THE content eruuged far Utah signed Billy manage., forget it. No, tiibeuu, EXAMINER TELEPHONES EDITORIAL ROOMS independent Phone fell Phone, two rings BUSINESS OFFICE Independent Phone Bell Phene, one ring No. II No. M everybody boost. over teferee goes The squabble OBrntin-gemerrily on and the Sa.t Lake jit boosting etrungly for Jim Williams. The more Jim's name la the More tt.e fight fan luru R. A. the Sait Lake policeman. Grant is strongly In favor if him and last night Bammie AicCUntlr came out and said VUlIiams was all right for be Hyland end of it. Williams himf self ia willing If he gat a lung enough and it is thought this can be araaged. Every day the fighters are drawing crowds' at their training Quarters, aud in apite at the fact that during the last seek election ham been the strong isik around the city. Hyland auu Thonipeon hare been coming In for their aLare. In Ogden those who have seen the cy done one In action look for him to win, and It Is said considerable money ia being waged that way. Hyland is working at the sanitarium dally and many, after seeing him, are picking blm to sin. "Bill" Riscbel In No. 5fi Florence Lillian Horn. 1i liaughmr of Gustave A. and Florence Taylor Horn, of pneumonia. 4 p. iu. Sunday, ai the resi&i-tiue- , M5 avenue. Notice of fuMaahingion neral later. 1 lied -- year-uld 1.10 PER 100 POUNDS. WHEAT The best and cheapenl of bay ai Grout, So 21th St. Both phoue. large number of people took of the pleasant day Sunday mid v iaited the cauyoa. A tj .!- - tit. PICTUBES N taw Than in anJ Ssvs They Are Managar Grant liaiia-Xtiso- Les Fine. a u t forty-becon- d deit-uUs- Woili-repou- . Basalt May Wilfong. The funeral services over the body of silo Bessie May Wllfoug were held Sunday at 2 p. in., from the family residence. 272 Madison avenue, Kev. Alfred Brown conducting the ec vices. The muaic was furnished bv a male quartette null a female quartette. Interment la the city cemetery. Roy Lyman. The funeral over the remains of Roy Lyman were held from Richey's Piy send Chapel yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Ker. Johu E. Carver offld-ntlnwho spake of the moil el life led by the deceased and of his epiendid career In the United Wait army during the Into war. Ukw Lnu Mitchell a aang twosoloe. The BpanlaH-Amerl-cn- s war veterans attended the In a body. The Interment was in Bid city cemetery. aer-vloe- Hilda Qruo. Funeral services over the remains of Hilda Grue were held yesterday at 2 p. m. In the Fourth Ward meeting bouse, Bishop B. T. Woolley presidp ing. The speakers were Hr rum aud Bishop B. T. Woolley. Music was furnished by the werd rholr and a male quartette. - Interment in the Bel-na- dty cemetery. The largeat Co tablet In Ogilea B. Co., 411 Twenty-thir- the K. at LEMON FOR BILLY CIBSON Hat Ne Connection With Hyland-.Thompson Go, Saye R. A. Gjfant. - The ekiud which hung over the match has rttsapiiesr-ed- . It Is nnnouncml that Billy Gibson EXCURSION. HOME VISITORS Via Union Pacific. Nov. 20 and Doc. It. Rouud trip first class tickets lo Denver. Colorado tip lings. Pueblo, $13.73; Omaha, Kansas City. Bt. Joe. M2. DO; Bt. St. lamia, $"3 50; Minneapolis. Paul, I41.W: Chicago. $44.50. Equally luw round trip rales to hundreda of other point west, of Chicago. Tloketa good to return wltbln sixty days from dale of sale. Stopover allowed. Remember, the famoua Overland Limited Limand the new Lu Angelea-Cbicagited. ouly 40 hours to Chicago. For further psrtkinlars see A. B. Moseley, (raveling passenger agent, Ogden, OF GOD GROWTH IVINS rub. OP BOOKS. Under the tills of Canned literature, a pamphlet dealing with the war between the. Times Book dub and the publishers was Waned recently by the Alston Rivers, limited. The pamphlet la devoted to an effort to ahow that the Time ha fallen into tho hands of an American trust which la trying to build up a book monopoly In Hngland. . The pamphlet ia made up of five parts. The first, Canned literature." by II. F, Oliolmeley, ie In the form of a pamble dWcusvIng the alleged plot for the formation of a greet book trust by exploring the reputation and Influence of the Times. The second pan ia a act of verses entitled "The Hook Club and the Manager. with apologies to Lewis Carroll. The first two atanxae4 ara as follows: The Hook Club and the Manager Were walking to the Strand; They wept like anything to see The Booksellers at hand. If these were only cleared away." They said, "It. would be grand!' If clever ads. from one hig shop Bwept them for half a year. Do you suppose,'' the Book Club said, Our way would then lie dear?" 1 think o, aaid the Manager, Giving a Jjttle cheer. The third section of the pamphlet onnsisls of an article by Alston River, entitled The American Invasion,' In which he says: "First, It must be understood that the Times' Book Club ia not the enterprise of the Walter family, whose long and honorable connection with the' Times newspaper makes the recent exploits of that paper the more Inexplicable. Like the Times Instalment system introduced to enable the public to purchase that nearly uaelaa and edition of the Encyclopaedia Hritannlca,1 the Times' library was conceived, organised and I now rontroll-febv an American syndicate, the moving spirit of which i a Mr. Hooper. If I have shown adequate ground for believing that Air. Hooper is Intent upon the crouton of a trust, I hare dime more than Justify my position of antagonism to the Times' Mbrary. The control of a commodity in gene eral use by a single Individual or is always a public danger. The control of the book production by an American syndicate would be little short of a national dlssnter. ' parody on Omsr KhayNest. cnmc yam. the first, twu stanzas of which are: Wake- - lor the Time, which never s t has sank on raid. Melon-- the British Is ripe for exploitation, and ha 4 d :t iI SERMON BY REV. FRANK EDDY SERMON BY REV. CARVER OF THE OF THE UNITARIAN CHURCH. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Text, Psa. 114:12, -- What Shall I Render Unte the Lord for All- His Benefits Teward Ms?- In S. LEWIS MAKE YOUR GLASSES DONT NEED THE GLASSES DONT NEED YOUR MONEY. IF YOU tha Nest Thought of Salvation we Columbus Writs Daily in His Journal. We Hold Our Court Duo Arc Bavo4 From Weakness and Sinfulness. Westward. Kev. Frank Fay Eudy, of the First Mr text bears the language of one of 1'nltanau eburrh, delivered an impresthe ptaltuiats. There ta question as to whether tbs auilior was Da- sive sermon last eventug 1.1 a large iu the Coop studio. vid or wet one uf the returned capMr. Eddy said, hy way of introduc, tive from bondage living many year after the kings time. The beat au- that la ihe two preceding sermons he thorities are inclined to the thought bad tried 10 explain iu as broad and ihat it a a David for the reason tuai tolerant a way as possible the I'nita-rlathe sentiment expressed ia but tlie thought of God snd of Jesus. A His these were so divergent fro 10 the acreflect Urn uf hix life' experience. alua bed brought rebellion Into his own cepted theology of Cbriatondoiu. it folhousehold. He was driven from bis lowed that a radically different thought throne and pursued by his own son of nalvatiou must lie held. Salvation Absolom. The danger uf death cum-Pa- by the law uf progress was the way he which h hint. The fear of bed fastened expressed this conception found Illuminated hy too lights; by upon him. He was brought low in in this condition he prayed tb universal evolutionary process and for relief and God answered from hy the teaching of Jesus. Tho thems heaven bis supplication. David recog- was then considered in an objective nised God's merry in the fart that he and a subjective aspects. Borne exbad been permitted to return to hla tracts from the body of the sermon borne aud throne In peart and ftwf fullow : that God had forgiven bia every gin. "Objectively considered we are wavBut it metier little who wrote the ed. from what? Anri for what? The text, an that it came from an honest, old theology said we were waved on heart. Spiritually applied. It relates earth from our sina and divinely proto our salvation, which after all 1 the tected from the wiles of the devil and would bo saved from endless punishgreatest thing in the world. Every Intelligent man of thought Is ment In hell when we eutered the constrained to the fact that there 1. a world to come, and all by the free and God and that man has sinned against undeserved grace of God. lu tbs new him, and done violence to the princi- thought of salvation we are saved from ple of right. That he deserves only weakness and alnfulnesa as we save through the civllisiug influences uf true Christianity In the world. That wherever Christ has not been preached darkness relatively prevuils. Couplj with these the promise which God has given us In Christ, of a future life with reunited loved one; a perfect feladvancelowship and uninterrupted ment In l ha glories of the great beyond and we have before ue last tug tieuefiis e which khould call forth our beat for the merries which ara ours. r of The question of the many- years ago becomes us this mornWhat shall I render unto the ing, Lord for all hg benefits toward me? And perhaps there can be no better reply than that before us, "I will take the cup of salvation and pay my wow unto the laird now In the presence of II hla people. Reading God's word we come to understand them la no desire greater with blm then for us to sreept the salvation be offerq ns in Christ, his Bon, It was a tremendous price paid; sn awful sacrifice made for our redemption, and nothing could ue to please the Father more than for honor the Boa and take him - a our personal savior li the face of sn Inquiring world. And also to take the full benefits of salvation. Not .merely sip rhe cup, but drink our fill, of the living water of life. 80 many stop short and rest with thu mere pardon of sins w hen It la God's desire and purpose that they should enjoy to the fullest extent their privileges here. Tho second response of the pealmls was that he would pay bis vow unt the laird. And do It immediately. And in the open. eBfore all (kl's people, I presume It la true (hat at some tlm la the past we hsve all made promises to God. It may have been in childhood days when with the beauties of nature about us and the hive of God and men In us. we pledged our best, loyalty to Jesus ChrLt. It may have been In periods of Illness when death threatened us. And we felt that life was tleh and sweet to ns. It ws-- i then, perhaps, we covenanted with (kid that If he would bless the mean employed to our restroatiun we would in health and strength serve him all our day. Or It may have been a promise spoken ur Written that, God helping us, we would be Christian and give our very best service to be helpers of men. Or even at the death lied, or open grave of loved ones, while ou' heart aw breaking at the partlpg and our eyes dim th tear, we promleeJ that by the grace of God we ould mei-- t again beyond the river. The fulfillment of these have heeu from time In time delayed until this hour, they stand agalusi us n pages stained afresh with the blood of the rccrusifled Christ. It was during hour of meditation that the thou gilt of the text came to He remembered bis humble David. anil ohocure parentage: Ills forme occupation of tending hla fa'lier's (Incka on the hlllw f UethMicni; how God found him there: his audden and unet st ih-expected honor In bead of Ih' nation and his vlat.uiea over eery foe. hut himself, who himself controlled. How In sn evil hour from God und alnut-he hail gone SS-.with awful consequence to himself grai-litud- text-write- - be-n- g -- Ami yei. God loved hint and other. and hail hroughi him In peare again to the home be loved. Is It sRlug too much if I exhori each of you to hink over the year none b slid iu in ei'eml-er- i bcnefl y of God' countie trust you will he no le than the snail three thousand year ago. read., to honor Christ aw sovereign kin:; and redeem ;hl day ih ;romle of long .ico. 1 y-- ourselves In growing strength and noe ere saved from brutish, debility. graded and unproductive Hying on earth and in whatever awaits na in the beyond. In the old view man was waved for the glory of God: his earthly state of saintliness was a strained and precarious state of maintained because he was to receive his reward in the security and bits of heaven. In the new view of our modern humaui-tl- c philosophy the rlghleous life is the happy life In that higher sense of happiness which Carlyle tells ua means blessedness and virtue ia truly it own reward We do not endure n flsernble present for the sake of a future hope. Rather satisfaction which comes to him who nobly strives. It Is all In the content of the law of spiritual progress. IJfe becomes a school In which we gain strength for ihe larger opportunities of the future world. The two contrasted thoughts of salvation result from two meanings e attach to the word jaw. The old theology la founded on the thought of law as a flat. In that riew the Almighty enacts certain laws and connect them with a certain tbeologfral system. Man's part is to obey. As a dependent and otberwloe doomed creature he has no other course. Ills life Is prescribed aud proscribed by the flat of e God. But law has another meaning, and one which bos more significance for ua since the dawn of experimental science than ever before. For u law is seen In an unalterable and eternal aspect only when we think of It as a Rsqtienre, as an inevitable snd invariable hap penlng. The inference we owe to law a a flat depend entirely on the amount of authority we grant to Its fntirce. But law as a sequence does not depend on authority. It is in Itself s fact to be faced whatever our theory about it origin may be. Thus our piolilem becomes nor so much one of obedience as of adjustment. Our conduct will not plesxtt or diHplesse some imaginary gud in beaven. but it will bring certain cunstequencea, good or had, upon oure1ves and In ourselves Qur problem of lvatlon becomes one of education a adjust ourselves to the law of spiritual progress." .Mr. Eddy then dealt with tbe side or Ills theme. He cm-- j fronted the mental state of the be-- I llevera In the two conception-.- . A rec-- ! (ignition of human worth and human I Lhc very beginning o posaihiltrie pi ritual progre: tbe growing sou! must of necessity be consciously strung In order to be poised and self cant rolled. And it must have its vision and Its ideal. All this Jesus discerned in the great ness of hi genius. In e. inclusion. Mr. Eddy said: In this thought of salvation we itnon discern that It Is something more than a problem of ihe individual. It ha racial as well as individual aspect. There is In human history a spiritual sequence. Our social woe come as a result of our stupid Ignoring thin law. These large socIrI phases of the quesnow. Htill li tion rannnt enough that all genuine social gutn comes a a reult uf tbe growing power and righ'cnuxness of individual. Men or Die higher type will be more individualistic but in hi grea'cr manhood will le more capable of civ endeavor. Juki operating in altnr-tl- c now there are ail about u evidence of social rilslntegixtlun. But thi due mu greatly matter if there I a spirit of life to create now form. Death In the law only means the separatiou of the materia! element of a form iha ha once txpreed a living Mini or energy- Into elntp'.i- and primitive a which will he again to clothe another spirit of life. "Finally, in h. Unitarian though! saivatlon means simply growth, lint not a great do not thltiK this i thought because It i a simple one Salvation li the lav cf spiritual progress or laer supplant the must tlu'ory of Ira us format ton hy miracle This is simply o ay that when we leant to think and have the we will eonrage to face he see that tine rHLIon can never contradict ethics Then we will see that the iuw of "uuenci- will measure the authority of tV aw of flat The law of say so mut be inised on the law of e 1 - ele-me- u-- old-tim- e WE STRUCK BY CYCLIST -- cb-al- George W. Vcgei la Suffering From a Broken Arm. .f a G A. R. GenrBi- 'V. Vi at 2t5 Tweiitv throl rco uwained a broken arm yewerday af- very few people inquire about glasses until they ate actually compelled to. if von need them, you know it already, and it's ferr i f "s Idlcu.e," or the "bother" that makes you put it oft. IjOlYEVKR li j !i PROPERLY FITTED GLASSES GIVE YOU LESS THAN YOUR COLLAR OR NECKTIE. . pi-1- J. 5. LEWIS and (a COMPANY Opticians AT THE BIG CLOCK. WASHINGTON AVENUE. -- lllllf . ternoon through the grp (art lem-aaf a eouj.le of hlcyrte rider, rriing on the sidewalk, who were viol.iing :l;u city ludjnsncc. Mr. Vogel was on the idwau In front of 111 residence, when he was tiruck and knocked down .mil hiw left arm broken hy a couple of c;. .isi. riding at a high rat- f ep't-Dr. II. J. Powers ws aud wet the fractured srin The chief of police ha had an officer wiH'inned on that street, and w arrow: have been made fur the viola-ioof the ordinance forhiddlrg on the wldewatk ;n certein the riding dlotriris. Many romp'ain' earn? from this tilsirief on neroniii of the fse- - ihv o trnny rRlrog.l niee uc the ree In going to and from their TROUBLE E HAVE the opinions of many persons In this ruimniiiiliy, to wham we li.ive siren ease and satisfaction, when o.hers ui-.rcduriiic have failed. Your opinion will dmibtlr-- s J theirs' if r.c can only persuade you to give us a trial. arc free. Jewelers APPLES APPLES UTAHNA THEATER. SERMON OF DAVID W. CRANE OF FIRST M. E. CHURCH. It ia also safe to. declare that all worthy steps of progress, Inventions and prosperity hsve come to u o BATTLE EFFORT love. ryn-dlcat- J. ltnYfi. 12, PERSISTENT1 SIMPLY demerit and tho frowning countenance of an outraged God and that any mitigation of pu unity la given to him aa a benefit unmeritel and resulting only from a heart of unchanging, undying has nothing to do with it, nad t.lie fight fans of two cities who thought he had are breathing easier. Ever since the contest was first nmntHd fight fans, after taking n long pu.l on the doiw pipe, smiled at the prospects, until suddenly they thought of Glbnon, then they wondered- - why Gibson. VeaterJay Mr. R. A. GmnL itianager of the Ogden opera br.ise. said Gibson bad nothing wbetevor to do with the fight. Mr. Grant himself Is the manager and the whole thing and any lime Glbecm pose as manager, he is wrong, says Grunt. Rawhide Kelly, manager of Oyrlmie Thompson, write s follows to the Herald: "(itbson mlorepreaented himself, and that Is low Ms name beram mixearr"rt sHunr. the wltlr ed up The attention of the rmeriir Swing Yank. AH right, for Grant, good ngain god for Rawhide Kelly, It makes things Met ore the echo cf Ijrneil had it look better, say the fight fans of two Me iluiugh a volte In nasal accent s eltter. None of swr Gardner-O'Keef- e cried, none of your wrestling match, "This is a (Inch: Wle-- al"a pre light, In Gibsons of none the fight your pared within Clean sport for Utah. ray So .'tte American will Maud outside. gsnie. the "knockers. and when you Men Lutdoii Exuro-e- . LET NOVEMDETI WISHES u Arthur 1 Warde, ru of Fiedericii picIn speaking of tii Wenif, the Shakespearean actor, is In the c;iy !u advance of Max Pigmau, tures. which are to be exhibited at hn appenra at the Grand November the Giaud Opera bouse next WednesIk iu Too Alan or the Box." day and Thursday evenings. Manager (rant says that he had the pleasure If von want toe best in printing of seeing them In Lais Angeles recentaud binding see the K. B. Co., 413 ly and that liter are the best he ua Tatuiy-inlrd- . ever seen. The usual blur and flickering accompanying moving pictures Is done away with, and l)r me sect DAY FUHERALS Of d the foul blow dellrered in the round there la no argnniMit lef linprsaiiva fiervieas Held Tkieughout as to the intent of the Hairier in trying man. to lay out the coh-reCity Yestsrdsy. The funeral of live. Susau Phelps, so old and respected resilient of this city, was held Sunday marnlnK at In o clock at Lindquist's undertaking parlors. Lis Interment being at the city cemetery. The simple but Impressive services of I he Christian Science church was resit, the music being tomb bed by the t choir. Beautiful and apprpriaie solan sere rendered by Mleees He He Mister end Myrtle Bollinger end Mrs. Mary Par- a ley. after which Bishop Jaiaet eulogised in gracious terms he noble qualities of the deceased and drew an Impressive tma-a- l from the tarn eat. humble, devoted aud Christian life that she had led throughout her three score ten and mure years of active endeavor. . Many beautiful floral tributes were offered and the esteem In which Aim. Phelps was held saa marked by ihn large attendance of sorrowing relative and frleude. MORXINT,, lay-of- Lake Herakl. CASS-NELSO- .lohn G. Afil ilk. aosistant a norm'.' for the Hareimau toad iu Utah, is lu rue MONDAY UTAH. nt cu BREVITIES OGDEX, MEETING THE SALVATION IS nien-Uoue- No. M EXAMINEE: MOItXIN'G MB wor!;. la tv" FUNERAL Will Be Held Thi Afternoon at 2:30 O'Clock. Th- - fin. era I service over the body of .Inhn V. (ti'liiii. the late ptesMi-nof the C'unmercihl National hank, will be livid tliL iifteiniMiii at " Kn o'clock from the Masnic teiorrie. The services w it! be conduct e.l hy the Marona The body wl'd lie t at the resident i : A. x sult. Paul say lie forgot that wliirh was behind. He forgot his paat success and victories. Many a one has been rained by a little victory for all Ihel lives afterwards they were content. AY. Ruckktuhl. the greatest American sculptor, won his first victory at an early age as manager of a large Bt. lamia store, but he gave up five thousand dollar a year to try something higher and hla grand record of fame as the result. Are you content with half s victory over sin? Are you content with a little service to Christ? If au you will never reach a higher plane: you will always be a mediocre life. But Paul had more to forger. Ho forgot hla failure for a failure is aa apt to spoil a life na la a victory. He had been defeated often. Many sn audience had jeered and stoned hint, but he kept on, and now, though he L In prison, he 1 still undaunted. K. X. Parent, the leading commercial and politic man of Quebec, fulled miserably for years, but he struggled on and now has made hla old failures become victories. You and I have failed in following our high calling g Chrlatlan-- . We may have failed in that special Have we risen work we attempted. above that time of failure snd said I will try again. Let us forget mir past victories and defeats and prcH on the aim of our high railing in Chrlar.. Paul had ooc great aim. Ho pressed towards the mark of the call- ins In Christ. Oh. how great a power one great aim Ih in thee Jives of our. Dolllver. when a Virginia school hoy. finds an obi copy of Ihe Congrexslona! Record and as hr tieauic- - it a great He will one day lu- - a nim conies. speaker In natonal hulls of stale. And lie never swerves fr im thu purpose until it s reach. d. You and I find In ihiM sacred book the record of men and women who have been mighty power- - for God. Does there come to us the desire to live a life for Goil, a lib-hut shall be ah a river of hope anil succor to those who know us? Then1 is no aim Ilk tb aim of a noble, helpful life and that aim ran be your own. Ji Is hard to keep true to any atm or purpoe. A great aim I a hard master, tl always call for our very liest, mi matter how great the toll. We marvel a the perfection of Edison's Inven'ioi:. But Die loll of that mail can teach us that no rrallv grenr achievement is lixhily won. He tells it thin tbe t!rt phonograph could t He reproduce the aspirate sounds. say 'hat he worked seven months, nineteen hunts day, to gel the to say "specla." Ov r and over durlna those long hour he abl "'pert a" and the machine answered "jie ria." Bo: at last this man. who say., he has tolled that fir tv.cny nineteen b.iurv a day. won. H yu-- and I have an aim of any worth It will lake from our Lf much that we waul to d" and deny us niurli that we desire to enjoy. bin if it - an iiim irlt haring it will repay u for all that It cost. Would "ii lead a Christian 1e? It will e"t you murh of denial and labor, but : - worth i:. for In all tills, wide world there i. no greater aim than riurdy t" l'S'l trie Christian life. I.et no cold nr lukewarm scrvlre to your master cumr-nyon Civ,- him youwhole life and know then hew rich!' he can repav. F. u -- y.-a- : i THE CUTHRIE of The service in ihe Presbyterian church !aL evening were made especially attractive by the musical work of Misses lMtruell, Hamil and Pearce Mixfc Mltchel sang Une Sweetly Solemn Thought'' with teuderne aud feeling, while the violin offer airy rendered by ML Beatrice Hamil showed great skill. Rev. Carver spoke iu pari a follows: Travelers tell us that iu an old cemetery In Vienna tbe following epitaph ia chiseled upon the tomb of the disappointed king. J'Jeph II of Austria. "Here lies a monarch who with tho beat Intenilon never carried out a single plan. Tbe same could be written of many a person's life, for if we lack in having an aim we lack in having the great spur and guide of life. The man who wins is the man of one aim. It ia UnUiiubu writing daily In hla journal, "We held ou' course due westward." Despair and dismay might swerve the crew, bur the captain held hi course. Gibbon give twenty years to writing his "Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire. Webster spends thirty-siyears upon his dictionary. Field crosea the ureau fifty liniea In laying his cable. We sometime wonder at Paul's power. He gives a glimpse of It wbeu he writes from tbe Roman prison. Forgetting the things that are behind and reaching forth unro the things which are before, 1 press toward-- , the mark for the prize of the high railing In Christ Jesus" Paul wa never willing to stop. He was now the leading apostle and a be was a prisoner he could easily hare believed he could have been content, but no, his aim led him on and we have seven of hi choice letters, aud a Unman world won to Christ a tbe result. The aim of moot live is so lew that they are easily contented lu attainment of character and accomplishment. But when one arises who will not he content short of the beat a great life L the result. There wax a girl in Boston who was not content with all that Boston could give of training and applause and went to Xew York where, after murh study, won from Gilmore - unstinted praise, and fra by him placed before great audiences at home and abroad. Hut it waa not this girl's aim to be merely a great concert singer There was one step higher-a- n opera singer and au, though it meant years of added toll, that tot waa gladly given, and today all that Nordics means In the musical world above hundreds of other J what Nordics' toil and high aim ha brought her. It ia true also In our Christian life, thousand are content to the mere iiomiual follower of Christ, for they have no greater aim of serrlre. But a Moody rays I will k follow Christ that men may see what God ran do with a whole hearted ChrLtlan and Ms grand life L the re- R. Meywno.1. N'o. bail-beare- t - 575 from tfl a. m to 12 m. Ail of the bank!, in ihe city mi' rloee st 2 o'clock to lay fur ihe funt-- n st-e- i c.-.I- T 11 aamplca "f uniat e.saDiinery at K. B Co.. 41.: Mill l u h I ru sweet - , The fee jrd for ihe largest house in the history of Utahns theater was last night, with the production of "The Peacemaker." The huua proved lu be the largest from the box office point of view as well a from Die number present. The play, which will run for ihe balance of the week, ia a clean litila drama filled with brilliant lines and a pai kling comedy. Tbe plot deals with the dual lore affairs uf a young doctor, who at last, through ihe efforts of a prie-- i, gets hi original girl.' W. W. Blitter, who has never failed to an ovatkm at hla first appearance upon ihe stage, appeared in the title ole and acquitted hlmelf admirably. In the role of Father Whalen, he found H. B. a part that fits him to a "T. Uarpeuier, ns James Welch, and Ed F. Dr. Edward Welch, the Taylor a brothers, were up to their usual high standard. The quarrel scene in tbe second act between the two brothers was very good. The clever comedian, Uhri Moran, sustained his heputatlon a Beldy Roach and C. M Devere handled their respective holes In an able manner. Mrs. Illtner gave pleasing interpretation or the Irish gir! iu search of her father. Mayme M ran as Agues Cassidy aud May non Stewart aa Helen Durkin very ably handled the purtrayals of the rules of the girls lu Vive. Fine Large Ones ill Kinds Very Select You should have a Lx sent to your home at once e 1 T. B. EVANS & CO. GROCERS a 364 Washington Ave. Both Phones 2 $6 fun-make- r. "CHECKERS TONIGHT. At last the cities of the weal are to have a peep at the murh ta!ked-- f play. ''Cheekcm," which has been holding the pis y goer of the east and middle west for the past three seasons. Bo great has been the success of this charming raring play in the east tha It ha- - been impossible fur it to get west until this season. Just to ahow the hold Checker" has on the theater-goers in the east, li has played fifteen engagements in New York, nine In Philadelphia, five both In Chicago and 8t. LouL. The last engagement in New York running Air three months at the Academy of Music. H. YALE'S EVERLASTING DEVIL'S AUCTION." CHAB. Buth A Gert's Piano. Newman C. H. Bros. Organa. WARDLEIGH PIANOS ORGANS AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE Yiolina, Guitars, Aooordeona, Ban- jos, String. Latest Publications of ShMt Music. Bet tha Wonderful Pipe Organ. 7 Tbe present season of edition of the marks the twenty-fift"Devils Auction'1 company, and the a 111 billon of Charles H. Yale, the progenitor of this marvelous spectacle, liua now been gratified, for the "Devil Auction" stands singly and alone In Its phenomenal record of long life. That any play should for twenty-fou- r season prove satisfactory to its patrons and remunerative to its management, seem among the Impossible but that this famous ahow piece has accomplished this phenomenon cannot be gainsaid, and from present appearances 11 bids fair 10 duplicate many seasons more of uninterrupted success. edition of this In the twenty-fiftwonderful and famous spectacle, Manager Charles H, Yale, under wboae skillful management the "Devil's Aucseason detion" has for twenty-fou- r lighted, amazed and amused Its many admirers throughout the length and breadth of the country, promises a radical and surprising change from any former production. Mr. Ya'e. who in addition to hi various travelling attractions, has also established in Philadelphia one of the largest theatrical studio and warehouse plants in the country, has surrounded himself with a corps of clever arenlc artists, papier mache modeler, theatrical carpenters, property makers, costume designers and maker and the result Ih a brand new spectacle from the rise to the fall of the curtain. , The Devil's Auction, from a New be a Point of View" would, perhaps, more a applicable title In the present case, aa every scene, costume and Idea, every member of the large dramatic aud pantomimic cast and ballet, every vaudeville specialty aud feature are new this year. It has been the aim of Manager Yale to Introduce in the 2Bth edition a complete innovation in every part and portion of the play, to this point: With the aid of scenic artists, to entirely change the locale, the coloring aixl effect of the scenic investiture. With the designers of costumes, to inaugurals a full and complete transformation In the dressing of the principal characters, leading dancers, coryphees, seenndo and general ensemble, while the carpenters, property makers, electricians and other mechanics necessarily identified with productions of spectacle, have aided and added 'to the fullest, extent of their ability In originating new and novel ideas in the trick and transformations an undertaking of conalderahle magnitude when one realize that this edition of this fais the twenty-fiftmous spectacle, and that for the past seasons the attraction has twenty-fou- r been constantly changed and lie tiered in even shape and form. 19Uti-19u- 2371 Washington Avenus. h h h The K. B. Co. handles the largest line uf loose leaf ledger In Utah. 41 Twentv-thirstreet. OGDEN, UATH. Grocery Co. Is where you buy the Best Ihe Market Affords Fine Fruits Vegetables Staple and Fancy GROCERIES ALWAYS NICE AND FRESH 2314 Washington Are. Your BUMP OF ECONOMY" should be cultivated. You should imitate Ruxsell Sage, tha millionaire, and hunt the second-hanstore, where a little goes a long ways. Remember The penny la the baby of the million. You should stick to the JUMBLE, 2300 Wash. Hello 1144. Cider, Pasture, Storage. Furnished Rooms. d COMO & COMPANY d BESIEGED BY HIS ISS 25th Street WIFE. Miuc. 1: bourgeois is besieging the bouse In which her husband Uvea at Dunkerque. About four years ago M. jjcliinir-geots- . who lived at Havre, went uiu for a walk and never returned. A few months later a man's lwidy was dragged from the Seine, and Mme. Lebnur-geoirecognized In It her husband. The body wbh burled with due ceremony and a man was said for his PANCY CASH GROCERIES s soul. Lssi month a Havre merchant went to Dunkerque on buidncss. and met there hi old friend LebourgeolB, who whs in Die liest of health. In the com,. pany of s pi city young widow. The merchant, on returning to Havre, told Mme. Lehourgeot of hla ilLcovevy and she promptly followed her fab idea husband to Dunkerque. For the pa two days she has been sitting on the iooiiip of the house in which lie ia living. Both sides up to the pi event have asounied a passive attitude tiu husband contenting himself wiili sitting behind ihe bolted luor. DRY GOODS FOR FALL JUST ARRIVED Ranks, Indeed. "Vlim baa become Dill? time I haw-n'-i ' aei-- of ymir Oh. engaged in ranks every day." You don'- brother him for a long filling the ay. Kecrnfiing officer in a recru'iing ata'lon. I suppose? Oh. no Bili' working in s tobacco facin'' a;,, .jtb campaign cigars. Fhica. Daily News. 1 want you to Jaw no opportunity in getting my arguments to the public," said the candidate. All right." aneweied the worker: "which kind of argiimenie do you or warn me to handle, campaign-boo-k pocket-boo- k V - Washington War.