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PAGE TWELVE THE SAJjT L TBIBTOTE. MONDAY MOBKISG, SEPTEMBER 2Ma
I Nature Pots ffiin at
Plan for His Being Was
Back of Apparent Cha
v Soma of tho Important Elements
JWlilch Go Into tho Making
r of a Man.
. "Tho Making of a Man" was tho sub
ject of tho Sunday morning sermon at tho
First Mothodlst church, tho Rev. Benja
min Toung taking for his toxt tho words
of Paul to tho Ephoslana: "That ho might
create In himself one new man,"
"This was tho purpose back of tho mls
i slon of Jesus Christ," said tho pastor. "It
i dominated his thought and Inspired his
action; In fact, this la the. end of evolu
tion and of God. The creation story cul
I mlnatcs In tho creation of man. Tho
! Scripture record is In harmony with what
is mado known In tho physical world. John
Flsko said, 'Mail Is tho crown of evolving
law.' This Is tho ceaseless purpose which
through tho ages has run. Nature puts
man at tho top. Back of the npparent
5 chaotic conditions which must havo been
0 coterminous with the beginning of our
5 solar svstem Is tho plan for man. If wo
$ eliminate man tho creation story of rcve
S latlon and of ecionco will bo as a Bong
Q without music, or as an epic without tt
I hero, The intention of tho ages Is spelled
I In threo letters.
I Thinking' Hurts 2To One.
r cannot mention all the elements
! whloh go Into tho making of a man.
E First, thoro must bo culturo of thought.
I Man is supposed to have a thinking organ.
I Plato said long ngo that tho, head had
fi been put on top for n purpose. It la bad
t when ono knows not what to do with his
I hands or his fcot, but It Is Infinitely worso
8 when ono knows not tho purposo of his
S head. Thinking hurts no one; tho lack of
It brings Injury. Dangers como to us from
S tlio lack of careful thinking. Education
Is a tower of safety to tho national llfo.
"Vo ought to cherish independence of
thought. I do not mean that wo are to bo
.stubborn or fly in tho faco of accepted
lr"On somo lines I ought to have courage
to reach conclusions. Take an illustration
from politics. There aro many horo who
reach decisions by way of brass bands or
torchlight processions or bombastic;
speeches. Perhaps these have their legiti
mate place, but I am to think apart from
5 them. There should bo rationality back of
I my ballot Our strength 1b In intelligence
9 fliirt lntecrlty.
I Should Get Out of Ruts.
"We do not like to be Jostled. "Wo get
into ruts because It is so much easier to
movo along thus.
"No man can be at his best without
reverence. Wo are keyed up these days
to a very high pitch. Tho spirit ot cr tl
clsm Is abroad. Somo of this is imported
and somo of It is native. Religion and
revelation come In for their share of
ptrlcture. Things sacred aro spoken of
with triviality. Somo men aro trying to
eliminate God from life. A grasping sclf
IchnesB paralyzes thought and action In
some quarters. Man is more than ma
terial. Indifference with respect lo God
and divine things Is tho presage of disas
ter Thn-e Is a stern truth written deep
in "life Home must be reverenced. Fam
Uv virtues aro state necessities. Homo
should be a sanctuary. It will have flrat
place In tho life of tho thoughtful man.
Tho true man will have tho greatest rev
erence for his home. Home llfo must not
be sacrificed for club llfo or for any form
of associated llfo.
Creative Faculty of the Soul.
"The imagination must bo guarded.
From It come many Incentive- factors In
the upward struggle of life Tho soul of
tho sufferer Is buoyed by It. Every man
receives his measure of inspiration from
the nctlvity of hlB imagination. It 13 tho
creative facultv of tho soul. It Is some
times allowed to run riot; to dwell upon
wrong things. Look how It buoyed up
Paul and Illuminated tho old Jail at Bed
ford. Read God's truth and build upon
It a substantial optimism. Let the Imag
ination feed upon the divine promise and
reward. It will confirm faith and Insplro
for every effort.
"Sclf-masterv Is an Important factor in
the making of a man. A man ought to be
master of himself. Tho struggle incident
to this will be at times' furious. Battle
swept heights are nothing to battlc-swopt
The Trained Will.
"No man is mado without culture of
will. Shakespeare, for a time, was in dire
straits through poverty. Milton- was blind.
Byron was deformed. But In every ono
tho will was trained toward a specific ob
ject. The will must bo trained to resist
and to conquer. It Is the trained will that
brings to pass on all avenues. It was
vigorously exemplified In "Wolfe at Quebec.
See It oxhlblted In Toratensen during tho
Thirty Years war. Look at Darwin gath
ering facts for books which aro to mako
an epoch In the progress of tho world's
thought. You can do nothing without cul
turo of will. A man with no backbone Is
an anomaly In nature. Men desplso him,
naturo lights against him, and God takes
no pleasure In him. Out of culturo of will
comes tho culturo of courage, and on battle-swept
plains and heights men get tho
vision of victory.
Moro Than Interrogation Point.
"I must emphoslr.o tho culture of faith.
Tho dlvlno purposo In history and In
human llfo must be heeded. God's pur
pose Is to savo mon. Josua Christ comes
to make men, to recreate, to make anew.
I am mado for faith. I havo a need which
cannot bo answered outsldo of religion. It'
is Important that it b answered. With
out faith In God, my life will be unsym
metrical I cannot fulfill tho ends of my
being without faith. Negation does not
add to my dignity. Unbelief docs not com
port with the Intuitions or tho tendencies
of my naturo. Under tho shadow of a
great sorrow I want something moro than
an Interrogation point. Unlcllef shrivels
up tho heart and robs llfo of richness and
beauty. Faith enlarges life, beautifies it
and ennobles it. You cannot be what God
Intended you to be without It."
A GROWING RELIGION.
Rev. Stone on Alleged Delusions Con-s
cernlng the Bible.
"The religion of the Bible Is. not a
U complete and perfect religion," sold
H the Rev. Georgo E. Stone last night at
H Unity hall In his lecture on "The Ro-
H llglon of the Bible." "Bibles grow,
H they are not made," he said. "They
Hl were used as the foundations upon
H which all religions were erected. Our
H Bible has been no exception to the
H Mr, Stone declared that the Jews at
K th time pi M0303 did not bellavo in
Off a lop Joint
Askod to Help Chink Collect a Bill,
Polico Jffako on Important
Quon Wah Is a badly disappointed
Chlnnman. Even the thought that ho
was Instrumental In bringing offenders
to Justice, or at least lo the Police court,
and that ho helped Sergt Hompcl and
Ofllccr Emil Johnson to unearth a "hop
Joint," was not enough to cheer him up.
The two oMcers were accosted by the
Chinaman yesterday afternoon and
asked to help him get to we a girl in
the American House on Commercial
street, who, he said, owed him somo
money. They went up to the rooming
house with the Chinaman and knocked
at the door of the room where the girl,
Emma Tale, was supposed to live. The
door was standing slightly ajar, nnd,
an Inmate seeing the Chinaman only,
for the pollcemon were standing In tho
background, It was opened wider.
What ScrgL Hempel saw through the
open door led him to walk right In past
the doorkeeper, who tried to closo li
when he noticed the blue coats. Inside
the two rooms the ofllccrs found an
opium den running in full blaot. It was
a, clear case, as all the various tools and
implements of the profession were in
full view, and Robert Tate, a negro, the
proprietor of the establishment, was
quite unable to explain what they
really were for.
The officers- reaped a Sunday after
noon's harvest of six prisoners, live peo
ple besides the proprietor and manager
being found on the promises, all of
whom were escorted In Salt Lake City's
chariot to the city's hotel on First
South, E. R. Williams and Tony Hagan
were the only white persons there; the
other prisoners were William Brady,
Robert Tate, the proprietor; Edna Tate
and Viola Kirk, all negroes. Tate is
charged with operating, and the others
with frequenting, an opium den.
Board of Health Urges Enforcement
of Preventive Measures,
"Measure for, tho prevention of typhoid
fever should not be relnxed." says tho
Stato Board of Health, In Its bulultln for
August, which has Just been Issued.
"The number of cases nnd deatlis during
August wore double thoso of July nnd tho
disease Is still Increasing. The law relat
ing to tho report of tho disease and dis
infection of excreta should bo strictly en
forced and tho Instructions heretofore Is
sued for lis proventlon should be carefully
executed. The Importance of disinfecting
all excreta from cases of tho disease will
bo appreciated when It Is remembered
that the germs of tho disease arc given off
In this way and unless destroyed aro lia
ble to find their way through the water or
food into the bodies of others."
Reports of contagious and infectious dis
eases to the Stato Board of Health for the
month of August were received from Hi
local health officers In twenty-seven coun
ties, CO of whom reported their communi
ties .free from all contagious and Infec
tious diseases, and IS freo from all but
The reports show 11 cases of scarlet
fever In six localities, with no deaths; CO
cases of smallpox in four localities, with
no deaths; 27 cases of diphtheria in eight
localities, with 2 deaths; 178 cases of ty
phoid fever in 3G localities, with G deaths;
79 cased of whooping cough In 10 locali
ties, with 2 deaths; 9 cases of measles In
2 localities, with no deaths; 14 cases of
pneumonia In six localities, with thrco
deaths; 4 cases of tuberculosis In -1 locali
ties, with ?. deaths.
Incomplete reports of mortality from 11
counties show a total of 175 deaths from
all causes, classified by type as follows:
General diseases, 25; nervous diseases, 1G;
circulatory diseases, 13; respiratory dis
eases, 14; digestive diseases, 42; genito
urinary diseases. 10; the puerperal state. 1;
diseases of Infancy, Including premature
births. 15; old age, 14; external causes, 18;
ill-defined diseases. C.
immortality. "Zoroaster was the first
man to proclaim the immortality of
the soul, and the Jews knew nothing
of the doctrine until after their return
from the captivity In Babylon. Jesus
and his disciples taught that there Is
a future life, but they did not attempt
to describe Its conditions. It Is the
burden and misfortune of the Bible
that it is made to uphold and Justify
the delusions and Ideas of every fan
atic that has been known In history."
Will Phillips was heard to good ef
fect In Thomas's "O Vision Entrancing."
AT THE TABERNACLE.
Predestination and Church Organiza
tion Are Discussed.
The speakers at the Tabernacle yes
terday were Elder John Nicholson and
Elder John M. Knight, of the presi
dency of Ensign stake. Elder Nichol
son spoke on predestination and pre
exlstence. Ho reviewed the scene
said to have taken place between
Christ, Satan and God, before Christ
came to earth to redeem man. "A
being stopped forward when God asked
for somo one to go to earth to save
man. He was pretentious and said:
'I will do this thing if I may reap tho
glory.' Then another came forward
of humble bearing. Said he: 'I will
do what my Father desires, and the
glory shall be his.' That is why
Christ was chosen to come to earth,
for the humble man was Christ." Tlie
speaker then continued with a descrip
tion of the revelation given Joseph
Elder John M. Knight discussed
church organization In general, and
that of the Latter-day Saints in par
ticular. "A prominent man once
wrote concerning church organization,
'Christ left the church unorganized, or
not organized enough. It was deter
mined, -therefore, churches must use
their own organizations, and the wisest
organization must be considered the
beiit.' According to this statement,
the church of Jesus Christ of Latter
day Saints has the best organization,
for it certainly has the wisest." He
went on to explain how the Mormon
church agrees In every particular with
the first church formed by Christ. He
also mentioned what Jesus meant when
he said: "Other sheep have I that are
not of this fold." "He undoubtedly
meant the American Indian, as can be
proved by NephI III., book of Mormon,"
was the speaker's explanation.
Wall Paper Clearance Sale.
We aro closing cut at reduced prices
our odds and ends of all' kinds, and now
is your opportunity of getting stylish
decorated rooms at a low cost.
yr. A. DUVALL.
Both 'phoney I2i W. 2nd So.
Not in the Interurban
Withdrew Owing to Inter
ference With Other Lo
Rumors That Influence "Was Brought
to Bear Upon Him to Cause His
Retirement Prom Railway.
Why did Apostle Reed Smoot get
from under In the Interurban electric
project? That Is a question now In
teresting local railroad and business
men. Whether he is out of harmony
with his church quorum, the Utah
Light & Railway company or
the Harrlman roads, remains to bef
seen, but the facts are that some
months ago Smoot was the solo pro
moter of the line from Pnyson on the
south to Logan on the north, and he
was eager to socuro the franchise and
made many announcements pertaining
to the road.
It was freely stated at the time that
Smoot had gotten Mr. Mahler of Cleve
land Interested with him In the project.
and it was the Provo man who stated
that the road would not build a new
line through Salt Lake City, but would
use the tracks of the Utah Light &,
Railway company. It was thought
from what he said that the Utah Light
& Railway company was backing tho
project, but subsequent developments
have proved that that company has seen
In the advent of the new corporation a
rival, ot competitor, and It Is thought
by well-informed persons that the
church otllciula called Smoot off, for the
reason that his activity In the matter
was considered antagonistic to the In
terests of the church leaders, not only
In the local electric lines, but In the
steam railways. Smoot Is a director
In the Salt Lake Route and President
Smith of the Utah Light & Railway
company is a director In the Union
Pacific, so it would be an easy matter
to get Smoot called, oft if tho railroads
Whatever the cause, Smoot is no
longer, connected with the electric
road, having sold out his interests to
Mr. Mahler, the Cleveland man, who
Is now seeking a franchise on the mer
its of his project, merits which are ad
mitted on all sides to be worthy of
great consideration, as It cannot be de
nied that the road would be anything
but the greatest benefit to the State
and Its people.
When the matter was first broached
the Utah Light & Railway company
was willing to gi-ant the new company
a franchise on Second West street, but
It Is not wllllnfr to give a trackage
right to its Main streetjine, and now
it does nol look as If ltill grant any
trackage, right to the new company.
Apostle Smoot, it Is said, has created
considerable feeling In tho matter
among his associates, and this is prob
ably the reason that he has relin
quished his Interest in the project, sell
ing out his holdings to Mr. Mahler.
The latter Is well known In connec
tion with such systems around Cleve
land, and his experience In such mat
ters has been very great, so he does
not go into the local project without
fully understanding the conditions.
MARVIN KIMBALL BURIED.
Church Presidents Speak at Funeral
of Young Man.
Presidents Joseph F, Smith and John
R. Winder and Principal John Van Cott
of the Sumner school were the chief
speakers at the funeral of young Mar
vin Kimball, son of Wllford Kimball,
of 2435 South Third East street, who
was killed on Thursday by being
crushed under the wheels of his wagon.
The deceased was the grandson of
President Heber C. Kimball and was
widely related In the city.
The funeral was hold from the Farm
er's Ward meeting-house, and Bishop
Burton, bishop of the ward, conducted
the services. A great number of peo
ple were present and the flowers were
both plentiful . and beautiful. Wlllard
Chrlstopherson, who recently returned
from Europe, directed the musical part
of the services, and Miss Lottie Owen
sang Handel's "Angels Ever Bright
After tho services at the mectlncr
house a long cortege followed the hearse
to the City cemetery, where tho body
"Will Wot Close at Once.
In splto of tho fact that tho St. Jamos
hotel Is to bo transformed Into a theater,
It Is said tho hotel will not bo closed for
about two weeks, thus giving many of
anxious guests moro tlmo to seek othor
quarters than was roported. Work dono
on the building In tho meantime will bo
of a character which will not lntcrforo
with tho hotel people
Beanitbo Ths Kind You HsfB Always Bougfil
CUT RATES TO THE EAST,
Furnished by Groshell's Ticket Office.
Until further notice we will furnish
eastbonnd excursion tickets at greatly
reduced rates. Remember the place.
221 Main St. ESTABLISHED 17
TEARS. F. H. GROSHELL, Manager.
Rock Springs "Poacock" Coal,
Lump, nut, slack. Sold only by Central
Coal & Coke Company. Offices, 142 Main
street (temporary). 'Phone, 81S; G6
West 2nd South. 'Phone SOS. Yard, 5th
South and 3rd West
When In need or a carpenter, 'phono
H. F. Williams Bell, 211G-K; Independ
ent, 241. Shop, ,71 S. State,
for Pradice March
Port Douglas Soldiers Given Lessons
in Cooking Whon in the
Companies F and L, Twenty-ninth In
fantry, In command of Capt. G. H. Jamcr
son, will leave this morning for a two
dayu' practice march, tho weather per
mitting. The organizations will tako with
them a full field equipment, and during
the Journey will bo given Instructions In
flold movements and tho art of cooking.
Since tho order was Issued several
weeks ago from tho Department of tho
Colorado, requiring that reports be for
warded regarding Instructions given In
cooking to tho troops whllo on thoso
"hikes," tho mon havo grown qulto pro
flclont and aro now capable of looking
after their Individual culinary dopartmont
should they recelvo a hurried order to
Tho men will return to tho post Tues
Private T. E Emmott of company L,
Twenty-ninth Infantry, who has neon ab
sont In St, Louis and othor Eastern cit
ies on a two-months' furlough, reported
yesterday for duty to his commanding of
ficer. Tho Twenty-ninth Infantry band will
glvo Its regular concert this ovonlng at 7
o'clock. This will bo prcccdod by pa
I ...AMUSEMENTS... J
"Tho Tenderfoot," ono cf tho most pop
ular of tho musical comedies, will bo at
tho Salt Lake Theater tonight.
At tho Grand theater this evening "Tho
Convict's Daughter" will be presented.
Tho Frawloy company Is now In South
Africa. From there It will go to Zanzi
bar, Bombay, Calcutta, Hongkong and
other cities In China, and end the season
at Manila noxt February.'
An Insistent harbor was responsible for
a delay In last Friday night's pcrform
anco of "Taps" at the Lyric theater. New
York. Ho held Herbert Kolcey, tho co
Htar with Efilo Shannon, as a hostago In
his barbor shop until a shavo was paid for
In real monoy. After Kolcey had been
shaved ho found ho had only 5 cents. Tho
barber good-naturedly agreed to trust
him for tho other 10 cents, until tho cus
tomer said he was Herbert Kelcey, tho
actor. Then the barber was sure It was a
"Oh, no, you don't." ho said. "All theso
bum actors say they're Mansfield or Soth
orn, and I am sick of It I saw Kolcey
last year and ho ain't nothing like you."
Kelcey sent a messenger to the theater
with an order for ?5. The messenger was
slow In returning, and when Kolcey had
paid the barber and reached the theater It
was long past the time for the curtain to
Expert piano tuner and repairer. P. O.
box 205. 'Phone Carstensen & Anson
W. M. Jardlno of tho United States geo
logical survey Is among tho guests at tho
Charles Tappan, a Juneau (Alaska) busl
noss man, Is at the Wilson. Mr. Tappan
will remain In Salt Lake City for somo
Henri Boddacrt of Ghent. Belgium, Is at
tho Knutsford. Ho Is touring America.
A. Ottlnger. the San Francisco ticket
broker, Is at the WllBon.
Mrs. Rudolph Dumbeck and son. Fred,
have roturned from a visit to the AVorld's
fair and Eastern cities.
R. G. Pool and nephew, B. S. Gregory,
wore visitors at tho mines and mills of
Stockton, Tooelo county.
B. S. Gregory of Honolulu was the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Raybould during
tho weelc Ho spent several days horo
visiting relatives and sightseeing. Mr.
Gregory Is Interested hi mining and mi
ning muchlnery and took occasion to visit
somo of the noted mines He will visit
Ids old homo In Iowa and the St. Louis
exposition, and then proceed to tho City
of Mexico, where ho expects to locale.
Dr. D. Mooro Lindsay returned yester
dai' from tho north.
A. Fred Woy of tho Wilson hotel re
turned yesterday from a trip to th3
world's fair and tho East. Mrs. Wey,
who has been visiting relatives In New
York for about six monthB past, returned
Utah Should Supply Orient.
Two hundred carloads of steel rails
havo arrived at Tacoma from Pennsyl
vania for shipment to tho Orient, and
200 or 300 carloads are duo to arrive In a
fow days. Two tramp steamors will tako
tho rails to Yokohama. It Is understood
that tho ultimate destination of tho steel
Tho abovo Is an Item from the St. Louis
Globe-Democrat. If tho Rio Grande, tho
Santa Fo or tho San Pedro would build
to Cedar City and tho two llrst named
connect for Los Angeles, such shipments
could bo mado direct from Cedar.
Por Over Fifty iears.
An old and well-tried remedy. Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for over fifty years by millions of
mothers for their children while teeth
ing, with perfect success. It soothes
pain, cures wind colic and Is the best
remedy for diarrhoea. Sold dy drug
gists In every part of the world. Bo
auro and ask for Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
State Convention of the American
Party of Utah.
There will be held a mass convention
of tho American party of Utah at the
Grand theater, Salt Lake City, Utah,
Friday evening, September 30( 1904, at
8 o'clock p. m. for the purpose of nom
inating candidates for the following
State ofllccrs: Governor, Secretary of
State. State Treasurer, State Auditor,
Attorney-General, State Superintendent
of Public Instruction, Representative
to tho flfty-nlnth Congress, and for
such other, business as may lawfully
come beforo the convention.
All citizens of Utah, without regard
to religious belief or political affilia
tions, who believe that the time has
come to redeem Utah from the domin
ation of the priesthood of the Mormon
church, and who desire to make of Utah
an American State, are Invited to at
tend and participate in the convention.
Hy order of the State Central Com
mittee. WILLARD F. SNYDER,
P. J. DALY, Secretary.
Salt Lake City, Utah, Sept. 23, 1904.
Shirt "Waist Sale.
$5.00 on the 51.00 In Green Trading
stamps given with each purchase of a
silk, mohair. Oxford, zephyr and lawn
waists Prices cut In half; $1,00, $2.00,
$3.00, $1.00 and $5.00 each. Sale Sept.
2Gth and week.
R. K. THOMAS DRY GOODS CO,
Caught by Inspector Sharp
Last Night in Act of
Woll-Known Young Man Confessos to
Peculations Covering Period of
; Sovoral Months.
Behind steel bars In a cell at the city
prison, Andrew A. Smith, an employee
of tho postofllce and an ofllcor In tho
Utah National Guard. Is confined on
the charge of rifling tho United States
mails. Shortly after his arrest by
Inspector F. C. Sharp, Smith made a
complete confession of his crimes and
threw himself upon the mercy of the
law. The thefts cover a period of
nearly three months, during which
time it Is claimed that at least $160
have been stolen. Smith's detection
and arrest were the result of a clever
ly planned trap laid by Inspector
Since the early part of July com
plaints have come to tho local post
ofllce that letters containing money
have gone astray. Investigation
showed that a number of letters that
passed through the local ofllce had
been partially torn open, and investi
gation proved that only when Smith
1 was on duty In the separating room
were any letters torn.
Caught "With Marked Monoy.
Inspector Sharp then marked three
$1 bills and laid a plan to catch the
thief. A letter was addressed to a
business firm In this city purporting
to have come from a man at Bingham.
The letter was sent to the postmaster
at Bingham under cover, stamped and
returned to Inspector Sharp In a simi
The letter returned last evening. The
money was enclosed and the letter was
slipped Into the package of Bingham
mall upon Us arrival at the local of
fice. Secreting himself in a place
where he could see and be unseen,
Sharp laid In wait and finally saw
Smith tear open the letter, which, from
Its size, the clerk thought contained
money. Shortly afterwards he went
to the toilet for a moment, and then
relumed and resumed his labor.
Investigation showed that the letter
containing the marked currency- was
missing. This proof was enough to
the. inspector, so he placed Smith un
der arrest as he wont off duty at S
Makes a Confession.
The young man at first denied the
, theft, but upon being pressed by In
spector Sharp he broke down and made
a complete confession. In his pockets
when searched were found the three
marked bills. He was taken to the
city Jail, where he will be confined un
til his arraignment.
Smith Is 27 years of age and has a
wife and two small children. He was
one of the most trusted clerks In the
department, having been In the post
olllce about seven years. He Is well'
known socially In this city, being a
captain In the National Guard. His
parents are now on their way from
England to Join their son in this city.
Smith's wife was not apprised of her
husband's arrest until he was taken
to his home by two police detectives to
say goodbye before being locked up.
Among the letters Smith Is alleged
to have rifled was one addressed to a
widow In this city who is In destitute
clrcumstunces. The letter came from
her son and contained $15, with which
the woman had planned to lay in her
supply of winter coal.
MA J, ADAMS KNOWN HERE,
Injured Soldier Formerly Stationed at
Many former Salt Lake friends read
with regret yesterday that MaJ. Thomas
R. Adams, U. S. A., had mot with such a
serious accident In San Francisco an acci
dent which, It was said, might provo fatal.
MaJ. Adams was formorly stationed at
Fort Douglas, and his arrival was coinci
dent with ono of the exciting pages of
local history. Two batteries of tho Fifth
artillery woro . hastily ordered to Fort
Douglas, following tho memorablo McMur-rln-Colllns
shooting fracas In Social Hall
alloy. With tho command was Lieut.
Tom Adams, and ho quickly made friends
at the post and among tho people of tho
cltv. Slnco leaving horo he was mado a
Captain of the Fifth In 1S98, and under
tho reorganization of tho artillery corps
was mado a Major In 1201. Later ho was
detailed as on Inspector-general and Is
now on this duty.
At tho meeting of tho Philharmonic
association, which was hold on Saturday
night at tho home of Mrs. W. A. Neldcn,
several propositions were discussed for
tho coming musical season. As tho an
nual meeting of tho association, which has
to bo held on tho first Monday in October,
is so near. It was decided to postpono ac
tion until that date, which comes a week
Important business will como up to bo
transacted then, and somo plans will bo
considered to alter tho constitution of tho
association and place It on a firm basis.
A largo attendance of members Is request
ed, as many matters will bo sottled. Tho
meotlng Is at 8 o'clock Monday evening,
October 3, at the home of Mrs. Neldcn,
1172 East Flrat South street.
Via Oregon Short Line.
SL Louis and return $42.50
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis.. -17.C0
SL Louis and return vie, Chicago.. 48.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabash lines..
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. See agento for particulars.
City Ticket Pfllce 201 Mala St
iyriads of Pucks
on OreaSaft Lake
Cold Weather in tho North Starts a
Sudden Migration of the
Ducks were never bo plentiful In tho
history of Utah as they aro now, accord
ing to reports, on Great Salt lako. Sov
oral clubmen and others who have been
out Inspecting traps and sotting them,
came back to tho city yestorday afternoon
with stories of myriads of tho feathered
game, whoso daughter will begin Sat-,
urday morning next.
It would seem that cold weather In tho
North has forced tho fall migration of
ducks and gceso toward tho South to be
gin all at once, as It were. Instead of
stringing along na has been tho caso In
past years, tho ducks this season began
their Journey apparently cn masse. Yes
terday morning tho lako near tho shores
was black with them, and they woro
never so tame as now. Thev alighted
near tho men who wcro working at tho
traps and did not seem to heed their
Most of tho birds were mallards, and
with them wore plenty of spoonbills. All
of them aro reported as unusually large,
and flying low. Of course the cold weather
of yesterday Is considered as partly re
sponsible for this lost fact, but tho enor
mous number of the gamo Is raising to a
high pitch the hopes of local sportsmen,
and tho prospects aro that the preserves
of tho different club3 along tho lako
shoro will be well peopled with enthusi
astic hunters early Saturday morning.
COUNTY CLERK JOHN JAMES was
yesterday able to alt up and recelvo vis
itors for tho first tlmo since ho was opor
ated upon for appendicitis. Tho physi
cians say that ho will bo well enough to
lcavo tho hospital In about a week.
THE DAILY NEWS STANDARD, Un
iontown. Pa., printed last Thursday a
llvo-column account of tho crime and
capture of Arthur E Smith, who was
arrested In this city on September 1 on
the charge of forging a check for $3S53 on
a Unlontown bank. Detective Alox Mc
Beth had Just reached homo with tho
prisoner, who, whllo appearing worn out
from tho long trip, yot retained sufficient
nerve to piotest against being locked up
llko an ordinary prisoner. Ho wis very
much disappointed that no ono appeared
to furnish ball for him. Smith gave tho
police department of this city consider
able anxiety by molting a great bluff,
ponding tho arrival of tho Pennsylvania
officers, to tho effect that his arrest was
the result of mistaken Identity.
REGULAR meeting of tho Ladles' Aid
socloty of tho First Congregational
church will bo held tomorrow at 11
GENERAL ORDERS 152 from tho War
department cover In full tho organiza
tion of the field artillery on a peace foot
ing. Under this ordor the Twelfth and
Twenty-second batteries, now at Fort
Douglas, combine with tho Twenty-ninth
battery at Fort Leavenworth as tho Ninth
battalion, field artillery, under command
of MaJ. Henry M. Androws.
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones In every
room; modern In every way.
Delightful Affair in Honor of Con
A few friends of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
R. Pearsall were delightfully entertained
at tho Alta club last evening, the gather
ing being" In honor of tho Joseph Nowman
Concort company of Denver, of which
Miss Estelle Coleman, formerly of tills
city, Is tho soprano. During a brief l-est
In Salt Lako Miss Coleman Is the guest
of tho Pearsalls. The mombers of the
company arc also friends of Mr. Parsona
of Denver, who last evening gave a dinner
in their honor, after which they repaired
to the club, where others had assembled
to meet them.
The members of the talented company
rendered a rare programme, which was
thoroughly appreciated, and tho cvcnlnu
was a complete success. Miss Coleman,
afler her two years abroad, has greatly
Improved her voice, wldeh Is now superb.
Miss Carlotta Bl.xler Is tho vlollnlate; Miss
Inez Brown, planlsto; Miss Suda Talbott,
Impersonator, and Joseph Newman, song
humorist. Their work as a whole Is ex
cellent, and In their tour of Utah they
have met with much success. Thoy go to
Park City today and Brlgham tomorrow
night, after which thoy play Utah county
and return to Colorado. It Is lo bo regret
ted that they were unablo to secure a dato
In this city, for tho excollenco of the work
of each makes It a company that Is out
of the ordinary.
B0ST0NITES TO BINGHAM,
Party Prom Center of Culture Goes to
Bingham will bo visited this morning by
twenty-three stockholders of tho Copper
Boy mine. The party spent yesterday In
Salt Lako City and was shown tho vari
ous points of Interest about town, winding
up In tho evening with a banquot at tho
Knutsford. Thoy are tho guests of tho
Amorlcan investment company of Boston.
Tho Tabernacle was visited during tho
afternoon, and the party listened to tho
services and heard tho music from tho
great organ. This morning thov go to
Bingham. Thero they take saddlo horses
and ride up tho canyon to tho mines. This
three-mile rldo will bo a novel expcrlenco
to many of tho Easterners, all of whom
como from tho Stato of Massachusetts.
They will Inspect not only tho Copper
Boy, but othor well-known properties of
REV. GOSHEN IS ILL,
Popular Pastor Unable to Preach Yes
terday. Much to-tho disappointment of a largo
congregation, tho Rov. Elmer I. Goshen,
pastor of tho First Congregational church,
was so badly disabled by a combined at
tack of grip and tonsllltls that ho could
not conduct sorvlces yesterday, and his
fleck were met at the church door by a
notice to tho efTect that thero would be
no services on that account.
Dr. Goshen had been complaining of a
sore throat for some tlmo. but dfd not
think that ho would be seriously affected
by It. On Saturday evening he hoped to
bo able to tako tho services on tho fol
lowing day. but yesterday morning ho was
too 111 to leave his rtoom Dr. T. M. Beat
tie, who Is attending him. said that Mr.
Goshen was sick and would bo unable to
attend to his work for tho next few days.
The American Party Drum Corps.
Flfers and drummers wanted, only
thoso who can play wanted, to enroll
tholr names tonight at 7 p. m. at 217
Atlas Blk. J. J. HEFFERNAN,
plea Ft iiir
OF CHRIST! H
Stirred tat toil (fl
Impressive Public Api
ance of ArchbjshopMj)
Canterbury, m .
Distinguished Prelato AppeaiM
Christians to Mako of tWl '
hath a Holiday. JIS
WASHINGTON. ScpU S.-JK Lf Si
Thomas.Randall Davidson, Archb
Canterbury, sounded a stirring an
Christian unity at tho open-air '
held in tho cathedral grounds ai
St. Albans this afternoon. : &
Not since President McKlnley 4 iV&
cnt at tho erection of the peace ' .T
the samo spot, after the war wltj 4
havo as many peoplo gathered at!
turesquo spot. 4
Tho crowd was estimated at fro
to 25,000. Mrs. Roosevelt, Mrs. ; 55
Roosovclt, Mlas Ethol Roosevelt jtf1
British Embassador, Blr Henry 2i
Durand, with Mrs. Davidson, 0 n'
Mrs. Chaffco and Mrs. Hltchoi! itii 1
sent to tho right of tho platfri
Joined heartily In tho services, '
ureat jfarado of Communlci i1
Promptly at half-past 3 o'clock' B1
of tho llrst processional cross wui 1,3 S
ed coming over the hill at the h 0t-$
long lino of men and boys, tho n un
vested choirs of tho Episcopal a c
In Washington, followed by the irKC
band, also In vestments.
After tho choir camo tho clei i.t
then tho visiting bishops, Ji A
Bishops Nelson of Georgia, Brenl
Philippines. Ferguson of Africa, I 4&
Albany and Satterlce of Washing! jj
hind them all camo tho arch im
party, his chaplains, his cruclfcr ' ee 1
the rear, the archbishop, In brlUl id-
vestments of tho Primate of All 1 ft '
Awaiting them on the platfoi i'i
prominent laymen. Including J. ja
Morgan of New York. Secretary id
cock and President Gilmnn of tj cd
neglo1 Institute and clergy from. 11
ous Protestant churches In Waahti
The long procession, to the li
tune of "My Country. 'TIs of Theej
Its way with dignified step to til
reserved for tho various bodies 1 ab
sented. On the platform with th a
bishop sat the visiting clergy, the:
and tho archbishop's chaplains. 1
Plea to All ChriationsV ,afe
The verslclcs and opening prayi
rend by Bishop Nelson, Bishop '
son road the psalm and Bishop Bri
tho lesson. The sermon was pre i2
the bishop of Albany He made a spa
plea that all Christians walk wa qui
their calling. ijrl
He deprecated tho continental, he
the Sabbath, and said that If pt-oj lrf
not more appreciative of a Sundai hi:
should bo a holy day as well as) cl
day, the time would como wh 1
merco would step Itt and make" k
working day like the othor six. ' ktti
Bishop Satterlee. after thanklx safc
archbishop for his presence nndv
coming across tho water to show
tcrest and earnest desire for ' til
Christian unity, presented the j rt
who made a brief address. ?
The archbishop's salutation foil? let:
"My friends, I am called ujw ifa
privileged to give you on thl? gr tift
caslon at all events to rat-wl xn
paper In your hands culls a 'salu
I give It to you from a full heart
holy name of Him whom, amldj tn
differences, we serve, our living L Rg
Saviour, Jesus Christ. i
Liberty as a Watchword.
-It Is nol a little thing to rat
allowed In that namo to greet yoi .
horo at tho very pivot and cent i
national life which has for 130 ys
liberty for Its watchword and ,1 Rs-
more than forty years cverywher
en to mako the word good ';
"A vision rises before our ey -f
whercunto this thing, with all tna fefc
plies, may grow. It lias been 8 fej.
us English-speaking folks. In th .
fold devclooment of our storied
realize In practice more fully tba fcra
men tho true meaning of liberty- i!
erty wherewith Christ hath made, iru
"Bo It ours to recognize tW faa
knowiedgo Is In Itself not a heritai S
but a snlendld and sacred tras ei
trust must bo determinedly aw tar,
used; used nmld all tho chadg aii
chances of life, to tho glory of t
tho Immeasurable cood of man. 1 'a
"For that reason wo want nera, i t
tho heart of your great nation tar Cr,
sends Its pulse through the wno.t fes
to keep raised overhead the bai zs
him who has taucht us these , stfe
our master Jesus Christ.
Things Christ TaugrnVj g
"Tho principles he set forth a
because they aro his, , . ;r
"Ho taught us that a mail s 1 , fe.
oth not in tho abundance of thlnp bj
ho posscsseth. , . . S
"Ho taucht us that soclct cx tj
the sake of men and women who
tuto society. . , ' i
"Ho taught us that surrendcr.j Tl
Individual rights, for the sake oj
Is nobler than defense of prilies 85
" 'Wo must bo hero to work. J
And mon who work can only w
men, ( ; J?1
And not to work In vain, must 1
Humanity and so work humane!) till
And ralso men's bodies still n L
"Theso arc Ideals, but they aro 7
Ideals, and therefore they can con m
Wo mean, ploase God, that tnej t
We, from across tho sea, Jo'","?,
you In tho endeavor to translate in
accomplished facts, not fnno. ft
"What wo arc aiming at and . .
after Is a plain thlng-tho bette
people's lives; to mako men puj
men manlier; to uplift tho weak
ward and to trample under tho J
is sclllsh nnd Impure; to maw
that every one of Christ's child"
learn to know tho greatness or a .
tagc, and shall havo nn Ideal bew
an ennobling Ideal of worship ano
"Christ charges us with t"1' ?
trusted to work for him among "
whom ho died. . ,.flf
"No other period of Christcng
compare with ours in we po9
which are sot within our "och. .
"No other part of C hr Jatciiflog
firmly bollevo, can do for the wor c
we. on either side of the sea. A
It, if wo only will. God glvo ua P
answer to that Inspiring call. h k
1 After the archbishop's blew ifc
services closed with the recession fc,
ward. Christian Soldier. . ,
Tho archbishop .celebrated now ,
munlon at St. John's ProstantW 1
church In tho morning -Thcret,
llnguishcd gathering ofS'MN
present. Including Mrs. noeii.
The President was rcpcf3cntcdJJ
Gillespie of tho army. a',enfsVhe Jt
preached by Bishop Brpnt of m MfC
pines, tho text being idocriy. j