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Vj THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. jJJTAH. SATURDAY, APRIL 3, 1920 . 3 I H
I; I? INK AUTO CUPS
Of I SPRIWGIWG HID
I j EXISTENCE
l I Writing In the March number of
, M American Motorist on the growth of
, H motor car camping, the Increasing e-
j H lahJlshment of municipal camp sites.
If ,V s nd the mutual advantage thereof. A.
; I Weslgard. field representative of
I 'u a. A. A., says:
4 H "Inuring th past Bummor. the cltv
l! r Walla Walla. Wash., entertained
j H 2.7D1 motor ar parties In th fre
I :H camping grounds set nsldc for (heir
7 tc by (he municipality. It la claim
( a ed that these tourists spent about flf-
kH ly thousand dollar a month with the
$ VJ? city's merchants and that forty-six par-
K L- Me located permanently In the city
KB or the Immediate vicinity.
. "At Sprlngervllle. Arizona. G.U6S car
&H registered durlnp I ho past reason. No
IK "VJmato Is given as to the amount tho,
IK occupants of these cars spent In the
Ip community, but It Is safe to say that
1 It wast at least a hundred thousand
K "The West, however, did not have a
'rm light monopoly on this traffic of mo-
j jB lor car campers. Along the highway
m of the Hast, In the bake region, the.
It Adirondack and the Calsklll mountains J
t of Now York, on the hillsides and
& 1 ' summits of the Green and While
1 1 mountains of Nov England, the Blue
I I Ridge of Pennsylvania and Virginia,
L 'ho Appalachian mountain range as
I far as Georgia, yes, among ..e palms
I of Florida and on the plina of Texas.
I 1 everywhere thousands of camp fires
I glittered nightly during tho past year.
"As for the coming season all signs
7 point to a tremendous movement of
I automobile tourists over the nation's
highways and byways. This Js as It
should be. There Is no greater anti-
dote for Ignorance than tho modern
J7 automobile and because this antldole
i l nr l tam' II it'lll Kft f-rtTHMVlllv
jpyp partaken of In liberal doses, thus pro-
W'ti I raotlng health and pleasure at Iho
a!k same time that it furnishes a broad
f and general education."
lit i MOTOR NEWS
I j J i (In Motor Life)
I 1 Ijffl Speed Belongs to America.
I Jj An expert on the staff of Motor
H ; m ' draws a unique comparison of condl-
I I m Hons In the automobile irades of Am-
I , j erica and Europe. He discovers for
I I 1 tis thai per man employed In (be far-
I 9 I torlei the French workman and- the
I ? British workman turn out one car a
I flly r',ne American workman, with super-
I r : . lor equipment, is able to avoragc sev-
H , I fti en cars a year.
I K One License Tag,
I it In the not distant future. If It la not
I I Ifli to muon t0 asf"nie that one day tho
I f J Ptaoe treaty will be rntiried, there- will
I be ,e3lslatlon at Waahlngton lor a
I l-ll!A license for motor cars that will either
H if '' l f make the state license suffice for na-'
I 1 A tional use, or bring about the issuance.
I j I of a strictly Frderal license. Ihe revo-
.If , nue from which would go to the state
5 I! in which the motorist rosided. In any
I ! event it seems to us one tag for tour
H 1 II- . ing on any property or the United,
H WW States of America.
I r Nearclghtcd Chink Satan. i
H I Kverard Thompson, now in China -H
'I j preparing a trade analysis for the Fire-1
H ' h ' Rtone Tire fc Rubber company, says
M f that the greatest deterrent to motoring
' f ' 1 ! ln China is the zigzag roads. The
, lightning-like physiognomy of the'
.1.. (V highway Is due to tho superstition of
, jlj' i many centuries that the devil invar-.
;g iably pursues his intended victims up
M , j on the main highway. Also that his .
I j ( Satanic majesty is shorl-slghted.
, j ; The superstition was that Beelzebub '
I ' j I due to his optical affliction, would run)
II ill headlong into buttresses along tho!
H1 U, ' highway because he could not see the,
H '' turn in the road before, so to speak,
HI ( It had hit him between tho eyes. In !
HI L the meantime the pursued gracefully j
HL . turned the corner and eluded the evil
II A eand clutch. j
HP t Thompson believes he can persuade,
Hj ) lOrlentals that when these kinks
Hit 5 Jroncd out the automobile will set
Hi . kco for His Nibs that will loave him
HI f ijiastern the Chink who drives the
M Colored Lights For Paint. I
hc Mormon Automobile company;
. gTew York, through the use of a
Jectlng machine and colored slides,!
ilmade it possible for the prospec
purchaser of a Marmon car to
exactly how the car will look when
shed. "The lights are thrown ou!
TcRr, whose body Is of noutral color,'
ijthc visitor is shown how the col
of his fancy will make the car ap
Ihe walls of the room are finished
Ivory with artistic touches of black
ifgold. IL Is sumptuously furnished
f the atmosphere Is one of quiet
pity. The scheme is unique in mo
car selling, and tho company rc
remarkably successful results. J
New Punishment for Speeding. J
district Attorney Roman Heilman)
- Madison, Wis., has planned a unique j
flgn against reckless drivers. He:
ea to fine the driver of the ve
'but the punishment is not con
to the pilot, but extends to in-1
Lthe car as well. Future speed-j
111 not only pay costs, ho says, I
111 bo compelled to give up their
!or a period of as many days as
umber of miles per hour by
1 they are exceeding tho speed
a when the arrest 1ft made.
1 George Ambler, Motorist.
; jrge Ambler which is a pecullar
:4.ing name for one who is such
jrlentrftourlst recently drove into
' iJa on a little pleasure jaunt. One
i Ing ai about 2, between Ridge
and London, ho was astonished
two curious objects in the cen
' the road. Ho slowed down to
J eighteen miles an hour, but ap
tly the glare from his headlights
!d the objects two fat rabbits
ch rose on their hind legs and
d themselves to death against
idiator. A rabbit stew followed.
Halifax Driving Rules,
.fcre Halifax Automobile association
jfS prepared a series of Instructions
m le name of tho Safety First move-
t. The instructions arc sent to all
9 hers of the association. Most in
E -' 111 ""rre
FDR THE YEAR 1920
In the year 13J9 tho people of Wis
coniin purchased JG.110 automobile
nd motor truck. At JJ.000
,plece for automobiles, the Invoatmont
wa JJfi.l 10,000. Assuming that mo
jlor trucks cost ?1.50fl t-ach. this rep
irwent n Investment of 6.011.000 or
a grund total of $-(2,152,000.
j l'lng these figures as a bnsls of
flclls In the Motorize the Farm Bur
eau, Ooodyoar Tire & Rubber Co. es
timate there will be at least 200.000
pressed for motor truck In 1?20.
tertlnx are the following:
"Drive as If the other driver was a.
"Priv as If all children and most
pedestrians were bont on suicide be
neath your whools.
"Drive as If every hill had a cavern
at the bottom.
"Drive as If every curve was a high
wavmsn, a Bengal tiger and a si one
Increasing Love of Outdoors.
I The B. F. Goodrich Rubber company.
Department of Investigation, finds that
In lftlfi more thsn 75 per cent of tho
visitor to Yosemlte Valley. Cal.,
drove Uiere In automobiles. A very
considerable number of them were
campers, due to the fact that the gov
ernment is such a generous host. Thero
Is no limit to the time a man may.
spend in these government camps pro-
vldod ho observes government regula-
tions and restrictions. If he brings i
his own outfit and provisions hfs stay!
may be indefinite ' Thero is a gener- j
al store on ach of these sites at
which articles of various need are sold j
at prices rcgula'tcd by the government'
and in this case certainly, Washington
has done well, for the prices are low.
In dressing up your old car for the
pnmlnf siimmpr's lourinc x&vs Anieri-I
can Motorist, the cellular part of tho
radiator should be painted not with
the often-used aluminum paint but
with lamp black which radiates heat
more readily and does not assume the
dead look which aluminum paint takes
on after It has been heated for a num
ber of times.
A very good radiator paint, accord
ing to American Motorist, is made up
by stirring about A ounces of lamp
biack In a mixture of 3 ounces of boil
ed llnsoed oil anil one ounce of tur
pentine. A sprayer, such as often used
for spraying body polish on the car,
makes an excellent device for apply
ing the radiator paint to the insides of
lthe cells which cannot very well he
reached by means of a brush.
' LEGAL NOTICES
notice to Water users.
i SUle KnjfSnflcr's Office. Sr.lt Lake City.
! I'tnh. March 3. !!20.
i Notice Is liorel syiv- i that William
Knight, of J'laln Cll, l mh. hax mode
npphVnitcm In norordunr-f with the re
quirements of Ser. s. CIihp. C7. Session
Law of I'Uli. 1D10. to rh;mgc the pliict
of usp of Dovrn and on-hali (TsX fl"ic- J
ond-fet of vat".r diverted from iheMVe-j
h.ir Ulver. in Weber County, at a po::.i
which lies 900 ft. toulh and 700 fi, cnat ,
from tho northwest corner of Sec. 10.
Township 6 North. P.Knpe L' Weal. Salt
fjiko Rase and Meridian And originally
Intended to irrigate nliO acres of Iwnd oin
brared In t)j SV. U SW. U See. IS. NW.
U N'W. i. Sec. 10. T. C N R. 2 W.. SK.
ii SK. i. Soc. 13. NI-:. i E. Yt W. Vs. nn'l
. SK. ; Per. 24. T. 0 N.. R. 3 W. It J
Is now dcplred to convey tho water ln n
ditch for ( dlft.mro of 3t:") ft. and there
use- to Irrigate 3S5 acres of land embraced '
In thft SK V mid E. 53 W. U SeC. V.U
iind NT. Vt and K. i NW; U Sre2i. 'TT.
6 N. It H W.. nnd the T. i NW. U Sec.
ID. T. fi N.. R. Z W. This application is
designated in the Suae Engineers' office .
as No. 50. j
All proJcsts against tho grantihg of said
application, stating the iwisons iherofor.
mtiet be made by affidavit hi duplicate,
accompanied with o fe of $2 50. and filed
in thl offici within thirty (.In) days after
tho completion of the publication of this
C. F. McGONAGLE.
DAtc of first publication March fi. 1920.
Date of Inst publication April 5. 1320.
NOTICE TO WATER USERS.
.State Engineer's Office. Salt Lake City,
L'tah. March 3. 1320.
Notice Is hereby given that Ezra .
lludley, of Went Weber. Utah, haa made
application in accordance with the re
Qulrements of the Compiled Laws of
Utah. 191". as nmended by tho Sc.ialon
Lnwe of Utah. 1910. to appropriate thre
nnd five-ninths (3 5-9) of a second-foot of
water from Grcenwcll Slough, in Weber
County. Said water will be diverted by
means of a puniplnR' plant at a point
200 ft. west of the K. U cornor of Sec
tion 10. TownBhlp 6 North. Ranee 2 Weet.
Salt L.nkc Base and Meridian. The M'ater
will be conveyed 200 ft. ln a ditch and
there used from May 1 to October 1 of
eacli year to Irrijrate 60 acres of land em
braced in the W, M Sec. 15. and Lots 10
and 11 In Sec. 16. township nnd range
nlorcsald. Thlp application is designated
in the State Engineer'e office as No.
All protests against the granting of said
application, stating the reasons therefor,
must be made by affidavit in duplicate,
accompanied with a fee of $2.50. and filed
in this office within thirty (30) days aft
er the completion of the publication of
G. F. McGONAGLE.
Dai of first publication March S. 1920.
Dntc of last publication April 5. 1320.
NOTICE TO WATER USERS
State Engineer's Office. Salt L,ake City.
Utah, March 25. 1920.
Notice Is hereby given that the Davis
Ai Weber Countie-s Canal company, with
principal office at Ogden. Utah, has mad
application In accordance with the re
quirements of Section S. Chapter 67. Ses
sion Laws of Utah. 151?. to change the
place of use of fifteen thousand (15,000)
acre-feet of water stored in a reservoir
in East Canyon Creek, in Morgan County,
and heretofore used to irrigate 15.000
acres of land embraced in the southern
part of Township 5 North. Range 2 West,
the major part of Township 5 North,
Kanpe 2 West. Township North. Range
1 West, and Township 4 North, Range 2
I West, and Sections L 5. G. and 9. Town
ship 3 North, Ranf,e 1 "West. Said com
pany now desires to use the water as a
supplementary supply to irrigate t9,200
I acres of land embraced ln Sections 30 and
31. T. 6 N R. 1 W.: Sections 25, 36, 3,
35, and 36, T. 6 N.. R. 2 W.; Sections 6.
18, 19. 20. 23, 29, 34. 35. and 36. T. 5 N
R. 1 W.; Sections 1 to 3. 9. 16. 19. to 36
Inclusive.. T. 5 N 11. 15 W.: Sections
6 to 9. 15 to 23, 26 to 35. InchiMv. T. N..
R. 1 W.; Sections 1 to 6. S to 17, 20 to 20;
34 to 36. inclusive. T. i N., B. 2 W.; Sec
tions 1 to 6. S to 11, Inclusive. T. 3 N
It. 1 W.: Section 1, T. 3 N.. R. 2 W. This
application is designated in the State En
gineer's office as No. a527.
-VII protests against tho granting of said
application sdating tho reasons therefor,
iniuaL be made by affidavit in duplicate,
accompanied with a fee of ?2.50. and
1 filed In this office within thirty (SO) daya
after the completion of the publication
of this notice.
G. F. McGONAGLE.
I Dale of first publication March 29, 1020.
Date of completion of publication April
'.TIk-; SHORES At SHORES WM
Specialists for Kjflfl
Men and Women r'H
W ' Office 249 Main Street HfflH
L Salt Lake City. I'tahd
Thirty jeari Experience treating Acute, Chronic
and Special DUfAfei.
:r ' . .-?r-j--:r?r-. itt.'thw ' -
. FORMED IH OGDOI
Yeelertlay al the noon hour. Ogden
automobile den lor formod an auxil
iary orgn nidation to the IntormountRln
jAutoraotiro Jwaoclation. to bo known
Jas tho "Weber. County Automotive a
isociatlon. the purpose of which will be
l to affiliate with tho main branch of
lthe J n term oun tain association which
ihas headquarters at Salt Lake C.
' Rackos and Russell Illchards, repre
scntatlvea of the Salt Lake associa
tion, attended the nioptlng and explain
ed the object of the association to be
the general promotion of automo'blle
dealers' Interests in the states of Uth,
Idaho, Nevada, Wyoming and a part of
Oregon. The Ogden firms represented
at the meeting becoming charter mem
bers of the organ ixatlon. were the Og
den Motor Car company, Tho Drown
ing Automobile company, Choesman
Automobile company, Pnclflc-Nnsh Mo
tor company, BInford-Kimball Motor
company, White Motor company.
WebenTaylor Motor company and tlu'
Wllfong-Glasnmnn company. C II.1
Carman of the Crowning Auto com
pany 'was made chairman of tho now
organization and M. C. McConnell of
the Pacific Nash company was elected!
It is said i hat the first big move onj
the part of the Intermounuiln Auto
'motive association will be a truck
i drive from Salt Lake to Boise. Idaho,
some time In May, the purpose of
which will be to demonstrate the
feasibility of motor truck transporta
tion in the mountain country. It is ex
pected that about thirty trucks will
participate in the drive, each hauling
a substantial load.
The local branch of the association
will hold a meeting at the Weber club
rooms Monday noon of next week to l
consider questions of moment to the
auto dealers. It is said tnnt It will'
be a question of only a short time
when all the auto dealers of Ogden
SENATOR TO JANITOR
i fife I
j WASHINGTON Wallace T
I Handy is tho senator-janitor. He
I was elected to the Delaware Stale
1 Senate' in 1918 and hit term ex
pires In 1922. His health tailed
him and he left Dover, Del., his
homo, and came to this city, where
he became city janitor at the capl-
i . ,
I and Weber county will be identified
with the movement.
CARE NEEDED WHEN
It has long been customary to clean
gasoline engine cylinders with long
handled scraping tools, the cutting
edges of which are hardened. In scrap
ing a cylinder In this manner, it is
important to have the piston in the
uppermost position of its sweep, since
otherwise the scraping tool is likely to
slip into the bore of the cylinder and
injure the smooth surface of the cyl
inder wall. American Motorist.
BEST By TEST,
Although ono of the most modemteh
(priced fine cars on .the market, the
Chandler automobile checks up with
I tho ten best known and hlgheM priced
car In America In seen of th most
j Important motor car features that ro
! recognised as characteristic of qualliv
eonstuc;ion. says Mr. Wllfong of the
1 WIlfong-Glasmann Motor company, lo
cal distributors for Chandler and
I The Information came In the form
, of a report of an exahustivo compari
son survey recently made of all cars
;on the market by Chandler 4xecutives
Seven of the most Important charac
teristic of superfine construction
found In ten leading high-priced cars,
as against the moderate factory list
price of the Chandler. wre selected
as th basis for the comparisons.
The Chandler Included every one of
the quality features, while ten other
cars, all .selling for more money than
Ihe Chandler, failed to show more lhan
three of the features. Most of them
could boast of only one or two. accord
ing to the report which was verified
;by the makers of the ten highest pric
ed oars on. the market.
' Th seven most widely recognized
features of mechanical perfection
j found in the ten high-grade makes are
I an aluminum motor base, silent chain
(drive for motor shafts, torque or tube
iurm, annular .ball-bearing transrais
jsion. annular ball-bearing differential,
annular ball-bearing wheels and a high
tension magneto. All of these marks
of superiority are found Mn the Chand
' A. A. A. CAMP MANUAL.
With a finger on the pulse of the
automobile touring traffic, the Amer
ican Automobile association has in
course of preparation an official manu
al of motor car camping. Ihe first
HEIR TO MILLIONS
QHICAGO Here you are, kids
tho real 30da queen! She's little
Rosemary Baur o Chicago, and
the tax on ice cream sodas
shouldn't worry her a biL Why?
Because she has fallen heir to two
thirds of the estate of the late Ja
cob Baur of the Liquid C.trbontc
Co., and owns 7-12 shares of stock,
aaid to be worth $1, 500, 000. And
she's fust 9 years old tho soda
book of Its kind ever published. The
object of its publication, according to j
American Motorist, is to encourage
and increase Ihe desire tor camp life)
among automobllists, and to funilsh i
Ihe specific knowledge which is essen-'
tlal to its compelte enjoyment.
Things we. didn't do wc regret most. I
Clin SHORTAGE .
!S PTE CERlIf LH
According to W. A. Ross of the Og-'
den-Motor Car company, distributor H
of Hudson. Essex and Chevrolet mo- !a H
tor cars, the prosent is a most oporT H
tune time to purchase n.
"There if a shortage of freight cats H
and equipment nil over the country. H
right now," snys Mr. IIosk. "which I'. .
making Itself felt particularly In tH' lH
automobile. Industry, because It Is ser- tf
lously hampering dealer delivery. H
"Fortunately, however, we ordered r
Essex ears early and o are able to
supply customers who wish to enjoy k- J
early spring and summer motoring. Of i'
course, our supply Is limited, in fact. H
every Indication points to a shorias jT H
Inter on. but right now we can giv L H
(HERE'S HINT TO HELP H
LOCATE T,HE SQUEAKS PH
j Most everyone knows the noise ot a H
j squeaky spring, remarks a contriby- - H
tor to American Motorist, writing un- I
jder the caption, "Automobiles That Go. H
"But If you doubt whether it actuaT- Ji H
ly Is that," he continues, "run your w
(car over n smooth road which ha a g 'IH
j few small holes now and then. Dtiv . ft
.over these holes at the rate of about r- '
fifteen miles an hour. If your car '
, squeaks only when you go over thn g jH
holes and rids silent while on tho J H
smooth pnrls, you may be sure that c H
your springs eed oiling." H
PUZZLING RATTLES. l
When something seems to rattJn II H
around the body of your machine and ll
you don't know Just whal it is, get W jH
Someone to hold the doors fight whlla. f ll
I you drive, says American Motorist. II J H
I that stops the rattle, get some anti- I H
rattlers for the doors and apply them! ' M
'or fasten a small piece of rubber on
your door to fill out the vibrating i H
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