Newspaper Page Text
WHEN AND WHERE
I YOU CAN REGISTER
fl Dates of Last Day of Registration Are Oct 8th, 9th, 16th, 29th and;
H 30th Those Who Voted in Ogdon at the Last Eleo&on ana
H Hare Not Moved to Other Districts Need Net
1 Register Again. !
H Many people of late hare made in-
H quiries as to the days when regis-
H tratlon will be possible, notwlthstand-
H lng tho fact that it is not Ions ago
H that tho Standard printed tho Infor-
H mation. There are five more days in
H -which a poreon can resistor for tho
M coming election on October Stb, Oth,
H 15th, 29th, and 30th., therefore next
H Tuesday will bo the next day of reg-
H letratton, and it 1b a safe rule to rcg-
j ister at the first opportunity Uiat Is
H Now as to who will have to rostfs-
H ler thoro Ie a prevalent idea that
H 'there 1b a new registration entirely
H 'this year because it is a presidential
H .year, but that is not true If you vot-
H ed IaBt year or tho year before in
Hl Isome cases, there will be no need of
H ,yonr registering again. Tho county
M clerk in making up the refistration
1 lists for thiB year, simply takes the
H poll list of tho last election and copies
H thorefrora the names of those who
H voted, at that timo It you have moved
H to a new district since last election,
H you must register or get transferred
H While the llets are made up care-
H fully, it cannot be expected that all
H misiakeg will be avoided and there-
H fore every votor shduld see that his
H name is on the list when it is posted
H after the first day of registration.
H The registry agents and their resi-
H dences are as follows:
H First district May L Shipp, 301
H Thirty-third street
H Second district Alice Collins, 29S3
1 Third district Maryette Griffin,
H 330 Twentv-elghth,
H Fourth district Addle Angell, 126
M Fifth district Margaret A. Moyes,
1 2129 Grant.
H Sixth diBtrict Lilla Kennedy, 235
H Seventh district-Lella Watson,
M 2339 Lincoln.
H Eighth district Anna Power, 537
M Canyon Road.
H Ninth district Nettie Drurailler,
H 449 Washington.
H Tenth district Christina Harrop,
H 283 HarrlBVille .
H Eleventh diBtrict Elizabeth Fifo,
M 2122 Adams.
H Twelfth district Callks E, Cave,
M 2202 Adams.
H Thirteenth district Mrs. Anna
Johnston, 751 Twenty -fourth.
M Fourteenth district May Bowman,
M SCO Twenty-fourth.
H Fifteenth district Clara May
H Browning, 667 Twenty-sixth.
H Sixteenth district Mrs. Mary JoneB
M 2630 Barlow.
H Seventeenth district Annie C. Mil-
M itr, 3581 Ogden.
H Weber County. . ..
H Burch Croek J. A. Stephens.
H Eden Virgil Stalllngs.
H Farr West Olenfi. J. Homer.
Hl Harrisville W. H. Lowder.
H Hooper, No. 1 J. H. Fowles.
H Hooper, No. 2 Mrs E. George
Hj Huntsville John A. Newer.
H KaneBville H. P. Green.
H Liberty John Brown.
H Marriott Caleb Parry.
H North Ogden Ed. Marshall.
H Pleasant View William Shaw.
H Plain City J. B. Carver.
M Randall James Llnford.
H RiverdalerIoseph Fife.
H Roy D. J. Hammon.
H Slaterville Hazel Hudman.
H Uintah W. H. Stoddard.
H Warren Walter Waymont
1 West Weber, No. 1 Ephraim Hlp-
H West Weber, No. 2 Ed Clark.
H Wilson Daisy Thompson.
H EVELY THAW ON
1 WAY TO COAST.
H Omaha, Neb., Oct. 4. Evelyn Thaw,
H In Omaha today en route to the Pa-
1 clflc coast, flatly denied that she Is
H going to Reno to secure a divorce from
H Harry Thaw. Furthermore, when-
H ever he is set free she will again live
H with, him, she Bays, and if he remains
H In an asylum all Mb life sh ewlll ro-
H main true to him, she says.
HP "The rumor that I am to apply for a
HrJ divorce is abEolutoly without founda-
HM Hon," said Mrs. Thaw at the station
H 1 today. "I propose to stand by Harry
mjt J to the- end. If he over leaves the
H- Tor Many Years. On Thigh, Also
t1 on Scalp. Awful Itching Skin.
Hfcl Could Not Sleep. CuticuraSoap
11 and Ointment Completely Cured,
H Lebanon. O. MMy cciema started on
H mr thljh -with a email pimple. Italsocamo
on my ecalp. It began to Itch and I began
fto rcratch. For dBhtccn
or frrenty yoar I could not)
tll what I paaod throuKh
with tbat awful Itching.
I would scratch until tho
blood would soak throosh
my underwear, and 1 could
n't talk to my friend oa tho
atrcot but I would bo dlg
b; gins and ptmchlne that
kJB IMt; untfl I wis Tcry much ashamed. Tha
Bil ilehins woi bo jntos I could not sleep after
Ki I once In bod and warm. I crrtalnly Buffered
HJ J torment with that eczema for many years.
Bfj "I chased after orerythmeT ever heard of;
KJ 21 to no avail. I rt tho adrertltcment for
H Outlcur Soap and Ointment and aent for
H & sample. Imginw my deHght when I
H applied tho Grab doc to that awful Itching
H flr on my leg and tcalp, In less than a
H 'sdnuto tho Itching on both places cead.
H (I got some more Cuttcnra Soap andOlnt
H iment. After the second day I nerer had
H another ltchlne spell, and Cuttcura, Soap
Hj ,and Ointment completely cured me. I was
H troubled with awful dandruff all over my
Hb scalp. The Cutlcnra Soap has cured that
P? trouble." (Signed) LuTCPlnk, Jan. 22, 1912.
7 ! Cutlcnra Soap and Outlcura Ointment are
B Void throughout tho world. Liberal sample of
K each mailed free, with 32-p. BJdn Book. Ad-
H it-Tonder-faced men should nae Cntlcura
B jaBhTiasfiUcls,a. ftaaasUtroo,
asylum wo will live togothor and be
happy. And If he Is not released I ex
pect to remain true to hlra until
death. I have no idea of seeking a
divorce and less Idea of marrying
some other man.
"I never expect to roturn to the
stage. It has no attractions for me
Thia wlntor I oxpect to try writing
Sunday stories for newspapers. I will
be in Los Angeles and San Diezo all
Democratic Nominee At
Chicago, Oct. 5. Governor Wood
row Wilson made a strenuous cam
paign swoep through Indiana yester
day, covering a great portion of tho
state In a special train and making
six set speeches. He reached Chicago'
at nightfall, spent two hours with Jo
seph E Davles, secretary of the na
tional committee, and members of tho
western headquarters, and continued
hlo trip to Omaha and Lincoln, Nob.
Big crowds greeted the governor ev
erywhere. The governor developed In hla
speech nt Kokomo, Ind., an attack on
his tno opponents.
"The two men who lead the two
sections of the Republican party,"
said the governor, "have in turn pro
sidod over the very processes that
have got us Into trouble.
"No man in the United States waB
ever more trusted, was ever more
blindly trusted, than the leader of
the third party during tho seven and
a half years he was president of the
United States. Ib it possible that he
has just discovered the deop needs of
humanity? Is it possible that It re
quired a defeat in the first Chicago
convention to convince him that ho
had been doing -wrong? 1$ it poBsible
that he now, for the flret time, BeeB
that ho wasted seven and a half years
during which he could have led tho
American people to any triumph of re
foim to which he had chosen to lead
Tho governor referred briefly In his
speech at Plymouth, Ind., to tie elec
toral situation in California.
"Thoso very men who have flung
themselves out of the Republican
party and say they are no longer In
It though they are in when they can
stay in it, as witness has just been
done In California, whore they haio
shut the members of the family off
the electoral ticket, and captured it
themselves wherevor that family Is,
so far aa the majority Is concerned,
on their side they are -willing to stay
in the family. But even where they
are out of the family they show that
they are doing the same kind of
think that they always have done. The
third party does not condemn the pro
tective tariff, the third party does
not propose to altor the protective tar
iff except where the benoriciarleB ot
the protective tariff refuse to dlvido
with the people."
At Gary the governor Bald:
"I want to ask tho people of Gary
If It is their observation that the em
ployes of the United States Steel cor
poration nre better paid than the av
erage of employes In ho United Stntos.
Tho whole country knowe that wher
ever It has business It depresses wag
63 to the lowest level Now, the steel
corporation is one of the chief bene
ficiaries of tho tariff and you have
been told ever since you can remem
ber that the tariff meant high wagej
to you. I do not have to prove to this
audience that that Is a pioce of bun
combe." . -
English Food Adultera
tedWill Raise Cotton
Nile River Banks
London, Oct. 5. An efficient pure
food law Is sadly needed In Great
Britain, according to the Indications
of the government chemist In his an
nual report on the work of his labo
ratory. Cider la a favorite beverage in
England for those who prefer soft
drinks and It Ib stated that tho great
majority of so-called "non-alcoholic
ciders" are entirely free from fer
mented apple juice and are slmplv
solutionB of sugar which have boon
aerated, flavored and colored. Boy
erages of this class are frequently
prepared from liquids or essences
supplied by manufacturers, -who also
furnish a recipe for making clJor
from them. In ono brand examined
a liquid supplied by a continental
firm as "concentrated apple Juice,"
waB found to be a Btrong solution of
6Ugar flavored with fruit essences,
colored with aniline dye and quite
free from apple juice. " One or the
samples of butter marked "Canadian
Produce" contained 27.5 per cent of
water, the legal limit being sixteen
Samples of oysters aent from the
west of England on suspicion that
they had caused copper poisoning
showed- that all ot tho oysters con
tained both copper and zinc. The
report says that the presence of 2lnc
In oynto-8 does not appear to havo
been noticed provloudly and In those
examined there was considerably more
zinc than copper. The heaviest oys
ters contained the moat copper and
,,zinc, leading the chemist to conclude
THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN UTAH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1912. ' -
that the foroten substances had no
deleterious effect on the growtn 01
tho ovators. . , .
The report also uncovers tn5 . ia
that dealers Improve the weight 01
tea by placing ?and in It and It shows
that many other food products are
hardly what their consumers oxpoct
them to bo. , ... ,
The cultivation and handling ot
cotton on the banks of the Mloaro to
bo studied by a delegation of 100 ex
perts representing twelve- nations
They are going to Egypt shortly un
der the aiiBplces of the International
i Federation of Master Cotton Spinners
and v.111 make a thorough inopcctlon
'of the various ginning factories, sted
crushing factorios and plantations in
tho country , ,, ,
In addition to visiting tho experi
mental and other plantations, the del
egates will hold conferences with tho
department of agriculture at Alexan
dria the Khodlvlal Agricultural so
ciety and tho Alexandria Produce as
sociation. This visit Is intended to be com
plementary to tho one made to Egypt
Inst winter by tho British Cotton
Growing association, and, in view or
tho fact that the commission sent to
the United States by the rcdoration
in 1907 resulted In tho introduction
of many Improvements in tho handling
and storing of cotton, similar bene
fits are oxpocted to Issue from the
visit to Esypt-
The latest roports received here on
the cotton crop aio of a very favor
able nature and an ostimate of Its ex
tent places It at eight million cantars
of one hundred pounds each, wntcn
Is a record crop for EgvpL
Colonel Hughes, Canadian minister
of militia, and the officers accom
panying him, had a busy time view
ing the maneuvers of two great armies
within the space of two -nooks. Col
onol Hughos and his staff reached
Tours, Franco, on September 11, and
next dav thev ultnossed the clash ol
two opposing armies ot 110,000 men.
They were present at uo severe bat
tles and several minor engagements
In addition to observing the work In
the field they spent much time In ex
amining the transport trains and the
camp and field equipment
Thev returned to England to wit
ness the launching of the battleship
"Audacious" and then attended tho
British army maneuvers at Cam
bridge. A daring attempt to make a voj -age
round the world In a 25-foot sail
ing boat has just been started from
Yokohama by Captain J C Ross of
Victoria, B. C. and two young Engllsli
hen. Sufficient food and wator has
been taken on board to Inst the throe
men until they reach the Fiji Islands,
the first port of call From the Is
lands they will proceed to Austialia
and thence to tho coast of Southern
They will then sail along the coast
to the Mediterranean and up the
Spanish and French coasts to the
south of England.
Leaving EnslP-nd. they will steer a
southerly course across the Atlantic
for Panama, -nhere they expect to be
one of the first boats passing through
the completed canal. Leaving the
canal, they will cruise up the west
coast of North America to Victoria,
B. C, from which port they ulll
commence tho last leg of their world
encircling voyage by crossing tho Pa
cific to Yokohama.
FRANK J. GOULD TO
RESIDE IN EUROPE.
New York, Oct A Frank J Gould
with his wife and her three sisters,
arrived from Franco today and both
Mr. and Mrs. Gould made statements
regarding their plans for establish
ing a permanent residence abroad
Mr. Gould said
"I intend to abandon America as a
residence and in future I shall make
my home in France. I have disposed
of all my property In America
"I am for Taft for president because
I am opposed to a third term, becauso
I feel that President Taft'3 admin
istration entitles him to another term
and because a change of administra
tion would mean a change of policy
and renewed uncertainty, with rc
hiilting injury to business of all
Mis. Gould said:
"In our home in France we are go
ing to have the most magnificent
swlmlng pool on tho continent. It 1b
to be built of marble and will cost
sevoral hundred thousand dollars. Wo
expect it will bo completed late this
Mr Gould said that his health was
tho sole reason for his change of res
idence. Ho stated emphatically that
he did not Intend to renounco the
United States as his country and that
his stafdB 'would be simply that of un
American living abroad. The Goulds
will remain here for about three
On mam line of Grand Trunk
Pacific, and Pacific and Hud
son Bay Rnihvay
At the Junction of the Fraser and
Willow Rivers the geographical,
ctragetlc and commercial center of
British Columbia with more than
1,000 miles of navigable waterways,
Is the very heart of thousands of
acres of tho moat fertile and pro
ductive land In the world the
logical distributing point for the
Peace River country and the rich
Cariboo mining district.
The grent natural advantages
that brought Fort George so prom
inently to the front are not onlv
repeated at WILLOW CITY, hut
are supplemented by many others.
With the Grand Trunk Pacific
building into WILLOW CITY
from the east and woat and with
tho assurance that their lino will
be completed Into WILLOW CITY
beforo the close ot next yoar; with
the Pacific & Hudson Bay Railway
having reserved large trackage and
depot sites in WILLOW CITY and
their engineers on the ground sur
veying their terminals; and with
the Cariboo, Barkervlllo & Willow
River Railroad and oight other
lines projected. Is sufficient for
the most caroful investor.
WRITE TODAY for maps,
plats and printed matter, about
WILLOW CITY, where early in
vestors, just as they did at Fort
George, will reap the profits suro
to be made on lots bought now,
and secure tho advance bound to
take place from time to time as
th railroad approaches.
PACIFIC BOND & LAND
556 Pacific Building,
Vancouvor, B. C.
SAVED BY FAITH,
NOT NOW BY WORKS
"It Is Hot of Yourselves; II !s
tin Gift of God." .
Pntrtor Ruasoll Points Out That Pr
ont An 1 tho Faith Afl Noxt AflO B
Will Bo tho Ago of Works Addr B
to a Largo Convention of Blbl 6tu-
fgfesaresygaaaefr Haufar, N. S., jj
Sm54--?S rusM)U addressed ffl
k&FjS' a InrK8 Convention
SsffiWffl ot B,bIe student5 I
MSm3sV here. He received J
IIhTMbI the discourses from
mvMB the text, "For by
JsE&Slalli &&C6 y ftre eave(J
aRya through faith, and
UjaBMK'iiB, that not of your
flPASTQR. gUSSrlQ selves; it la the
v gift of God.'
Epheslans 11, 8.
Tho speaker conceded that the sub
ject of fnlth and Its relation to snlvn
tlon had been considerably confused In
the minds of many for centuries. He
held, however, that clearer views are
now permeating Christian minds and
hearts and that th conflict botwoen
salvation by faith and salvation by
works Is at an end. Both are now seen
to be necessary.
Ago of Faith Ago of Workm.
Pnstor Russell declared the praent
Age tho Age of fnlth and the on-conv
Ing period of Messiah's Kingdom tho
Age of -works He cautioned his hear
ers, nevertheless, tbnt in harmony
with what he had already shown in
the Bcrlptnres, this does not mean
that no works are now required
nor that In the future Ago no faith
will be reqolrod. Tbo standard or
lest now is faith and not works. The
standard or test of the next Age will
be works, not faith. The reason of
this difference, ho said, was manifest:
because of the fallen condition of tho
entire race none could do perfect works
now, and, if judged by works, all would
bo condemned afresh. Hence God now
In dealing with the Church requires
them to walk by faith and not by sight
In the next Age. during Messiah's
reign, he clnlmed that all the clouds
and darkness, nil tho ignorance and su
perstition, will pass away before tbe
rising Sun of Righteousness. As a re
sult fnlth In the next Age will be a
very simple matter Knowledge will
be so great that faith will take second
place. Then good works will gradual
ly become the teat and mnnklnd will
gradually rise out of Imperfection of
mind and body. All the willing and
obedient will be able to do better and
better until Anally, by tho time of the
close of Messina's reign, all tbe willing
and obedient will be perfectod and able
to do perfect works. And their judg
ment will be according to works
Tho Present Grnco Age.
Everything tbnt God has arranged
for human salvation Js prdporly said
to be of His grace. God is not IkjuihI
by Justice to do anything at all for hn
mnnlty; therefore whatever Is done Is
of Grace or unmerited favor. The noxt
Ago also will Indirectly be an Age of
Grace In that nil the blessings that
will go to mankiud In the way of
earthly Restitution will be unmerited,
so far as they are concerned. But the
Grace of that time will more pnitic
ulnrly be tho Grnco of the Lord Jesus
Christ, because all those blessings will I
coiup from Ills hnvlug met the do- !
inands of Justice on man's bebnlf I
But the pieseut Age is peculiarly one
of Divine Gmco because the call of
the Church and the grent blessing Rhe
, is to leeelve as tbo Bride of Christ Is
something more than was pin'chahod
by the death of Jesus. Jesus merely
purchased human rights nnd human
nature for mankind by the sacrifice of I
His own human rights nnd hnronn na
ture God's grnce is manifest now in
tbnt the Church is called to a glory,
honor, immortality. Divine nature,
which Shu never had and never lost
nnd which waB never redeemed by
Josus' Bncrlflco or otherwise.
Tho merit of Jesus applied to the
Church now In response to faith nnd
obedience justifies ur In God'fi sight to
the extent of permitting us to present
our bodies llviug sacrifices. Eut Graco
provides that this sacrificing n our
part shall bt counted in as though It
were a pari of Jcsu3' flacrillce.
"That Not of Youraolvos."
How shttll we understnr.d this state
ment? Surely God does not exercise
faith for us and thrn consider it some
thing on our part which He Is willing
to reward. The explanation is this:
Faith !s possible only where it has a
basis of knowledge In proportion n
Divine providence grants r.3 knowledge
of Divine things it is posRlble for us to
exercise faith proportionately. And
our works in harmony with such faith
demonstrate the sincerity of our faith
TheBamo principle continues through
out this Christinn Age. Grace opens
the ivny for knowlcdG. Knowledge
paves the way for faith and begettiug
of the Holy Spirit Then works to the
extent of opportunity should demon
strate tho dogreo and quantity and
sincerity and loyalty of the fnlth. The
piesent Age Is the" tst time for the
Church. Perfect faith Is possible to
be attalnpd and must be nttalned, If
we would have the highest blessing
God Ib now offering. And If we hxve
that highest faith, God will sec it In
our works and endeavors, however im
perfect they may appear to others.
"Better mark those goodB up 33 1-3
"The reduction will bo more strik
ing when we mark them down one-fourth."
Dick Would you be hurt if I kiBsed
Nelly Thero's an accident hospital
tIos by. 1
I Your Favorite Author
. on flie - 1 1
I' ' Some Thirty leading Magazine Writers have put down j j
for the readers of THE EVENING STANDARD their, j I j
views on the Presidential Fight It's the first time that a j j
campaign has been handled on such a scale the first I
time that such a thing has every been done at all. 1 1
LOOK AT THE LIST: "
. RICHARD HARDING DAVIS .
' 'Ur GEORGE ADE
: "" HAMLIN GARLAND
JOHN T. McCUTCHEON jj '"
JANE ADDAMS -i '
WALLACE ERWIN 'T 'y
FREDERICK PALMER lr
EDNA FERBER , J-": I I
x J?;"" INEZ HAYNES GILLMORE y j
&' RICHARD WASHBURN CHILD -;-
I i.. JESSE LYNCH WILLIAMS 1,
7" DR, WOODS HUTCHINSON A VV j
'N C. P. CONNOLLY 9 j
: J. B. CONNOLLY ' " I
I FRANKLIN P. ADAMS ;jr; J!
HERBERT CROLY -j
18 - WILL IRWIN t jj
! WALTER WEYL " ' jj
PETER C. MacFARLANE ' , '
LOUIS EVAN SHIPMAN ' j
I F. MARCOSSON '
WILLIAM ALLEN WHITE I
II l JUDSON C. WELLIVER : i
I ; . FRANK A. MUNSEY I '
j ; r" SAMUEL MERWIN J
j " l' HENRY KITCHELL WEBSTER ' j j
' V' ' GEORGE FITCH U '
BERT LESTON TAYLOR ,! j
ROY NORTON '' j
- E. S. VAN ZILE
J " RUFUS GILLMORE ;; j
Jp BURGESS JOHNSON ? j j
J HARRY STILLWELL EDWARDS -- j
J HARVEY O'HIGGINS
j ' HENRY BEACH NEEDHAM ' j
!At regular rates, these authors get from $250 to $1,000 an article. j
The total market value of their campaign offerings, then, easily i
1 1 amounts to $15,000. This material, however, is furnished free by the j
j I authors. It's their way of helping out the candidate they favor in
S the present Presidential Campaign.
.What do they say? -';,' ' j.
How do they say it? ,;..
I I r.' They say what they really think. if
They say it of course with heart. j
They say it of course with art. I
These articles, which will shortly be published one by one in the I
columns of the Evening Standard will go to make up I
The Biggest Campaign Feature
Ever Run by iNewspapers jj J
-" ' I 1;1