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The Intermountain Catholic. (Salt Lake City [Utah] ;) 1899-1920, September 05, 1903, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93062856/1903-09-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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Why are Catholics Vpposed to the reading of the
Bible in pubUc bchooIsV
One good reason is because the Protestant ver
sion used in the public schools is a faulty transla
tion of the Vord of God and leaves oul a number
of books in the Old Testament Moreover Cathol
ics object to this being read and often commented
I upon by men and women of every creed aid no
crood who often know little or nothing of its mean
ing and even regard it at times as a mere human
t honk
How joyou prove tha t the soul is i immortal
Mriy not the sJurperish with the body and death
end all I w <
Independently even of the clear witness of the
tM olat ion in both the Old TestamentS the New
1 ison plainly postulates the immortality of the
soul it
1 Everywhere and at all times have men be
irved firmly in an after life Xo matter what false I
and fuperstitious notions might prevail among say
ntr tribes or wlmt philosophical doctrines might be I
hold by the more cultured the respect shown for
Mip bodies of the dead the religious rites and prac
tices connected with their burial the conviction of
I n reward or punishment hereafter for good and
rl rlmio 111 tliis lif nil plnnrlv nnint to n iinivorsnl
Miof i in immortaliiv i planted in mans reason by
God who made u s c < Himself
1 2 Many lino Rousseau hare considered the
evident inequality nd injustice of this life one of
the strongest proof of a life to come The vir
tuous and innocent poor offen suffer greatly while
the dishonest and unjust rich travel about in lux
ury and comfort Suffering sorrow disease pov
rtv are by no mea s apportioned according to a
mans guilt or innocence Life therefore is a
meaningless insoluble problem and pessimism the
qnly philosophy unless we postulate a future life
in which an infinitely justGod will make good the
Injustice and inequality of this rendering just
judgment to each according to his works
3 Again the great craving of mans intellect
for truth and his intense longing for happiness
both of which are never satisfied in this life point
to God the Eternal Truth Goodness and Beauty
who can alone make man perfectly happy hereafter
Man may follow after riches pleasures place sci
blJIt 1 ana men
r When hardly out of his teens Schwab
lnbuilt ih
the Homestead
mills He was
thirty years old when Captain Jones
aR kllhd and he became general RU
1Ijntendfnt 01 the Ed rThompson
r Mnike at a salary of 35000 a year
It may be said that Schwabs
S music
inspired Mr Carnegies
in the direction of church organs He
S laj ecl an organ which Mr Carnegie
ad instiled in his home
I i He was a
line performer At the Franciscan
Rdiool where he had received his mu
I sioal education he hud spent many
hours at the organ The music he pro
t duced in Mr Carnegies home was dif
S brent from any the steelmaker had
ever heard The result was
f plished by the combination of a good
instrument and a good performer
On the subject of religion Mr Car
negie has always been discreet about
pressing a public opinion but years
go lie is said to have remarked that
god music would soothe the soul of
any human creature j
Ive been to many churches S he
raid one evening to Schwab while the
11 It < 5 I was playing hut I havent
M heard much of that kind of music
ence he may seek and attain a certain amount of
knowledge and happiness here but the sense of
lifes incompleteness its vanity soon dawn UPon
him and ho realiV s the word of St Augustine
Thoa hast made U5 for Thvsolf 0 God and qUI
hearts are not at rest until they rest in Thee
n Conscience by its commandment to do the
right and avoid the wrong and its reward of peace
for good done and its punishment of remorse for
evil points clearly to God who in the life to come
will eternally reward the good and punish ilia
Indeed if there bg fio future life why should
on intXflHcrent man give h rdto the dictates of con
science when itwarns or threatens What differ
ence would there he between right and wrong
Whv worry about the law if there will be no pun
ishment for the lawbreaker If this life is all
win preach patience to thp poor justice to the
rich purity to the sensual humility to the proud
Xn wonder that Anarchy tod y seeks to gain its
end by murder it is the logical outcome of unbelief
in the souls immortality
U The soul does not uerish with he bodv be
cause it is not a material but n simple spiritual
substance containing in itself no clement of de
struction or disintegration Although united to
the body the souls life is independent of the body
and is i not t subject to the laws l that govern matter
Any text book of ulOFophv lnny he eoupmleu on
I this argument eec Makers PhvcholoTv R onv
hurst senes T S Yaughan Tnvnorfnlitv of tjio
Soul Driscoll The Soul eh yi i American
Cafholic Quarterly 1877 pp 123 047
Why was any revelation needed Could not man
get along by his own unaided reason
A study of the nations before the coming the
Savior will show the failure of the unaided reason
to tell man of his duties toward self his neighbor
and God We find the prophets Teremiag Ezechiel
and Xalunn protesting against the impure rites of
Moloch and Baal Thc blood of human sacrifice
> flowed in Phoenicia Tyre Chanaan Carthage
Athens and Rome The worship of idols was ear
ned on with the most impure orgIes as we may
read on nearly every page of the early church writ
ers Fable and myth were the basis of gross idol
atry and thieving treacherous and adulterous
gods were held up to The imitation of the people
Superstition affected all classes so that the sooth
I r Schwabs Characteristics
t1 A credited with finding Charles H
L Schwab but it was Captain W R
I Jones who Introduced him to Mr Car
negie Schwab was IS years old when
he went to work in the mill at 6 a
seek He didnt drive stakes very
IonS In six months he was an assist
ant engineer and even Captain Jones
I marveled at his thorough knowledge of
the workings of the plant It wasnt
long until Schwab was chief engineer
HP was only a rosy cheeked boy clean I
t ut and smiling and known to every
man in the mill as Smiling Charley
t bwab
At that time Oie Braddock plant was
being torn up and cast on to the scrap
S hfrij Captain Jones was carrying new
Ideas into effect The steel industry
was making progress by leaps and
rounds Frequently new machinery 1
a < 5 installed to take the place of old
find at a cost of thousands of dollars
nnU to be abandoned in a few weeks
hen a greater improvement was
evolved Young Schwab was working I
HK > ngside i of Captain Jones He served
the latter UK a sort of encyclopedia of
figures and facts I
Andrew Carnegie was living in
Eighth street Pittsburg ten miles
1 ay He kept in touch with what I
was going on at Braddock and occa
sOllally called Captain Jones toPltts i
burg to get a report Captain Jones did
rt like the idea of getting out of har I
nnf to run down to Pittsburg and in
his blunt but kindly l way he told Mr
farnpjjit lhat the cars were too slow I
sd he didnt have time t
S n > the way said Captain Jones to I
> ir rneglp one day I think I can I
fix this matter without wasting any
tiic Ive a young fellow named
HchUfib and he knows as much about
tap plant all I do Ill send him down
l report to you and if you tire talking I
tLp you can have a little music I
n ab can play first rate
All rigwit captain Id like to meet I
> ir < hnab aid MJ Carnegie
M vab had never SPWI Mr Carnegie
I tii v hen Captain Jones told him to go
If S YIUEtUrg slid tell Mr Carnegie what
thry Were doing h > started off with a
< fiflent ease He entered the steel
JiitfR I presence unabashed and related
v 11 I h acciiracj and enthusiasm his story
< If 1 the ininpns operations at Erad
d ik m Mr Carnegie was astounded
1 S lie mm voied at the youths eliiolency
Miinjyirg ill < jv a wide experience into
I i n hf eiidca orpri to tangle Schwab j
1 Mt the boy met him at every point
iJ l in his iHiyisIj c mpi extensive style
S ilfd J Mi Ciniegcs attention io the1
f is
Why ihc buy carried me off my
f pt Mr Ccrnoglp saul some years i
nei 1 ward Hf told me what was i
IM ilg dene l ow it was being done and i
liv it ttas being done He was very I
> 11 fe hing
S fter they had talked shop for I
5 s oiai hours youm Schwab picked up
1 III5 hl1 u tad started to gox i
Oh you must play for me said l
S 11 i iiinesic when they had reached i
i K lioi 1 almost forgot I
I ni afraid I dont play very well
t I will Schwub but Ill do the best Ii
S S II He played the old gongs the
i f that had been popular in Mr Car
mi p youth and which had grown
into lassies in his maturity He played i
in old bcotch ballad and touched the I
mmmasters heart H3 music clinched I
Mtcd 11w hold in Mr his steel knowlodge had in I
S I Carnegies regard
I iit That was the banner day in Schwabs I
We It opened the
j great field which
S w 5 destined to over From that
diy Mr
Carnegie never lost
I sight of
him and glwab > 5 ability enabled him
iii fulfill with credit
I ith every project as
S gned to lim Schwab become en I I
I think it is the fault of the or
gans said Schwab
It was not long after that when Mr
Carnegie presented the Homestead
church with the finest organ that
money could buy
The subject of Mr Schwabs appar
ent prodigality nce led some of his
friends to an interesting discussion
They finally decided that Mr Schwabs
generosity was partly due to a lack of
knowledge of the real value of money
because he had never known the ex
perience of being pinched for it
Schwab was not a poor boy It is true
he drove a stage for his father at I > b
retta but that was in vacation time
and more for recreation than anything I
else S
One day Schwab asked an old friend
in Braddock for advice in investing
his money He was only getting 6 a
Why you havent any money have
you asked the friend
Ive nearly 100 said Schwab
But how did you save it You only
got 350 at the grocery and you only
get 6 now
How would I spend it said
Schwab A few books and so much
every Sunday at church What else
would I do with it
Schwab didnt understand until long
after why his friend after a burst of
uncontrollable laughter said Boy
youre all right youve a great future
Schwabs philanthropy was meas
ured by the degree of his prosperity
As the years rolled by and his income
increased his charities or gifts or re
membrances as he was wont to call
them footed up to a comfortable sum
He lived in simple unostentatious
fashion even after he was married
although his home at Braddock was a
model of taste and comfort
In the Braddock anil Homestead
mills were many old veterans who
had been left Oehhd in the rapid
rrnrch of the stel business In the
days before the machinery had re
placed them they had been well paid
Some of them had been pensioned
some had retired to live on their say
ings but a few stIll worked in the mill
I in the humble role of watchman
They all knew Mr Schwab as
Charley and were very fond of him
Some accepted Mr Schwabs remem
brances but others scented charity
and with a show of pride whieh Mr
I Schwab admired although he was
amused declined to receive his gifts
One old watchman at Homestead
was unapproachable but finally l he was
caught napping
What time is it9 Mr Schwab asked
him oneday
Why Charley its just
Thats a fine old watch inter
rupted Mr Schwab S > i
Keeps good time Charley
I would like to tin it I will give
you 100 and a new watch for it
Why its not worth 10 exclaimed
the watchman Take it for nothing
Thank you very much said Mr
Schwab and he walked away
It happened to be pay day at the
works and when the watchman drew
his envelope he found in it a new 100
bill and a new wat h He was very in
dignant and demanded to see Mr
Schwab but the latter had escaped
The watchman however persisted in
Itis efforts to interview Mr Schwab
until one day he eecived a note in Mr
Schwabs Handwriting which read
The intrinsic value of your watch
John may not exceed 10 but it is
north ten times that much to me be
cause of its former associations I beg
you to accept mj view of the matter
The watchman said that of Mr
Schwab put it that way he would have
to submit
I Mr SchATxb hung the watch from
the chandelier in the billiard room of
his home In a short time it had nfliny
I companions The Vafches of nearly
every old veteran in the mills finally
found their way to Mr Schwabs chan
I The great Homestead strike brought
on the most strenuous period of Mr
Schwabs life He hot only had to bring
I about peace at Homestead but he had
to keep the ranks in the other mills
from defection He was firm but fair
It was Mr Schwab who finally by his
personal Influence Drought peace out
of the chaos and riot and murder
Thereafter he profited by experience
as also did the men and during the
steel pftike of 1901 he had no difficulty
in holding Homestead and Braddock
against the assaults of the union or
In the same billiard room Mr Schwab
often entertained his friends It was
also his policy to promote sociability
among his subordinates the heads of
the various departments Over a bil
liard game or a game of cards he fre
quently planned extensive improve
I ments S i
Mr Schwab was fond of a good joke
often played them on his friends and
laughingly submitted to being the butt
of one himself He was subject to the
most surprising and unexpected ac
During a game of billiards a this
home one night when the score was
close lie suddenly turned to his op
ponent and said
Ill bet my trousers against yours
that I beat youf
Very well its a go was the re
Mr Schwab won He demanded his
winnings and when the other hesitat
ed the other membersof the party be
gan to deride hlm He disrobed Short
ly after the loser said
Well Charley surely you will lend
me a pair
Indeed I will not said Mr Schwab
What You dont expect me 10 go
home in this attire > I
Vh3 of coUrs thalis ivhere you
lose r
He took 41 th llvAys for his
home six blocks awayV > and was
chased by two policemen wllP had been
sent after ftim by Ws fellow merry
Mr Schwabs motto In running the
Carnegie works was never rest He
believed nothing was perfect As soon
as he Installed an improvement he
started to find means of improving on
that improvement He encouraged his
subordinates to think to suggest He
offered them inducements Althpugh i
the works were immensely profitable 1
he strived continually to make them
more so s
It was Mr Schwab who carried out
the plan of giving the superintendents
a personal interest in the output of
their depatments He Invite them to
Now I want each of you to tell me
what your department can do he
said Each man after some mental figur I
ing gave his answer
Very well said Mr Schwab now
Ill give you so much bonus and well
see what effect that will have on your
The result was remarkable The plan
proved the most prolific the concern I
had ever adopted
I When Mr Schwab was elected pres
ident of the Carnegie Steel company
I he purchased the Vandergrift home
one of the handsomest residences in
tlie city Captain Vandergrift had
spent n fortune on the decorations
alone and they were the joy of the
aitistic set Mr Schwab determined to
have everything new The Vander
grjft decorations were effaced and re
placed Those of the artistic pet who
got glimpses of the new decorations
described the act us sacrilege When
Mr Schwab heard this he said Its
I all a matter of tasteSt Paul Globe
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 Fneluls
and Relatives Including
also a Sketch of the
Life of Ills Suc
< cessor
By Rev James J McGovero D D
Who resided in Rome for ten years was
a welcome visitor at the Vatican where
hje came In perronal contact with Pop
Leo and who later brought home with
lilm a Bpecial and personal blessing from
the Holy Father In behalf of those peo
ple confided to his care THE ONLX
Issued with the Imprimatur of James Ed
ward Quigley Archbishop of Chicago
Elegant Colored Plates The Only Life
of Leo XIII Containing
S Colored Plates
Sold on the Installment Plan Also
Leos life almost spanned the nine
teenth century His policy character and I
genial disposition gained for him the
friendship of monarchs diplomats and
the humblest of every und
Every Catholi home will want a copy
of the Lire of the Holy Father and
every American citizen regardless of
his faith will desire the Life of Leo
as a statesman scholar and poet Every1
workingman will subscribe for the Life
of Leo labors greatest champion Over
500 pages Best terms to agents credit
given OUTFIT FREE on receipt of 12
cents to pay postage
Cardinal Gibbons officially endorsee
Rev James J McGoverns work
Box S42 Englewood Station Chicago Ill
sayer augur and logician was actually a sacred
priesthood Scepticism reigned among the cul
lured and the philosophers who still kept up the
public worship in the teinplps the better to control
the people Even Plato recommends the exposure
to death of weakly children advocates community
of wives upholds slavery aid tolerates the worst
forms of immorality Cicero telLs us that nothing
was too absurd for a philosophers creed and that
together with their ignorance i uncertainty and con
tradictions on the most elemental questions of rea
son i c the existence and nature of God the im
mortality Qf the soul tcthey led lives of the
greatest immorality Tn our own day the same
holds good Henson alone cannot teach men for
the modern pantheistic philosopher in one moment
exalts man to the divinity while in the next the
materialist places him on n level with the brute
At the time of Christ the world felt the need of
n teacher who could teach with authority the truths
of God to all men Vithout divine revelation the
truths of dogma and morals could never be known
fully and jndepd soijie > of them would have re
mained a puzzle and an enigma until the end fen
had fo be taught by God His truth His comniand
nipnlh His pure worship the malice of sin the
need of atonement and of pardon flip menus of
reaching the God who made us the salvation of
God in Christ Jesus
Christ was the answer 01 urn worlds longing
for a divine l infallible teacher of Gods truth Ills
church is the continuation of that divine infalli
ble teaching until the second coming of the Christ
Hot tin ffer Bowdeii Revealed Religion ch ii
Schanz I A Christian Atiology 1 volii 1 ch 1 viii
Gibbons Our Christian Heritage un
Does not St Paul allow divorce T Cor vii 1215
St Paul is not speaking of the sacramental
marriage between Christians at nIl
He says T Cor vii 15 teIf any brother have
a wife that believeth not and she consent to dwell
with him let him not put her away And if any
woman have a husband that belioveth not and he
consent to dwell with her let her not put away her
husband But if the unbeliever depart let
him depart For a brother or sjster is not under
servitude in such cases But God hath called us in
peace The Catholic church teaches that even by the
law of nature marriage is comznotJy indissoluble
but God can dissolve it as ho did under the old
law The only instance under the new law of the
dissolution of the bond of natural marriage is the
SIZE 16x20
ToMs magnificent picture size 16x20
is the only correct memorial picture
published I has been in prepara
tion for rvvny months by the best
artists In the country No expense
has beer spared to make this picture
not only perfect as a memorml but
appropriate even to the smallest de
tail lTpon the upper left hand cor
ner is a view of the VATICAN AT
ROME upon the upper right hand
corner is a picture of ST JETERS
church in the world Between the two
is the TIARV worn by tjic Sovereign
Pontiff In the ctjntcr of the picture
encircled by a laige imposing arch is
a picture of time5 late POPE LEO
XIII taken from his latest photo
graph and giving pne of his most I
benevolent expressions of countenance
I On either side of the arch Is a rep
resentation of the chalice beneath I
them representations of seven candle
sticks containing lighted candles
Lower down In the arch Is a repre
sentation of tho POPES INSIGNIA
on the left side anil on the eight side
is the OSTENSORIITM Beneath this
and supporting the arch on cither
side are two figures of smgels Un
j derneath lhe photograph Is a repre
sentation of a rock upon which is en
graen a cross and underneath ari
the words THOU ART PETER
ticularly appropriate to every true be
liever nasrwich as the Pope is the
direct descendant of Peter to whom
these words applied and who Is
described In Holy Writ as the rock
Underneath the rock are two keys
crossed together with a rosary and
beneath this is a tablet with the
GRAPHY of the late Pontiff giving
LY ELECTED POPE also Riving the
one side of the biography Is a repre
spntation of the gates of paradise
which are open to all true believers
and on the other side arc the grates
of hell which are closed in the sam
way to iIl true believers There ore
many other beautiful and appropri
ate symbols in this picture such as
npwers censers etc It is altogether
the most elaborate and costly pro
duction which has ever been printed
and will meet with an enormous sale
WANT ONE and every true Catholic
will be dping a good work in bringing
this picture before the notice of his
friends It has been approved by sev
eral of tho prominent clergy and is
bound to give satisfaction AGENTS
50 CENTS 0 FOR 1CO 50 FOR 300
OR 100 FOR J930 postage propald
Box S42 < Englewood Station Chicago
hate division in and for Salt Lake coiin
tv state of Utah In the matter of the
estate of Ioveil R Steele deceased
Notice The petition of Utah Savings
Trust comuany executor of the estate of
LovpH R Steele deceased for confirma
tion ol tho sale of the following described
rcnl pstiito of said decedent towlt An
iinilh idpd half Interest in the premise
situate In Salt Lake City in aid Salt
Lako count described as follows That
nart of lot 1 block 62 pInt A Salt Lake
City survey commencing at R point three
and onehalf rods south of the northeast
timer of said lot one and running thence
smith two and orOhalf rbds thence
west ten rods thence north two and one
half rods thpnco east ten rods to the
place of beginning together with the im
movpnipnts therEon consisting of two
djwelllng houses for the sum of 76666 And
noon time fojlowimr terms towit Cash
unon confirmation as appears from the
rptilri of sale filed In this court has
bpon set for hcarine on Friday the 2Sth
dav of August A D 1903 at 10 oclock
A m at tile cnuntv court house in the
court room of said court in Salt Lake
City Salt Lake county Utah
r Witness tho clqrk of said court
with the seal thereof affixed thiii
fScalt 3d day of August A D 1003
Bv J U ELDREDGE JR Deputy Clerk
Edward McGurrin attorney for peti
First miblicatoln AUK 8 If03
Is Produced by What fre Eat
Life prolonged by using sound
healthy food Good bread Is tIme
mqst essential article of food
You can have the very beat ev
cry day by telephoning to the
Model Steam Bakery
f 0 A ErideJ J Proprietor
Tel 1479x
one here mentioned by St Paul known as the PHU
line privilege If in a marriage betwecii a Chris
tian and one not baptized the unbeliever refuses to
live with the Christian or is willing to clc so but
strive to pervert or tetnnt the Christian to mortal
bin the latter after having fulfilled certain condi
tions laid down by the church law is free to marry
again But it must be borne in mind that this re
fers exclusively to a marriage contract between un
bpptized persons one of whom afterwards becomes
u baptized Christian It then lies with the party
remaining unbaptizcd as to whether or not the mar
riage shall bo made perpetual
Granted that your church theoretically forbids di
vorce does not its systems of dispensations prac
tically admit of many exceptions I know personally
of divorced Cuth lies
No as a matter of fact we challenge anyone to
point out one divorce ever granted under the sanc
tion of the church aiter the consummation of a
valid marriage The firm stand of the Popes in
this matter is evidenced in the protest against di
vorce by Nicholas E against Lothair by Urban II
and Paschal IT against Philip H of France by
Celestinc lIT and Innocent III against Philip III
of France by Clement VIT and Paul III against
Henry YJII and lastly bYPius VII against Napo
Icon F Cf Leo XIII Encyclical Arcanum I
As guardian of the Sacraments she claims the
right to make laws affecting their administration
and reception Thus she claims exclusive control
over the sacrament of marriage und besides the
divine impediments over which she has no power
she for the good of society has established other
impediments some diriment which render nn at
tempted marriage invalid and others impeding
which while not affecting the validitv of the mar
ringe render the contracting parties guilty of
grievous sin Thus n marriage of first cousins
without a dispensation would be invalid whereas
the marriage a Catholic to a baptized Protestant
before a minister would be valid yet the Catholic
party would thereby commit grievous sin involving
recourse to the bishop fpr pardon
By the same power wherewith she makes these
laws the church for the good of the individual or
society claims the right to dispense therefrom
One can readily conceive that in some instances
the impediment would be a source of harm rather
than that of good
Whenever therefore you have met Catholics
who seem to have married again after a divorce
one of two things is certain 1st Either they are
Catholics living outside the pale of their church
or 2d Their first marriage which seemed valid
in the eytis of the world was invalid from the be
I ginningT because S of one of the t dinm
meats of the church or of God ji i
Jinny outsiders realize the wisdom t
olio church in her impediment hn r I al
Kollins of New Hampshire declared ill r
ago that in a certain town 2i1 Iaiil i i
marriages between close relations th r i f
bccile in nearly every family StilT if i r I 1
vjevr Jan 6 1000 p 4 r
Did not the Pope grant a divorrp < I
Napoleon And apar in the ease of I j T
Xo the Pope did not grant a dn
1st apoleon wis married to t
Bcauharnais March 9 I 17Jb hy a
only On Dee 1 1801 tmn dams Pifo
onution Josephine mentioned thi
TIT who had shared the common I i I I
had been married according to flu r
church Napoleon who desired tll < I
tract another marriage in hope 1 t
throne of France was greatly di1
disclosure Yet he hoped still to Ic i
the religious marriage ceremony >
formed on the eve of the corotmtiop P i
Fesch by purposely incurring the r i
elandestinity which required the pr j t
parish priest and two witnesses Ill
ever granted to the cardinal the m
sat ion from this impediment so tbit I
was valid Thus Prince Jeroiw N i
Xapoleon and His Detractorj S
leon and Josephine who had been < > 1
rind in the time of the directory v
ligiously by Cardinal Fesch in ord < i J
PTuples of Josephine on the PHIi
the consecration and in the preseiv > 5
and Beruiier in the chapel of th
know this from the tradition of HU T
tribunal which declared the iiullif
riago therefore acted on false tt t
denied the religious marriage amid
authority it did not possc for th t
proper judge in such caes The P
lug whatsoever to do with the ca o P I l
Brought before him
2cl As for the marriage of Jer
with Miss Patterson in 1S03 perfon L
Carroll of Baltimore it was ann II 11 I r
by a civil decree March 21 ISO r I r >
from recognizing this pronounced 1 i i i
of his I T
emperor that the marriage J
was perfectly valid iceording to tl r
Catholic church Pardons Stu < h > I
Histor vol r eh ii
iiii = of J
1 S
1Ii IIir i tW
Desirous of introducing the celebrated Born range to the pub
lic we propose to send one out on a 30 days approval to i
those anticipating a cash purchase Every range is guaranteed
to give entire satisfaction Call and we will convince you that
we have the bzst range on the market for the least money
A pleasure to show range whether you desire to buy or not
r 1 II t io jj
L tii
Nos 34 and 36 East First South St
Diamonds anti
Fine Watch Work
A Specialty
nnest and Largest Manufacturing De
partment in the Intermountain Region
Your Old Gold or Jewelry made up in tho
latest and most fashionable design
Cash paid for old cold
Deaier in All Kinds of
Sp eiaI Agent for Diamond Tel 495I I
So West First 8dith Telephone 1063
The most complete line of Vehicles and Harness
west of Ohicago The b equipped Rubber Tired Plant
I in the weqt S
5Ve extend a cordial invitation to inspect ou goodS
i < i 0 A QUIGLEY General Manager
157 159 161 State St SaltdLake City

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