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4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 27, I9Za.
I THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER
Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce. Ogden, Utah,
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press
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without a muzzle or a club .
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news published herein. i
I WHY TEETH DECAY.
An Ogden dentist lately asserted that too many babies arc born
with ba.) leetli. nn.l tin- announoment was a surprise to bis auditors
whp did not kno babies were born with teeth or that pre-natal in
stances had much to do with teeth. The dentisl further said that
th. milk oJ many mothers was deficient in food balanee and failed
to buil. 1 up the teeth in the first stape developments and, as a re
i miU, Ihe milk of ihe hn-as1 now is bring tested to determine whether I
it contains the teeth building properties. This statement is in ae
cord with the following Erom P. J. Haskin, who reports that Dr.
Percy Howe, one of the few dentists devoting himself to resear. h, ;
has for same time been conducting experiments at the Pprsyth Den
tal infirmary here to prove the .proposition that dental decay is not
due to surface infection, but is a result o malnutrition, particularly
a. lack of vitamines in one's diet. ,11
- ViUrnines nrc substances which occur in eertain foods and wllicn
, are held to be necessary to life. Milk, fruits, most fresh vegetables,
are among the articles ri- h it vitamines and are therefore especially
valuable as food. ' ,
"Most dentists. " he said, "cling to Miller's old theory that de
) cay is caused by the fermentation of sugars and starches on the sur
face of the teeth; and also by the formation of lattic acids.
"Well, wc fed laboratory animals on a ration that was very
hcaw in sweets and starches." The food stuck all over their teeth,
and the teeth remained as firm as ever. Then when we had given
this a fair trial, we Btarted feeding them on a diet deficient m vita- ,
mines, and we found lhat the teeth decayed.
"We have not, so far, produced actual, well-defined cavities ;
but the teeth have become porous, as in these specimens. The time,
u U- cuhaioiino i nflnflv removed leaMUL' the OIBattlC
"Furthermore, we have found pyorrhea to result from a di.-t l.v (
in vitamine content. Must dentists hold that pyorrhea is due to
niicro-organisms. We injected micro-organisms into animals, and
other experimenters have done the same thing, and with nO results.
Hht as a result of a ration deficient in vitamines. vvc observed defi
nite symptoms of pyorrhea loosening of the teeth, bleeding gums, 1
and pus formation Moreover, by changing the ration to one rii h
in vitamines, cases of pyorrhea in animals have been cured
The food given the laboratory animals to produce bad coiidl-l
lions of the teeth is not, Dr. -Howe claims, anything like a starvation
ration. On the contrary, it is described as similar to the food eaten
by nine-tenths of the peoplej and is typical Of the food to which most
I citv dwellers are, accustomed.
" ' Dr.' Howe savs that city people cat white bread which has been
husked and devitalized and robbed of nearl) all of its vitamine eon
1 tent, largeh becaust the millers eannut produce a whole wheal Hour
J that will keep any leiigth of time He also bewails the CltJ milk,
j whi-di i-; 'Usually as low in fat as the law allows
THE GROWTH OF OGDEN
' with one thousand men working on the Ogdn Arsenal in the
spring, that big piece of governmenl wbrk should do much to start,
the season of 1921 with a rush, and it will ,t
' it present there is being constructed ill the local railroad ter-
minal an ice plant which is to be one of the largesl m the vest. Thai
I rtii add to Ogden 's industrial welfare.
. The constructing of a large sewer pipe and tile planl should oe
"in as soon as weathei conditions will allow.
This winter the mammoth flour mills of the Sperry and Globe
i companies should begin to operate When completed the plants will
have a combined output of 6000 barrels of flour a day. Next year
both industries will nearly double their present storage capacity in
Ogden Few Ogdenites realize the advantages accruing lb Ogden
from these large elevators and flour mills.
The Ogden railroad yards are to be remodeled and plans are
being worked out for a large depot to meet the present-day demand-.
Ol the great stream of travelers passing through this city.
The Union Pacific railroad i, arranging l0-pound steel
from 0"dcn to Omaha and increase the facilities 01 the road. Thw
will aid Ogden directly and indirectly. And there is a possibility or
the I'nion Pacific and the Southern Pacific from here to the eoas!
coming under one management, with operating headquarters in
All these activities, and other improvements not vet maai dud
lie, give promise of making Ogden B highly prosperous and rapidly
growing city during the next five years.
WHAT VILL THE FUTURE GIVE US'?
Looking tor the missing link is a task to be undertaken by an
expedition which is to go out for the American Museum of XaturaJ
History to dig in unfrequented parts of the earth.
Scientists are of the opinion that somewhere they will find proof
of the Darwinian theory of the origin of man and, strange to relate
the investigators are going to the district in Asia where the Garden
of Eden is supposed to have been situated. In other words, they are
following the biblical storj in the hope of proving that the accepted
creation of the first man and woman is not correct.
Two importanl discoveries along those lines have been made in
th past. One is the parts of a skeleton of primeval man found in Java
in N390 and estimated to be half a million years oldt The age was
determined by the formation in which the bones were unearthed.
But the finding f proof of a primitive type of human being not
much above that of the apS, while confirming theories long held by
scientists, would serve no other purpose. Np doubt mankind has
progressed from a lower order of beings to the present high devel
opment What wc are most concerned over is not the past but the
future. Are we '0 ko on advancing in physical fitness, intellectual
worth and moral greatness until life -will be the transf erring to earth
of the heaven which is the joal of our ambitions?
ENLARGING THE LANGUAGE
In New York state women voters must be listed iu registering
according to their duties and a woman who is at the head of th"
home is recorded as a housekeeper.
This error in English is bringing protests, as the home-keopiii"
women declare they are not housekeepers. They insist on being
A housekeeper, it is explained, means the keeping of a house, a
female servant, a cook, chambermaid, laundress or waitress, while s
housewife is mistress of the family and wife of a householder. Therf
are many words in the English language loosely employed in every
day conversation. After long usage, misapplied words are accepted
In that way, our English constantly is undergoing changes Kver
slang when commonly employed, enriches the language and become."
1 I a recognized part of our vocabulary.
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
2 TH SIG.N SAVS MOVING,
PICTURE Tl&iTSR. - MOT CNCH RjDOH V,
ADVENTURES f TEE TWINS
3Y OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
THE GRAY B X I T .
that's that for.'' iskcd Mi. Ben
Bunny pointing with ills cane to -l
rounil pray boll hanging from liio ;ow
est branch of the willow tree by thj
Lilly Pond where the Meadows (irove
school was having its regular fall pic
nic. Mr. Scribble .Scratch didn't know,
but said Nick would tell hlni a- lie
had LharK" of all Mi. s.n n
Now the truth was thai I; didn't
know a whole lot about the "ja'l him-
Dr. James I. Vance
The test of one's courage is not the
way he advances ugalnst a retreating
or even a fighting fue. It is the way
he stands by what seems to be a faU
Ing cause. That calls for courage. Lt
does not take a brave man to shout
Iwlth the crowd, it merely lakes a man
I whose vocal organs function without!
Crowd courage stands from under It
icounts noses and studies the signs of
iUic times before it plans Its campaign.
I It bas no notion of gttint; Caught in a
crash. Such courage is made ot pot
metal. 'There are only two preachers in
'this town who have teeth," is what
the chief of police said about the
Iclcrgy of his city. What h- meant
Iwaa that there were only two of the
I brethren who could be counted on lo
hold on and stand by a movement for
civic betterment when the crowd1 spem-'
led to be the other way I think his
I estimate was too low, but ho was
peaking out of a bitter experience.
It is easy to bark, to run with the
pack, but what Is needed to win a
j fight Is bulldog tenacity, courage with
teeth In lt. devotion that stands atcady
1 and stays loyal when the cause seems
to be falling. A few such stout souls
can change seeming defeat into ccr
' tain victory.
! The thing that la truly great and
that makes a man in all his inches a
soldier is to stay by the 6tuff. to stand
by the cause, to refuse to let go, to
'fight to the last ditch.
How often haa courape turned the
ndf of battle and saved the hard
! fought day'
I am not pleading for plg-haadad-1
noss. although T confess to an admi
ration for ivcn the stupidity which
) does not know when it is whipped- .
, But I am arguing for stamina, for
1 the heroism that refuses to be stAm
r peded. for the determination that hay
.la grip stronger than grim death itself
EXCAVATE ANCIENT CIT .
(By International Nevs; Service.)
I LONDON. Oct. 24. Aicalon. one of
the five sacred cities of the Philistines,
which has been a sandcovtred ruin for
- the last five hundred ears. is to be
excavated and laid bare The azca
' vatlons will be undertaken by Profes
1 nor Garstang. of Ltvarpool l-'nlverslty.
c who Is very hopeful of discovering
i sreat treasure In metal and hitherto
I unreveaied architecture
'and when shall we begin""
He laid down ln cane and rolled
up his sleeves, thereby showliv: his
willingness to start the ball rolling, or,
las you might say. to start the stone
throwing. Nancy had filled her apron pockets
with stones from the edge of the pond,
and now passed them around to every
one. Then all the boys lined up and 'ool.
turns trying to htl ih ball on the tree
When Scamper 1 tt i r 1--1 timu. 11 hli the ball nciu in the miidi
! self, but that morning he had received
la note from somebody who hada't
1 signed his name, and this Is what Ihl
I twins had read :
"Whoever hits Die large gray ball
! on the willow tree first Will get sonic
1 thing most unusual."
j Nick explained it all to Mr. Bun.iy
1 and everybody else stopped talking
"1 see," said Ben nodding approv
ingly "There's a prize for the best
hitter for anyone who Its the bull's
! eye. Now sir w hat shall we throw
Greenle Grasshopper couldn't throw
a cent's worth, nor any of the bug
people. nor Phil Prog, nor Teddy Toad,
but the Muskrat boy and Ben Bun.iy
and WaJly Voodch.dcl had pretty good
lie ! But when Scamper Squirrel
threw, whack, it hit the oall right, in
I "B22..zz2z" went the bait.
"You've hit the bull's eye." sang oat
' Nick, and that's the best anyone can
No one wanted to try after thriV
(Copyright. 19-0. N'. li. .)
WASHINGTON Josephine. Brrrv.
DO, negro girl, escaped the noose by
the day. She was to swing Oct. 15.
President Wilson had said he wouldn't
Interfere. ' But considerable was said
about how Josephine was going to suf
fer the same fate at the hands of
Uncle Sam that she vijlted upon an
other negro woman for "stealing her
And Mr Wilson heard the day be
fore Josephine was to swing that a
large committee of women, headed by
Alice Paul, was going to call nn hlni
in fact, he had appointment to re
ceive them on tho subject of Joseph
ine. Just before this committee was to
start to the White House, the tele
phone rang at the National Woman'.
party. It was Joe Tumulty. He told
Miss Paul it wouldn't be necessary for
the committee to call, that the presi
dent had Just commuted Joicphlnc's
Just over In Maryland, fields of to
matoes are rottins. because the farm
ers cannot get as much for them as
it costs to pick them. Yet one can
not buy tomatoes in Washington tor
less than 10 cents a pound. Owufera
of pear trees have had to prop them
up to keep the fruit from breaking
I the trees, and soon thousands of bush
I els of them will go t waste, yet
nothing lead than a nickel buys a pear
tn D. C.
'BOWLING SEASON OriW
SOKE THUMBS GALORE
(By International New Service)
DELAWARE, Ohio Oct. 24 Iodlned
thumbs are tn order here
1 It's a popular treatment for bbwl
J e ra.
The Iodine, it Is said, relieves the
soreness from those smarting, tender
j thumbs Just beginning to harden to the
I strenuous activity Incident lo the ten
h 1 H
I Uncle Sam, M. D. I
: I 1
INDICATIONS OI SI CRN ESN
Early symptoms of sickness are oft
! en fdlght; hence they easily pass un
! noticed. Yet a slight trouble, easily
j cheeked In Its early stages, may, It nc
I glected. (.'row into a serious or even
j fatal disorder, Just as a burning match
which anyone could extinguish. In
stantly, may kindle a fire beyond con
trol It is Important, then, to notice even
sllcht Mmploms of sl kness, first, in
order to determine the nature of the
trouble, and. second, in order to In-
stilute treatment as early as possible.
It is. however, hardly less important
to observe symptoms accurately dur
ing the entire coursr of an illness. A
patient's progress can .be determined
only by careful comparison between
the present and past conditions.
In car-e of suspected Illness, th saf
est plan is to send for a physician.
Diagnosis, or the process of de
termining thp nature of illness from
ihe symptoms observed, is often ex
ceedingly difficult; it mu6t take into
consideration not one symptom only,
but the presence or absence of a num
ber of symptoms.
Untrained persons who attempt to
make diagnosis are frequently led
astray hy the fact that actual causes
of trouble may be situated far from
the place where symptoms are felt or
observed. For Instance, the real cause
of headache may lie in a region far
removed from the head, and so-called
hfiH t-burn, which is caused by dis
ordered digestion, has nothing to do
with the heart.
An early symptom of tuberculosis
of the hip joint Is pain under the knee.
Q. Will you kindly tell me through
the column all you know about the
skin diseases called "sycosis-vulgarls "
A. The term sjcosis" Is now us
ually applied to a jiroup of definitr
disorders affecting for the most part
the region of ihe male heard. The
laity spcak3 of ihls condition as "bar
ber's Itch ' There are at least two
common kinds of barber's Itch. In
one the trouble is caused by puss
forming bacteria, in tfce other, it is
really ring-worm, and is caused by a
The disease in eitahcr form Is cur
able, but at times prolonged treatment
may be required, and requires, pcr
1 severance on the pan of both the phi -lail
and patient to attain the desired
end. In the latter form of sycosis, the
; most effective treatment Is radiother
1 ttpy, t hat is X-rays.
The disease is often mistaken for
syphilis, chiefly because of the un
slghtllncss it produces
By Edgar A Gwont
TH i.MM, CHILDREN.
Building things of brick and stone,
Writing books and making dculs,
Uathcring treasure you may own,
These ure tasks the day reveals;
Some are difficult to do.
Some require much strength of will.
Patlen.e. courage, genius, too.
But there Is a greater still.
Of life's duties large or small;
Whereby men find bl.un praivr
This is greatest of them all
Having little ones to raise.
Wc may fail in brick and stone
And but little harm is done;
We may lose the gold we own
And the world will still go on;
We may blunder through the da.
Doing poorly all our work;
But from this we dare not Stray,
We've one tak wc dare not shirk
We are building with their years.
Shaping all their future days.
Dealing with 'their smiles and tears.
Who have little ones to raise
Here must be no sad mistakes
No neglect or careless thought
Each should see the man he makes
Shall be fitted as he ought
For the trials he must meet.
Strong for all he'll hae to bear.
And we lead him to defeat.
If perchance We fail him there,
He- shall smile, or he shall grieve
As we've taught him manhood's
For with human sbuls we weave"
Who nave little ones to raise.
I (Copyright, 1920, by Edgar A Guest.)
I Walt Mason
THF SPEED FIENDS.
In ain I stand protesting to speed
fiends as they pass, they seem to think
I'm jesting, and give their boats more
gas The coroner is busy, he's check
ing uf the dead, run down by truck
or lizzie or auto painted red. The
: coroner Is weary, he tolls by day and
I night; his task is sad and dreary and
there's no end t sight. The village
cops are chasing the fiends o'er hill
land dale, and after bitter racing the
put a few In Jail. And then they're
fined so lightly thfy think it all a
joke, and leave the courtroom bright
ly, and make their autos smoke.
Through highways residential, through
j traffic's busy marts, with ardor pestl
I lentlal they run their deadly carts.
Ibey wing the fleeing baker, the;,
maim the frightened clerk, and now
the undcrtaJvor gets In his grewsome
work. The doctor's nerves are bust
ed, so many icttms yelpt the coroner's
disgusted and wildly calls for help
And still the crazy motors go rushing
through the town, and slay the adult
voters and mow the children down
And when I stand protesting the speed
;find scorns my rhyme, and jauntily go
'questing for some one they can climb.
Unity Lodge No. 18,
Free & Accepted Masons
No meeting Wednesday. October 27.'
W. N. WACKER.
OOSVS HIM SoOO
j TO KISS CHAMBERMAID
(By International News Service.)
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 24. One,
This is the price to be paid for a
'single stolen osculation by Pierre C.
! Moore, prominent San Francisco club
man. The. one from whom Moore pll-
I f. red the kiss is Mar) WurtenbVrg. de
mure chambermaid, who formerly
I worked at the Pacific Union club, the
scene of the iheft.
Miss Wurtrnburg wa.s cleaning out
i the clubman's room when h seized '
'. and kissed her, she told the court here
j through her attorney. She said that
! Moore accompanied the osculation
i with a hug.
Miss Wurtenburg stated that sh
missed the kiss and that Moore be !
! compelled to pay her $10,000 She- lat-,
er offered to accept $500.
Moore hai been further punished by
I being expelled from the club because
I of the kiss he filched.
The oldest fegiment in the I 8
I army is the Third Inlan'ry, dating
'back to 1774. 1
PVhy Politics Affects I
Your Home I
MAUD WOOD PARK
(Chairman National League of Women Voters)
1 I '
KJEJEPING I in I ot RTS OFT OF
Juetlce is not a matter of party, poli
tics or pedicles. It Is the quality of
being just, of dealing rightly with
others without partiality or partisan
ship.. And those who preside over
our courts, state or lederul, must. If
they carry out their official oath, dia-1
associate their acts upon the bench
from all persona fnr-ilng. personal In-i
terest. personal gain.
In their hands lies the personal lib
erty, the cood name, often the very
lives of thos who come before them
Fpon their decisions rest the disposal
of vast property interests, millions of,
A judge interprets the laws which ;
partisan lawmakers enact. It is 1m- !
peratiVe therefore. that our Judges
shall be men of unarsallable eharac-!
ter, of high courage, probity and hon
or rnonpartisan in office, since bo-1
fore them come men of all pnrtics i
Herein lies ono essential reason fori
the League of Women Voters Meas
ures Its member? are working tor most
earnestly are not partisan rnoasu ro ,
They r.re measures of Justice that af-1
fect our whole nation, our whole citi
senship. And justice cannot be par-
Longer than any other term of of- I ' I
fle. are judgeships, on the assumption
that the longer their experience. Iho
more valuable they become to th
state. Back of till?, however, is an
other, deeper, more vital reason to
k ep them out of the atmosphere of Hb
partisanship of '.'give-and-take' 'trade fH
and political advantage
Political bias and prejudice do not ffH
foi ei yne re ill 9
thin truth. In office, a Judge should
have no polities, know no politics, do
no politics I
Me is there to Interpret the law. and
tn render Just decisions without par- H
You have an important responsiblll
ty if. in your state, judges are elected
when you cast your ballot. Whether
the process of the law insures justiee
and Increases public security depends
often more on the judge than on the
letter of the law. Political parties or
prejudiced Interests should have no
hand !n the chooslnp of s. judge. He HH
Nhnuld be Chosen for his wisdom, his LsswS
Intelligence, Ills probity, his public
sprit and hls-unblascd Justice.
SOCIETY GIRL WEDS PARK
MOUNTED POLICEMAN B
m;w YORK Announcement of the
marriage of Miss Louise G. Beaver
Webb, one of New York society's en
thusiastic horsewomen, to Mounted
Policeman T. J. Leonard, of the Cen
tral Park squad, has created a mild
sensation in society circles The wed
ding followed a romance of the Cen-,
tral Park bridle paths. Leonard is one,
of the handsomest men in the New,
York mounted force The bride Is thej
daughter of John Geaver Webb, a per
sonal friend of the late Morgan.
Phuto shows Mrs Jeonard
( AM SEE TRIP1 I I S
(Bj International News Service). '
Lo.NLm N Davis, of LLlkafl
Pancras, v. 1 1 1 never see ail his good BH
fori ii ie- He's tdfnd and the newly LsbbBsbbB
elected father of triplets. bbbbbsbbs
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directory, telephone to Advertising Department, Standard Examiner,
' REAL RADIATOR SERVICE MORE MILES PER GALLON
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247 Hudson Avenue 437 Twenty-third St. Phone 775
MULLER BOSTON SHOE SHOP
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2644 Washington Avenue Proprietors.
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Phono 149-W 2352 Washington Ave Phone 3C6
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OGDEN TIRE & REPAIR CO
2582 Washington Avenue Ogden, Utah
GENERAL HOUSE RENOVATING
Paper Hanging, Tinting. Painting, Window and Woodwork Cleaning. I "ff H
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THE CHAMPION SHOE H
REPAIR FACTORY Hf
362 Twenty-fifth Street
The noted shop for family shoe repairs.
First class work guaranteed. We pay special attention to
t All repairs executed by expert workmen. 1
Don't forget to ask for Wingfoot Rubber Heels, the best on I s.l
the market. -J
' Business hours from 7:30 a. m to 7 p m. jlf