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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, February 21, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-02-21/ed-1/seq-4/

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tijuu in" MnBMganMMMMM1MMM,,MaMg wwB ihiwi - --iiniM im i .ii ii r--wm , mmemuiJUUM-liwu" in uia Cihii iBM"'Wabj I,
'I . Entered as Sccond-Clat Mattor at tho
Ji i ' postoffice, Opden, Utah. .
' , - ESTABLISHED 1870
. ,1 , ,
i I: ' i ij Member of tho Audit Bureau of Clrcu-
1 1 ! ' latlon and th Associated Proo..
I ' Cltv ?9- Per ycar
'( f i jMatl'.'.'....... &A0 Pr yar
!, & An Independent Nr.w.papor, Pjblln!iod
l !( every evening except Sunday, without a
T ! muzzlo or a club.
. ' 1 J ' PRESS
i Lil ' ' Th Associated Press Is exclujlvoly en-
I I 1 titled" to the use for republication qf any
U l E "edited to It not otherwUo cred-
lj t jted n this paper and alto tho local noivt
. . ; t ' published herein.
It". : v
If' I Three or four of Utah's athlotes who
if , I J fiave won championship honors in tho
t, (I 1 ) nitcd Stales and abroad nro desirous
I i i 1 5f representing Ogden at the Olympic
V i games next summer. These athletes
U ' . are such experts in their line that they
(''ji 1 stand fine chances of carrying away
f'J'ji 1 honors in the divisions n -which ihey
ft '!l ' frant to appear. It will cost monoy to
: , send tho Utahns to Europe to wear
jj,1'-'! Ogden's colors. The question Is:
, i "Will the favorable advertising that
j j j Ogden will receive throughout the
A V , Vrorld from the announcement that one
M 'i ! bf its representatives has won a world
!j 4 j pvent be worth the cost of sending the
U i athletes to the games?
tj !V:I Widespread interest has been
! 1 ;, j aroused, by Salt Lake's efforts to rid
!' I Itself of the smoke nuisance. Recently
JiJ ;J the airplane was used In making in-
(I, Vostigatlons. This use of the plane pro-
11 j' j X'oked considerable discussion and the
j' , Jhiladelphia Ledger published an arti-
jii , cle about the event. The Ledger says:
jj "l : Salt Lake City has long suffered
j from a plague of smoke. Relief has
j i ' ;been sought in vain,
jj In its not distant neighborhood.
Ijjr' ' scattered about, are a number of huge
p j plants for smelting metal ores. For
J ;. a long time a theory has been onter-
h lained to the effect that sulphur di-
j '1 "k oxide gas from these plants spreads
jj. an invisible cloud high in the air and
irjfi 112 MilHans"
. j r used last yeariH
! ' j f; to KILL COLDS
i Sttndard cold rcraedy for 20 yeirt
SMk m tao'et for5 lure, co
I a. opiates breaks up a cold in 24
' " RKsw hours relieve rrip in 3 days,
i I A. rVW. Money bnclc if it Jails. The
' , I l SSiii iv A t All Drug Star
olds down tho city's smoke, prevent
ing it from getting away.
The United States Bureau of Mines
-was nsked recently to test this theory
and tho means it adopted for the pur
poso was to send an airplane up above
the smoke with vacuum bottles in
which to collect samples of air far
Specially constructed vacuum bot
tles were sent from the bureau's Pitts
burg laboratory. To lake the samples
was a simple matter. At various levels
In the atmosphere the bottles wore
opened and immediately cloBcd aftor
swallowing their fill of air.
Afterward tho air in the bottles was
analyzed and it was found to contain
'hardly any sulphur dioxide. Thus tho
Ingenious theory above quoted was, so
to speak, knocked into a cocked haU
Dr." "Lyon, supervisor of mining sta-'
tions for the Bureau,of Minos, is of tho
opinion that dirigible balloons, and
possibly airplanes, might bo vised to
great advantage for transporting the
ores of precious metals from the In
accessible places In which they are
commonly obtained- Thereby would be
saved a great deal of money which
'otherwise must be spent for the rank
ling of roads.
It is thought that the same means
might be utilized for tho swift carry
ing of rescue apparatus to such mines
in case of reported disaster or serious
accident. ,'
The senate postoffice committee has
written into the postoffice appropria
tion bill a provision calling for the set
ting aside of ?1,400,000 for a transcon
Ulnental airplane mail route from Now
,York to San Francisco. It seems nl
jmost certain that tho bill will be
passed when it is reported for action.
This means that within a year govern
ment planes will be flying over Utah
'carrying mail to and from the Atlantic
and Pacific oceans.
In connection with this airplane mail
I route a scries of landing fields must
jbc established. In Utah there Is going
to be a mall landing field either in
i Ogden or in Salt Lake It is unlikely
'that there will be airplnne mail stops
!in both cities. Much prestige will at
jtach to being on the air mail routo
(and Ogden might just as well have
that prestige for the logical landing
place for. the transcontinental air
'plane mail route Is here. Hcres' whore
,we must go to work to bring about the
result desired.
j. zV olaSB in history had just couiplct
!ed the study of the life and accom
'plishments of George Washington. The
teacher had a final quest ion to ask the
members of the class. It was this:
j "What was it that made George
'Washington so famous and so beloved
'of his countrymen ?"
i Nearly every student had an aswer.
;One said Washington was famous be
cause of his service to his country.
The teacher Bald that was right as far
;as it went but it was not the real an
'swer. One little boy said it wa3 be-
W ,F I j i lit
Hj ill I Are what makes you pals with your boy. Get the I
Lj I habit before it is too late.
i I Get a Columbia Bicycle and go off on bike hikes 1
H; t 1 together. You'll feel a whole lot younger and better
Hr 1 1 or e exercise a-d- comradeship.
I 1 As for your by' WeU' tlie "ss" is sure to bear
I 1 about a(i' You'll never regret it. Come in and
' I Start by Picking out your Columbia Bicycles together.
The Big Hardware Store
' why? !
A man at sixty years of age is
either ta failure or a success.
BEECH AM'S PILLS have been
made for sixty years and have
the largest sale of any medicine
in the world ! Millions use
Pal s e ""zzzr
BIsiM 10c, 25c
cause he never toldn-lie- Another snid
It was because of his statesmanship
and his ability as a general. And so
came the nnsrwers. Still the teacher
was not satisfied.
Finally sho told tho class she would
have to answer her question herself,
and she said:
"It was Washington's character that
made him famous and beloved of his
And that Is a fine answer for it was
Washington's great chnractor that was
responsible for the many great serv
ices he performed for his country and
for mankind.
In one way It Is rather surprising
that Washington should have taken
such a prominent part in the Ameri
can revolution. He belonged to tho
j well-to-do class of his day and the well-(io-do
class usually isn't actively inter
ested in tho promotion of revolutions,
j Conservatism, rather, is to be expected
from persons who occupy the niche in
'society which the Washingtons occu
ipied. But here was where Washington's
I fine chnractor was displayed. He
chose the side of right when to do so
meant many hardships and danger, not
only to his life, but to his fortune,
j Washington was a decidedly pro
gressive statesman. He outlined a
course of conduct for tho United Stales
which has done much in guiding this
nation over dangers. There are, how
over, some persons, who think that
! rules laid down by Washington should
jhold good forovcr. The father of his
country would have been one of the
Mast to advocate such conservatism.
Views must change with conditions,
(and Washington changed his views to
meet certain conditions. ,
Washington was a slave owner and
I no doubt thought the possossion of
tlaves was not an offense. Yet Wash
ington possessed such a character that
his views on this subject would havo
changed radically had he boon permit
ted tc live a few more years.
Binding a nation to the observance
of a set. of instructions Ignoring chang-1
Ing conditions is not sound policy and
nobody would know it better than the
first president. "
Several Ogden -women ar putting
forth earnest efforts ,to assist tho
Young Women's Christian Association
in connection with the association's
campaign to obtain a fund of $3,G00,
000 in the United States to speed up
Its 1920 usefulness. Their efforts arc
(deserving of success.
! The Y. W. C. A. stands for the wom
anhood of the world. It urges better
(Industrial standards for girls. It
stands for nn equal chance for the col
ored girl and promotes research into
conditions among women.
It provides for girls such facilities
as clubs, homes, cafeterias, rest rooms,
gymnasiums, health centers, educa
tional classes, vocational guidance and
employment bureaus, not to mention
religious education.
The Y. W. C. A."works for an all
around development of health, educa
tion, social life and morals. Its mem
bers in the United States are white,
colored and Indian. Its centers are in
the cities, towns, colleges and In the
open country.
During the war the association
served at the call of the government,
caring for women and girls affected
by war time conditions. The war is
over but the aftermath leaves emer
gencies still to be met and tho associa
tion in its 1920 program plans to meet
these emergencies and care for the
regular work of the association.
Work Being Rushed at
Central Junior High
One of the moBt compact and effi
cient concrete mixing and poring ma
chines seen in the city, is that which
George Whitmyer and sons havo to
talled at the Central Junior high
school and with which thoy started
pouring concrete Tho concrete is
mixed and carried up to an elovntor
and then poured into the steel chutes
which empty the mixture at any de
sider spot with the accuracy of a man
with a shovel.
Three shifts of men, working eight
hours at a shift, are speeding the con
struction of the now Contral Junior
high school, according to George Whit
myer, contractor.
Electric lights have been strung
around the workings. The pouring of
concrete for the foundation was start
ed yesterday.
Notice is hereby given that tho an
nual mooting of the stockholders of
tho Big Pino Mining company will be
held at 8 o'clock p. m., Tuesday, March
2, 1920, at the company's office, 2449
Washington avenue, for the purpose of
electing board of directors and the
transaction of such "other business as
may come before the meeting.
Bill TO llll !
American Library Association
Hopes for Further Support
From Citizens of State
Approximately 2.100 of the boolo
which were provided through the gen-
eroslly of residents of Utah, for thoj
army, navy and marine corps during I
the war aro being returned to this
stalo by the American Library Asaoci-1
ation, after having seen service lit-,
ernlly In all parts of the world.
Tho books, among them many lech-,
nlcal volumes, recently were shipped
from Now York by tho American Li
brary Association to Miss Mary E.
Downey of Salt Lake Citlyv As li
brary secretary and organizer of the
Utah department of public instruction.
Miss Downey will havo charge of cir
culating the books throughout the
state. They are expected to relieve
temporarily the need for wider public
library service, which, since the war,
has been acuto in Utah as in every
othor state. 1
In view of this need, tho American
Library Association expects to receive
substantial support from the residents
of Utah in its undertaking of a nation
wide effort to extend public library 1
facilities. Tho association Is gather-1
Ing a fund of two million dollars with
which to carry out this aim, as well as
many other features of a program
which will make the public library a
vital force in building up an intelli
gent, productive citizenship through
out the entire United States. In the
work of collecting funds, Milton J.
Ferguson, California state librarian at
Sacramento, California, is serving as
regional director for Utah, Nevada ana
n the use to be given tho bookB
recently returned to the stales, the re
quest has been made that tho war i
pervfee purposo of the. books be re
membered and that especial effort be
made to meet the needs of ex-service
men with them. Since demobilization
tho American Library Association has :
found It necessary to maintain n huge
male service for lending books to for
mer service men who aro now in home
cmununitie which do not have public
libraries. The books recenty sent to
thia siatc will probably be used as
traveling libraries.
. URPIOM stmuf
In presenting "Mult and Jeff's
Droara" 'this season Mr. Hill offers an
ont're new show. This frolicsomn
hode podge of the stage whlrb has
wcuihorod many seasons successfully
will be the attraction at the Orphcum ,
tomorrow. It is said to bo newer and
botte) than ever before, which is "go
ing rome," to use the vernacular, when !
it is considered that this entertain
ment has already reached the acme of
perfection. j
A company of real fun-makers, a
concourso of singing and dancing
gir's who embody tho art of terpsi
choro at its best, a scenic equipment I
that compares favorably with tho most !
pretentious production before the pub
lie and stngc settings that appeal both,
to the eye and heart, are employed
in this thoroughly up-to-dato offering. 1
It is reported that there is not a dull
moment In tho ontiro entertainment,
applause, infectious laughter and con
tinuous merriment attending tho piece
from the rise to tho fall of the finai ,
curtain. It is a show for tho masses as
wed as tho classes and must be seen 1
to bf appreciated. I
nn '
The custom of tho Rotary clubs in
attending religious service upon the
Sunday that means most to them will
be observed tomorrow when the local
club membership attends the Presby
terian morning service.
This service will be upon the theme
of the ideals of friendship and service,
the sermon being on "The Enrichment I
of Service." There will be a special
musical program in connection with
tho morning hour when the following
program will be given.
Prelude, Nocturne Chopin
Offertory, Berceuse Korsakoff.
Postlude, Aria Weber
Mrs. Louise Pierco Martlneau .
Response, "Dear Lord and Father". .
Tho Choir
Anthem, "Thy Light Is Come Elvey
Mrs. Agnes Warner, Mrs. C. H.
Stevens, Mr. James Simpson,
Mr. Ed Peterson.
Solo, "Tho Land of Hope and Glory"
Edwin Elgar
Mrs. Agnes Warner
The members of the Rotary club will
meet in tho Weber club and attend
this service In a- body.
Don't let the dread Influenza get
you. If you havo oven tho slightest
cough or cold, hotter begin using Fol
ey's Honey and. Tar at once. Henrv
Willis, Sandy Point, Texas, la one of
many thousands who consider this
remedy "Ju3t fine." He says: "I suf
fered severely with a bad cough; af
ter using four or five dollars' worth
of different medicines decided to try
Foley's Honey and Tnr. One bottle
gave relief. Best mcdlclno I ever
used." Contains no opiates.- -A. R. Mc
Intyro Drug Co. Advertisement.
If any man wantB to get a ride on
the shoulders of an adoring populace,
vc understand it is a good plan not .
to recommend work and more work. 1
. g ' Twanty-flfth and Waehlngton . , ,
H Mf IrfWD M Take Dynamic W j
H I : SM t i Arc you Just gcttina fliff 1
W t If B&CA A I over the grip, Influ- MffnVNAMlC) 1
m I B7 PALATABLE I en,, or a odd? MloNlcfl il
S & BMCODUVSRlflB IKbd I Then you will appre. D M J '- fl ?
M I 9 EXTRACT H ? I c,te the wonderful TTgffl j ,, j. j H
W n:cDinoAff;.ticui Regain Your J reconstructive prop. HJ gM uZo j 11
M w filll j Strength With ici u neaun. bunas " 1
I nil : I ' o.rennv.h and ncn, jS nMM""" 111
II Penolar Pala- ,-ea D.ood. bspec.any Sjjlll """S'K'jl IS
1 I If H I table Cod Liver 1 1 " ' 1 1 Hf II
H t VI M Extract I g fl-v". tlred out or Kggi feisjF 11
M rL--S , I J overworked. unc WM 11
y i ' 18 With Hypophos- g jj botte Wi convince t ll
Pj k r.r. , .---77? phites and Malt 'it 1
llj The disagreeable tactcs is "camouflaged." The you 1 1
ra i unplcacant tasting, fatty substance, usually as- f K r otrr" m.M AMrlSlMU II
. sociated with old-fashioned cod liver prcpara- TAKE BEEl" , IRON AND WINE II
y j tions, is eliminated in this most popular tonic. Increascs the appetite, builds strength and aids 1 I
M i It mcotc a vital condition. Is a most valuable K (tgOCUon. Ideal for convalescents and is most 1 1
Kg f reconstructive tonic and nerve stimulant, and E i desirable in all ailments characterized by de- 1 1
E6 i'j highly recommended in cases of (ICS- Cl R j bility and listlcssncss, lack of Jm hn 1 I
ffl cyhauotion and pulmonary ailmentG UuC 1 K j normal energy Vt $b 1 1
l 1 YoufbfHinatedlth I j fl P I
I P the old straw made NEW if Wt? 1
$ 1 50 again. Coloritc also dyes $ V JLL ffejliW 1 9
1 f biickctry, rattan and reed 6 V VISX 1
h& 3 f furniture. Satin slippers E R ptiGi vStiS! m
&s A 1 tlnt Perfectly. Select from fc R t fW 1
1 V 1 a 0omPletc assortment of B Ik 1
W, S ' ) fl, newest spring colors. Col- i Ett WMk 1 '
f J I or,tc dries c?uickyi wit!l a h p jn u rtf& w V I 1
Crane's flTNl i- "M IS
I I The Perfect 8 8 I W I
I I Siy J I Bosque! A 1 5-1
It suggests the rflfi rAr -K nm
ffi 1 dainty, fastidioua 7 t - T7 D T 8 I
Wt K tastc and b c-ryj!- C y I -f- race rovder IVaJ I
rj speaks true ar'G' V-fJk 'is&l 't s inv's'Dlc and clinging ac B I
iSy vj tocracy in its ex 3-TVj- i ? soft as thistledown, delicate of VM 1 1
Ms pj quisitc simplicity Cpf fragrance and imparts a delicate 1 1
ffl A charming as X-lcJ&Z& ' 5 ? charm of youth to your rn 1 1
km a sortmcnt of ali sLTl. - complexion DUC m
m U shapes and Sty'CS C 8 ft POWDER I
M 3 at Mclntyre's. g U Ul"K 1
R . ' . I w ln lne little pink and white hat box. A M 1
VI iC " - ' H favorite vith women who arc particular pl IB
8Sk yjtJ' ' "' 3 S 50c Pcpsodcnt Tooth 1
m R BOX AMD UP A ( Paste 00 J I
'M l 50c Pcbcco Tooth
H m 50c Zylano Tooth QQn 1 1 II
Sj H ; t. Paste ; 001 J H
Wj S Regular 40c Devonshire Box 9Qn K 5 60c Ml,lsif'ed Cocoanut Aft H
M H Stctionery Dl ,v Oil Vl U
M R 24 sheets of writing paper and envelopes to fl f 50 Java Rice Face yjOp i W
P match. M Powder 4Jl j 1
?UEWX3SmrpB5WWMW lfM.m I
65c HOSPITAL tjT Monday and Tuesday Special S 15c Lux Soap IJ
I COTTON jj REGULAR 75c TRI ANGLE Qilif S S Flakes I jj j
A Pound package X CEDAR OIL MOP f 3 o OC IB-
RSpc. A) and ODc bottle. Cdaj- CD I ThoZftr & F0R Zt)C J (f
R cial . . . 4Jt J, nfAj r iii i i irr 1
i ii nwiiiii ,111 i TTr-Tiir'hrtrriTfr'f'rtfi11- trr-1 ' 1
Hygcnittc Sanitary . rn OATMEAL SOAP Monday and Tuesday Ol HP
Napkins. Special, dozen UJt J Special B 1
Ttt riiiirr'-''ic3KaMW Will "i WWr,-attMlfrttJ mAW 1
pcui-MaBBgav fkW?i v 'w mmvr sggv jpudBEssae. I ,
ffl W or r rn I 1 U GOc vick'5 Vapo- 4Qc S 1
P tftV IIP An Antiseptic, Germ Destroy- 5 g Rub 1
jjg LO lUi JLfl p cr and Splendid Skin Soap $ 30c Vlck's Vapo- 24c 1 1
i "i Germicidal S'' f
3 25c Banc Mr i a m l; f 25c Mentholatum. 01 n
1 1 Acc , ic SOAP i'tSM.. CII
m 5 25c Sul- " 17 5 ft kJXJ'r'lS.ZL y I 50c Mustard Q6q I
m '& phur IC 3 3 ocr 3 3 Cerate 11
5 nn o i $ . 5 25c Mustard 1 Qp H
if 25c Castor - 17p 3 S Contains the correct elements i f Special 1 1
M i 0il : ' AL i i necessary to destroy unfriend. i Horlick's 15
m 25cTurpen. 17 I ? 1y and harmful germs. W.th S J Mated Milk PJ I fl
S5 tine . ....... 1C '"fluc"2a or a"y contagious f Horlick's ln 1 I
W i a I disease in your home, use it 3 m,i miiu- . . Of ,
m 0 25c Witch- . in freely In washing your hands j S DnaltdnrSs Akn 1 I
m hazel 1C t I aft0 eavjng the sick room I fi 50c Hor''s . 44C I
?pCarPk:-Dav1: Co.) 1 . 17c I j KaM 1 ?V ? ' He" 9&C II
T5Cth Pair'5 17C I I offsa, Hep.c.: ' ' I I
Tooth Paste lit as we as a medicina soaJ. A' B 1 fpeola . . . ; ni J 1
r, 25c Glycerine 1 7n 69 household necessity. Pi H JUC v ' Civ ill
j and Rosewater lllJJgjJ g (3 Special .1
-TiftnrMwwiin i iiua wwmkMiwwt.My aMflfeaa1 tV 1 P"!1 ' I
g "m 'W'l I m WkVMaawakM 'WHFUIfliWW 1
I '0k. TT f T A W Now Is the Best Time to 1 1
Leam Picture Taking II
2 15 Because clear skico and bright sunshine make possible the easy-to I
I B Z$Ffo i take snapshots. Practically all you have to do is to "press the but- mm
S jS&j I jjr2-K ton" and mil your films to Mclntyre's for expert finishing. 0ur 1
l I I l V3St eXPCr'e"C e'PS US t0 Ct bSt possible permanent pictures
"sf We make Sxid or 7x11 enlargements. IJQ J 1

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