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William Glasraann. Publisher.
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER.; iKBtablisbcd ifeTO.) Tbis paper wjll alwava fight Ton I progrss aDd reform. It will not know Ingly tolerate Injustice or corruption f and wjll alwavs fight demagogues 01 ill parties, (t will oppose piUtlcgea ii I1! tlaese8 and public plunderers, it w II nover lack sympathy wi'h the poor, I It wjll alwaja remain devoted to tha public welfare and will neer be sat isfied with merely printing news, It I will always be drastically Indopend- !' eot and will never bp afraid to attack I wrong, whether committed by the i, rkb or the poor. I The official paper of Ogden City I and Weber County. All legal notice authorised by lw to be published by 'j aid city and county will appear ex- clujively la the Evening Standard. I KEEP DOWN THE MOSQUITOES. Wnle killing tbe fly, do not over look tn mosquito One is the bear er of typhoid; the other spreads ma laria Both are carriers of germs of destruction. This If the time of year, when the moaqnlto la emerging from his hiber ;! netinf period, that his bite often Is poltonous. By attacking the breed ing plecas of the anopheles, a neigh borhood can be freed from the pests Sanitary experts recommmend this method. Drainage, particularly tile drain age The emptying of all buckets, bar rels and cisterns, small accumulations I j JiB of stagnant water such as puddles in hoof prints, collections in tin cans. II tr The emptlng of shallow pool, such if- reservoir and stok pools 11? lots and pastures Proper rending of brush -nri gTJ Bt in and around the ditobes within 800 ard of thp houfp The application of oli to nil breed ing places after tho following plan Mix inn gailoiis of stove i . 1 1 1 1 -and five gallons of snide oil. Spiral 1 1 with n special spray every flfteea Mia davs from April to November. In IV jljl, .Till, August .rr .Vpt. ml. pi- .pra o HUIr try twelva days frudo oil if 12 !' jmnj grees to is degree! Beutoe stove riistillaie, 28 degrees to degrees ll'frllwi Baume in hot weatb.01 ihe propor tion of crude oil m3 ho increased 1 1 somewhat The effort hnuH b- to "liUjllJ cover the water with nn unbroken clly film The method of applying recommenced b? Hermf U. v It Ii a ,"u c 'Ion knapsack r-pray pump Tye : waters where green scums Itb sulphate of oopper. not rrr.in to a million of w ater i g -. oii rs -!ng mosquito killers. Of ..j. ;, dragon flies, snake doctors BUUbgts and leather wingn, and possibly some birds The officers of the city sanitary department have more than they can do In the regular routine of quaran tine work and inspection, but we aug- j gent that, as they visit different parts of the city, they urge upon people I living pear pools of stagnant water, the jeccssity of drainage cr the KpreadlnG of oil over the surface ol the water . rv I POTATO BULLETIN AT STANDARD OFFICE. The interest of the officials of the j Oregon Sbort Line In the farmers of; t)s region is further disclosed In a letter to the Standard from D E ! Burley. general passenger asent with beadauarters in Salt Lake, urging ihe Importance of placing a bulletin on potatoes, now boing distributed by the railioad, in the hands of the tillers of the soil. Mr. Burley says. ' "1 em endeavoring to get tbcbe bulletino into the bands of po tato growers through Oregon Short Line territory at the earliest possi ble date in order that they may bene fit from the instructions contained therein and I shall accordingly ap predate your co-operation In making extensive mention of the fact that the bulletin is ready lor distribution and that copies may be bad at your of fke. I am ending you a good sup ply under separate cover ' The bulletins may he had at the Standard office on request Here is a paragraph on treatment of seed for scab, which proves the importance of the bulletin: It is desirable that all seed should be treated for scab prior to planting. The formalin treatment U one of the most effective agencies now eraplo -ed for scab disinfection The seed lubers should be immersed for two hours in a solution containing one pint of formalin to thirty gallons of water. On removal from the liquid they may be cut and planted at once. A summary of the rules to be fol ; lowed in potato raising is I Good seed In a determining fac tor In the production of maximum ! crops of potatoes. 1 Good seed may be obtained by tho I tuber-unit and hill selection methods of selection through tbe elimination of unproductive and weak plants Like produces like. If tubers frtm unproductive or vak plants are I used, a similar harvest will be reap ed All tubers showing marked discol ' oration of the flesh should bo re 1 Jected I Purity of seed stock Is an essential I duality of good seed. SeriouB losses arc sustained by the grower through mixtures. A more liberal use of seed will generally result in both increased production and profit A good storage place is essential in order to Insure sound, firm seed at planting time Tbe us" of hlgh-grBde seed would , increase the returns from the potato crop ol the country by many millions ' of dollars. All seed should be treated with formalin before planting THE FAILURE OF FRIEDMANN. The government experts have made a report on the Frlcdmann "cure", which la anything but favorable Tbe Boston Herald sevs that Fried mann patients In that city are not do ing well, and that several institutions arc- likely soon to issue s report to ; his effect for the uiun inatlon of the public. I this ".discovery" 6hould fall to unt to anything, it would afford nother example of the gullibility or ! ,.oor humanity in its search Tor ?s npe from the white plr.gu" No on I ran wonder at the zeal of the world's J search. THE STANDARD BEGS PARDON. Tho Standard bns blundered Bo lleving thit the Herald-Republican desired widespread publicity of the ruraerous stories ot rooming bouse and hotel orgies which have, appear ed in the Salt Lake papers, th? Stan-; oar-1 made editorial comment, as a result of which the editor of the Heraid-RepubMoan, with the prudery of an old maid, blushes and hides his face In his hands But we have de tected ? sly wink which tells us that the coyness ir. feigned, that In fact the Herald editor enjoys our criti cism, as he reproduces the most sali ent paragraphs Here Is a. hat he says i ' There should be. however, more ' frlendlv tolerance between the two . Hies of Silt Lake and Ogden. each i should incline to d .fend the fair name of Its neighbor. Whenever 1 1 iiiiliiiwniii iimr THE OGDEN STANDARD, QGDEN UTAH. FRIDAY. MAY 9, 1913, , ritlclsm of one community is tnado j 0 the citiSen of the other, the latter should hasten to the defense TWB spirit we believe, largely governs m Salt Lake and should do so III I Tomrade to the north. But that I" noT always the case The Ogde Standard, for instance, WcaBionall takes occasion to criticise BJt LMM In a manner distinctly unfriendly. IP He issue of May 7 li published ttv following: . , I -Ogdenites who make frequent trlns to Salt Lake state that the business district of tbal cit3 la hon-ey-combed with assignation houses and even the first class hotels are beine used for Immoral purposes ! year of false crusading, has ! made Salt Lake a city of widespread 1 Impurity.' . 1 We have, of course, no means 01 Knowing where these Ogdenites 1 spond their time when In Salt LS ;Vnd can only reflect that the earnest seeker usuallv finds that for which he is searching But the cbarlty which suffereth long and is kltyi should ha moved the Standard to give this city the benefit of the doubt Ogden morals do not concern Salt Lake; why should Salt Lake conditions concern Ogden ' There Is not that unity among the brethren that we should like to see." The Sail Lake paper says Ogden morals do not concern Sab Lake That is an error Moralists from I the capital have been preaching doui ! nation to Ogden audiences and not ! Ion? ago the chief of police was here j exhibiting a certificate of sanctity ! which ho had personally awarded to Salt Lako and he expressed regret that Ogden had so faltered on tbo road to the golden stairs as to be unworthy of an equally high honor Tho Herald-Republican, by indi rection. Invites us to state where Ogdenites spend their time in Salt Lake. I it la not necessary to go searching I with a lantern The Imps obtrude In 'every Bection of the business dis trict. We were of the opiuion that Salt ; Lake was proud of Its new order of things no- WOMAN'S PLACE THE HOME. Nr. one other than the militant suf fragist can objert to U'lo advice from the Now York Herald: "Nothing enrages an advanced" or "emancipated" member of the sex that was alwavs termed "gentle until the 1 suffragist gave the lie to the idea that the assertion that woman's best place is at home Nevertheless. iMp Is profound an'. unassailable truth. The beat pine : wnmon is certainty at homo It la also the best place for children, and above all. it Is tho best place for man Unquestionably, home Is the .besi place for woman and for everybody el63, too " 00 SCIENTIFIC FARMING While of course. It Is necessary to add practice to theory in farming, an in every other manual vocation, 'ho dav when it was considered that manual skill the ability to work long hours, drive a straight furrow, build a haystack so it would shed rain, to be expert in th' various active op erations cl tho farm with tbe expe rience gained by practice alcne. were all sufficient In the making of a ?.ooi farmer, have departed, and the one who used to be laughed at as a theor ist or book farmer, Is ever gaining a wider respect and following ( ache valley farming is rapidly un dergoing an evolution In this respect, in relation to which we can recall a few examples For Instance Farm ers here hud raised beot.s tor tbe table and for cows for many years, nfter the manner of their fathers : tut there is a vast difference In the appearance and crop of a ' acne fai lles beet field since the adoption of tbe scientific methods introduced with the advent of the sugar factory: , and in ibese fields, not ouly iu the I ou)tivatlon of the beet crop, but of ' subsequent crops upou the same land, the alue of intense cultivation is am ply illustrated, and incidentally, that I of "top rotation Of late years much has hoen learn- I I STADIUM CLOTHES j I I I Keeping afarBjgj vnth geed taste I 7: STADIUM CLOTHES are made Clothing I nil INDEPENDENT MEAT COMPANY I ' M 2120 WASHINGTON AVE. I ifflffri ed of the scientific aspects of hortl-1 culture, particularly as regards the N raising of apples; and many u farmer J has learned when, how aud with what sprays he may destroy pests and dls eases common to trees, how to prune- how to pick and pack his j product so as to obtain the prices that are paid for the best Tbe U A. C. experts and the Fruit Grow-J crs' association haw., spread much, knowledge In these directions Potato culture has received alten-1 tlon; and those who follow the meth ods advocated by the book farmers are reaping tho rewards, and their neighbors aro receiving an object lesson. The dairy industry has been rcvo I Unionized during the pust few years; and the Lewlston or Richmond dairy I farmer has absorbed and lf absorbing 1 nil the "book Bluff" he can get in j relation to breeds and iced? The !.-'rst Innovation Is the official cow tester and tho dally record of each cow's performance at the pail and In the churn. Does It pay'' Ask the I successful ones Seeking one class I ot knowledge they have Incidentally gained another, that is, tho great value of returning to the soil In tbe form of fertilizer, the strength that has been withdrawn by the crops raised Farms that had begun to fall In crop production are being stimu lated to their pristine fertility. To I return to the cow testing H bus proved so profitable that the "loaf I crs" arc being picked out ot each j herd, and In Richmond the expert baa been re-employed Cache county's j herds jre becoming famous. ' j Cache valley was always famous for its fine horses, and there are more of 1 1 that, thnn arrr hnfni-o inH fhf filial- I I lty Is steadily improlng, particularly In heavy draft stock. Our poultry! shows display fine sp.rmens of tbe very choicest strains, both tor egg production and table use. Swine, 1 fhep, all show marked improvement The Agricultural college deserves, I great praise for the sharo It has per- j formed in bringing about the change' ! that has taken place In tbe farmers j mental viewpoint and been extended . ' into his practice The same class of education is be I ing spread throupghout tho country ' Here is a sample we glean from an exchange In relation to ono branch .f the good work that Is being prose CUted In Kansas, and which. It may be. would provo profitable here Note, also, the tribute therein paid to the agricultural colleges. Three years ago the organised farm era of He Kalb count-., Illinois, deci ded to hire a 6oll doctor They raised $3,000 a year toward his $4 000 pay The county gave the other $1,000 and loaned an automobile. The "doctor" visits two farms day. sizes up the crops notices when 1I10 corn or clover or alfalfa lsn t ng tiptop and proceeds to make 1 chemical analysis of the soil, which 1. Ua v. bat elements of plant food aro lacking. Partial results of his work have Just been tabulated He has cost, to date. 112,000 He has added 10 hushels to the .-.virago yield of corn per acre There are 100(000 acres of corn land In the county, which means a gain. In this one crop, of 1500,000, Othei yields have also been Improved though the figures are not yet available. Three vears aqo the average selllne nrice of land In De Kalb county was (150 an acre It is now $190 There Isn't as much prejudice as there used to be In thnt count) against "text book farming."' I Perhaps this little experience ex- , plains why the graduates of the bot agricultural colleges are snapped U! as quleklv as they pet ther sheep skins, and In some instances there are mors jobs than men Perhaps It explains why the aver 1 age first-year earnings of these college-trained Specialists in the useful arl Of making more things grow on B given area than grew there before exceed bv several hundred dollars the average first-year earnings of prad.i atos of our colleges of law, medicine theology, architecture and mining, me chanical and civil engineering. It s fine business, farming when j you kno v hon . Ioan Journal SPRAYING Our Arsenate of Lead is guaran teed 99 per cent pure. Ogden Fruit , Irowers Association, Wall and 20tb I St. Phone 610. 00 SHOE SHOPS IN COURT OVER A NAME Claiming that hi3 fellow shoe man ufacturer and repairer across the, way is using his trade uara and also the number of his plac? of business. I J. E. Guernseyl of 364 Twenty-fourth Btreet, commenced suit this morning1 in the district court agains; Sam ROSS, of 325 Twenty-fourth street., 1 to rcer $500 damages. It Is alleged in the complaint that ! the plaintiffs trade name Is the "Goodyear Shoe Repair ( ompany ; and that the defendant bears the ' name of the "Ogden Shoe Repair I r0rupan .' the former shop being on the north side of the street and the latter diagonally across the street j south between. Grant and Washing 1 ton avenues , ! The plaintiff further states that the defendant is using the trade name o. the, plaintiff "Goodvcar Shoe Repair Company" and the number "36-1 sole, ly for the purpose of getting tne plaintiffs trade, damaging him in tne sum of $5u0 Aside from damages Mr Guernsey asks for an order restraining the u fendant from further using his trade I name and business bouse number Tn connection with trade names. Countv Clerk Samuel D Dye States I that a law passed by the receut leg islature provides that where a name, other than that of the propriet or, IS I used the party must make afridavn I to that effect and disclose the cor Irect name. The purpose Of tne is to prevent the use of Mttool - names In business without making a record of the true name I NEW YORK x I j STOCK LIST Jj (Last Sale) Amalgamated Copper ,.. , g I American Beet Sugar fEmbroiderySalcj Saturday and Next Week I Tomorrow morning we will place on sale 1000 yards of 25c to 35c 18-inch Embroidery Flouncings for, per yard vt 500 50c to 75c 27-inch Embroidery Flouncings 21c 550-75C to $1.25 Embroidery Flouncings and Allovers, per yd. .45c 250 yards $1.25 to $1.50 Embroidery Dyc LAST & THOMAS 8 American Cotton Oil ...... 44 Atner Smelt. & Refining 67 1-2 American Sugar Refining . .ill American Tel & Tel 127 Ml Anaconda Mining Co. 38 1-4 Atchison 99 1-2 Atlantic Coast Line 121 Baltimore fr Ohio 98 1-8. Rrooklvn Rapid Transit 90 J Canadian Pacific 241 1-8 Chesapeake & Ohio 88 5"8 Chicago & Northwestern, bid ,29 1-2 Chicago, Mil & St Paul . 107 8-4 I Colorado Fuel & Iron 81 1-4 Colorado & Southern, bid JO I Delaware A Hudson .. .ln.l 1-2 I Denver & Rio Grande, bid 190 lErle 29 1-2 General Klectrlc 188 Great Northern, pfd ..128 7-8 Great Northern Ore Ctfs. . Z4 Illinois central 113 3-4 Interborough-Met. 14 3-3 Preferred 50 Inter Harvester, offered 109 Louisville c Nashville . . . 131 1-4 Missouri Pacific 85 8-4 Missouri. Kansas & Texas ... 24 1-S Lehigh Valley IBS National Lead .... 47 7-8 Now York Central 99 1-2 Norfolk & Western 105 5-8 Northern Pacific 114 1-2 Pennsylvania HI 3-4 People's Gas 109 12 Pullman Palace Car, bid . .153 Reading 161 5-8 Rock Island Co. 2" Preferred, bid 82 1-4 Southern Pacific 95 1-2 Southern Railway 25 Union Pacific United States Steel 60 United States Steel, pfd . .(106 1-2 Wabash, bid 3 Western Union 65 oo JUNIOR CIRCUS WILL BE TONIGHT Circus posters have been issued by tbe juniors of the Hl&h school, an nouncing that tbe Junior circus uljl play Ogden one night only and that night Is the evening in the school auditorium. From the reports that have leaked out. the event promises to be tho most remarkable show eer attempted aud people with weak hearts are warned not to attend as many of the sensational acts are not conducive to longevity. partial list of attractions has been announced as follows 1 Nedward Higoman, world's strong est man; Stanford La Shrceder. fero 'clous wild man. Myrene Mooney. heav ; lest woman on earth. Susart Perklno's marvelous brass band Thyes ! Moyeberg, death-defying acrobats, Es I telle Myririe, sinuous snake charmer. I Billy Becker, featured In southern -:ide show In addition, there are numerous mU , Bicians end dancers on the program Including Caruso Stogard, leader of I the famous B-B cho.-uii. Ktfgncy Ds voted, sylphlike ballet danseuse Llene Huntress, the buraan shadow, and a mysterious sword swallower of concealed identity. The principals are assisted by 50 laugh-provoking clowns and also a marvelous collection of dwarfs and other freaks. There will be numer ous gambling games and side shows Denver & Rio Grande Excursions Round Trip Fares CHI ('AUG $56.50 ST. rJOUIS 52.00 ST PAUL 55.70 OMAHA . 40.00 KANSAS CITY 40.00 DENVER 22.50 Low rate's to other points. Sale Dates May 7, 8, 10. 17, 24, 31. June 3, 7, 13. 14, 21, 28. And later dates. Good returning to Oct. 31. Electric lighted sleepers to Chicago and St. Louis Dining Car Service Best Anywhere. i Sunday Excursions i To Salt Lake $1.00. F. FOUTS, Agent, Reed Hotel Bldg C. A. Henry, Tkt. Agt., Union Depot. to got tbe money from all who pa tronize. The school received a scare yster day during general assembly While Professor Peterson was making an announcement, a messenger enteral and handed him a telegram The principal s brow paled as he read the terrible news "The attlmalys of the Junior circus have broken loose Warn student." No sooner had he read the telegram than there was a terrible commotion in tbe rear of the hall and two of tho most ferocious nnlmals, a rooster nnd a cat. entered the place and dashed at the students They were qnlekty overpowered by their trainers, howev er, and placed in double barred o.ges for safety The Leeds. Eng., education commit tee has decided to organize classes for technical instruction of locomotive en gineers, firemen and cleaners Statues With a Story "Learn One Thing Every Day" No. 5. "COLLEONI" Copyright. 1913, by The Associated Newspaper School, Tne. I The erection of monuments to her great men was forbidden by the Ve netian republic To such a length did the feeling of Jealousy toward the great dead by the living go The single exception was the statue of Bartolommeo Colleonb b Andrea del Verocchlo and Alcssandro Leopardi nd this was not because Colleonl was exceptionally great but because he left his Inrge fortune to Venice on condition that a monument be erect ed to him In St Mark's. By thl6 he meant, of course, in front of the great cathedral, but the repub lic got out of putting It In sur:i a fa mous place by raising it opposite the hospital of St Mark, a much less con srii' nous position. Bartolommeo Colleonl as an Ita.li n soldier of fortune who lived in the, rlfteenth century. He sold his eer- vices to tho highest bidder For a long time he was in the pay of th- Venetian republic. But Milan offered j him a better place, aud he went over' o that city Venice found out how ever, that it could not do without him, and in 14.4 gave him the captain gen eralship of the republic for life. Col leonl was one of the best of these Italian soldiers of fortune. Although he changed sides whenever he thought he could better his fortunes, he com mitted no acts of treachery 1 la died In 1475 Andrea erocchio, who modeled the statue of Colleonl. was a famouB gold smith, painter and sculptor Leon ardo da Vinci, who painted the "Last Supper," and ' Mona Llal," was one of his pupils Verocchlo had only completed the model of the "Colle onl," when he died in 1448. He requested that the casting of the mouument In bronze should be In trusted to bis pupil Lorenzo di Cre dl but tbe senate of Venice go e the work to Alessandro Leopardi Leo pardi had been exiled; but he was re called to finish the 6tatue He also designed the tall pedestal on which the statue Is mounted This monument, which was unveiled on March 21. 1496. is generally con ceded to be the greatest equestrian statue in the world. One critic has said of it: "The Colleoni stands today for the most magnificent equestrian statue of all time It fully deserves this reputation, since In no other moo ument are both horse and rider con ceived and composed with such uni ty" Both figures express nobility and dignity. Tbe arched neck, the raised hoof, the champing mouth of the charger are perfection. The poise of Colleoni himself the pose of his head, the stern expression of his face shov. courage and ability. What Is the one thing about this statue, however, that makes It seem so much alive' It Is just this When i we look at the horse and rider, we l feel that the very next moment, with I the very' next step, they are going to i walk off thoir high pedestal into space j The whole statue Is full of energetic character and bold life, and powerful In Its effect. Every day a different human inter est story will appear in the Standard. You can get a beautiful Intaglio re production of the above picture, with five others, equally attractive. 7x9 1-2 inches In size, with this week's "Men tor." In "The Mentor" a well known authority covers the subject of the pictures and stories of the week Read ers of the Standard and the Mentor will know art, literature, history, sci ence, and travel, and own exquisite pictures On Bale at Spargo's Book Store Price ten cents f "Everybody's Eatin' Iff When you order an ice cream soda at the drug store it s j II II 10 to 1 shot you are eating our product The retailers demand II the best That's why 90 pr cent of them In Ogden use I Brown's Beiicia Ice Cream WE DELIVER. PHONE 31?. l j 1 If you want a HARD WHEAT FLOUK "OPTIMO" Critical users pronounce it better than the widely advertised Eastern flour. At your Grocers $2.75 per hundred Don't pay more for hard wheal flour.