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The Intermountain Catholic. (Salt Lake City [Utah] ;) 1899-1920, August 29, 1903, Image 3

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t THE INTERMOUNTAIN COLORADO CATHOLIC AUGUST 29 1903 >
L II I CbIIId tsTictory This is
i r which O7er
coweththa
Li I Universal fcutk world iiar
Beautiful Catholic Custom
beautiful Catholic cusftjni to
1t ji Head and Hop the eyes when
1w
tnW Reverence for
iie In the church
r a lord who dwells within prompts
° ur id Faith is a gift of Gcd and
th who that trerture do
possess
thc Iiihtt it Then occasion calls
pi i to exhibit cals
V nO lately in i the Sun of how gen
j beautiful custom is prac
ta11 Ili Ie ltruI
1 aI
York
A r1 Ne
1 Id parade recently
During the firemans paadl
MiniPii viewing the procession
mIl
I f the steps of one of the Vander
f i
01 1 silcnres asked t Why do they
t r IIJlf
Illt ttk Off their hats when they
Y 1 h thp middle < if thE block
the church
ol
TlWYr m front
ef > pfl the phialored child on the
jpwjik an they know the Lords
in thprf
I noticeable in the
Thr t mo act > vas notceable
1h aIf The conductors
jilvrnaflS parade
ind motormen on the elevated sta
I
1nS ltveen l the Battery and Har
fm r < is < JVPn churches on every trip
f will bare their heads
and man of them wI hcads
elrwn times in that runTrue Voice
Anglican View of Indulgences
Prntftnnts S re growing impatient
lth themselves for having tolerated
c mm silly slanders against Catholic
faith and practice and in their in
burning words in
thgn8 t Ion they use I
long suppressed truth The
tpMin the
tln ml < Anglican has this to say
Jam J I Lnglc8l
indulgences in a late issue
r BOUT
ould the great par
hO v lio w secure
St Francis must make
G promised
M rumia confession receive the
IPS < 1 t = ranient and their contrition
h iiieH satisfactory to Almighty
ni 11 1 i ipadeth the secrets of all
i cai Is and not be deceived by a sham
lJPt1s lupeifioial repentance Plenary in
uJn i es of any Kind are not the easy
ftrng to obtain hat Protestants false
Irig x hirRp the Catholic Church with
4 n lnP ttini to be As a matter of
fat i t th t atholic Church is no match
pritfstantlsm when it comes to the
f1 Prttstantsm
stion f plenary indulgences Mar
41 I stlnl ptn I
in LJthp = doctrine of justification I
i faith only without votks makes I
rlenar indulgence
DP nluamlng of a
of Protestant the slm
n t tho Jart a
I
I fsi t rid easiest thing imaginable no
confession communion
j iiat no onfe no
in ms fjprdp no visit to the shrine no
c iing of any prayers is required
rrfTP j e of faith Is all that is essential
d such an act made at the moment ot
lath completely wiper way every
jmaltv of sin and secures an immedi
ite admission of he soul into the Par
a < iice nf Godestern Watchman
Bad Catholics Worse Than Bad Books
It is an error to suppose that anti
Mhiili books of the violent sort do
an gitat harm nowadays they have
rn thir i course Nothing could be I
11 nrp useless for the enemy of the
hurrh to denounce it now in this
fHintrv cx ept wher > the lives of its
members are at variance with their
region The day of No Popery
literature has passed and this fact is
P fl ojnizpd even when bigotry still
UKK Tho truth cannot be too force
filh 1 frequently stated that Cath
n I s who fail to liv up to their reli
j j 01 r < more injury tC it and keep more
JIf i > from embracing It than all the
tlItholj books that could possibly
1 1 pidued
I has rome to pass that nonCath
rli 1 hen interested Sn the subject of
ipmn are willing to listen to author
i mf explanations of Catholic princi
i i cs they recognize the unfairness of
a wing the testimony of the enemies
n th hurch rather than that of its
nerpiit But the vast majority of
i TVhohcs although less prejudiced
lap 1 formeilv are utterly indifferent
t tlv aims of the Church and they
c i o 1y remain so unless their curl
y is excited or their interest is
i usd by the example o some Catholic
hn is j kNping himself unspotted from
t 1 nld and thereby unconsciously
T nrVimg himself conspicuous There
a 1 ru > t A power on earth to be com
I 1 < tip the simple preaching of the
fptl and it is eloquently preached
l 11 0 1 ho practice its precepts Ave
JjcI j M
Nine First Fridays
T niuiagp frequent communion
n 1 ir yeveald to Blessed Mar
IPt Man thc many great favors He
> uT I i piant fo those who receive oft
Kiialh on Fridays He prom
1 i hr greatest posrible favor final
tr HTit to those who receive
1 i In on the flirt Friday of each
h r ny nine consecutive months
M 1 his words as revealed to
c hi < 1ant
> ini thee in all the excessive
r Mi 1 Hart that My allpowpr
j 11 ill grant to all those who
L tp on the first Friday in
J i1 i ute months the grace of
T j innee they shall not die in
< p My Divine Heart shall
1 cafp refuge in this last mo
1
vln receive Holy Communion
FriL1
li tr 0 in j honor of the Sacred
r 1 I JFUS may expect with con
r
r TPcehp a good share of
v ing promises made by our
favor of those who honor His
J Ha1 t
T I In give them all the graces
in their state of life
1 I ill establish peace in their
i I ill J comfort them in all afflic
r v ill I be their secure refuge dur
i fl Ii ir O above all at death
i wil boston a large
i blessing on j
tp i il
undertakings
Irs shall find my heart the
I I I f and the infinite ocean of
T 1id souls shall I
v 1hal grow fervent
11 nt couJs shall
1 < ull shal quickly
jl I
1 > high
perfection
rrfe < ton
j HI Mcss
II every jtface where a
R o h I f f Mv Heart shall be set up
I I 1 III givp i t priests the gift of
wa Uio 1 most hardened
hearts
1 1 rhoFP who shall Promote this
t r
1 < hal have their lames writ
iy I
t Heart never to be blotted
Dong I For the Lve of God
r fUI relates this anecdote A
1 Lt r was I
nu fixing some presses in
Jri t 1 and the
I Sister who over
kd IlK 1 work asked
all him if he was
111111 bhi t his reltei ° us duties He
i
i
Wr II J have not time to do much
Jit I hdvp
p
never forgotten little
T > art forgote one
th taug ht me long ago by one of1
Fdtl hly Iifsts who was a saint
athrT
lh nL Urniss was his name During
vn n fllS5ii of Anns street he told us
1 at C not 5 ° on our knefs to pray
It
should from time raile
H M hl to time raise
as hP111 M to God durin out Work and
1
Tliop Ty Jesus I do thjs for ioveof
r
Ilon the ran never forget theimpres I
tlde te rmon of that hoI Father
uPon me and Er often during
t t
olklsa
tauJht My thc lite prayer he
thing Th15 fimillt had avoftl explained some
C often surprised us
noticed that his carpenter often
touched u < oftn
Ell but hlfi cp withourapparenT fea
w
Wc wele far from suspecting
I tw t he Was breathintr the little asuir
ition he had
learned
so many years
agO from the zeaHjs Redemptionlst
1 That intention would turn into heav
1 enly gold the labors meals amuse
meats and sufferings of eel day It
would make them precious in the eye I
of God I would lay up treasures that <
would make a competence for
< eternity
Xruger Sent Leo Diamond
The most valuable diamond pin in
the tiara worn by Pius X at his cor
onation was recently reset by a well
known Parisian Him which was al
lowed to exhibit the precious stone for
a few days This diamond which is a
pure blue white stone weighs in its
presat form 971 carats and is valued
at about 1230000 francs Its history
I is quite interesting I Is was found
some years ago near Jagersfontein by
a poor Hottentot field laborer who
rbuoght it to Com Paul and in return
received SCO piastres and a horse
President Kruger strong Protestant
though he was sent the stone as a gift
I to the late Pope Leo who gave to it gir
Place of honor in the nana tlI
I A layman May Be Elected
A Waterbury inquirer wants to know
whether or not a lawman can be elected
i Pone
He can providing nothing hinders
Him from entering ho1 orders and
from being advanced to the fullness of
the priesthood He must however
remain POpeelect till he is consecrated
into the apostolic office No one but
an Apostle can exercise the powers and
<
enjoy the prerogatives of the Chief of
the Apostles
I
II Bishop Schwebach
I
Bishop Schwebach of LaCrosse who
I on the death of Archbishop Katzer and
i by the will of that prelate becomes the
trustee of all the property of the arch
diocese of Milwaukee 5s I one of the
j most learned of the bishops in the
American hierarchy He is a native of
the Duchv of Luxembourg 56 years old
and a graduate of the Seminary of St
Francis Milwaukee He was ordained
a deacon by the late Archbishop Hsiss
and under Bishop Flash was for sev I
eral y ers the vicar general of the dio 1
cese Bishop Schwebach is quite well
known and greatly liked by the Prot
estant denominations in that part or
the state
Priests Total Abstinence Union
On last Friday after the adjourn
ment of the convention of the Catholic
Total Abstinence Union of America a
large number of priests assembled in
the parlors of the Henry House Pits
burg Pa arid formed the Priests To
tal Abstinence Union of America Rr I
Rev Bishop Canevin and many promi I
nent priests from different state i
throughout the country were present
A constitution modeled after that of
the Priests league of the Cincinnati
archdiocese was adopted Most Rev
William Hen W Elder was chosen
chief promotor Rev A S Siebenfoer
cher of Kenton 0 president and
Rev P J Muller of Boston secretary
and treasurer
The membership will be composed of
those of the Catholic clergy who are
total abstainers and who will devote
their energies to the promotion of to I
tal abstinence among their people
I Pius X and Italy I I
1 Joo much significance is attached to
I the friendly relations between Cardinal I
Sarto Plus X and King Humbert and I I
I the statement that his appointment as
patriarch was made in accordance with
King Humberts desires I I
I It is true that from the first he at
tended court functions when the king
I was in Venice but that is only natural
because King Humbert was recognized j J I
I as the legitimate king of Venice Tus 1
cany and all the northern provinces of I I
J what Snay be called Austrian Italy I
was only in Rome and the other papal I II I
states that his sovereignty was dis j I
I pu td I
In Italy the bishops and priests arc1 j
paid by the government and the king
claimed that it was his prerogative to I
appoint the patriarch of Venice Pope
I > o would not admit of that and with
out consulting King Humbert he ap
pointed Cardinal Sarto This was dis
pleasing to King Humbert and he
said I will not pay this man Snrto
wns appointed in 1SP3 and for chree I
years his salary was paid by the pope i
Then King Humbert also appointed j I
him patriarch and from that time hJs
salary was paid by the government I
Popes American Relative
f The new pontiff has at least one rela
tive in the Unfted States the Rev
tve te
Don Luigi Sartori pastor of St Jo
I seph church at Midland Md
Both are descendants of the same
I family an ancestor of Father Sartori
having added a syllable to the family
j name a custom not uncommon in Italy
and were born within a few miles of
each other Father Sartori knows the
I new pope well and is planning ai early
visit to the Vatican and to Venice
Father Sartori recently gained prom
I inence by his vigorous denunciation of
damp halls and begging for churches
For the former agitation he was con
gratulated by a deputation of Metho
dist ministers sent by the conference
I
There is raid to be a decided resem
blance between the new pope and Fa
I ther Sartori j r
Not First Indian Priest
An item is going the rounds of the
press apent the ordination to the priest
hood of Father Albert a Pottawatta
mie Indian I is said that he is the
first Indian priest In the United States j
We think this is a mistake for the
writer well remembers a Jesuit scho
lastic at the St Louis university nigh
astc his Indian
fifty years ago who was beside
dian chief father when the latter fell
In battle
The boy was adopted by the Presby
terian and trained for the ministry
But happening to be In St Louis on a
But
certain Sunday afternoon he entered
1 Francis Xaviers church and be
came strangely interested in the ex
planations of Catholic doctrine given
by Father Elet who then chanced to
bp teaching catechism to the children
Bechors conversion
This led to Mr
and becoming a Catholic he became
Jesuit also and afterwards a priest
Catholic Union and Times
RELIGIOUS INTELLIGENCE
RELIGIOuINTELLIGENCE
Right Rev Francis Silas Chatard
JJ D bishop ot Indianapolis is report
ed a dangerously ill at his home
Bishop Chatard who bears the dis
tinction of being the first priest ele
I vated to the eplsc pate by Leo XII
was born in Baltimore Md and re
I ceived his education at Mount St
Marys Emmitsburg Md being grad
uated ir 1S53 He adopted the profes
sion of medicine but after finishing his
course he decided to enter the priest
hood
+
Recently we were able to quote the
latest official statistics of the Society
of Jesus showing a grand total of 15
231 memberti c Here jyci those of the
Franciscan orders as presented to the
recent general chapter In I Rome The
grand total of members is 16432 in
cluding 7572 priests and 3301 stu I
dents The number of provinces is soy
entY lx and of houses 1271 London
Tablet
+
Lastweekthe tri mial election for
mother superior of the order of Brown
Franciscan nuns and the mothers of
the branch houses was held at St
Elizabeths convent Allegany N Y
mother house of the order Rev Moth
er T resa who for many years has
fled thc position of mother superior
was reelected
Piux X is I the 37lh A successor of St
Peter Fifteen popas were Frenchmen
tJnrecn Greeks cignt Syrians six Ger
mans three Spaniards two Africans
two Savoyards two Dalmatians one
was an Englishman oe < Portuguese
cne a Hollander one a Swiss and one
a Scandinavian 1 others were
Italians Seventy the nuriiber have
been canonized Ave Maria I
4
The fortyeighth convention of the
German Roman Catholic Central So
ciety of America which will open Sept
20 in Layton 0 promises to JE the
largest and most brilliant affair held in
that city for many years As invitations
have been sent to COO societies to send
delegates and the individual member
ship amounts to 5JO000 an idea f the
immensity of the convention can be ob
tained
I
Archbishop Elder has emphatically
denied a statement circulated broad
cast through the Associated Press tlut I
he had sent a special representative to
flus X t request that America be re 1
leased from the jurisdiction of the
Propaganda T archbishop says that
he sees no advantage iauch a move
The change he avers would
greatly complicate our dealings with
i me Holy See without any material ad
I vantage
I +
1 The cornerstone the new Domini
can House of Studies in course of con
struction fronting the main entrance
to the Catholfc University grounds
Washington D C was laid Sunday
alternoon the presence of a distin
guished Xnd representative assembly
Msgr Falconio the Apostolic delegate
presided Dominicans from all parts of
the country besides a large company
of religious and secular clergymen as
sisted at the impressive ceremony
+
Pittsburg has about 2300 Syrians
within its limits most of whom live
in the Basin alley district They are
attending the services at St Annes in
increasing numbers and the church
promises to become an entirely success
ful one
+
Among the many tributes of non
Catholics on the late Pope Leo XIII
the words of eminent leaders of the
Jewish people of the country are fully
as eloquent and appreciative as from
other sources Dr Samuel Le Men
I deses of Xew York calls the latp Pon
tiff the father of Jewish protection
+
Anew council of the Knights of Columbus
I
lumbus named after the late Pope Leo
XIII was formed in Chicago Sunday
August 9 Seventyfive candidates wer
initated to the three degrees The new
counci is the fourteenth to be organ
ized in Chicago
+
Rev Edmond 11 Obrecht Abbot of
the Trappist Monastry at Gethsemane
left last week forEurope He will have
an audience with Pope Pius X He will
also decide on the future home of the
reverend monks who have been force I
to leave France He will probably
bring a few hundred hack with him
They will be taught English at Geth
semane and then sent west
fatboU Opinion I I
I the emperor of Austria sent to
the conclave his veto of the election
of nny one of the Cardipals as re
ported his right to do that should be
abrogated The report is probably a
fake but there is a possibility that it
Is true In any case the power of any
secular prince to stop the inspiration I
and the will of the Cardinals in select
ing the head of the Church should be
forever abolished Catholic Columbian
4
Illiteracy has decreased says John
Temple Graves the criminality of the
negro has increased Wherefore from
a moral point of view education among
the negroes has been a failure Pos
slbly so but what education The god
less kind is it notFreemans Jour
nal
nal
4
Isnt it about time to drop the Ignis
Ardans fable Those who predict great I
things for the reign of Piux X build
upon a rather shadowy foundation I
when they show the World that the I
aforesaid title is an earnest of intense
efort and exceptional success We
have received a long communication I
begging us to set forth the significance
of ggng prophetic appellation We be
lieve that the prophecy of St Malachi I
is now an exploded myth Those who
insist on giving it lengthy and reared
interpretations stultify themselves and
mi script > il ° ad their readersCa thol Trans j
4 I
We presume it would be hard to
make our nonCatholic neighbors real
ize that the priests of large and nour
ishing parishes get only t700 per an
num while some of the local ministers
with rather small congregations get
10000 Had the priests a walking
I delegate doubtless they would b
aled out Universe 1
I President Roosevelt delivered an in
teresting address to the Catholic Holy
I Name Sooiety at OysterBay last Sun
day I is fortunate for him that the
late unlamentett A P A has gone out
of business I makes his race for
Sun President strentious l iidcy rCatholic
Those Catholics who look up to richly
endowed institutions of learning should
remember that Tolui D Rockefellers
millionaire University of Chicago is
not sending out graduates who have
the heroism to take teharge of leper set
tlements That hint carries its own
tements
lesson in many diversified ways Mes
senger Worcester Mass r
SAVING THE UNION j
The Union was saved by the blunders
of the Confederate generals They
seemed to be providentially smitten J I
with judicial blindness at periods of
victorious crises I have already al
luded to Generals Lees misadventure
at Gettysburg I General Bragg had
been permitted after the first days
fight at Shiloh and after General Al
bert Sidney Johnsons death in the
moment of triumpn hf would have
captured the whqls Federal army be
fore General Buells arrival on the
scene of action By some stupendous
folly General Beauregarcl who was I
sick but in command ordered H Bragg
to retire ana next aay me taoies
were turned Yet this same General
Bragg twice had consummate results
in his hand and it is charged faltered
fatally Afteithe battle of Perryville
he could have turned a Feneral de
feat into disastrous rout but let the
opportunity escape though General
I Stephen D Lee begged him with tears
in his eyes to press ihe retreating foe
remorselessly After the battle of Chic
kamagua Bragg could have entered
Chattanooga on the heels of Rosecrans I
army and beaten him again most sig i
nally But he failed to reap the fruit I
of victory Dr Spalding who was a
Confederate oflicer in that battle told
me that General Forrest over and over
again said to General Bragg Give
me a brigade of infantry to support my
cavalry and I will enter Chattanooga
Forrest had the Napoleonic genius but
Bragg was apparently a mere military
martinet As the Union was to be
saved God piovided the mysterious
ncans James K Randall in Catholic j
Columbian I i
I
0
AIDING MAD MULLAH
WHITE RENEGADE ENGLANDS WORST
FOE IN SOMALILAND I
n
IX NEARLY every war between sav
IX r 1 age tribes ana ivized powers to j I
day the savages are assisted by I
white men who have become traitors
to civilization Such renegades are
scattered through all the remote cor
ners of the earth
The British troops campaigning in
Bi1sh
Somaliland are learning to their cost
I i that the Had Mullah is assisted by 3
t white man familiar with the art of
1 1 modern arfare His name is Karl
t Inger He was an oflicer in the Aus
trian army until a year or two ago
An oflicer Captain Tnorp ot
Engilh ofcer ot
the Yorkshire light infantry who Knew
him at Budapest speaks of him as un
exceptionally brilliant soldier with ji
natural gift for tactics and for com
manding men Inger used to speak bitterly
terly against the English and was fond
of expressing sympathy with the na
tive races in their struggles with civ
ilization He would rail by the hour
against the treatment of the Indians t
in the United States of the Kaffirs in I
South Africa and of the Hindus in
India I
He disappeared from Budapest short
ly before the outbreak in Somaliland
and his acquaintances were not sur f
prised to hear that he was fighting as
a lieutenant of the Mad Mullah Na I
tive spies reported that he adopted the
Mohammedan religion in Cairo and
was taken to the Mullahs camp
through Italian Somalilanrt by some
Arab pilgrims whom he mqt in Cairo
on their return from Mecca I is l as
sorted that he had much to do with
stirrjng up the recent war and per
suading the Mad Mullah to defy the
British
Curiously enough his qld acquaint
ance Captain Thorp hac been sec
onded from his regiment and attached
to the Somaliland field force as a spe
cial service officer Thus they may
meet face to face in battle In that
case one or the other is likely to go
under for Captain Thorp in common
with the other officers o the British
force has vowed to risk the uttermost
peril to slay this traitor to civilization
who is held responsible for the cutting
up of Colonel Swaynes expedition
some months ago
I is said that Lord Lansdowne the
British foreign minister confidentially
asked the Austiian governmeiii
whether it was true that Inger had
joined the Mullah The Austrian gov
ernment replied that there was reason
to believe he had and added a hope
that if he was caught he woula receive
no mercy
Inger appears to be gifted with the
qualities that impress the savage mind
He is skillful in planning ambushes
and strategems and is especially val
uable to the Mullah because knowing
the effects of rifle and Maxim fire he
prevents the Somalis from madly fac
ing i and being mowed don like
corn as the dervishes were at Omdur
manHe takes care that they shall fight
the British troops in the jungle under
conditions which make the superior
arms of the latter ineffective British
officers say that the trouble at Somali I
land would have been over long ago
but for Karl Inger
I he re caught by native troops
uncontrolled by an officer he would
probably die by slow torturp A Zan
zibar spy who has penetrated to the
Mullahs camp asserts that Inger has
made up his mind to shoot himself
rather than be captured
Another renegade from civilization
and one of ithe most notorious is Os
man Digna the De Wet of the Soudan
He was the righthand man of the
Mahdl and afterwar3 of the Khalifa
Ever since 1SS2 he has been 4a thorn in
the side of the British
For many years he was supposed to
> e an Arab chieftain but Slatin Pasha
found that he is a white man born of
Scottish parents in Cairo I is said
that he was In the employment of the
government of Egypt in his youth but
was cashiered for theft and blackmail
on the complaints of some European
merchants in Cairo
Burning for revenge he went south
and joined the Mtlhdi immediately
after the latter raised the standard of
revolt against Egypt in 1882 He soon
became known as the best general of
the dervishes inflicting defeat after
defeat on the British and Egyptian
troopos massacring whole armies cap
turing cities and devastating many
hundreds of miles of country
lie took no prisoners spared no neu
trals Wherever hisswift cavalry and
camel corps went they left a trail of
desolation behind them
Many efforts were made to capture
or kill Osman Digna but all without
success A former captive in the camp
of the Khalifa says that an Abyssinian
whom he had injured stabbed Osman
violently over the heart
The knife broke in two but Osman
I was uninjured Naturally ignorant
I dervishes thought he was invulnerable
The simple explanation is that he wore
a coat of very fine chain armor under
his burnouse
i I A British officer recently told how he
fought in handtohand pom pat with
Osman when the dervishes broke the
I British square at TelelKebir
I got a thrust with my sword right
home on his chsst said the officer
and it should have gone through him
but confounded chain armor turned
the point of the weapon A rush of the
dervishes then swept ur apart i
I remember him as a very tall and
powerful man with a most ferocious
expression He fought like a madman
HisskJn looks like a white man and I
noticed that his eyes are light blue
When the power of the Khalifa was
Khaltfl
utterly broken at Omdurman in 1808
Osman Dignn escaped the slaughter
riding off the field with a small body of
picked horsemen Before the battle was
over Lord Kitchener was bitterly dis
appointed and sent expedition after ex
pedition in pursuit of him Most of his
I
comrades including the Khalifa were
captured and slain but Osman always
escaped
He is now dwelling with the Mabas a I
Mohammedan negro race who are the
ruling tribe in the kingdom of Waclaj
Natives assert that soon after Osman I
found refuge there he conspired with I
Abu Said a son of the former king of
Tadai to assassinate the reigning king I
The conspiracy was successful
Abu Said now rules over Wadai with
Osman as his prime minister The are I
supported by hordes of the finest and
most fanatical native fighting men in
Africa including the remnants of the 1
khalifas forces I
The English and French authorities
in the Soudan expect that Wadai will
give them serious trouble in Jhe near
future now that Osman is there They
fear it will be ihe center of another
outbreak a formidable as the Mahdis
By an AngloFrench agreement made
in March 1899 WaJai Wlas assigned to I
mance But in Africa it is one thing
to assert authority and another thing I
to enforce it
Osman told the natives of the agree
ment and they became indignant and
resolved to fight the unbelievers But
Osman restrained them He has leavneij
by experience the power of a civilised
army and he does not mean to fight
one again until he has a reasonable
hope of success I I
The new sultan of WadaJ has accept 1
ed Turkish suzerainty and IT retQrn
the sultan of Turkev has refused to
recognize the AngloFrench agreement
of 1899 and is lending his Influence in
support of the pl6ts of Osnian Those
who know the man declare fnaf Osijinjv
inspired by his indomitablehatredof
his own race will never rest t1U he
has stirred up another war and
drenched central Africa in blood
The dark continent is full of these
romantic stories of traitors to civiliza
tion One of the strangest is that of
Captain Voulet
He was a French military officer in
tKa employment of the governor gen
eral of French West Africa He had
command ofa column o native troops
in 199 and was ordered to march to
ward Lake Tchad and explore the vast
stretch of new territory which had just
been assigned to France by the Anglo
French agreement I was an impor
tant mission and Captain Aroulet might
have made a name for himself and be
come a second Major Marchand
But he had more ambitious dreams
He was fired by the example of Rabah
the black Napoleon who starting
in life as a slave of Zebhr Pasha be
came the greatest conquerer and mon
arch in Africa and was at that very
moment successfully fighting the
French
Let us he said to his subordinate
Captain Chanoine become kings in
our own right This country belongs
to the men who take It
Let us carve out an empire for our
selves We have a small army who
will follow us in everything without
asking the reason whv
Chanoine agreed They immediately
threw off their allegiance to France
and attacked village after village and
tribe after tribe with their column of
troops
I Some French noncommissioned officers
cers who objected to this treachery
were promptly murdered Natives were
massacred by hundreds and thousands
until the two renegades established a
reign of terror over a wide area of
the country
News of these strange doings soon
reached the French colonial office and
a small expedition under Lieutenant
Colonel Klobb and Lieutenant Meunier
was dispatched to find out the truth
Klobb overtook Voulet at Sinder in
Damanger half way between the Ni
ger and Lake Tchad
He asked for a parley but Voulet
reused to allow him to approach
threatening to fire on his party Klobb
advanced shouting that he had come
in peace and would not fire Voulet
received him with a volley
Klobb and most of his escort fell
dead Meunier severely wounded was
borne away into the jungle by the sur
vivors and escaped to tell the story
td the authorities
Voulet and Chanoine were outlawed
and a strong expedition sent against
them Before it could reach them they
were shot by some of their own men
whom they had severely flogged
The natives who > had been under their
command gave themselves up to the
authorities So ended Captain Voulets
dream of becoming an African em
peror
Renegade whites fought for the
Ashantis against the British during
Sir Francis Scotts expedition in 1895
and also when Sir Frederick and Lady
Hodgson were besieged in Kumassi in
1900
1900On
On the latter occasion a white who
was believed to be an Englishman was
frequently seen trying to induce he
Ashantis to assault the entrenchments
of Kumassi The British officers risked
their live again and again attempt
to him but without
ing slay success
Renegade whites have often fought
against the British flag in the little
wars on the northwestern frontier of
India An officer who was dismissed in
disgrace from the Indian army for hav
ing told falsehoods in an official report
is known now to he ling a Pa
than tribe He is believed to have fre
quently fought against his former
comrades
A former officer of the Russian army
named Leontieff is in the service of
the old negus of Abyssjnia Opinions
are divided as to whether he is sim
ply a renegade white as he appears
to be on the surface or a secret agent
of the czar
During the Philippine campaigns
several American deserters fought in
the ranks ofthe Filipinos Some were
killed in baftle and two or three were
kied
captured bpe hanged I
l
ST BRENDAN LEGEND
The legend of the Irish St Brendan
and his Monks having discovered
America far back in the early age of
Christianity was thus told by Arch
bishop Healy in his sermon the other
day at the dedication of a new church
in honor of the Saint in Galway
There Is a great mountain that still
bears the name of the Saint some eight
miles west of Tralee rising morE than
three thousand feet over the Western
weaves I was on the summit of that
lone mountain that Brendan built him
self a little oratory and a cell and thero
tip spent two or three years exclusively
in the contemplation of God living with
God and for Him alone There no
doubt as be gazed to the west over the
boundless Atlantic ocran the idea grew
in his mind which he afterwards real
ized of sailing over the old sea as it
was called in the hope of finding the J
land of promise the fortunate islands i
to which reference was made in the 1
literature both of Greece and Rome I
and to which constant references was
made in our own old Irish literature
Brendan heard the x > ld tradition and
iis heart was filled with a great pur
pose of trying to find out these islands
and of preaching the gospel of Christ
to the people that dwelt there if the
message of salvation had not reached I
them over the great ocean He built
himself a large currach boat and I
taking with him fourteen of his Monks I
they sailed the western ocean seeking
tjiis land of promise and for seven
years they sailed they knew not whith
er AVe acn hardly trust the narrative
or ¼ the ancient in all its details but it
was said that under Gods guidance
and fed by Gods fatherly providence
Brendan and his Monks crossed the
Atlantic ocean and were the first to
discover if not the Continent of er
ica at least some at those beautiful
islands in the West Indian seas which
were afterward discovered by that
great Genosese navigator And when
St Brendan landed Gods angel met
him and his companions and told him
that it was not the will of God yet to
reveal these lands to the people of the
East but that it was Gods will that he I
should return home again and preach
the gospel in his native < Ireland I
Let us never forget that the great
I work itself we want done is after all
not done by men but by God himself
i using or not using men as seems to
i him good and therefore that always
I our most effectual working wilj be
I prayer to him that he may be pleased
himself to work A single prayer of
fered in secret to Almighty God by
some devout soul unknown to the
world can effect more than our most
elaborate articles or brilliant and stir
ring editorials God loves the simple
and humble and will do anything for
them The times are dreadful the
dangers are thick and threatening Let
us betake ourselves to prayer as the
surest and speediest remedy
e7t C
You will find that the mere resqlve
not to be useless and the honest desire
to help other people will in the quick
est and most delicate ways also im
prove yourself
FIe
o
tS C
V fte night is ilay for us when God
is l In our hearts and the flay is night
for us when he 13riot there
i t
I
Banks and Banking
ftBanks
BUTTE CITY
I BUTE
JOHN A CKEIGHTOX President
GEO W STAPLETON Vice President
T M HODGENS Cashier
STATE SAVINGS BANK
I
BlTTE MONTANA
Transacts a General
I Banking Business
I Interest paid on deposits Drafts paid
in all Darts of the world
DIRECTORS
I 1 John A1 Creighton G W Stapleton
f A H Barret E D Leavitt
S V Kemper J O Hodgens
T M Hodgens
1
SALT LAKE CITY
I THE STATE
BAM OF UTAH
Commercial Banking In all Its Branches
ACCOUNTS SOLICITED
Special attention given to country trade
CllfEN HOTEl
S C EWING PROP
I
i
I
Salt Lake City Street Cats From 1
Trains Pass the Door
III ODONNEL CO
I
Undertakers ani Embalmers
I Metropolitan Hotel Block
269 S WEST TEMPLE STREET
SALT LAKE CITY
Telephone 530
I I
Graduate of Tuning Dept New England
Conservatory of Music Boston Mass
GEORGE H VAN
Tuner and Repairer I I
= = of =
Pianos and Organs i I
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH I I
F COALTEE MUSIC CO
39 Main Street P O Box 6 2 I
J F BENNETT W J BENNETT
Pres and Mgr Sec and Trees
Bennett Glass Paint Co
Successors to Sears Glass and Paint Co
67 West First South Salt Lake City
Carey the Largest and Most Complete
Stock in the West
E E I BURLINfiAME CO
Assay Office and Chemical
Laboratory
Established in Colorado 3865 Samples by
mail or pxpress will receive prompt
and careful attention
fold and Silver Bullion
Refined Melted chased and Assayed or Pur
100 lbs or carload lots Write for terms
37361735 Lawrence St Denver Colo
f
I
Across the Atlantic
a P sJR 23 Mine
I Record Passage by tits old reliable
CUNARD LINE
ESTABLISHED 1840
The Oldest L no Crossing the Atlantic
fthen yousend for friends or go to Europa
Bear in Mind the Following Facisi
THE TWIN3CRtW STEAMSHIPS
LUCANIA CAMPANIA
620 Fet Long 30000 Horse Pows
The Fastut Steamers onN Liverpool Rout
THE FAST EXPRESS STEAMERS
I
UM8RRA and ETUREA
625 Feet Log 14300 Horss Pour
THE NEW nVINSVREW STEAMSHIP
CAR P A Ti IA i Carnrtag Snd M 1
G5S Pet LnC 1COOO Tons
THE MAMMOTH TWIN SORE W STEAMSHIPS
dVERNSA and SAXONIA
600 Feet Long 14130 Tons The Laret
Steamers that Ever Entered Port of Boitea
UL TONIA Twin Screw
u Srd Clan q
3nd A Of U
AURA N D A
t 51 I U 12 i Clan Only
SATURDAY lad EXTBX TUESDAY nrttrfjbtlr Ssfllsn
fron NewYcrk aid LlTerpoo TUESDAY item Bm
and Lirsrpaol CtlHag at QaetartaTa
FGVHITINQ MgrDBarborn and Randolph CTil j
OR OUR LOCAL AOENT8 EVERYWHERE
UTAH COAL
CASTLE GATE SUNNYSIDB
WINTER QUARTERS
CLEAR CREEK i i
LUMP NUT AND SLACK
ANTHRACITE ALL SIZES
COKE CHARCOAL BLACKSMITH
P V COAL CO
73 South Main Street
Telephone 429 DJ Sharp Agent
ERSKINE BROS I
PLUMBING
STEM AriD GAS Him i
Jobbing Promptly l Attended to
3 TEST SOUTH
FS SOUTH
TELEPHONE G29 2
I
I
> f c < fi y
nnIr jcav fRA mf
I i AorW
CURRENT TIME TABLE
In Effect June 21st 1903 I
t LEAVE SALT LAKE CI
o 6101 Grand Junction Den
Ver and points cast S3G am
Np Foi Provo Grand Junc
tion and points east 3J5 pm
I No 4For Provo Grand Junc
tion and points east S20 ph
No lt For Bingham 1i4
1 Iek Provo Manti tee
vale and intermediate point SOJ av
No SFor Provo Payson
i j Eureka and intermediate
I points 500 pm
No 11For Ogden and iI inter ao
i i mediate points t 610 pm
I No 3For Ogden and the we tl5 pm
10 IFor Ogden and the west iG pm
t > o 5For Ogden and the west 950 am
I No 102 For Park City and all
intermediate points S15 am
ARRIVE SALT LAKE CITY
I No 12 From Ogaen and all In
termediate points O am
No 5 From Piovo Grand Junc
tion and the east 0tOam
No IFrom Provo Grand
Junction and the east 135 pm
No 1 From Prove Grand Junc
tion and the east 1145 pm
No 5 From Provo Bingham
Heber Marvsvale and inter
mediate points GW > pm
No C From Ogden and the west 83 am
No 2 From Ogden and the west 305 pm I
No 4Fron Ogden and the west 410 pm
No 7 From Eureka Payson i
Provo and Intermediate I
points 1000am I
No 101 From Park City 515pm
PERFECT DINING CAR S c I
Ticket office 103 West Second South
street potstoffice corner Phone 205
I A BENTON
Gen Agt Pass Dept I
I
t
i
TIME TABLE
IN EFFECT PBB 1 1903
ARRIVK
I
I groin Ogden Portland Butte San
Francisco and Oraaha 830 a r
from Ogden and Intermediate points 910 a 1
From Callentes Milford NepnlProTO
and Intermediate points 955 a
From Ogden Cache Valley Culcaco
St Louis Omaha Denver and In
termedlate points 1SW p ja
From Ogden Chicago St Louis Kan
sas City Omaha Denver and San
Francisco 405 > a
From Garfield Beach Tooele and
Terminus 500 p I
From Tlntic Morour Nephl ProTo
end Mantl 355 P
From Ogden Cache Valley Untie
Portland and San Francisco 110 p I
DEPART
For Ogden Omaha Chicago Den
ver Kansas City and St Louis TOO a n
Far TIntlo Jlercur Provo 7 Nephl ana
ManU I 780 a ra
Foraarfleld Beach TooeleandT
nlnus T43 a a
For Ogden Butte Helena Portland
San Francisco and Intermediate
points x 14 a c
Denver
For Ogden Omaha Chicago
Kansas City St Louis and San
Francisco 1260 I a
For Ogden Cache Valley Denver
Kansas City Omaaa t Louis
and Chicago 54i P n
For Provo Nephl Milford Callentes
and Intermediate points dCo p a
For Ogden Cache Valley Butte
Helena Portland San Francisco
and Intermediate points 1230 a a
° SDeily except Sundays
r M SCHUMACHER D E BURLES
Act Traf Mgr O P is T A
D S SPENCER A O P T A
City Ticket Office 2O1 Main St
Telephone No 250
TAKE =
THE OVERLAND LIMITED
VIA
C
FOR THE EAST
This is the finest train running and males
many hours quicker time between Wyoming
and Utah points and all principal eastern points
EQUIPPED
Durable Drawing Boom Palace Sleepers
Buffet Smoking and Library Cars wtt
Barber Shop and Pleasant Reading Rooms
Dining Cars meals a la Carte
Plntsch Light Steam Heat
f 5
For time tables folders Illustrated
books pamphlets descriptive ot the
territory traversed call at
TICKET OFFICE 201 MAIN ST
uIUIuI UlIIviJ SALT LAKft CITY
vv
IP YOU ABE GOING TO
KANSAS CITY ST Louis
CHICAGO NEW YORK
OR ANY POINT
EAST OR SOUTH m
Sea that your ticket reads vis
Missouri Pacific Hallway
s
Elegant coaches quick time and super
track makes this line the peoples favorite
route
The only line reaching Hot Springs Arkan
sas the Carlsbad of America For maps la
formation etc call on or address
0 A TRIP G P F A
105 W Second South Ss
Salt Lake City Utah
IL C TOffXSEW 0 P P L ST LOUIL O
S
I UeE
That is not properly heated and venti
lated Is not modern
Defective plumbing and gas fitting are
the causes of many diseases
To Insure against all these troubles semi
your order to
P J
Waterworks Construction
Board of Trade Building Salt Lake
Lakeq
a

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