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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, April 18, 1910, Image 4

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F t Tf1 f J
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Published Daily Except Sundays by Wm Glasmann
Advertising Rates
Ii 0
pi > n > S > 01 + u I
1 c D1P a 30
Adverttee rent han run g
goc 95 5 h g Q O u o
0 b o 0
4 tj
Chango each Inue too 21o 10 230 Z30 I DO
Ad to rat iw1eo without chacga ISo 1ge 4c Zle 450
Ad to rub t trea times without ChQnl 160 170 t ISo 190 1 I Go
Ad to run nix time wltbout change Ho llic 1c lie c
ClaantneQ waotada ono cent Per worc1 each day no trot Inaortlon Iou than
s cents orTbo per line per month
Random lk ftrencea 50 per line tint InsorUon to eent3 each 9ublI1utmt In
lorUonl no came Do r 11no per weok or > 00 per ilne per month with OhUl
once cash wsc
X ca1 nolLdorol Uc per llkno drat InurUon IOc per line each aubaequent InSll
ton orliOc per tca per veoc 1c
CHURCHES SECRET SOCIETIES and Charitable Institutions 8 13 cents
per lino either Random Referenoes or Locale No hgads allowt4 In Randotnll
The fUrtomobiliBts complain that the roads of the county were
BO dusty Sunday as to make automobiling less pleasurable than it
might have been I
The canyon road was lined with a cloud of dust after half a
dozen Salt Lake touring parties had entered the gorge
Ordinarily the county roads are in excellent condition but the
sudden change from winter to spring has found the county com
missioners somewhat unprepared but we venture to say that with
I in the next few days the sprinkling wagons will be out and the
county roads once more will be free from dust
1 In connection with the Good Roads convention to bo held in
Ogden this year comes the encouraging news that a farmers or i
f ganization to embrace the United States is being advocated for i
f the express purpose of advocating an appropriation of 500000 by I
I congress It is argued that the enactment of this proposed law will
result in widespread and permanent reforms in the present method
t of highway construction and maintenance The estimate is made
I that of the 90000000 annually expended for road improvement at
I least onehalf or 45000000 is virtually wasted through a lack of
knowledge on the part of the various local road authorities
1 The plan proposed embraces a system of imparting to local of
J ficials the export advice and the experience gained by trained engi
neers Careful study and observation of roadmaking systems in
d this country and Europe have been made by men qualified to draw
di definite and valuable conclusions from what they have seen They
claim to have evolved from tho experience of many nations the
i bast system to be followed in a comprehensive and adequate system
to be adopted in the United States
An authority says the need for better wagon roads is greater
than at any previous time in history The belief has been proven
fallacious that railroad mileage increased the need for good coun
try roads would diminish Tho fact has been established that the
greater the railroad mileage the greater the movement of freight on
the common roads that act as feeders to tho railroads It has been
shown that over bad roads in the United States a team in the worst
hauling season is only able to transport on an average about 800 or
I 000 pounds while in France every good draft horse is expected to be
t < ablo to draw 3306 pounds a distance of 18 miles any day in tho year
It is a partial realization of the financial burden of bad roads
that is largely responsible for widespread public sentiment in
l favor of definite and prompt action
r The fruit growers of North Ogden are rejoicing over tho fact
that their orchards escaped the destructive frosts of last week
I Joseph S Storey says tho damage is slight and the district east of
Washington avenue will ship out fifty carloads of peaches this year
i if the unharmed buds now on the trees mature
Even the apricots in North ogden were not injured
A W Agee exhibited in the Standard office this morning the
branch of an apricot tree which was filled with fruit buds that had
escaped the frost This indicates that on the Sand Ridge where the
Agee farm is situated the fruit crop in part at least is saved
There are districts in Weber county where the frost destruction
was extensive but the fruit crop of the entire county gives promise
of exceeding that of any other section of the state with the ex
ception of Brigham City where the frost injury was slight
Some of our orchardists having had two years experience with
killing frosts have decided that smudge pots are essential to suc
r cess and yet there are fruit growers who maintain that the years
of frost destruction are so few as to scarcely justify the expense of
i scientific smudging This latter view is not to be encouraged as
I smudging is like fire insurance
A fire does not come very often but when it does an owner
of property should be prepared for it and so with these biting
frosts Utah had not been visited by destructive frosts in twenty
years and yet the state has just experienced two seasons of great
damage in which tho damage might have been minimized by an in
vestment in smudge pots orchard insurance
Within the next few days the Standard expects to obtain a
more detailed statement of the destructiveness of the frost and of
the results accomplished where smudge pots were employed and
I from the facts thus gathered this paper hopes to draw some con
clusions as to the efficacy of smudging
Property owners are complaining that lawns and flower beds
j are being destroyed by boys and even men during the early hours
of the morning A woman on Twentyninth street reports to the
J Standard that flowers in her front yard have been uprooted and tho
c 1 vandalism has been so extensive and persistent as to make it almost
19 impossible and altogether discouraging to attempt to beautify her
01 home
wu Tho police department should put an end to these petty annoy
tl anoes by sending out a few plain clothes officers to watch for the
1 I destroyers and make an example of them
c o 1 The fences have been torn down in many parts of the city and
ei j
d l ON
Two Fields enclosed with Smooth Wire Fenced Especially
19 for Choice Horses Number limited
C Fourteen Hundred Acres in one enclosure An excellent
Summer Range
to I For terms call DAVID 0 MnKAY 876 21st St Bell 1407
t I I Independent 1181
the lawns and flower beds ore exposed to the vandals At one time
I it was thought necessary to fence against livestock but now that
cattle and horsos no longer roam the streets a new and unexpected
form of depredation appears and this time the people may be forced
to replace their pickets to stop the depredations of the human
livestock if the police aro unable to land the vandals in jail
The Ogden Standard Dear Editor
I have noticed oftentimes a foolish
talk of war between America and Ja II
pan In tho paper Seems to mo It is
almost nonuonoo 1 can scarcely Im
agine that war may open between
these two closely rotated nations It
Is true that Japan has boon progress
Ing Into a higher civilization putting
her old cloth off and putting on the
I new They say the progressivenosa
I of Japans civilization wonderful
and I think BO too But I must say
this she bad been preparing during
nearly twentyflvo centuries before
when her long sleep of feudalism was
awakened by the Perry expedition
It was In 1854 From that time she
has eagerly sought after tho western
civilization When she opened her
harbors to the foreign trade through
which the European and American
civilization camo In and la
coming In oven now This Is what
changed the old customs of Japan In
a word the soil has been softened and
too good seeds sown Therefore I
think It Is not flattery to cay Amerl
11 o mother country of Japan In
this roapcct
va Drought good seed to Ja
pan and it Is growing now
America nursed the little brown
babe and this babe has grown up to
youth now This youth searches the
true civilisation earnestly He wants
education commerce and agriculture I
Ho learns tho ideas and thoughts of
the west Ho loves humanity and
peace He never forgets others fav
ors He Is diligent Ho Is religious
Tho world Is getting to know of him
but sumo have a misunderstanding
Perhaps I know him better as I am a
Japanese and myself can attest that
wo have no Idea of war at all But
the term may mean the spiritual war
Wo must tike Christian armor to light
against evils The Christianity of Am
erica has done good In Japan and led
Japan Into her todays civilization Do
you Imagine that these fraternal na
tions can fight each other Lot us
endeavor to make tho relation moro
closely and strongly united Instead of
talking war
Yours vory truly Signed
T SUZUKI minister
324 23rd St Ogden Japanese Mis
The Wrong Party
Thero are two young men of SU
Louis partners in a business concern
tho younger of whom for a long time
WOK addicted to tho habit of reading
to the other extracts from letters of a
tender nature penned by a young
woman oC Chlongo signing herself
Not BO very long after tho older
partner returned from aa Eastern trip
In time to attend tho wedding recep
tion of his friend and business asso
In his best manner tho nonlor of
the firm offered his congratulations to
the bride I do not fool that am ad
dressing a stranger said he fleeing
that have frequently had the honor
and plcaauru of hearing extracts from
his darling Claires letters
I beg your pardon responded the
hrlde Into whose eyes there crept a
curious expression but my name In
Violet Independent
Casey Yerc a harrd worruker
Dooley how many hods o morthor
have yez carried up that ladder th1
Dooley Whist mans Im foolln th
boAR Ivo carried tho same hodful up
an down all day an lie thinks Im
worrukln Cleveland Loader
His Argument
Kindly remove your arm from
around my waist said the proud
beauty I could never learn to love
How do you know you couldnt
I urged tho persistent suitor You
might at least try a sample lesson
Louisville Courier Journal
An Alternative
Arent you making n great deal of
noise said tho Irritable neighbor
Cant help It replied the patient
father One of uo has to be hoard
and Id bo perfectly willing to give
you your choice If I stop singing
the baby cries Washington Star
Looking Backward
That boy of mine was out pretty
late last night Says ho waa Billing
up with a sick friend
Going to stand for that excuse
Guess Ill have to My father used
to honor It to a reasonable extent
Louisville CourierJournal
Masculine Tact
Hoe always gelling himself In
Whats ho dono now
Told that young mother when she
showed him her baby that his sister
had three Just like IlDotrolt Free
Had Heard Them All
Father how many words arc there
In our language
I dont know son I have hoard
thorn all lots of times whon I have
como In late at night but I nevor tried
to count themHouston Post
Significant Activities
That young fellow seems to have
made a hit at your house
Yes I Judge ho has Mas looking
up his family tree and pas looking up
his commercial standing Kansas
City Journal
Speaking of insurance
What Is alimony ma
Its a mans cash Burreudorvalud
Town Topics
Ely Reports United States Company
on Trail of Slllcloue Ore
Ely Nov April 17 Hoportn are In
circulation to tho effect that thg Unit
ed Statos Smelting company Is In
terested In the plans of the Nevada
United Mlnon company to hullcl n rAil
road from Ely eighteen miles southeast
I the Nevada
east to tho load mines of
United at tho old camp of Ward The
Nevada United company has an onor
mous tonnage of low grade slllcloua
oreo blocked out snld to be similar
to the ores formerly shipped by tho
United States company from Its mines
at Eureka Nov to its smelting plant
near Salt Lako Since the washing
out of the Eureka Palisade railroad
by the recent floods the smelting
company has been deprived of this
source of Hlliclous ores and Is said
to bo In search of properties having
large bodies of low grade ores capable
of being mined at1 small expense It
has boon announced that the railroad
between Eureka and Palisade will
not bo rebuilt which gives some ad
ditional weight to the report
Minos Manager Allen ana Consult
ing Engineer Smith of the United
States company made a careful exam
ination of tho Nevada United proper
ties last fall when they spent several
weeks In and around tho Ely dis
trict An engineer In the employ of
tho Nevada United company has Just
finished a preliminary survey for tho
road which presents no serious on
glnoerlng difficulties and could be
constructed It Is said with an aver
ago grade of 1 per cent and a max
imum grado of 3 per cent Tho Ne
vada United Mines company Is con
trolled by Denver capitalists who
have Htcndlly maintained a force of
men on development work at tho prop
erty for the past three years Conold
orable ore has been shipped from tho
properly during this period but plans
for a railroad being pretty well ma
tured the company discontinued ship
ments until such time aa tho roatl
could bo completed and tho expensive
wagon haul eliminated
Steam shovels arc being used by
the Nevada Consolidated at Copper
Flat In excavating for a nay railroad
track which will roach the ore pit at
a lower level than tho track now in
UFO and which will enable tho com
pany to slice another twentyfoot layer
from the bottom of the pit Shipments
of ore from Copper Flat continuo to
run from 8000 to 10000 tons Includ
ing an unusually large percentage of
carbonate ore Some of this carbon
ate ore Is taken out by steam nnoveis
and loaded dlrccllji Into cars but
much of It comes from veins In tho
overburden and Is scattered on thi
waste and from there 11 Is loaded Into
wagons by hand and hauled back to
the railroad whoro It Is leaded Into
care for shtament to tho smelter Tho
smelter is not prepared to handle very
much carbonate ore at present but
the company figures that as long aa
an It has been mined It Is worth sa
Int as a sort of a byproduct
STill AliVE
London April 1STn the little par
lor of tho public house In Islington
called Tho Bluecoat Boy which ho
has made his headquarters for a num
ber of years Jem Mace the former
champion pugilist of the world re
ceived the congratulations of a llttla
clrcuo of friends and cronies Friday on
tbo occasion of his 80th birthday
It Is now nearly half a century alnco
Mace won lbechamplonshl from Tom
King Subsequently he defended his
title In fights with Joe Cans Joe Wore
maid Tom Allen Joe Coburn and Nod
Ills estimated that during his long
career in tho prize ring Maco earned
considerable more than 1000000 tho
nioflt of which was dissipated In un
Inrtunato sp < 4ulatlona Today tho
old tlme fighter Is practically penni
less almost his only source of in
como being a government oldago pen
At the age of 80 Jem Mace IB still
abloto display his former great clover
ness with the gloves When Tommy
Burns was England less than two
years ago < io sent the Information to
Tucoma that Maca was giving boxing
exhibitions at the different munlc
hulls In London and that he was still
I able to himlln himself In good Shape
When his advanced age < > la consid
ered this Is really remarkable
Maca wan born at Swaffham near
Norwich Eng April 8 1830 Ho
stands 6 feel 9 Inches In height and
when In condition boxed all CO pounds
being little better than heavy wol
tcrwelght Hla first contest was
fought with Jim Slack of Norwich
It took place Juno 23 1852 and was
for a stake of CO pounds Mace won
I in nine rounds lasting 19 minutes
Maco fought Sam Hurst on Juno 13
1561 for the championship bolt and a
side bet of 200 pounds winning Jn
eight rounds which consumed 40 min
utes In thouo days all contests Wero
fought under London prize ring
Defeated Tom King
Tho veteran English boxer who
was known to bo one of the cleverest
boxers In the ring during his limp
engaged Tom King on January 25
1SC2 This battle was for the cham
pionship and It aroused all England
King was reputed to bo oven clover
er than Mace and much Interest at
tached to tho match Aftor contest
Ing for 1 hour and S minutes dur
ing which lime 43 rounds woro fought
Mace was returned tho winner
King was dissatisfied with the ro
salt and a second battle between tho
men was arranged A side hot of
GOO pounds was at stake The con
test took plnco November 26 18G2
Twenty rounds were fought In 3R min
utes at tho end of which Mace was
BO badly used up that ho was unable
to continuo and his seconds threw up
tho sponge acknowledging defeat and
Tom King thus became champion of
Boxed With Heenan
After beating Joo Goes and Joe Worl
maid Mace came to America In 1869
He doubled up with John C Hceuan
the Benlcla Boy whose nationality
has caused Tacoma sporting men a
lot of worry tho piat few < la > G and
the pnlr gave several boxing exhib
itions In the cast and south
While In America race Defeated
Tom Allen and fought a drew with
Joo CohnrnOn September JP 1872
Tonight dcn Theater j
Present the Brilliant Comedy Success
i Prices 25c 50c 75c 100 Seat Sale Now On
ho returned to England where he now I
IB enjoy
lives and from all accounts
ing perfect health j
Standing of National League clubs
Including games of April 17
Clubs Won Lost PC
PIttaburg 2 1 667
Boston 2 1 667
Philadelphia 2 1 G67
Cincinnati 2 2 600
Chicago 2 2 600
St Louis n 1 2 333
New York 1 2 333
Brooklyn 1 2 333
Standing of American League clubs
Including games of April 17
Clubs Won Lost PC I
Cleveland 2 1 607
Washington 2 1 GC7
Chicago 1 1 500
St Louis 1 1 600
Boston 1 1 500
New York 1 1 500
Philadelphia 1 2 333
Detroit 1 2 333
At Cincinnati Chicago 9 13 1
Cincinnati 2 7 O I
At St Louis Plttsburg 4 4 3
St Loula 2 7 2
Chicago April 17St Loulfi Chi I
cago postponed rain
At Detroit ClevelandDetroit game
postponed wet grounds
At Minneapolis MilwaukeeMinne
apolis postponed i cold wot I
At Columbus Columbus Indian
apolis 3
At Toledo Toledo 2 Louisville
Al St Paul Kansas CltySL Paul
game postponed cold
At Oakland Morning game Los
Angeles 3 5 1 Oakland 4 11 2
Aftornoon game los Angeles 4 7 OJ i
Oakland 2 7 2
At Los Angeles Morning game
Vernon 2 0 3 San Francisco Ji 7 7 I
Afternoon game Vornon 1 3 8 San
Francisco fi 7 5 II
At Sacramento Portland 5 10 C
Sacramento 3 7 3
This is to Be Feature of Gathering
In Zion Tuesday and
Salt Lake April 18Tho parade of
Odd Fellows Tuesday afternoon at 5
oclock will bo a stellar feature of the
annual gathering of the grand lodge
I O 0 F and tho Rebokah assembly
of thlu city Tuesday and Wednesday
It Is expected that fully 2600 members
of the order from various towns In
the state will bo In attendance and
that a livelier rivalry than has here
tofore existed will characterize tho
showing In tho big parade
Tho Utah county Odd Follows will
run a special train In for the parade
and big delegations arc expected from
Ogden BIngham Eureka Garfleld
Coalvlllo and other places Reports
from the outside lodges arc to the ef
fect that they will each make a deter
mined effort to capture the prize to
he given for appearance and member
Following tho custom that has prc
wailed In tho past the various lodges i
will undoubtedly adopt some dlstlnc I
live feature In uniform or equipment
BO that the members of each lodge
I may bo known by tho cap worn or tho
sunshade carried or the highly deco I
I rated can In hand That something f
I unlquo will bo among tho parade of i
ferings this year Is the belief of tho I
local members of the grand lodge
parade committee I
Several bands have been encaged
for the parade and thero will be no
dearth of music for the members to
march by Floats illustrative of the I
work of the order will have a place
In tho lino One section of the parade I
will be composed entirely of visiting
members belonging to jurladlptiona I
outside of Utah
The parade will form on PoutofHco
place In front ot the lodge rooms and
the line of march will bu IH follows
Poslcfllco place east to Main street
north on Main street to Third South
street east on Third South street to
State street north on Slate street to I
Second South street west on Second
South street to Main street north on
Main street to BrIgham Young monu
ment countermarching down Main
street to I O 0 F hall
Noon luncheon for Odd Follows will
be served Tuesday and Wednesday at
the banquet rooms of tho Robokah as
sembly on Postofflco place by the Ro
bokahs of tho city
Tho parade commltltoo requests that
all Odd Fellows meet nt the hall on
Postofflco place at 430 p m Tuesday
Seattle Wash April 1 Ono hund
red rciprpfioiitntIvfBof 5patUo church
es and Improvement clubs met last
night and organized a movement to
fight the white slave traffic which
Is alleged to be regaining Its former
enormous proportions In this city Jt
vat announced that Sheriff Ffodge
would raid any house against whloh
evidence was secured
It was decided to obtain from the
records tho names of owners of dla
orderly houses and prosecute them
under tho state law also to induce
clergymen to set aside a Sunday aa
white slave day and preacn against
the traffic On tho executive commit
tees of tho jantlslave organization
nro some of Seattles most prominent
Memphis Tenn April 18Two men
are dead and several persons Injured
as tho result of the wreck and burn
lug of northbound passenger train No
2 on the Illinois Central which left I
New Orleans at 716 oclock last night
Tho wreck occurred aCtor midnight
five miles north of Jackson The en
gine wont over a 15foot embankment
and was followed by a baggage car
mall car library car and two Pull
Two other Pullman and dining cars
remained on tho track The over
turned cars took fire
Of live men In tho mail car two
are dead ono seriously injured one
slightly Injured and another escaped
unhurt There Is no traco of tho en
gineer and fireman William W
Crane of Now Orleans a passenger
organized a relief force He walked
five miles to Jackson to carry tho
news A relief train was sent from
Ben Lomond Cal April 18JlO1
Jeffries almost broke up tho ball
game at Santa Cruz ho motorod ten
miles to see yesterday Several
thousand pooplo attracted by the
news of the fighters coming came
from all directions to have a look at
the pugilist and tho ball park prof
In the last halt of the ninth Inn
ing with the score flvo to four against
the home team Jeffries and his party
left tho ipark whereupon tho major
portion of the crowd rushed out on
tho grounds to trail tho fighter The
diamond was overrun and the game
waD temporarily suspended
Jeffries took such a fancy to Santa
Cruz that there Is talk of the train
ing camp being shifted nom pen
Lomond to the seaside town
After the ball game Jeffries stroll
ed out on the beach and Jogged along
the hard sand This would be a
great place for running he ox
clnlmcd to Borger How about com
ing down hero for training Sam
Berger thought a part of the train
ing work could be arranged for the
ocean shore and Farmer Burns chim
ed In with an enthusiastic remark
that the salt air would bo good for
his big charge
Weeks of work have been expended
In putting Bon Lomond camp i iprop
er trim for training and were any
other ring man but Jeffries the chief
factor In the matter thero would be
little likelihood of a nhlft of scene
Hut Jeffries Is po full of whlmn and
so given to acting promptly on Rud
I den Impulses that it Is difficult to
forecast tho outcome of his Santa
Cruz Inclination
I Binghamton N Y April 1SAn un
usual carles of tragedies were record i
ed here In the laet 21 hours
Dominic Frits of Corbottavllle a
suburb died from a bullet would In I
his head Ho was shot by his own
olghtoenmonthold child who had J
been playing with an old revolver
supposed to bo unloaded
Charles Lowes n wealthy farmer
hnng < M himself In his barn despond
ent over Inability to obtain farm lab i
orurs at any but prohibitive rates j
Tho dead body of an unknown man
about fifty yearn old well dressed j
and carrying several hundred dollars I
In money was found on a railroad
bridge crossing the Susquobannnli
river He hnd evidently boon struck
and killed by a train Three other
persons woro seriously injured at
grade crossings here last night and I
two runaway accidents resulted In
probable fatal Injuries
St Louis April 18 George T
Jnokson a wealthy Arkansan who
has announced that ho will give four
thousand acres of rich Arkansas farm
land to the unemployed of St Louis
and vicinity told a hundred unem
ployed men last night that ho has re i
ceived more than 800 letters regarding
the plan Hlnco Its announcement ana
that more than GOOOO acreshave been
offered for tthc purpose by philan
thropic men from Manitoba to Texas
Jackson made the announcement at
a meeting of the SL Louis Welfare as
poclfttlon organized by James Eads
How the philanthropist for the hens
fit of his proteges the tramps It is i
planned to dlvldo the land Into small
farms to be worked In tho community i
San Jose Cal April ISAltor they
bad danced 19 hours and 3S minutes
breaking all known terpslchorean en
durance records a contest In which
four San Joso men were the only
survivors out of a list of twelve en
trants was stopped by the police at
tho Auditorium rink late last night
Women relayed with tho contestants
O 0
O 0
O Washington April ISThe 0
O decision of the United States 0
O supreme court Involving the 0
O constitutionality of tho corpora 0
O lion law was not announced 0
O today 0
THE stomp of approval is plnccd on PATRICIAN Shoes
not by the exacting demand of fashionably gowned women
of a few cities but in the
11 worldwide approval of popularity
earned deserved and recognized through thor dainty style
their perfect fit and their serviceable quality anti to their
honorable manufacture Because of their conforming to mod
ish fashions they long ago became popular because of their
wearing quality they remain popular i that is why they have
become known as eA Shoe wjth a Million Friends
PRICES 350 and 400
w li
H tpf

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