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i page ten ' THE SATjT LAKE TI033TO icoAT mobd, M
I FAITH AS A
I LIFE FACTOR
I! May Be Often Crown
II of Reason.
1 Necessary Element in Quest
HI for Larger Meanings
II of Life.
H l Sew Young Draws a Valuable Lea-
H I son Froru Abraham's Prompt
M ; Obedience.
II Rov. Benjamin Young' of the First
Hi Methodist church yesterday morning
HI ' preached a sormon on "Tho Vision o
H f Faith," taking for his text- Hebrews
H w XI., 10, 11; "By fallh Abraham, when he
H H was called to go into a placo which he
B should after receive, obeyed."
I flt For h0 looked for a clty wn,cn mth
H H foundations, whose builder and maker is
R II Tne sPl-'Qlcer b-ew from this lesson the
H H necessity of modern men and women cul-
fflj tlvatlng a like unquestioning faith that
H wherever they aro called -they should go.
Rj Rev. Young said, in part:
ft "To cut away from hallowed assocla-
,Hf Hons always moans a tension on the
nR heart strings, Historians describe a pa-
W thotlc picture of a group of homely, hon-
H est folk looking across the German ocoan
JK to tho Scrooby country of England, from
H which they had been driven because of
U their Puritin notions. Somo of thorn rc-
Bn turned homo to face the dark English
H prisons rather than endure tho suffering
H engendered by separation. When the
Iffl higher call camo to us, and we had to
push out Indlvldlually, the soveranco of
H some sacred ties brought pain. Abra-
B HI ham was human and the call to go out
I HI and make a new home In a strange coun-
M try brought keen pangs to his heart. In
I A tno East ho had been brought up. His
B III nomadic life had mado him familiar with
D III 'ts varied aspects, lloro ho had burled
I M llla father. Beneath its stars ho had
H knelt to pray. Under Its pellucid sky
Hf he had offered his sacrifices Ho was
H H tranquil and happy. Suddenly this call
flf comes to him to go to a strange land.
B B That signified sacrifice. It meant a crisis
I in his experience. However, he did not
B Hi quibble, lie yielded prompt obedience.
ID If "He had an obedient faith. This was
fl If vital to him. It was the very essence
B Ut of his religion. It was the element which
fl Wf revealed the grip which religion had
fl 1 1 upon his soul. The fact of the Divine
H request was sufficient for his obedience.
1 Ho believed that Ood would only ask him
l to do what was best. Ho trusted tho
U higher wisdom. He did not oven wait
I to sec the plan of his future unfolded
fl to him. God called and he could afford
H to trust the Issues of his life to his care.
H Now, thero Is a rare, bracing element In
BJ such a faith as this. Wo have cxperl-
M ences similar to this which came to tho
:H patriarch. "When such como to us we
jM ought to adjust ourselves to the lmpcrl-
!K ousncss of the one grand call.
.M Faith. Gives Grit.
H "A vital faith la God is wonderfully
!B operative in subjective effect. The reflex
'H action which comes from faith In a prln-
I ciplo or in a personality Is always lm-
lilf portant in life. This is shown In many
m great movements of history. In the
iWm times preliminary to the American revo-
H lullon certain great principles gut hold
H of the American heart. Blnckstone was
i not studied in vain by the Colonists. The
K rHIex action of this vital faith in prln-
, clple wad some spoiled tea In Charleston
I nnd n memorable tea party In Boston. So
9 . in life. Difficulties come and trial and
BM suffering and embarassment, but an In
Hl telllgent faith In 4ho Divine gives one
I grit and nerve and courage and helps
BH one to preserve his integrity nnd to play
Hi, the man. Faith puts a song In the heart
I Men Engrossed in the Material.
'He looked for a city.' I rather like
that. Some would depiecate Christianity
because it 'looks for a city. I think no
sufficient grounds have been offered for
this as yet. Natural antipathy to reli
gion on the part of some, perhaps, may
be tho cause Then men are engrossed
by tho material, and so In some measure
bury the Instinct and the longings of the
soul. Perspectives have been forgotten.
This attitude of tho patriarch expresses
the aspiration of the race. Funeral rites
and sacrifices. ceremonUs and rituals con
fess it. In the far North, amid a frigid
environment. In the gloom of the dark
forests of the Dark Continent, In the
congested centers of great empires, men
stretch their hands In 4he endeavor to
touch the throne. It was a noblo aspira
tion which possessed the soul of Abra
ham. Socrates had It. Plato was moved
by it: Homer was dominated by It. Dunto
Icouiu iiol get away rrom it. Milton had
It; im did Bunyan and Paul. In all ages
men have caught the vision of the city.
ThlB very definlto futuro which had con
tent and Identity Abraham grasped aflcr.
He did not expect to be swallowed up In
the pan. Ho did not expect to be rein
carnated. Personality would not bo sub
merged, and that meant Heaven and God.
"Somewhere I have seen a picture called
'Tho Soldier's Dream.' It is on a battlo
ficld. The arms are stacked. Tho embora
of the campflre are almost dead. "Wrapped
In their greatcoats nnd blankets aro the
Boldlers a long, long lino of them, fast
asleep. Abovo them aro the forms of
vhlch soldiers' dreams aro built, Cltiea, i
homes, loved ones, with here and there
tho occasional face of an angel In a
few hours the curtain of day will be
rung up and all this will vanish. The
drums will roll, the cannon will boom,
the musketry will rattlo, tho steel will
clash and the dying will shriek and the
living will curse. Life against a dream.
Reality set over against unreality. Strug
glo contrasted with shadow. But to the
patriarch tho futuro was not tho mere
evdutlon of tho imagination It was not
a sort of rhapsody to life It was morn
than a dream. 'It had foundations,' para
doxical as 11 seemed. Abraham knew God
and knew him to be true, so this city
could not be dissipated by the criticisms
of men. Logical batteries could not blow
it away. He had difficulties and strug
gles. Sorrow camo into his life. There
wcro somo thln?s ho could not under
stand. His faith In tho Divine helped
him solve problems In a helpful, sane way
and saved him from pessimism and de
spair lp tho trying times which came Into
his experience. "
Home Amid Eternities.
"Ought we not to cultivate such a
faith? Is not faith a factor in life? Faith
has its place in science as well as In
philosophy. Shall wo question It when It
is a factor in religion? It is a necessary
element which wo ought to have. In tho
quest for tho larger meanings in Hfo It
may bo often the crown of reason and
the signal of victory. Tho consciousness
pf the lntactness of his homo helped to
keep Abraham steadfast. The cities of
earth perish. Tho cIUcs of Romulus and
Ramescs, of Alexander and of Nebuchad
nezzar, of tho Moors and of tho Aztecs
have perished. Tho beasts of the earth
burrow In the foundations which once
supported magnificent temples and recal
palaces. Like the baseless fabric of a
vision, the splendid achievements of men
fade away But a homo for the sorrow
ing, and the burdened, and tho broken-
Ooddard Funeral Is
Unique and Impressive
Great Tabernacle Completely Tilled
With Friends to Honor De
Moat unique and lmprcaslvo was tho funeral
of H. S. Goddurd, tho Blnger, which wiu hold
In tho Tnbemnclo at 11 o'clock yestcrduy morn
Inc. Sun-oundcd by tho thousands gathered
to pay their liuit roupcotB to him who hnd
po often dollKhtod and uplifted them by hi
dlvlno jfU't. ho was laid to rest, prulscd, re
gretted and mourned by all.
Tho decollation commltteo. In chargo of Wil
liam Wood, Jr., brother-in-law of the deceased,
hod done It? worlc lovlncly and well, and, In
addition to tho Inimi-nBo profutdon of floworn
sent by pupil, friends, brother mualolnns and
others, tho e:atlro nave of tho Tnbornaole Avan
draped In wl.dto. flhotvlnr beautifully ajtalnHt
tho background of eruon formed by tho banks
of palms MUTCundlnK thof-o who honored his
memory with tho music ho loved bo widl.
Tho crowd In ultendanco filled tho creat au
ditorium to alnwst Its utmopt cnpaclty.
Slowly tho corteRO approached from tho
houso, with all tho eotemnlty of tho funeral
march Imprcealng ltnolf upon the hearers. It
was met upon utrancc by tho volco of tho
full choir under direction of Prof. Evan
Stephens, m'nirlnK "Rest For tho weary Soul,"
a composition by QcorRO CarolcM. friend nnd
brother musician to tho decanted. The pro
irranimo, mado up larpely of musical numbers,
ntui carried out an clvea yesterday with ono
wcceptlon. nnd lu boauty and Bolcmnliy
throucbout only 1 uipreal inoro thoroughly
upon tho hearers t3ic m'oat cainnm of nil for
this friend and bi-otliT who WiW taken so
BUddenly In all the fullness and prime of his
Mm Bessie Browrdng anr In placo of Mrs.
Luella Frrln-Sharp. who waa unable to Blng
at tho la-st moment cm account of Illness.
After tho coromony at tho church tho quar
tette, composed of Mrs Besslo Brownlnn. Mrs.
Elsa Uarrow-Dcst. irrel Graham and IIURh
W. Doucivll. nil pupfls of the deceased, ac
companied tho procesiilon to tlio gravo. whero
they atfuln gang. Tho burial was In tho City
An announced before. Mrs. Goddard Is In
Ixmdon. so prostrated by tho now of her
husband's nuddon domlso as to be utterly un
able to travel. No lator word htis been re
ceived, but It Is confldontly expected that
Mrs. G6ddard will pall for this country at
tho earliest iwsslblo moment.
DESERTER IS CAPTURED.
Police Take "in Forrell, "Who Escaped
W W. Farrcll. tho roldlcr who o.-.capod from
a sentry at Fort Douglaa Friday afternoon,
when n flro was In progress, was recaptured
rnrly yesterday morning by Pollco Sergeant
John Roberts and Patrolman Solgfus. Farrcll
had taken rcfugo In a houso on Franklin
avonuo and wan there arrosted by tho ofll
cors about daylight Sunday morning. Ho
was returned to tho cunrdhouso yontonlay.
Farrcll was facing a chargo of larceny wbon
Easy Holiday Selections,
The exclusive lines we exhibit for the
purchaser makea your shopping easy,
In neckwear, Rloves, suspenders, night
robes, pajamas, handkerchiefs, muff
lers, fancy hosiery, canes and umbrel
las. BRO"WNT, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
Tel. 193. 16C Main SL
An elegant assortment of Lowney's
candies In fancy boxes and beautiful
baskets. Hill Drug Co.
DEATH OF JOHN R. DENT.
Bright's Disease Claims "Well-Known
. Native Son.
John n. Dent, one of Utah's nntlvo sons,
died Saturday afternoon at his residence. 5a
East Soventli South street. Thlrl-nn months'
suffering from Urlht's disease preceded tho
end. lie whs 25 years of ago and leaves a
widow and threii nous. Philip Arthur. John
Hancock and liulph Eugene, to mourn his
losH. along with many friends
Mr. Dont virtually grew up In thi Twenty
llrst ward und he was very popular not only
there, but throughout the city He was In
tho vmploy of tho Wagoner Browing company
for eight years and wiui recently mudo Its
Funeral services will bo held at tho Second
ward assembly hall Monday, December 19, at
2 i). m. Friends are Invited und tho women
of tho Woodblno circle, of which the wlfu
of tho deceased Is a member. The remains
may be vlowcd at tho homo from 12 to 1 p. m.
The on place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones in every
room; modern in every' way.
"We discount all dressing gowns, bath
robes and smoking jackets 25 per cent.
BROWN, TERRY & "WOODRUFF CO.,
Tel. 193. ICC Main St.
A Swell Cigar Store.
is being fitted up at 31 -"West First
South. Gregory has moved there.
hearted ones God has built amid the
eternities. Jt must be so or the world
Is a mockery and a farce."
UPHOLDING- ONE ANOTHER.
"Forbearing" Idust Be the Salvation
of the World.
At Westminster church yesterday the
Rev. McLano Davis delivered a sermon on
"Forbearing One Another In Love," ex
plaining that "forbearing" means "up
holding." Rev. Davis Is a visiting pastor
and leaves today for Butte.
"Forbearing," he said, "In tho orlginnl
means 'holding up or sustaining. Hence,
this is a Christian duty. Church members
do not always do their duty, and do not
always do what they aro taught to do by
the minister. I have In mind tho old min
ister who went to preach In a certain
church Ho preached tho same sermon
three successive Sundays. Then a com
mltteo called on him to expostulate. Ho
answered them by saying that ho waa
very well aware that he had preached the
sermon three times, and as far tut tho
sermon making any practical effect on
their dally lives was concerned ho thought
ho would have to preach It still again.
"Gravity 13 everywhere exerted In tho
physical world. So In tho moral world
Uiero Is a natural tendency downward. It
1b the minister's duty to lift those who
arc drawn downward. In the middle ages
tho spirit of thf church, fiald, "Tako man
out of tho world." Tho proper watchword
today Is, 'Take the world out of man.' Tho
first paradlso was a garden, symbol of In
dividual effort; the second paradise Is rep
resented as a city a groat helpful com
munity. "If this Is true It necessarily follows
that there Is mutual obligation to mutual
help. Tho leper's colony In South Africa,
travelers relate, haw some members with
no arms and somo with no legs. The man
without arms and who has legs takes
nBtrldo his neck tho man without legs, but
who haB arms, and thus they travorae tho
field, sowing the grain for future har
vests. "Without this mutual helpfulness
there would be no crop.
"It Is this helpfulness, this forbearing,
that the world Is most In need of, and it
Is the growth of the heart largo enough to
love largely The boy who goes away
from' home, docs wrong, and Is disowned.
Is often redeemed through his mother's
love. He Is not afraid of her, for ho
knows she loves him. It Is this sort of
enduring love, this forbearing, which
must bo the salvation of tho world."
Funeral Appointed, M
Draymen Friends of W. J.
Carroll Fail to Provide
ULan "Who Cut His Throat Before
Wife in Court Is Laid in
None cared to follow "William J. Car
roll's body 4o the grave. The remains of
tho man whoso sensational suicide on
Thursday, before his divorced wife, In
Judgo Dlehl's courtroom, horrified the
city, wis burled In the paupers' field
yesterday nfu-rnoon. On the promise of
several draymen, Joseph William Tay
lor, tho undertaker, had expected to hold
funeral services. In this expectation the
body was kept In the undertaking rooms
until after 3 o'clock, tho hour set. Then
a f')v teamstero came to the placo. They
looked at the body; that was all. No
clergyman wus there. And so tho un
dertaker's assistants placed the "corpse
In a stained pine coffin nnd took It, un
attended, to tho city cemetery.
Was None to Mourn.
With nono to offer prayor and none to
mourn, tho coffin was lowered Into tho
grave. The loose earth was quickly
shoveled over It. Then a wooden head
stone, with tho namo and ago of the man
written on Its surface, was set up. That
When Carroll cursed tho woman who
had borno him four children, and slashed
his throat as he faced her. he ended
what had been a terrible existence for
that woman. Sho waa carried fainting
from thu room. That night she could
not slocp, and the same was true tho
next night. And yot sho worked each
day afterward, as sho had done for
months, to support her children. She had
no money to apply to burying this man.
Asked for Proper Burial.
Carroll was pretty well known among
teamsters and draymen. But he could
not be said to be popular. However, a
number of these men went to the under
taker tho day of the tragedy and the next"
day, according to Mr. Taylor himself, and
asked especially that Carroll bo given a
proper burial. They said they did not
want him burled as a pauper. This, Mr.
Taylor says, was stated sovcral times.
For this reason he announced the funeral.
Then, when the tlmo came, thero was no
Many of those who had known Carroll
did not caro to speale of the acquaintance
after what the man had done, and It Is
said none was very anxious to take tho
initiative In the funeral matter. At any
rate, ho was given a pauper's grave, and
within a fow months his last resting placo
will bo forgotten, as has been tho case
with scores of graves of other men who
have died by their own hands, or through
their own sins
Burglar end iafMub;
Both Are Punctured
John Fairfield Fires a Bullet Into
the Leg- of Would-Be
Somo unknown, a would-bo burglar, has a
revolver bullet, presumably. In his, lee. The
buiwa In tho property of John Kalrlleld, as
alnUint secretary of the Commercial club. Mr.
Kalrfleld would llko to know who It In that
baa bin bullet.
Whoevor tho criminal was. ho evidently
thoucht that Mr. FalrOeld's house, at W3
Lincoln avenue, was unoccupied. Mr. Kalr
llold had come home at 10:30 last nlcht and
wan Blttlnir In hU bedroom talking to a
friend who was staying with him. About
mldnlcht ho hoard Bounds In tho yard. Ho
wultod a little and later on heard womo ono
knock over a washtub near his front porch.
Ho took libi revolver and went to tho front
door to listen. lie heard tho xoundn of two
men talltlntr. Then he heard founds to Indi
cate that some one was carrying the washtub
In front of the door. lie nlmed throueh tho
door nt the Individual legs and let fly through
the ianel Some ono outside let out a yelp
and then the men scuttled off. Mr. Falrlleld
went out later on and found his washtub with
a holo In It and plenty of footprints, but no
other slims of the marauders.
. BOY HUNTER KILLED,
Gun Accidentally Discharged Shoots
Little Fellow Dead.
MISSOULA, Mont., Dec. IS. Carl Brooks, 9
years old, was shot and Instantly killed, and
Howard Brooks, his brother, aged 16, and Ar
thur Chandler, ascd IC, were slightly Injured,
by tho samo dUcharco of a shotgun whllo
out huntlnu this afternoon on Rattlesnuku
creek, two miles north of Missoula.
ivo boys wcro in tho parly and, while com
inr down tho mountain In single flip, Claudo
Chondlor, okoJ 13, and a' scvon-year-old boy
of tho Brooks family followed In tho rear
carrying the guns. Ono of tho boys slipped
and a shotgun loaded with buckshot struck
tho ground and was discharged, sanding tho
bulk of tho load Into tho hejid of Carl Brooks
who was Immediately In front of them, and
ono buckshot Into tho head of Howard Brook's
and another between tho shoulders of Arthur
One of tho Injured boys managed to reach
a near-by ranch and summon asslMunca. Tho
dead boy and wounded companions woro
broucht hero this ovcnlng.
Spoke of Restirrection.
Apostlo L,und spoko at tho Tabernacle
yesterday on "The Resurrection," giving
the Mormon belief that the body is literal
ly resurrected and Joined to ihc soul on
tho resurrection day. Ills proof waa
drawn from tho life and resurrection of
Christ, the fact being cmphaslicd that
Jesus ascended to heaven with his resur
reeled body. He said that wo shall havo
our bodies on tho day of resurrection ex
actly as thoy arc, only made Immortal as
the soul Is Immortal.
STORM IS DUE,
'Phone 2800 for
ROCK SPRINGS "PEACOCK" COAL.
Always on hand. We sell no other.
Central Coal and Coke company.
38 South Main street.
"At the Blgn of tho Peacock,"'
Salt Laker Writes Entertainingly
From New York on Water
TEW YORK, Dee. H. To tho Editor of Tho
Tribune: Tho opposition to tho water propo
sition seems to bo based on tho thoory that
tho city will get no valid title to tho water
It expects to recelvo, but In this It seems to
mo that wo gut tho sumo kind of tltlo that
wo now have to tho Parley's crek water
that Is. by exchange and tho farmers would
not, naturally, make any othor arrnngemont
As a business proposition, If I were ask'id
would I maku such un arrangement In my
own Interest. I would answer yos, certainly.
There Is tho wator In Utah lake; thero lu
the canal to carry It, und If the pumps havn
not sufficient cnpnclty they can be Increased
at moderate cost. Ho It Is a Mifo proposition
lhat tho water will b! delivered to tho farm
ers. In which case 75 per cent of the sarno
quantity will b turned Into the city conduit.
It Is fortunato that so momentous a propo
sition meets with -o little opposition. No
proposition could Iw brought forth without
somo ono opposing It. and somo of tho ob
jections are really trivial. Onu man suggests
tho reservoir nlan. which would havo forco
wero there any good reservoir rites. Tako
tho slto at tho mouth of tho Llttlo Cotton
wood, or thnt nt Llttlo Valley on tho North
bnch; It Is simply trying to hold water In
nn open gravel pit. It cannot b done. Par
lay's canyon, pi-rhaps. but that Is not sum.
No one knows how far beneath the surface
bedrock lies, and you must get there euro to
build a dam that will hold. Kven thero tho
dip of the formutlon to tho south may be to
lend tho water to tho Mill Creek canyon. Even
then It would give barnly 10,C".WK) gallons
dally. And so nearly ull of these- objectors
havo a plan thnt Is not practical from a scien
tific or common-senf e point of view
Hero lu u proposition worked out by ablo
men of the Council, assisted by tho Mayor,
Mr. Itlchards, than whom thero Is no per
Bon knowing better the rights of corporations
nnd tho water-users. The City and Stato En
gineers Indorse tho plnn, tho board of gov
ornors of tho Commercial club, which repre
sents tho business Interests of tho city, and
prominent people personally favor tho plan,
and comparatively fow largo taxpayers ob
ject. Tho advantages of tho plan aro so many and
so manifest thut I should predict that tho
bonding schemo would carry by a largo ma
jority. In fact, with thin work Inaugurated
under tho supervision of tho excellent Board
of Public. Works, tho city will grow to that
extonl that taxation from this Increased growth
alono will pay the cost. Ordinarily I am not
In favor of Incurring debt, but In this caws
what we aro doing Is for ppIo yot to com,
and tjiey will como because wo do this.
Until tmothlng of this kind Is done no
lull buildings will bo erected thoro, as they
cannot bo protected from flro. and three-story
buildings will remain tho rule. This Is tho
reason why Main street rents aro go high,
and pooplo must chargo high prices for this
reason. With a restricted ground area and
confined to low buildings, rents nre necessarily
high, and buildings Inferior. Insurance rates
should also bo ivduccd materially, especially
If suitable storabla resorvolrs bo established
within tho city limits, and this saving In
ltsolf might In tlmo equnl tho cost of con
struction. E. F. HOLMES.
MRS. SAMUELSON IS DEAD.
Wife of Well-Known Cyclist Victim
Mrs. Mary Samuelson, wife of AY. E.
Samuelson, the popular Salt Lako cyclist,
died Saturday night at Provo, of "pneu
monia, after a brief Illness. Mrs. Sam
uelson became aflHcted with a sovcro cold
about November 17, which later turned
to pneumonia. However, her condition
was not believed to be serious until Fri
day, when she took a sudden turn for
the worse. She rallied slightly Saturday,
but soon suffered another relapse and
The deceased was twenty-seven years
of uge, and leaves a husband and one
child, live years old. W E. Samuelson
is nt present In Buffalo, N. Y. Ho was
Informed by wire of his wife's death and
left Immediately for Salt Lake.
Mrs. Samuolsnn was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. V. Harding of Provo,
Change in Latr Firm.
D. N. Straup wlthdrf..vs from the law
firm of Powers & Straup, on the first
day of January, 1905, to assume the
duties of Justice of the Supreme court.
He will be succeeded by Judge Thomns
Marloneaux, of tho Fifth Judicial Dis
trict court, under the firm name of
Powers & Marloneau.x, Eagle block,
corner of West Temple and Second
South streets, Salt Lake City.
' ITS RECORD MONTH.
THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN
BELL TELEPHONE CO.
During NOVEMBER, added CM new
subscribers In Salt Lake, giving a to
tal of 7001 subscribers. Equal to ten
telephones to every hundred of population.
Should Include for gentlemen, handker
chiefs, suspenders, neckwear, gloves,
mufflers, full-drei shirts, night robey
pajamas, canes and umbrellas. "We show
BROWN. TERRY & WOODRUFF CO
Tel. 193 16G Main St. ''
To Photographers and ICvaafcers.
"Wq carry a full line of supplies. Tho
only exclusive house here. Developing
and finishing. Third South and Main.
Salt Lake Photo Supply Co.
EXCURSION TO COLORADO,
Dec. 22 and 23,
Via Oregon Short Line and Union Pa
cific; only $22.60 round trip. See O. S. L.
agent for particulars; City ticket office,
25 per cent off on smoking Jackets,
bath robes and dressing gowns,
BROWN. TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
166 Main St.
Burton Coal & Lumber Co.
Coal, lumber, cement. Telephone SOS.
We have a large selection of all tho
popular and leading odors both foreign
nnd domestic, in bulk and fancy pack
ages. Hill Drug Co.
Special Sale of Palms.
Boston ferns, azaleas, cyclonicr, etc
all week at HUDDARTS new store, 114
East Second South, opposite Grand the
ater; largest stock of cut flowers, holly,
mistletoe, etc. Either 'phone now 106.
We allow 25 per cent off on smoking
jackets, bath robes and dressing gowns.
The latest creations.
BROWN, TERRY &. WOODRUFF CO
Tel. 193. 166 Main St. "
Public Long-Distanco Telephones,
With' round-proof booths. Telephone
4 building;, State street, cltyr
MILLION TO BE
GAUD OR LOST
Chance to Swell School
Water Rights for School
Land on Reservation Need
Failure Will -Mean Great Loss to Utah
OrnnnnTerl to What Mierht
That Utah has an Interest as a State
In the lands of the Uintah reservation
an Important Interest which may suflcr
groatly by reason of sheer neglect Is
pointed out very plainly by Samuel B.
Wcsterlleld, a prominent landman and
former member of the Board of Educa
tion of this city. Tho commonwealth's
special Interest In tho reservation so
soon to bo opened to settlement Is In the
school lands to be apportioned to It with
in tho reservation's borders, and the dan
ger which threatens this Interest is that
the waters for Irrigation may bo all ap
propriated before the Stato can take ac
tion In tho matter, leaving tho school
lands to he sold as "dry" lands exclu
sively, at an enormous loss compared to
the value they would have with watcr-rlghts.
No Waters Preserved.
N "The act of Con3ress providing for the
opening of tho Uintah Indian reservation
falls to reserve any portion of the waters
of the surfaco streams coursing the res
ervation for the Stato school lands on
tho reservation." said Mr. Westervclt
yesterday. "As a result, when the reser
vation Is opened and tho rush sale of
Govornment lands Is made, the purchas
ers will appropriate all the waters of the
streams long before the State Board of
Land Commissioners can view, appraise,
advertise and sell the State school lands
situated on the reservation, If It acts un
der tho existing laws.
State's Irrigable Area Small.
"The generous appropriation by Con
gress of four sections of land from each
township for the public school system of
this State, Instead of two sections, as has
heretofore been appropriated In other
States, was made for tho reason that tho
Irrigable landB are such a small percent
age of tho whole. It ia estimated by those
well Informed on such matters that Utah,
with an area amounting to over 52,000,XK)
acrer of Innd, can secure water for tho
Irrigation of only about 3.000,000 acres,
and this would include all tho waters of
tho surface streams, all the proposed res
ervoirs and all the estimated develop
ments of water. Thoro Is now In culti
vation an acreage estimated to be but
little over S0O.0OO acres.
' Congress never Intended to appropriate
a 'gold brick' to our public school sys
tem. But these school lands on tho Uin
tah reservation will be divested of their
valuo and the public school funds will
suffer If they are sold after tho Govern
ment lands under existing law. That por
tion of tho school lands on the Uintah
reservation that Is susceptible or Irri
gation will not bo worth as much as tho
grazing land3 that lay In large tracts, for
they are In sections detached, and will
be sandwiched between Improved farm.i
that have water, while they will bo dry
Remedies Are Suggested.
"There are several remedlos. any ono
of which would add to tho value of thoso
school lands and consequently Increase
the permanent school fund, if resorted to
"First Memorialize Congress to amend
the act providing for tho opening of the
Uintah Indian reservation so as to re
serve, for a time, say llvo years, ono
nlntli of the waters of tho surface
streams of the reservation for the school
lands, subject to appropriation by tho
purchasers of the school lands or In their
interest. The school lands comprise one
ninth of all the lands of said reserva
tion "Second Let tho Legislature of tho
State of Utah amend the laws of Utah,
making special provision for settlers and
purchasers to take up and fllo on school
lands on tho reservation at the time tho
Government has the rush sale of Govern
ment lands, and make the terms of pur
chase of tho school lands particularly
eudy, both in time and Interest on de
ferred payments, all subject to appraise
ment of the value by the State Board of
Land Commissioners lator on. The terms
being favorable, the Inducement will bo
great nnd purchasers will protect their
locations by appropriating water.
Great Gain for the State.
"This will result In n gain for the State
school tund represented by tho possible
price of S10 an acre, as against fl an
acre, for all the Irrigable school lands
on the reservation. That Is to say. if
there aro 100,000 acres of such lands tho
State would receive 81.000.000 for them as
lands with water-rights, instead of SICOOCO
as 'dry' lands. And If there should bo
more land then tho gain would be pro
portionately greater. 1
"There aro other possible remedies aside
from those I have suggested, and some
thing of the kind should bo applied Tho
overburdened taxpayers of Utah ' need
such relief from the" annual direct taxa
tion for tho support of tho schools. The
results will bo well worth all tho efforts
we can put forth to this end"
Bright Xmas Things
In neckwear, fancy hosiery, mufflers
suspenders, exclusive novelties '
BROWN, TERRY &. WOODRUFF CO
Tel. 193. lee Main St "
PERSONAL MENTION J
H. C. Cobb, onn of tho lending c'tlzenn of
Joncavlllu Wis.. Ih a guost at tho Knutsford.
Mr. Cobb In the hcal of a InrKQ wneon and
fnnn Implement factory In Wisconsin. Ho Is
with hla daughter on a plcaauro trip to tho
ANOTHER WONDER OF SCIENCE.
Biology Has Proved That Dandmflf Ia
Caused by a Germ.
Science 16 doing wonders these days In
medicine us well as In mccluinlcs. Slnco
Adam lived, tho human race has been
troubled with dandruff, for which r.o hair
preparation has heretofore proved a suc
cessful cure unttl Ncwbro's Herplclde was
put on the market. It Is a scientific prep
aration that kills the gonn that makes
dandruff or scurf by digging Into tho
Bcalp to got at the root of the hair, where
Jt saps the vitality, causlnz? Itching scalp,
falling hair, and llnally baldness. With
out dandrua' hair must grow luxuriantly
It Is the only destroyer of dandruff. Sold
by leading druggists. Send 10c In stamps
for eamplo to Tho licrpicldo Co.. Detroit
ailgh, - - V1WW"'
Are They Two of
Mme. Thoreso Humbort.
Thoresc d'Aurlgnac was a daughter of
a poor French farmer.
When a voung woman sho married
Frederic Humbert, whoso ffttner was a
prominent public man of P3- .
For a term or years Mme- Humbert car
ried on a gigantic swindle at the I- rench
capital. Sho obtained loans on tho basis
of alleged securities supposed to be m
a safe and duly sealed, reprccontint , a
fortune of $2-1.000.000. This fortune sho
declared was left to her by Robert -''w:
fcrd. a wealthy American, whom she ai d
hor sister aided and nursed to health in
"Thoory sho lold was that Crawford's
relatives wire seeking to t cprlvc r of
tho money, and tho sccurlt es coul( not
bo taken from tho safo until the nuta
tion was ended. .
On tho alleged secunt es the sum of
sni;.,000.000 war. Procured by loam, or re
newals In a period of twenty J'ars. oc
which Mme Ilumbtrt and husband
nro hellevel to have used $10,000,090. i noy
Uved In fine style, had a luxurious homo.
line0 painting costly pla.e. oxpensWe
equlpatrefi and moved In the pest cupies
of Parlsan soclctv. some of the '"HC
men of tho city being among their vic-
UWhen exposure finally came the Huro
bor Med to Madrid, but we inker. i bac
to Paris, and aflcr trial In 1P03 woro sen
teneed each to nvc years' solitary con
finement in prison.
WILL ASK. CONTINUANCE.
Mrs. Chadwick Not Ready to Proceed
CLEVELAND. O., Dec. lS.-Tho exam
ination of Mrs. Chadwlck in the bank
ruptcy proceedings against her Is set for
tomorrow before Referee Re mlngton but
it Is considered certain she will not t.es
Ifv if nresent at tho hearing- ,i
Mrs. Chadwlck arc Lmll XIOOer. aira.
Well-Known Citizen, Jurist and War
Veteran Taken by Heart
Friends of Judco C. F. Loofhourow will bo
pulnt-d to learn that ho died suddenly yes
terday mornlnu'. at 9:15. of heart failure. Ho
had not bvn well for a year pant, but hln
end wan a shock to his family, slnco ho waa
not thought to bo In any Immedlato danger.
Judge Loofbourow was an old rcnldont of
Salt Lake, and was ono of tho city s fore
most attornoya. Ho was Pruildnt of tho
City Council durlni; tho years 1901 and IjO
He was 63 ycur of uro and a native of Ohio.
Durlnj; the Civil wnr he served as a volunteer
with tho 130lh Ohio volunteers. Ho wo ad
mitted to the bar In Iowa and served twelvo
years in that State au Judgo of tho Thirteenth
Ho loft Iowa In 1SS9 and camo to Utah,
where ho has slnco resided. Four sona sur
vive him, Fred C. Loofbourow. tho Dlntrlct
Attorney; Wado Loofbourow, Jesac Loofbou
row and Leon Loofbourow. Judgo Loofbou
row'o wlfo died sovorul yearo ngo. Ills broth
er, James W. Loofbourow. Is a prominent lum
ber merchant of Prlco.
Among tho people who know him l)cot Judgo
Loofbourow was much beloved. Ho was a
man of strong character and It was not with
out nelson that tho Stato of Iowa retained
him as Judgo during tho lenuth of twolvo
years. Thoro was nothing spectacular about
him, but ho wan known as a sincere man,
of a naturally Judicial tompcnimont, unques
tioned Integrity and Arm loyalty to principle.
RECTOR OF ST. LUKE'S,
Ashburuham, Ontario, Testifies , to
tho Good Qualities of Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy.
ASHBURNHAM, Ont.. April IS, 1003.
I think It is only right that I should
tell you what a -wonderful effect Cham
berlain's Cough Romedy has produced.
The day before Easter I was so dis
tressed with a cold and cough that
I did not think to be able to take any
duties the next day, as my voice was
almost choked by the cough. The same
day I received an order from you for a
bottle of your Cough Remedy. I at
once procured a sample bottlo and took
about three doses of the medicine. To
my great relief the cough and cold had
completely disappeared and I was ablo
to preach three times on Eaater Day.
I know that this rapid and effective
cure was due to your Cough Remedy.
I make this testimonial without solicita
tion, being thankful to have found auch
a God-sent remedy. Respectfully yours,
E. A. LANGFELDT, 3L A.
Rector of St. Luke's Church.
To Chamberlain Medicine Co.
This remedy Is for sale by all leading
SCUFFLE IN THE LOBBY.
Drummers and Prominent Citizens in
Four convivial gentlemen, two drumroers ond
two well-known Salt Lako men had a lino
ecufilo In tho lobby of tho Knutsford yes
tordny aftornoon. It bcran near tho door
loading from tho lobby Into tho bar and ended
In a frco-for-all In tho mlddlo of tho hall
The two Salt Lakers had driven up In an
automobile. Whllo in tho bar ono of them
got Into an argument with ono of tho travel
ing men. a guest at the hotel. They cuf
ned out Into tho lobby, and. as tho drummer
wan getting tho worst of It, tho other knight
or tho road came up and struck the Suit
Lako man on tho back of tho head, At OiIn
iu.?tcr baltL?l0 mnn took a "nl hi tho
nnnth0rI wcru tumlMng over ono
mont of tho other guebts.
Tho entertainment was Interrupted bv somo
of the servanta of the hotol. Tho 'lighters
wero separated, each sldo claiming tho vlc-
,?., n0r ot U,u S", has a lump
tho bUu of a young eagle's egg on tho back
of his head, but very llttlo oilier damugo was
to..," Ijlk0 ,ncn nto their au
tomobllu and drovo off.
25 Per Cent Discount
On bath robes, dressing gowns and
smoking Jackets. Elegant garments.
BROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO
Teh 193- 1G6 Main St. "
is stranger than fiction. Fels
Naptha cuts wash-day in half, and
doubles the life of clothes.
, Fcla-Napth Philadelphia
Mrs. Cassle L. VbnA
Elizabeth Elgloy Waa WL
vhlJo a younr wL 'WR.
or, a chargo of ForSrTv
the ground of lnsanit?' but
A few years at..r SKV
Dr. w S. Sprlngsi0. bJK
they were aoon VlvoFJ? KhJE
Iij 1687. aa Mmo Do .
guilty of forgery ln YniVWW?
to prison, being relealoft 'H
Lived In Cleveland I
L. Hoover, and In im? si UB
Dr. Loroy S. Chadwlck
Carried on her oporatinr. .
ce by borrowing fun'ilM
.suppoBed securities. noVjJN 1K
worthleos. tho face viZ.dw3H
inrny millions of dollars 01
Her victims Includ' d U , ;
stand ng and promlnencTV'tK
Oberlln and other Ohio J? B
tal amount secured bv T,?Ut-IMf
at W.000.000. Her "cnuW,
of borrowing from oneLthy iMI
nuses and importunate oW.!?
ltors waa cut when sutfSMK
against her by n. D' j&
lino, Mass.. to recover tSuE
gained his confidence bv I T 3B
trcductlon from the pastor JiM
church In Cleveland I KSmI
Rockofeller attends. nlUch
The disclosures follcmlr,,- H
and Imprisonment In thr, raHl
York York In default 0f i SmI
to tho discovery 0f the w'lM
a package of securities uHi
name of Andrew Carnfcl i. SH
ucd at SS.000,000. and tnat ENS
securities of many millions
wero valueless. 01
Chadwlck's son, and FredTcM
her nurse. 44
Receiver Locscr said tonlekt ,u iH?
not expect any more wUnfciMt
called for the uresr-nt t?1
to Insure for fc.0W the Ph.Tiffll
In his possession. ""siymi
Mrs Chadwlck today sr vK?
Sunday In Jail. She now has J!Bf
In the Jail, a young wcmandiBl
examination as to her Banltv tvTH
scorned much Interested In lin nM
and the two conversed quite
Mrs. Chadwlck was visltc i ii?BI
Wall, who said h1i Mu ly.-lM
and nervous, but improving 'j
Illinois Millionaire Bdle-rtP
Are Not Partial to Hmt
"The only hope for mate rhl raE
your city Is to get the MoriaHp
This statement was mad? liii jjBk
tho lobby of the "Wilson hctd hV
J. T. Powers of Illinois. stu'ilBl
Is one of the most promliKnt r&UE
tho city of Chicago, He
years an Alderman of th Clo
and retired to becomo a nKcisB
Senate of Illinois lie his hpm
than anybody else, porhapj talB,
lato Carter HarrIaonl for zWK
Mayor of the Vlnd City, aid UfcBE
son, who has so succefulh tift.
father's official show
Senator Powers Is ln Salt LutfK
business. Besides being ow ef iK
powerful politicians of ChlapoliK
of Its richest citizens Hlj fortnifc
puted at from $1S,COO,0JD to ftj
you'ro a friend of Johnny PwcilB
all right," said one man whohiiH
him well In the East. 'Tbtnl'iB
ln Chicago who can do con JH
friends. ' m
"I have been In Salt Lake Cfy:ft
threo times before, raid Mr (pK
The Tribune last night lleb-B
evident knowledge of Utah
Ing that he was on the ImV.'dwm
state of tho peculiar polliki tim
"Your city has made wonde. TMK
T was out here eight or ten ytiaijm
there Is no comparison bttve?:taA
ent conditions. There are a IxrfHC
menta where there used tobett'iE
Thero nre lino buildings and B&Hb
provements when, (here uwT'.iBj
pnratlvely speaking, hovels. i'Hr
"And It Is evident that no di
tlons would have prevailed 1! bjH
mons had been In complete erarE
they had their way (hey ij'H
wall around tho country and
slders out, '''Kf
"Such a state of affair kcx'K
of capital. Many people I t'-H'K
with would Invest their monrjJrB
wero not for fear of Mormon cH
the fact that capital has cdbj c'H'.
tho last few years Is due tolhepJBB
has fought the control aiJ 'rH
provements on the people jw
"I noticed accounts of tb?
that was fought out here hit'K
hnd four parties In the liekl.
Well, on the showing made by lB
can party, you ought to b? Ia ilmr
to win tho next fight " e,K
"Is there much Interest In ttta't
fair in the East?" was asfcol B:
"Well, very f" people are rok
Is seated or not. But for tb' Ht
wo don't see how he can c"5B
tain his place ln the Senate
"I look on this city and W-
country us bdng only In lis bap
state has wonderful resource -rBl
have to put In an admlnlalraua'
encourage, help, and not anrffBl
Senator Powers has a Ttnr Jj3-
pereonallty. Being one of lb tj?Sl
most powerful men In Cblap. "'
scribed In the Chicago press. (cri"jB
part, In a very different "'iM!
O'ConneM, the chief clerk of Ui V.
" "To read about Powers Is jjM
papers you would think hi viWL
blustering fellow, who goes Bi
sombrero and his shirt 8l"Vf .'i
know him you see the MnvK
Mr Powers Is a modest lf
medium stature. Well J.Pf
any showy extravagant, w
from tho shirt sleeves .Idea -think,
to look at him, tHatH
Influence as his name ImpUf
TAX ON POVERTY, K
Social Science Club Blscufstfi-W
"A Special Tojc on PoverW" K:
Jcct of an addres-i dellv(rl
' Sclonco club In Fed frails jM?
by Murray Schick. The .JjSK
cents that tho poor-man W
poor under tho ures'nt (SJ
by tho speaker Tho atUB-."l
nnd the addrcw trot f,ci?sf "Mf,
usually Kood mulol
nlshcd. consisting of fluw ' tBi
des AlpH." by C "Hf&JiliWj
on the mandolin ond a J
Nownmn. , . y, il!41
Mr. Schick discussed In A
dlfforchco between oik' o;t!lt?Wn
money end th poor nan iln ML,
oswirlw of Hfo a thins' H,
difference, ho stated, amou-u
por cent, tho dlW". "J
one who buys In ma iK
purchasing la ac auantlU fHg
in contrast to AU TK,
fcrcd tho example of iw i-tjMP
ho buys much or " ,a-sJ R
us nn Illustration of WJ j,
Quito a number i ltl)
dlecusalon of this qucstajj
Stetson's tn'li. iJmmt
tonus to the Crma 'wiJjrtfip
night performances ac-i -H'
day. matlnaast E'