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THE OGDEN STANDARD; OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1920 7 j l
IGSjjj May Allison I r Pffl A satire of.hieK social lifc' of the follies and 'j ' In which a woman struggles to find her nobler self Jgj 'K p ' . amid the alluring vices of the smart set. 1 g A bright comedy of society embroidered with the M f i SM The glamorous allure of fashionable society brok- t i H rmrirrmw en jnto a tnousancj fragments in the pitiless crystal of S ,1 H MAY ALLISON a true Kentuckian's manhood. H 1 U ylk, 15 b Pi Thl' A COMEDY ' I hi ill Jl. It ttw di & M. lw of the Kind You AH Likc ' H Iff 1 Ogden 4:30 P. M. Prices 25c, 1 5c, I Oc MMMMMM If ii "LET'S QUIT KNOCKING AND SET 1 BUSY," GEORGE SHORTEN, SANITARY I ! INSPECTOR SAYS IN COMMUNICATION If Mr. Editor: I L After arriving home from a slrenu- I oub day's work I picked up my old i I friend. The Standard, and. makinc my-! ! self comfortable before a cheerful fire, j : I jpened its pages and round a very! I; lare special edition. I eagerly perus-, ! cd itc pages and was delighted to read, r of the progress made in- our city ana ! r the very many important improve J ments and developments in industries! f- anticipated in the near future. Mr. Ed-! treatment j '. Is a simple effective remedy for sufferers from itching, - burning, skin troubles. Try today, bathig that uncomfortable, ' '; irritated surface will) RESINOL SOAP and warm water. After I you have dried it gently with a soft cloth, apply R, ESI NO I- 1 OINTMENT with the finger tips. Then sec if you arc not j surprised at the prompt and blessed relief. yf RESINOL SHAVING STICK i gives a rich lather, full of sooth- ing, healing properties which leave - theshin cornfortablcand refreshed. I WJPll druggists carry the Resittcl products.' 1 Hor, I congratulate you on your enter-1 jj prir.e. It was a splendid piece of work and will be read by many people out- ; sids of Ogden. i While nttending a convention of the ; food inspectors in Washington last September I was hungry for-news from ! homo and I went to the congressional j , library to find some Utah papers and : you can imagine my delight wnen I t found our own local paper. The Stan- l dan1, on the files. I mention this that x ( i you may know that your paper reaches j outside of Ogden, in fact, from one end i of tne continent to the other. Now, 8 a . ; i Tells of the Great Good Lydia E. Pinkhaca's Vegetable Compound Did For Her. r ; . Morrice, Mich. " About a year after f &y second baby was born 1 suffered I B with dizzincBS every morning so that I could hardly get around. I had heard from other women about your mcdicino and bad read letters aout it oo my hus - band cot mc Lydia B. Pintiham'o Vege table Compound which I took accord ing to directions and ! in a short time I wa3 t entirely relieved. I also took the Vcge i table Compound before my last baby I camo and am thankful to say that it re I lieved my Bufferings very much and I ehall never be without it at such times. I have told others of its great worth S and shall keep on telling it.1 'Mrs. Ed. f. Tuomas, Box 184, Morrice, Mich. Women should not continue to suffer day in and day out and drag out a sickly, half-hearted existence, missing three It fourths of the joy of living, when thoy fk can find health in Lydia E. Pinkham's g Vegetable Compound. H .If you would like free confidential ad u vice address Lydia E. Pznkham Medicine W Co., Lynn, Mass. m I Mr. Editor, keep up your good -work. Advertise our beautiful city and offer i to iho good people of the outside ' big world the advantages of Ogden as ! a home center. . You will then accom plish some good work. Statements Read. I read among other good things, the articles subscribed by Mayor Francis and Commissioner Flygare and I hope their anticipations may be realised and I am sure they will if they can by good, faithful service, bring it about Good luck to them! The spirit of pro-! gression expressed by them is very commendable. I also rend the statement of Com-' missioner Ward regarding the police,! fir? and health departments 1 sin cerely hope he can accomplish all he wants to do. Now, Mr. Editor, I desire to place be fore the good people of this city and outside thereof, some things the health department has done during the pasti twelve years that I have been honored! with i be position I now hold. Mr. Ward states, "There is great need for modern methods to be em-j ployed in the health department. This department is as important a depart ment as thero is in city affairs There 58 need for personal supervision by a doctor with special training for mu nicipal sanitation and health, etc., etc., etc" In thi3 regard permit me to briefly review the past record of this depart ment. I have held appointments as sani tary inspector, which embraces the health, weights and measures, milk, dairy and food, and vital statistics de partments, under the direction of five mayors, the mayor being the head of the health department as prescribed by law, and four city physicians, and my hequnintance, officially, with them was of the most pleasant nature and i count them among my many friends. During their administrations we have grappled with many propositions re garding health and sanitation and while Ave may have differed In some things, we have parted our officia' llvos with the very best of persoua! estimation and regard for each other Board of Health. With the co-operation given the de partment by the former commission ers we have accomplished something worth while. You know, Mr. Editor, that the state laws created a board of health with the mayor as head ot the department and the city physician as executive of flcor, city recorder as ex-officlo clerk, with the sanitary inspector, they con stitute the board of health. The board was created for the purpose of con ducting the affalra of Uie health de partment and all matters should be submitted to tho board and record mado of its findings and disposition by tho city recorder, Some things we have accomplished I call your attention to. Through the- diligent efforts of Dr. Walter E. Whalen and your humble servant the splendid condition of the wator supply we now have was brought about by Mayor Fell and his associates. Tho ordinance covering tho duties and powers of tho ooard of h?alth were put into force; the pas sage of dairy and food laws. the. weights and measures ordinance and many other important features in our municipal health work was started. Later on when Dr. Whalen answered the call of his country, after six years' SPi vico with the city. Dr. Kanzler took ,charge of the work and was inaugur ating some Important measures for the welfare of the city when he was called Into the service and Dr. W R. Brown was appointed to succeed him. His work has been exceptionally good. His laborr: during the epidemic that we pae-ii'd through in 1918 and 1919 fatan.l bofore the good people of Ogden today. Garbage Ordinance. Last year we passed a garbage or dinance and have been trying to op eralu It, but owing to lack of funds we were unablo to do all we wanted to do. .Regarding the milk testing, etc., I want to say that Ogden city today is receiving one hundred per cent milk and that the dairymen are a first class lot of citizens and have expressed j themselves as willing to comply with the laws regarding this important in dustry. Milk, cream and ice cream tests have been made regularly and are on record. Our merchants are a class of men that we may well be proud of. Their merchandise Is of the best and they give the people excellent service and comply with sanitary regulations will ingly, very few violations being report ed that are not promptly remedied. The meat inspection division, added! to this department in March, 1918. un der the able supervision of Dr. A. J. Webb, has accomplished excellent re sults, both in securing for the people inspected meats and a thorough in spection of the local markets and slaughter houses, not heretofore under loc;.l inspection and regulation. Health Conditions. Now, referring to health conditions: We have passed through some trying times, but have come out with the ex perience that will fit the department lor more, efficient work in the future. ' Some things we have done: In the Clean City contest that, was started by the state board of health, Ogden city won the first and second priies. The drinking fountain on Washington avenue tnd Twenty-fifth street was won by tho city for the best score made in the "clean-up cam paign." We also won first, second and third prizes at the slate fair for clean, wholesome milk. We won the first and third prizes in the fly-kill Ing campaign. Our death rate was third of any city in the United States. Our health record has been compli mented upon by experts as most ex I cellent. i Our vital statistics are up lo date I and havo been indexed as far back as 1 lSy'J and we have been complimented ' upon this important work. I Wo co-operate with the federal and ' stale departments in all their work and stand A-l In all the offices In Washington. Now, Mr. Editor, let's quit knocking ! and get busy. Wo have today the foi ! lowing things to bo proud of: , One of the cleanest cities in the WHAT PEACE OF MIND it gives one to place K valuables in our Fire &i and Burglar Proof Vault a place that fx cannot be reached by S either fire or theft. A Safe Deposit Box here Costs Only $2.00 and up per year. W ' "H-qpg a ran ini imimimm nr WALTER BRATZ LEES NEWSPAPER FIELD TO BE SJLESM1 Waller Bratz, dean of sports writers in I'lah. who did his first newspaper work in Ogden, and who has been sport? editor of the Telegram for twelve years, has quit the newspaper game to become a salesman for the Goodyear Rubber company in Salt Lake Here is what one of the Salt Lake papers had to say about Walt's leav ing the sports department: "W. B. Bratz, for a number of years sporting editor on an evening paper, has forsaken the ranks of the pencil pushers for the more lucrative and congenial occupation of selling auto tires. Mr. Bratz has identified himself with the Goodyear local tire distribut ing branch and will work a territory out of Salt Lake. In seeking out com petent men men with the pep men who go out and make good, the bigj corporations are turning more and more to the newspaper field for suit-J abl material. If there is anything in the world that brings out in a man wha- is contained in his cranium aud j teats the stiffness of his spinal col I umn It is the newspaper game. The ' best wishes of the local fraternity of scribes goes with Mr. Bratz In his new field and his new work." oo ; CARD OF THANKS We desire to thank the people of West Ogden and Wilson Lane and the Southern Pacific shopmen, and Bishop Dana of West Ogden in the loss of our husband and daughter, (Signed): MRS. C. F. CAMPBELL AND DAUGHTER. MR. AND MRS. WM. PULSIPHER MRS. NELLIE BOWEN. I , nrv j Chamber of Commerce to Fully Organize The Ogden Chamber of Commerce will complete ils organization at a meeting at the Weber club this eve ning. A secretary and a treasurer will be named at the meeting and by-laws will bo adopted. A program will be presented to the members of the organization foi ap proval, according to O. J. Stllwell. . oo Wireless Phone to he Shown to Students i Students of the Weber Normal col-, logo will be given a demonstration In the use of the wireless telephone by forest service officials. Telephone En gineer R. B. Adams will deliver a lec ture regarding the phones and will il lustrate his talk with colored lantern slides. Wireless phone sets from forests in Idaho will be in Ogdon for the demon stration. The demonstration will be held in the auditorium at the Weber j Normal college. United States. The best water supply. The most progressive lot of citi zens. The healthiest lot of people. T'ie ideal location for happy homes and healthful people. Tho best schools in Uie country. The prospects of a big city, Inhabit ed by loyal American citizens, whose dos'res are to advance along all lines. Let's be consistent and work for Og den. Now, Mr. Editor, if our city fathers can increase the appropriation and give the health department all the money they ask for, wo can have an efficient health 'department, but un til the revenue of the city is increased by further taxation we shall have to do the best we can. Thanking you for your co-operation in the past, GEORGE SHORTEN, Sanitary and Health Inspector. tj in miujn. ronunaiiiiii w.jqj Let's look straight at this tea-question: What you want is tea flavor, not tannin. Good tea is delightful, refreshing, restful. Tannin is harsh to the taste, and bad for the stomach and nerves. You want to get the most for your money. Tannin tea makes very few cups of tea-flavor to the pound. Good tea makes most cups is really cheaper. Common tea is the tannin-tea. Schilling Tea is the good tea. There are four flavors of Schilling Tea Japan, Ceylon - India, Oolong, EnRltsh Breakfast, All one quality. In parchmyii-Hnedmolsture-proof packages. At grocors everywhere. A ScJUUing & Co San Francisco fWftflY PiCKFORD IN 'P0LLV1I' PLEASES WJN1S The spacious Alhambra had every seat occupied on the first show and the house was filled the entire eve ning. No one was permitted to stand in groups in the lobby and the pub lic responded to the request to attend on the schedule to avoid congestion. Charley Murray never was more ridiculous in comedy film, in "Whose Little Wife Arc You?" The program will start today at 2:15, -1:00, 5:15, 7:30 and 9:15. There are people everywhere who are drugging themselves with all sorts of medicine, who need nothing but a new viewpoint of life, a new com prehension of the power of happiness that is within themselves and in oth ers, a new knowledge of how to find the bright side even under the dark est trial, of how to effect regenera- tlon -through words of cheer and en-, couragomont, of how to generate a ' spirit of' resignation, even of gladness, 1 through the thought that sore as t he j affliction is, hard as is the depriva tion, All around us there are people sore-; ly in need or "the glad girl" medi : o.Inp for lhrrr nro the- nriin and I crabbed and loveless aunts, who need ( but the glad heart to bring to the j fore a heart fully as glad and lov ing there are tho rich, surly recluse bachelors, who need but the persist ent rays of affection's sunshine fori the -layers of ice about their hearts I to mellt away; there are the jobless and hopeless invalids, vho need but: THE BATTLE WON Confidence in your physician or the tonic that he may prescribe, is half the battle won. The consistent use of SCOTT'S iEfVIULSI! j always begets confidence in ! those who take it. Scott's is fr a tonic-nutrient recom mended by physicians everywhere. Let SCOTT'S help you win your battle against weakness. Scott ScBowuc nloomficld. N. J. 19 16. -gloves in III great variety ' : ' ill H I our glove section fs of vast . M - 1 I ill importance to you tho quali- ,"; v-f- ' j f ties avc show, the style, and the ' I jJ assurance of service that each ll I pair guarantees our, assort- - f y nients are very extensive; our " i. .'.".y '.''-"' values are mighty interesting j ' ' jj 1 and Jill the better makes from .X , sr V .' 1 jH imported or domestic ninnufue- J hirers. ! iiu iiiiuriinijiMjiiii . - ' - ' r-tf I . the sunny eye and heart aboilt them lo reopen their own eyes and hearts to th sunshine of life; there are the despondent preachers and teachers and employes, fh whose eyes and hearts the joy of work and life Is ex tinguished, who need but the word of cheer, of encouragement, of ap-' prcciation. to make them fuller of; the work and life than they have ever been before; ihere are the craped and bowed and heavy-laden, to whom the. sun of joy and gladness seems to have set forever, who need but to be shown how things might have been much1 worse, to see the sun arise anew with! new hope and new cheer on its wings. j And all these ailments can be cured 'as if by magic in a short but inostj pleasurable time if you will only takei tne opportunity to see .Mary Pickofrd in "Pollyanna." oo 1 O. F. Mitchell, wholesale! and retail Hay, Grain, Flour, Bran, Mill Feeds and Potatoes. 12466-2468 Wall Ave., Phones 176 457. When in the market get my prices. 1 can and will j save you money. Car lots a specialty. It you judge by resolutions and i ; their usual i.utcome every day on tho p congressional. cakndar is New Year's w I . !! BantM- hmbI i'l I iff MBS it I Little Friends f the liver ' The liver is the regulator of health. 1 j jH the liver is active and welhgood healt'o j i tM and happiness prevail, jgj I. j but once you allow jfi&HfeL 1 j torpid and slug- CARTERS' F : H giah, life be- . E21 BXTTIL1E: I' i ST gggg: IPILLS tlon, Bilious- i fffffeff?g&l&J ! j ntst. ConstiontloiuHeidaches and Melancholy" j . Quail you, resulting in lack of energy. Iocs of I, 1 msmory and III health; hut remember CarlerV , j LKllo Liver Pills touch th liver and correct alt liver ills. ,J Small Pill Small Dose Small Price jj DR. CARTER'S IRON pIlLS, Nature' J 1 great nerve and blood tonic for j Anemia, Rheumatism, Nervousness, Sleeplessness and Female Weakness. ' iM GeiilocriliUbeorolQnatoro ytatSrtC ' 1 t mi mi ' uh'-""'i i ii nip I i i ii i -y--g tL-jjjr Mil J i mfjjum.1 "ini'.'JTr.u gin I m - i i... iiutu--i " 1 bsui i H mjijiuil BrtVi'-fr'Ti'iftaii M if ii hi ""' JLriu uarsyaBB" rj,ri7,Vuff "ir"- WWWi " i r jal ' ' ' j I When the talk turns from politics to railroads, and the traveler with the cocksure air breaks in with, H "There's an awful lot of 'water' in the railroads,", j I ' here are some hard-pan facts to give him: S I J What Lincoln cald - 5 i I !Xm K Yo American railroads have cost $80,900 a mile road- TJoTsti: bed, structures, stations, yards, terminals, freight M rfryXh.rt?uK' and passenger trains everything from -the great ' ' oood in the world . .. clty terminals to the last spike- B l Let not lilm who Is J H J " 1 liounelon pull down , A0 vin I i i H but utm'w"?"!!' A good concrete-and-asphalt highway costs 36,000 j - m fokLtEb,-0."! a mile just a bare road, not counting the cost of I ii' his own nh.ii he iaf culverts, bridgfes, etc. ii 1 from vlolonco whe- Q tjh. jB Our railroads' couldn't be duplicated today J j jU for $150,000 a mile. ' II They are capitalized for only $71,000 a mile much 1 ' M less than their actual value. Seventy-one thousand I 'll " ; dollars today will buy one locomotive. t H v English railways are capitalized at $274,000 a mile; 1 i I the French at v$155,000; German $132,000; even in 0 1 ' f Canada (still in pioneer development) they are . 1 1 1 capitalized at $67,000 a mile. The average for all J . '' . foreign countries is $100,000.' J 4 H "U Low capitalization and high operating efficiency .1 ' I r-'.'t. have enabled American railroads to pay the high- 1 C'B J r;- est wages while charging the lowest rates. I $ B J tfhis advertisement is published by the r 1 . Association of&lailway Gxecutives I l Those desiring information concerning the railroad situation mar obtain, literature "" I I J by vtriting to The Association of Railway Executives, 61 Broadveay, Next York j j !