide. Priced from $5.0, $6 2), $7 )0, $8.00,
a richness that is equally effective with or without furs. 56 inches . .n nri .
wide. $10 50 a yard and $9.00 a yard.
Evda Superior Another winter fabric of fine suppleness, deep Winter Coatings In all the new and favored materials for warm
I bloom and velvety surface. Particularly effective for the youthful coats Newest weaves. Priced $4 50, $5.50, $7.00, $8.00 and
type of Coats and Suits. .56 inches wide. .$7.00, $8.00 and $10.00 $10 00 a yard I
? a yard
Chiffon Broadcloths In a complete range of the new fall and winter Fancy Plaids and Checks For Children's School Dresses. Priced $
I shades, priced $6 00. $6.75, $7.50. $1.25, $1.50 to $2.00 a yard.
AUTUMN SILKS on not AUTUMN VELVETS I I
Splendid showing of the New Fall nod Winter Dollars sPent at Home Do Double Sumptuous Chiffon Velvets, byonfl Velvet Mil- t
Silken fabrics for street and evening Wear. They buy the goods that Merehants in vour Home Town have , Vslvete Velntims cnnlnr.e , V,iv,i sH
Fashions PavorSd weaves Moon Glo Satins. on sale and then arc carried forth to help do the work tees Unr eh ,s ' .; ' lutmB 1 01 ,,,M "' ' X,hot
I Satin de Lyen, Kitten's Bar Crepes, Crepe Me- snr W keep your town up-to-date Every dollar you spend in ' "s- 1""u'h Millinery Velvets, In every new H
teors, Indestructihle Voiles, ( Inin hiMa Satins. Other towns means so much more you will personally contribute and tashionahle .-..lor. FVie.-d "n t,. cr :,o v liH
t Bstin Bsrre, Satin Prsncsis, Satin Ekils, Sstin to the money needed for the upkeep of your town. It is prof- Imitation For Fabrics (or collars, Stoles, Ml
t Luxor, ranging in pneC from .d $1 .".'. Hahk- to Wuy at H .MK. euffs. trimming;, and coats, MJ u... .l;oo j aflU
$6.00. 4 $22.00. Z
I JUST JOKING
si nm OF FITNESS
"Arc you roinB to wear that old
rilk hat again?" Inquired tho critical
"Yea. I Hm Kolna: to a funeral ondj
n YAKh hat always looks more melan-
holy wh-n lt'a out of style. ' Wash
N D HI H M llM iN Ills ( T.
Klrit Claas Scout; I can play the,
Second c lass Scout That's nothing
I can play the bugle, the lolln and
Tendrrfoot: 1 got you all heat by a
mile I kin play all of those things on
the Vlctrola. hoys' Life.
ON8ID1 KIN'. POM ItlTV.
Old MulMrox Want to murry myj
daughter, do you? Think 1 11 make,
u nice, comfortablo fatbci -In-law. eh ? j
Young Allnervo No. 1 don't but I'm;
going into this thing with my IJTB j
open. "hat wori les me ts that I've
plckad o pretty rough grandfather for,
rny innocent children. Detroit News.'
FIEND SHOOTS GIRL
ON WAY TO SCHOOL
SAN MATKO. OSl., Sept. 7 Thelma
Leo, 11 years of age. was shot and
killed while on her way to school here
today. When Thomas Nelson, soujrht
in connection with the shooting:, was
surrounded, he shot hliuself.
The ponce said Nlson. after shoot
ing I he child, approached her mother
as she was boardlnc a train for San
Francisco, and informed her of his act.
No motive for the act has been found.
" JUST FOLKS
By FMjnw A. Goeat
TUT. 1 R IV f F RT.
One painted death's grim head on can-
With somber brush he reproducod
Ho dipped his skill into the paints
Passing the strength of youth and Its
ylBy y jfe caps
f-te chose dark subjects, black with
fear and fright.
I Another saw but sorrow's silenced
Once lovely cheeks stripped bare of
And with the pen of grief sat down :oi
Hoth masters these, both men of won
And yet In lif- they found but huit
The sepulchre to which the flesh
alone must go,
Ace slipping feebly down the last lone
.Mnklna: life's greatr3t misery greater
"When Joy had reigned hart they but
i "Copyright. 1920. by Edgar A. Guest.)
THE LK i&rOR
WASHINOT Pes 7 The
tlonal Woman's party owes $10,000.
The governors of Vermont and Con
Iwotfetjt and the legislature of Dela- I
ware should pay this, as if they hud J
rJun ttielr dut tho party would now
be In the black instead of in the red.
Recent Intensive campaigns brought
on the liabilities-
But the creditors needn't morry. as
women ulaa pay their debts. The
petty has SO, 000 members It has spent
close to a million dollars In the last
MVOfl years bringing federal suffrage.
A: t convention soon. Mtse Alice- Haul
will account to the members for eer
cent that haa been apont and what it,
I got N straight from Jamea M Po
rto, uj latent to Dr. Arthur II. Adams,
ascujtant to Prohibition Commlseionar
John Kramer, that there is nothing
in the story that bootleggers cut the
bottoms from bottles containing bead
ed goods and refill them wtl), an In
'erior brand of whisky He says that
Mcr la on that Mill not down.' but
there la no moro iru'h in it than the
one toll by Major A- V, Lalrmple
that they are shooting boose arroaa
the Great Lakes In torpedo.
The atory a originated by a bot
(. concern that blowe it glassware
from the top instead of th bottom,
aild Derail- The bottles blon from
the b ra Jagged disc al the
1 rrr,m and tNa ator waa started to
discredit the bo'Mee It u too much
if t it to aav a bO"(lf'r
ha the Mill la i it Ik t
iteam lh Uioi off and pui tae in-'
ferlor contents In nt the neck."
"The Tennessee legislators w'ho ab
sconded to Alabama to prevent the
ompletion of ratification locked their
barn after th horse was stolen." said
Alice Puul. "If they really wunted tol
Idtfeat ratification, they should have
left befor.. w.- u-ot the allondment H
itiiiough and thereby prevented u quo- H
Ml rant didn't have enough sense
of humor to glve them this advice be
fore ratification was completed.
. . : j
W 5 Wonderful fflcdicin! 1
Tho scientific blending of reliable vegetable remejdieS)
of benefit to persons who suffer from
Ncrvonsrssj Sleeplessness 1
Depression I -.-. of Appetite I I
Brain Fan Digestive Trouble
Slow Recovery lrom Influenza and Kindred Arimcnts I
Aro vou run down? Aro you irritable? Arc you overworked? Tnn I
try this approved remedy and eatiafy yourself of ita bem
Briarta is aoW in onna! I -...J !!ii!!i!i"A1i 1
16-oz. boltl only. L,fu. DRTACEA DRUG COMPANY
fS, all ubttitutf9. tiy. Mo. J
Street Railway Linemen
v'"' v I v'- Pn for experienced ixn
rai'way shopmen. iool watres and moderate living cost-
Wi sko -an use eleetrieUns. el. triesl repairmen welders
THE DENVER TRAMWAY COMPANY
Fourteenth and Arapahoe Streets
(i i Auriij.t 1 a ktrik- v.k,,,!., un Aurtirt tsH