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GOODWIN'S WEEKLY. 17 H
A LAUGH-A-SECOND VAUDEVILLE
"The King of Diamonds"
presents his company in "Peaches in
Pawn," a epicy burlesque on a vaudeville
Laughs blended with cleverness,
The Juggler from London.
"The Man With the Mobile Face."
WARD AND FAYE,
"Those Funny Boys."
THE FOUR RENEES,
"Through Five Countries in 20 Minutes"
"The Lady Cyclist."
"THE LASS OF THE LUMBERLANDS"
With Helen Holmes.
Prices 10c, 20c, 30c. .
Three Shows Daily.
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THE WEAVER INSTITUTE
Phone Wasatch 6003
the grain, the vegetahles and fruit and flowers;
for manifold triumphs in a hundred other direc
tions; for the schools, the increaacd musical and
dramatic talents manifest in the coming genera
tion; for the manifold advantages of this people
hecauso of their location and marvelous resources
that are theirs; for the capacity to work supplied
by the climate they live in; for the vast advances
in medical science, to fight and prevent disease;
for increased libraries; for the miracle of the
telegraph that keeps the people here in mid-con-tihent
in daily touch with all the world's daily
history; for the marvel of the telephone to talk,
as face to face, with the people of a dozen states;
for the knowledge of where the sun is shining
and where storms are raging and the direction
they are taking; for all the signs that presage
good; for all the omens of disaster that threaten
us. Since the ancient Harvest festival grew into
a custom through the gratitude of men; the world
has been transformed until men cannot any
longer half recount their mercies.
Every thought connected with the day is
high. Its past is filled with beauty; its future is
aureoled with hopes so filled with splendor that
no pen can picture it; no imagination begin to
grasp its glories.
OMAR KHAYYAM said:
I sent my Soul through the Invisible,
Some letter of that After life to spell;
And by and by my Soul returned to me,
And answered "I myself am Heav'n and Hell.
Heav'n but the vision of fulfilled desire
And Hell the Shadow of a Soul on lire.
The Persian in the foregoing told a great
truth. Men carry in their own souls that which
makes life for them every day either heaven or
hell. More men and women fret themselves to
death than ever die of old age or disease. Men '
read in the Testament of those who were pos
sessed of devils and wonder what it means, when
very many of them have their own devils lashing
them day and night.
The "whole world is a plea for contentment. A
storm never sweeps the earth without leaving
evidences of the ruin wrought by it, and souls are
scared everywhere by the storms of passion that
sweep over -them. And whether we are happy and
those around us are made happy by us or not, is a
matter which depends greatly upon ourselves. If
' we make up our minds that the best thing to do is
to seek our own comfort without regard to others,
our selfishness is bound to leave us isolated in a
little while. If we do not lash our meaner pas
sions, those of envy, false pride and anger into
subjection, we find in a little while that whether
we can or cannot do without the world, the world
can certainly do without us. There is many a
mendicant who is richer than many a millionaire,
because heart beats are not measured by gold and
it is not the state of a man's bank account, but
of his heart, that determines how the sunlight
is to seem to him by day and what his dreams
are to be by night.
'Many a rich man has died through sheer hun
ger of the soul, many a ibeggar has over before
his eyes a miracle of celestial light, because the
thoughts of his heart are full of kindness to all
the world and the reflection of the world's faces
keeps him warm when his stomach is empty and
his clothes are thin. The hardest things for man
kind to learn are contentment and unselfishness,
and yet if thpy could get a word back -from the
myriads who have buffeted through life and gone
beyond, every one would affim that to an Immor
tal soul there is no occasion fqr hurry, and that
selfishness Is an adder that stings even while it is
LET'S GO TO FRMKLUS I
Confectioners and Caterers H
Preeminently Superior H
. FRANKLIN'S I
GOOD CANDY I
PUT UP IN FANCY H
. BOXES AND BASKETS
MAKES THE NICEST KIND I
OF A XMAS REMEM-
Phone Wasatch 135 M
268 Main 108 Main I
Make This I
a Book Christmas I
With each recurring Holiday Sea- H
son comes the perplexing question H
"What shall I buy?" H
We have your answer Buy a book. H
Nothing makes a more appropriate H
gift, than a well selected volume.
Langford, in his praise of books H
says: "As friends and companions, H
as teachers and consolers, as recreators H
and amusers, books are always with H
us, and always ready to respond to our
wants. We can take them with us jn H
our wanderings, or gather them around H
us at our firesides. In the lonely wild- H
erness, and the crovded city, their
spirit will be with us."
We have the largest and newest stock JH
this side of Chicago, carefully selected
to suit the tastes and wants of the Utah H
Sets of the standard novelists and I
poets specially fine.
Deseret News Book Store I
The Leading Book Concern. I
6 Main .Street. I