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The Intermountain Catholic. (Salt Lake City [Utah] ;) 1899-1920, August 29, 1903, Image 2

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2 THE INTERMOUNTAIN AND COLORADO CATHOLIC AUGUST 29 1903
own mysterious conversion art r the
resurrection and the opening of his
truths contained in the
CMjSto the
pVdphecies could T > k reisonaMy adduced
argument in favor of the
duced a an
tuinillment of the promise made in
Pmidise that the seedof the woman
v1 Mud crush the serpents head
Tracing the ancient faith from its
Mmrce to the present we have the same
uuthfi always forming the basis of
true religion The ancient patriarchs
nd prophets were roembsrs of the
< liurch of Christ as well as the apps
J i s and Christian fathers because the
is catholic i e one
t ni Id1 i of God
all teaches all na
subsists in ages
I tiois and maintains all truth Truth
Error is inter
and invariable
jv I one
hanglng Reason after thor
i mdblyChanging i
ouRhly investigHting the primitive
truths of religion which were jealously
I guarded and remained the same under
I ho nUrtarchal religion and the syna
I 2 istie and are still preserved by the
c tholh church must exclaim with
> Augustine Times vary but faith
ie s not vary As believed the
f r1ir fco believe w only they he
ivcd in a Christ to come and we be
Hrv 1 in a Christ ho has conic
I THE HURiH IENE
lABOR AND APITAl
Continued from Page One
II phalanx of those uho through study of
i < natural Wstory and discoveries
a < hieved great and enduring fame
to rise ito i
srved as a ladder for genius
to od and glorify him i
IJ Kopernikus the great astronomer
the
i ms a devout Catholic Keppler
second father of modern astronomy
thanked God for the joy conveyed to
him through idmiring observation of
his works Galileo one of the most
I celebrated jnaslers of experimental
philosophy vras convinced through
study that both holy prlpjures and
nature emanate from God the one giv
Ing expression to the divine spirit the
other being worthy exponents of the
Creators laws
f ii it
The study of nature made Linne so
enthusiastic and passionate an advo
cate of Gods greatness and wisdom
that his learned essays turned to
psalms
Eternal omnipotent God he cries
I perceive thy omnipotence in the
works of thy creation and am like one
stricken daft with admiration and won
der Every part of thy handiwork the
most infinitesimal as well as the most
sublime is alive with power and wis
dom with unspeakable perfection The
r benefits that accrue to us poor mor
tals from thy works prove thy in
finite goodness their beauty and har
mony bespeak thy wisdom their per
petuosity and fruitfulness thy eternal
power
Fontenelle who seems to have been
a wandering encyclopedia could not
C restrain from declaring before the
France of the eighteenth century al
ready steeped in unbelief
As far as scientific studies satisfy
but ones thirst for wisdom they are
rather unimportant worthy of the
highest effort they are only when ele
vating onesmind to a proper appre
ciation of the creator of the universe
Science ought to fill every devotee with
feelings of admiration and worship for i
God to whom we are obliged for all
mundane and heavenly benefits
Alessandro Volta the immortal dis
coverer of the voltaic pile or elec
trical column was an exemplary Cath
olic though in his times it was the
fashion to sneer at the faith and con
sidered it an honor to profess the re
ligion of the evangelium
Faraday the celebrated chemist
turned science of which he was a most
enthusiastic adept into a vehicle to
carry him to God he never could tol
erate disbelievers
We might continue to report on the
roligious sentiments of many great dead
and living celebrities if we cared not
for time and space but are inclined
to think that the examples given suf
fice to illustrate the point we wanted
to make May those inclined to fabu
ate on the alleged enmity between
t hurch and science ponder well on what
ias set forth As a truth the rela
tions of the church and true science
were ever of the most friendly char
acter and no one has a right to say
otherwise
Therefore We ask men of sense not
tobe misled by irrelevant accusaions
J > t it be understood once and for all
that the church is not opposed to the
study of natural sciences and that
on the contrary it welcomes every new
invention turning out a benefit to hu
mankind
The church we repeat does not quar
rel with real science but rejects for
th best of reasons pseudo science
theories that degrade man to the level
of the beasts and are apt to destroy
the elements of moral domestic and
sociological order
JESUIT STARGAZERS
Their New Teleescope One of the
Finest in the World
Washington Aug 17 South Africa
will shortly have one of the finest tel
eopes in the world This magnificent
instrument was ouilt here in Wash
ington It is i constructed much on the
tno hues as those at Georgetown uni
prsity observatory and the United
Mutes naval observatory It is the
ir size optically the object glass
laying an aperture of twelve inches
jJotvfver as the latitude Buluwayo
Lhodpsia for which place file instru
it ie intended is 20 decrees south
rMvid of nearly 40 degrees north as i
i e location here the arrangement of
ir instrument necessarily different
i ho focus is five feet < < shorter and on
This f ecouutth mounting is lighter
This telescope Js very rigidly built
though mere weight was not the ob
jt sought The telescope l tube weighs
iout one ton and about 5000 pounds
nt moved when tho instrument is I
urned In right ascension It consists
of a heavy iron pillar on top of which I
= fp the liQadstoik carrying i the polar I
rnd declination axes The former
Joints to the pole and it is made to
rotate by means of clockwork at the
exact rate the stars move FO that if a
star bo brought Into the field of the
1p 5COPO it can bo kept in view for
I
hours K the clock moves with the tit
ino = l regularity Should any deviation
0 i ur on account of difference in fric
1In in different positions this is in
Fiantly corrected by an ingenious ar
1 t ngpinenf called the control which is
1 fleeted electrically and governed by
lu standard clock of the observatory
That moves easily with the stars The
tO axes of the instniment the polar
Mld ihe declination are provided with
< mIes used to
point the telescope to a
c < rt position in the sky and the fine
Kraduatlons can be read from the eye
end by means of microscopes For ap
mximate and more rapid setting these
circles are also provided with coarse
firaduations which can be seen with the
naked eye
George X Saegmuiler is the inventor
of this valuable imirovement He
planned it III 1SSS anda few years later
L placed it in the great Denver tel
< oopp of twenty inches aperture built
in Washington
The lightness of this South African I
t leseope is remarkable while at the
iTtf time > very part is strong and I
durable The forco recessarv to move
the instrument by means of the hand
hoela is about our pounds on a rn I
fllus of seven inches The motions j j
arc also fommuaSealed to the eyeend
mid it takes only a force of about two
ounces to lamp and remove the tele
socpe either in right ascension or de
I c ion The fine hour circles can
be read from the floor and the declhta
Bon circle from the oyoerif of the in
rtrumnt This > yend ib to arranged
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THE SHAMROCK AND RELIANCE UNDER FULL SAIL
I that the spectograph and photographic
apparatus can be readily attached
The illumination is by means of in
candescent lamps and in addition
there is a selfadjusting oil lamp A
very complicated measuring apparatus
called the position micrometer accom
panies this instrument
I Rev Father Goetz S J the cele
brated Jesuit astronomer who went to
South Africa some months ago tp
I erect there an observatory is preparing
a place for this great telescope It
will go direct from New York on a
South African transport The observa
tory is being built under the direct
supervision of Father Goetz Observa
tions will begin at the earliest day
possible and the reports will be for
I warded to Georgetown university and
be given to the world from Washing
I ton
HER MISSION IN LIFE
Daughter of W J Bryan Will Join
Jane Addams
I
Chicago Aug 23Mrs W J Bryan
and daughter Miss Ruth Bryan left
tonight for their home at Lincoln
Neb after having spent several days
in this city One of the objects of the
trip was a visit to the Hull house set
I tlement at Halstead and Polk streets
an Institution supported by charities
for the benefit of the poorer classes I
and conducted by Miss Jane Addams
the noted sociologist It is the inten
tion of Miss Bryan to take up settle
ment work oecoming a member of the
Hull house staff early in the fall
Miss Bryan who is 19 years old Is thb
eldest daughter or1 J Bryan She has
been a student at the University of Nebraska
braska during the past two years She
is a young woman of unlimited energy
and with an ambition to accomplish
something in the way of assisting the
class of children fostered by Miss Addams
and others interested in such work
Hull House was founded in a small way
through the efforts of Miss Addams about
ten years ago and with the assistance
of wealthy and philanthropic people has
been extended In scone until it has he
come one of the leading factors in socio
logical work In the country Miss Bryan
and her mother have been deeply inter
ested in the settlement for a long time j
and while the position will involve some
wrat of a sacrifice to Miss Bran she
feels that she will be engaged in pleas
ant and meritorious work
eI 0
THIRD CHOICE OF BISHOPS
Rt Rev Francis Bourne Will Suc
ceed Archbishop Vaughan
Rome Aug 24The congregation of
the propaganda met today under the
direction of Cardinal Gotti the prefect
After some discussion it was decided
to propose to Pope Pius that ie appoint
the Rt Rev Francis Bourne bishop
of Southwark England as archbishop
of Westminster in succession to the
late Archbishop Vaughan
London AHig 24The decision of the
ongregationof the propaganda to liro
POSe to the pope the appointment of
Bishop Bourne 6 t Soothwark to the
rchbishopric of VVestmmster somewhat
surprised the English Roman Catholics
He was the third choice of the bishops
who nominated him by a majoiity of
only one vote Sine ho became bishop
I Of Southwark Mgr Bourne had befrn
energetic but he was considered rhit
I ary especially in icgard to the im
nces in his diocese On one occvion
he publicly declared that he was accountable
countable therefor only to God and the
I pope
j
BRITISH OFFER TO JEWS
London Aug English Jews are
deeply interested in the announcement
made by Dr Theodore Herzl president o
hp Sixth JCijonist Oongre t at its open
log yesterday at Basil Switzerland that
Great Britain m viow of thcirollappe of
the project to establish Jews on the
I Sinai pcninhUla hud offered the Zionists
a large tract of territory in East Africa
for colonization by the Jes who would
l > p Kiven an autonomous Kovenimeiit un
tlei British suzerainty While some op
position is expected they believe that the
congress will accept tff proposition
Lord Rothschild 51Il to a representative
of the Asocial Press It
Fearing JtfWlhheniiEJration from the
British Isles the government has offered
a tract of land in East Afiiin to lews
migrating there They will have only
the rights and privileges of British sub
jeCts the smu as their brethren enjoy
here and elsewhere in the empire They
will be under British rule the same as
they would be under American rule IC
they wore located within American terri
tory In other words they will simply
be colonists I do not know whether the
jiiposlUon will be accepted
The majority of the Jews in England
arc said to oppose its acceptance Israel
Zangwllf and Francis Mont fiore who
arc at Basil will ft 1s believed uphold
the proposal
The editor of a Jewish newspaper said
In am event a refuge is not desired
fpr the Jews of England or America but
for those Df Russia Roumania and other
European states whose condition can
only be improved by emigration
The editor reiterated that UV idea of
a ll jritpal c1t not Josn aban
doned even InJview of the British pro
posal brite iepted 1
Vio crucis via lucisThe way of
the Cross is the way of light As we
overcome the passions we give the in
tellect light and he who hung upon
the erossnvas the Light of the World
and he that follows him walketh not
in darkness Up the cold snowy I
rugged path of purity must you climb
if you would ascend the mountain
where thesoul may commune with
God There is no other way < Cor lost
Innocence to regain lost Truth
S
The man rwitli a vice wonders why
M many pprshns think it iheir duty to
n ake public the fact j
BEAUTIFUL CITY
A HEAP OF RUINS
+ t
Awful Fate of Krushevo in Eu
ropean Turkey
4 t
I iT ONASTIR European Turkey Aug
MONASTIR r once beautiful city of
Krushevo is a heap of ruins The
women and children are homeless ex
posed to the weather and famine The
town is rendered uninhabitable by the
odor of corpses which are being
gnawed by dogs and pigs the Turk
ish authorities refusing to allow them
to be removed under the pretext th t
an inquest will be held
Krushevo is situated or a hill south
west and eight hours distant from Mon
astir It contained 250 houses and 1000
inhabitants mostly Vlacks calling
themselves Greeks There were also 100
poor Bulgarian houses The Vlacks are
prosperous merchants who travel
abroad on business leaving their fam
ilies in Krushevo
Objects of Envy
After making fortunes abroad by
their diligence and economy they re
turn to spend their wealth in Krushevo
where they own fine houses furniture
and jewels The Turkish inhabitants
of the surrounding villages have long
envied the prosperity of Krushevo
The Macedonian committee in coil
cert with Bulgarian bands had been
completing arrangements during sev
eral months with a view to occupying
the town In July last the authori
ties of Krushevo observing the threat
ening movement begged the Vali of
Monastir to send reinforcements as i
the garrison of thirty soldiers was in
sufficient to cope with an insurgent at
tack These warnings were ignored
Taken by Insurgents
On Aug 2 the day fixed for the Bul
garian attack on Krushevo while four
marriages were being celebrated in the I
Greek church a number of Komitijas
by prearrangement remained hidden in
the church and were locked in by the
sacristan on the conclusion of the cere
monies At 10 oclock at night they
sounded an alarm by ringing the
church bells Simultaneously a band
of 300 insurgents headed by Peteroff
entered the town discharging their
rifles
The terrified inhabitants remained in
doors The band first burned the res
idence of the mudir and massacred the
garrison of Turkish soldiers and offi
cials of the town but the invaders
spared the Turkish harems
Ten Christians Killed
On the following morning the
Komitjas established a provisional
government and instituted a new po
lice and municipalIv They killed ten
Christians who they believed had be
trayed the plans of the commission
The notables of the town were com
pelled to contrilrtite 10000 to the revo
lutionary fund The Bulgarian villag
ers in the neighborhood hearing that
Krushevo was in the hands of the In i
surents entered the town and de
minded ammunition which however
its unobtainable
The provisional government con
structed a vamvart enclosing the town
and the inhabitants were ordered to
melt down their spoons to make bullets l
W
letsThe
The Turks informed of the capture
of the town sent from Perlep three
squadrons of cavalry which were at
tacked enroute and compelled to retire
with a loss of 100 killed
In Turkish Hands
I
On Aug 13 the Turks concentrated
seven battalions and one battery on
Krushevo They made an offer to the
Komitijas to allow the women and
children to leave town This proposal
was declined and the bombardment be
gan The Komitijas quickly abandoned
the town and escaped to the neighbor
ing forest where pursuit was impos
sible
The Turks entered the town and
guided by Turkish villagers from the
neighborhood attacked the houses of
the Greek notables and ordered the in
mates to be searched and stripped
They seized the money and jewels and
ravished the women those who resisted
being killed A Greek priest who
sought to protect his daughter was
killed The girls earrings were torn
out and her hand was chopped off to
secure a bracelet
When the houses had been pillaged
the Turkish peasants loaded their
horses with whatever was left and the
residences were burned The sack of
Krushevo lasted three days during
which time the women and children
remained without food andvshelter and
at the mercy of the soldiers and the
Bashi Bazouks
REBELS GAINING STRENGTH
Russia Has Again Been Asked to
Interfere
S fil Aug 25 Following the de
parture of the Russjui squadron from
Inialdn the Insurgents attacked and
captured a fort there The bands are
especially aqtive around Losengrad
where a number of villages have been
burned Revolutionists at Mahla atr
talked 250 BashiBazouks wljo en
trenched themselves in a stone tower 1
The revolutionist blsw up the tower
with dynamite at night and killed all
the BashiBazouks
The Turkish population along the
Bulgarian frontier is greatly alarmed
The people have left their houses and
retreated into the interior The in
surgents attacked a Turkish frontier
post at Kobtachas and killed thirtysix
soldiers
Many Turks are attempting to cross
the frontier but the Bulgarian guards
have turned them back The insur
rectionary movement is reported to
have gained strength particularly in
the districts of Kukusch Gerglele
Enidje Vardar Voden and the en
virons of Salonica Both sides are re
I ported to have lost heavily At Sa
lonica near Uskub the Turks attacked
the insurgents but were obliged to
retirein the face of bombs which were
thrown among them
The Sofia Post the revolutionary or
gan states that twelve Servian of
ficers have crossed the frontier to help
the insurgents 1
FEW ESCAPED
Three Bulgarian Villages Destroyed
I By Turks
Sofia Bulgaria Aug i5A revolu
tionary band has appeared at the vil
lage of Tcherschkoi i between Adrian
ople and Constantinople within six
hours of the sultans capital The in
surgents and Turks fought and after
wards the Circassian inhabitants of
the village pillaged and destroyed three
Bulgarian villages in the neighborhood
killing all the men women and chil
dren except a few who escaped to the
mountains I
The Macedoniatffrigitives in Bulgaria
are preparing to ° send n deputation to
t Petersburg tn Inform the czar of
the pitiable condition Macedonia and
I to beg for his intervention
There is no truth in the report that n
I deputation left Sofia last Friday to
visit Prince Ferdinand of Bulgaria who
is in Hungary to invite him to declare
his Macedonian policy
Attacked by Circasians
Constantinople Auer 25 Three Bulgar
ian villages near cherkeskoi vilayet of
Adrianople arc reported to have been at
tacked by Circassians an dtheir inhabit
ants massacred
The presents of food and cigarettes
which the sultan sent to the Russian
squadron shortly after it anchored off In
ladana on the eastern coast of Turkey
were not permitted to bo receiver On
board the Russian warships Admiral
Kruger refusing to accept them
I
Turkish Consul Stopped
Phillioppolis Bulgaria Aug 25The
Turkish consul accompanied by a sus
pected person arrived here this evening
from Constantinople They were fitppped
lv a policeman who demanded their pass
ports An altercation ensued and the con
sul took his companion to the cpnsiilate
The prefect has dismissed the policeman
hut the consul is not satisfied and has
presented a strong protest demanding so
vere punishment for the perpetrator ot
hat he calls aserious assault upon him
self and his friend
Commander Recalled
Constantinople Aug 25Emmer Rush
di Pasha the commander of the Turkish
troops in Macedonia has been recalled
and arrrived here this evening Marshal
Ibrahim Pasha commanding the division
of Seres has been appointed to succeed
I Witt I
0
MONTANA FORESTS BURNING
Ssveral Lrrge Fires Going in West
ern Section
Butte Aug 21 Forest fires are re
ported from several sections in Montana
Northwest of Anaconda near the Blue
Eyed Nellie mine the largest fire in the
memory of tho earliest settlers is raging
I
and unless the wind shifts thousand of
dollars worth of fine pine timber is
doomed
Two huge forest fires are destroying
timber above Hamilton one on LoSt
I
Horse creek and the other on Hughes
creek The fires are running over the
heaviest timbered districts in the state
South of Butte in the vicinity of Nine I
Mile a forest fire is raging heavy smoke
ein6 plainly visible from the city
I
CHINA SEEKS HELP II
Tokio Aug 14 via Victoria B C
Aug 25hlna in her embarrassment
lias turned to President Roosevelt sayr
the Peking correspondent of Nimii
Nishi who says the Chinese emperor I
was to personally telegraph to Presi
dent Roosevelt asking the United
States that Chinas former status be
revived by means of arbitration
Viceroy Chong Chung interviewed by I I
the Tsai correspondent said there was
still the secret stage to the Manrhurian I i
negotiations and he regretted that
China has not sufficient power to com j
pel Russia to carry out the evacuation
though China had frequently refused i
the Russian demands i
He did not understand why none of
the three powers Japan Great Britain i
or America had begun direct negotia
tions with Russia nor did he know
whether America would render assist
ance to Japan in war against Russia
The viceroy paid further that even if
Russian troops were driven out of Man
churia the Russians would then start
C
an encroachment in the vicinity of Lli
in which district no third country takes
interest This contingency worried the
viceroy Ke expressed himself strongly r
in the interview favoring the Chinese j
effort to secure the opening of Man I
churia and the necessity of China com
pleting her armament
I
Confidence is not easily gained where
exaggerated love of self is found to I 1
exist I
3 v
5 yp dccjde4betwfion love and duty has
caused hour of worry to men as well j
as towompn
I A FORECAST
Cardinal Gibbons and other Catholics
I of prominence predict that under the
pontificate of Pius X the Catholic
I world will behold and experience a
great religious awakening This
means of course that the best ener
gies of the new pontiff will be directed
toward the people and their instruction
in the things which appertain to eter
nity
It means likewise that the head of
the church is i to be left more or less
free from the perplexing cares of
statecraft This can be said without
reflecting upon his immediate predeces
I sor Indeed it cannot be aid and
rightly understood without paying Im
mense honor to the great pontiff whom
we have just consigned to his eternal
reward The diplomatic battles were
fought with masterful skill and with
almost unbroken success by Leo XIII
The effortsof his large wisdom and his
genius in statesmanship aoifle with the
church and augur for Pius X a sur
cease from the distracting game of
politics
The field which seems to invite his
holiness is more within foe realms of
the spiritualalong domestic and as
one would say parochial lines Every
era has its special cares and perplexi
tiss The avocations of the master
spirits within the church are not al
ways along beaten paths The twen
tieth century is ripe for a revival
Men are tired of atheism The nos
trums which distracted the groping
pietists of the old century have been
tried and found wanting Man must
have some vent for his spiritual na
ture Mrs Eddys monstrosity will not
do The orient has been searched but
it affords nothing which will suffice
Protestantism is wrecked upon he
twin rocks of private judgment and
higher criticism
The famjshed souls of two continents
are anxiously searching for solid re
ligious pabulum Where will it be
found if not in that church which civ
ilitd and Christianized Europe long
before the exploded systems of the Re
formation worked out their own de
struction Who would lead in dispens
ing the doctrines and the mysteries
which solve and regenerate but he who
is by divine election the legitimate suc I
cessor of the blessed Peter upon whom
Christ buili His Unfailing church
Where should the work of spiritual re I
juvenation begin but in Rome the I
heart of the religious world and who
more fitted by temperament by train I
ing by long experience than the I
kindly and humane priest who springs
from the people but whose trancen I
dent services Ton the people have en
titled him to be known as the father I
of Christendom Catholic Transcript I
r = =
I
Let us be with men and always chil
dren before God for in his eyes we are
but children Old age itself in pres
ence of eternity is but the first moment
of a morning
p1 w QM
I
I
ITS
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T liE
llfl I AND UFf WORK
S Of POPE LEO XIII
OFFICIALLY ENDORSED
A Beautiful Story of a SaIntly Life Pre
pared and Written for the American
People from the Popes Memoirs
His Public Documents from
Reminiscences of Friends
and Relatives including
also a Sketch of the
Life of His Suc
cessor
By Rev James J McGovern D D
Who resided in Rome for ten years was
a welcome visitor at the Vatican where
ho came in personal contact with Pope
Lro and who later brought home with
I him a special and personal blessing from
the Holy Father in behalf of those peo
ple confided to his car THE ONLY
LIFE OF LEO XTII ENTIRELY VP TO
DATE
ILLUSTRATED WITH 100 PLCTURES
OF RARE VALUE
Issued with the Imprimatur of James Ed
ward Quigley Archh hop of Chicago
Elegant Colored Plates v The Only Life
of Leo XIII Containing
Colored Plates
Sold on the Installment Plan Also
Leos life almost spanned the nine
teenth century His policy character and
genial disposition gained for him the
friendship of monarchs diplomats sod
the humblest of every land
Every Catholic home will want a copy
of the Life of the Holy Father mind
American citizen repardless ot
every
rrJiaith Iin desire niheI3rcdJ 1S L
as a statesman scholar and poet Every
worklngman will subscribe for the Life
of Leo labors grr < > atert champion Over
500 pages Best terms to agents credit
given OUTFIT FREE on receipt of 12
tents to ijpy postage
Cardinal Gibbons officially endorss
Rev James J McGoverns work
HOME NOVELTY Mffi CO
Box S2 Englewood Station Chicago Ill
Edward McGurrin
ATTORNEY AND COUiNSELOR
Suites on top floor StrevellPaterson
Building
Salt Lake City Utah
Phone 329C Rinss Established 1SS7
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Oper te Beet Locul Train Senrlcn
la thu State
TKOItt 10 TO 40 MINUTES FASTEST
S LINE TO ii =
OGDEN TKOVO EUREKA
MAKTI ETC
I
3 Through Dally I Fast Trains O I
= TO THE EAST J
Pullman Palace and Ordinary Sleep
Ing Cars without change to
DenIer Omaha Kansas City St Lou J and Chic
Perfect Dtnlngr Car Service Mar
ninccnt Scenery
Ticket omce No 1O3 Went Second soon
IJooly Block Corner
I A BENTON General AC Sin
ThE rorUMi MA
in ladles society is always the man that
la faultlessly dressed Good clothes paVe
the way to Drosncrity and popularity and
to he nerfect in fit and style they must
bp cut to nanK rIght and to fit right
with all the skilled tailors finest touches
Wi will make YOU a suit of the moat
fashionable cut and of perfect fit at a
reasonable nrlce
BUCKLE SONS
ESTABLISHED ISis
TAILORS
AND WOOLEN DRAPERS
235 Main Street I
Salt Lake City Utab
rOP UO XIII
titlE 11 tx <
This magnificent PK i c
Is the only correct m11 x
published J has tv rt
don for r tny months ara
artists Jc the countri
has beer spared to m JP e
not onl perfect as a J 11 r a
appropriate even tll rfo r b
tail tpon the upp > r 1 Ct
ner Is a viow of th
HOME upon th < > ii 11 I A
corner is I A picture < ot f
CAiHEDRAU AT ROM S
church in the world p I e t
is the TIARA worn h 01
Pontitt Jn the Cmitr t
encircled by A large mi
a pirtnre of the i T
XI if taken from ii
graph and giving III i <
I benevolent expresslop r
On either side of th
resentatlon of the
them roprrsentatioim S
sticks ontamin I fc
Lower down in tfip i r
sqntation of th Fr > II
on the left snlf and n t
is the OSTEXSORJI
and supporting th
side are two figcuro
I rneath the photo
sentatlon of a rock i
graven a crojip nI l >
the words THOi l i
I AND UPON THIS f 4
BUILD MY fHTR n
GATES OF HELL ST
I VAJL AGAINST IT
tictilarly appropriate
Hever namucn a
direct descendant nf
these words jppli
described In holy u
lndcrnpath the rn C
crossed together wni I k
beneath his is i i
PARTICULARS IF I I
GRAPHY of the It i r
I
the DATE and PI
BIRTH WHERE I S
I WHEN HE ws
PRIEST MADK I
W8 liRi1Ji
I BISHOP cARDINAl
LY ELECTED POP I
I DATE WHEN HE tT
and tb DATE OF tizs K
one sid of the bioRr I
I sentation of th KIT
rah
which are open to
and on the oth r 5L
of hell which are < Mo a
I way to all true bell T
many other beautiful I aL
ate symbols this p
I flowers censers etc Tr 1 2
the most elaborate tn 1
duction which has n 0 r
Stnd will meet with ir TO <
EVERY CATHOLIC Fv THr p
WANT ONE and s r
will be doing a good v t
this picture before thG
friends It has beer 1 >
I eral of the oroirinpnt 0
I I bonnd to ai Ie satisf r
I WILL UNDOUBTED Y Prr
RICH HARVEST IF Tr AF
TAKING ORDER yr r p Vr
THERE BE NO DEL i m v
ONCE SAMPLE T t FNz f
A CENTS 9 FOR JI 1 Oi Kip r
10 FOR < > V <
OR pest j
HOME NOVELTY MFG CO
Box 842 Englfwood Stt r >
g
i
I
NOTICE OF PROBATE
IN THE DISTRICT IT PT rr
hate division in and for Salt Lake
tv state of Utah In th mttcr
estate of Lovell K Steel d tit
I Notice The netition of ltan i Sa j L
Trust comranv executor of tip wtj
I
Lovnll R Steele deceaF f r n i t
hon of the sale of the MU wi J ds
I real estate of said decedent r f i
unflividert half interest in t th
situate in Salt Lake Cit in saia Sa
Lake county described as f 1iw l T
part of lot 1 block 62 plat A Sat a
City survey commencing at a 4ir t
and onehalf rods south of tV Tnnhi
corner of said lot one and runng tnfc r
south two and orelalf r ds t >
west ten rods thence n irh tw ar1 c
half rods thence past t > n r ids t it t
nlace of beginning together with tip i
nrovement thereon ton stmc I T
duelling houses for the sim of JTw < t A
noon the following terms tav
nnon confirmation as apueir frtfl
return of sale filed in this n rt li
been set for hearlnc on Fridn y
dIn of Aueiist A D ll t < I
a m at the county court y 5a i a
I
court room of said court T Salt La
Cit Salt Lake county rtafi
AVitnps thC clerk of t f
I with the seal thereof affx d j
SeaL Sd day of August A II > 1i
JOHN JAMES
Bv J r ELDREDGE JR Doput
Edward McGurrin attorn v fT
tioner
First nublicatoin Autr S 1W
I
I
I tOANOfUfIlS
I LECTRIC WIRINfi
lEURIC surpms
Intermountain Electric Co C
45 East First South Stre t
Salt Lake Cit rt tji
COLOR SCHEMES ARTISTIC
Jn Ha HArtiLIN
Decorator
25 West First South Tl nfi
FURNISHER OF FIRST RATE FAIN1
AND PAINTER
U fp t y
E H Airis Pres B W th1
SALT LAKE ELECTRIC
SUPPLY CO
Contracting Electricians
Wholesale sad R t I
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES
Best assorted line If EletT1C
Fixtures West of 11 ag
Phone No 6
1 51 S Main St Salt Lake Gty
llt n
Ell Gia BR EN
REMOVEP TOTH
51 W SECOND t >
of
eaier in AH Kinds
COAL
iii
Tel I
Special Agent for Diamond
Diamonds and
Fine Watch Work
A Specialty
TXON cc
JJf
ttnest and Largest Manufattu rII Rtrllo
partment In the Intermountar n uP III j
Your Old gold or Jewelry maw le desb
latest and most fashionable
Cash paid for old sold

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