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H The Wretchedness
Pm of Constipation
'J : Can quickly be overcome by
CARTERS LITTLE iitjaw
H LIVER PILLS. gfifflPN.
9 Purely vrg'lililtl B s
H let surely and !1 fstvrrfVC
LHHH Cure yggaWWlTTI.E
H nli.ll..w.i,yaBy IHiver
H Head- 'JW M PILLS.
B clie'. t'S JPwJi
H oeu, and InJigetrion. Tliey do their duty.
H Small Pill, Small Dote, Small FVira.
H Genuine mut heat Bignnturo
S ' TMC NAMI
r Or THE BEST MEDICINE
pjjjjja - r for COUGHS 6 COLDS
H Not Responsible.
H Nuns What's that dirty mark on
B your leg, MMtor Frank?
H Frank- Hiirold kicked mo.
H Nurse Well, ko at onoo and wash
H Frank Why? It wasn't mo what
H did It! Punch.
H AN OLD-TIME CLOWN.
H J. B. Agler, (Tony Parker,) Praises
H Doan't Kidney Pills.
H Mr Aglcr is ono of tho best known
H men In tho circus world, having been
H ( on the road with a
Jr." waf.iin show 53
H rJriUC years. When Inter-
H . -'JS-V viewed at his home
LaaaH i ' S HB ln w,nn,d- Kans.,
LaJaaaB fc'-rVa1 t '"' '''''' ' ' ""
E F vV.'i; "JV trncted kidney trou-
LaaaH trC b, '" ' '" Wttr '" !
aaaaaaal Cl yJC4 Buffered Intensely
aaaaaal 1 1 '"' twelve years.
H k?. fX, Hackacho was so
Baaaaaaai JC ' "
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BaaaaaH M '"& 'y wa" and "1V
HH i . rest wns broken by
iiH CW- J- distressing urinary
H trouble. Iin m's Kidney Pills cured me
H and my cure has been permanent for
five years. Tills Is remarkable as I
1 am my 83rd vear."
B Hi member tho name I lean's
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
B Fostcr-Mllburn Co., liuffalo, N. Y.
I might know this conservatory be
longed to a baseball enthusiast "
H "Hecause it has so many pitcher
H WASTED A FORTUNE ON SKIN
l "I began to have an itching over my
B Whole laxly about seven years ago and
H this settled in my limbs, from the knee
H to the toes. I went to see a great many
H physicians, a matter which cost me a
J fortune, and niter I noticed that I did
BlH not get any relief that way, I went for
B three years to the hospital. Hut they
PBJ were unable to help me there, I used
BBfl all the medicines that I could see but
BBB became worse and worse. I had an
BH inflammation which made me almost
BH crazy with pain. When I showed my
BH foot to my friends they would got
BH really frightened, 1 did not know
BH what to do. I was so sick and had bo-
BBa come to nervous (hat 1 positively lost
BBm "I had seen tho Advertisement of
BH the Cutlcura ltemedles a great many
BH times, but could not make up my mind
BH to buy them, for I had already used so
BH many medicines. Finally I did decide
BBj to use the Cutlcura Remedies and I
BH tell you that I was never so pleased as
BBJ when I noticed that, after having used
BBB two sets of Cutlcura Soap, Cutlcura
BBB Ointment and Cutlcura Pills, the en-
BW9 tire inflammation had gone. I waa
BH completely cured. I should bo only
RBJ too glad If people with similar disease
BBj would come to ine and And out the
BBj truth. I would only recommend them
BBj to use Cutlcura. Mrs. llertha Sachs,
H Mil Second Ave., New York, N. Y.,
B Aug. 20, 1909."
H "Mrs. Bertha SacLs ia my sister -fn-
BBJ law and I know well how she suffered
BBJ and was cured by Cutlcura Reme-
B failed. Morris Sachs, 321 10 89th St. 7
B New York, N. Y., Secretary of
H ' Deutsch-Ostrowoer Unt.-Vereln, Kemp-
B ner Hebrew Benevolent Society, etc."
B A woman is judged by tbo aoolety
B ahe'a unable to get into.
MINES AND MINING
The BlackhOTie mine, In the Black-
hOtfe district of Nevada. lias been
jiurchsied by the Amalgamated Ne
vada Mitns company for 160,000
The engineers in charge of the Ma
son Valley smelter plans are now de
sinning the i ii blast furnaces, the
plans assuming very satisfactory
Humors lias it that the Interests be
hind the proposed merger in the Little
Cottonwood or Alta mining district of
Utah are none oilier than llayden,
Stone Si Co., of Boston and New York.
The contractors driving the Snake
creek drainage and operating tunnel
Into the Park City mountains, report
that during the past month they have
sent the bore nearly 300 feel ahead.
Shipments of ore are being made to
the Tooele county custom copper
smelter of the International company
by the Iron Blossom, the ore h ing
a very silicious rock in demand for
copper ore reduction,
One of the mol Important pieces of
uoik now being done by the United
Stati s Bmi li ng, Refining and Mining
company is th trying out al Kennel
Cal., of tin bnghouae system of filter
ing gases in copper ore smelting,
A strenuous effort is being made by
a committee of stockholders of the Na
tional Kxploiation company, headed by
Praftk P. Knight of Boston, to redeem
the proposition for shareholders from
the depths of bankruptcy into which
the concern has been thrown lately.
The churn drill operations on tho
territory in Arizona of the Inspiration
company are reported to have demon
strated the existence of the ore de
posit for 4.000 feet in length, or east
and west, and for a width of 1,200
feet, plenty of untouched ground yet
to be heard from.
Eastern capital has been Interested
in the Brinson coal mines, 14 miles
from Idaho Falls, and machinery has
been purchased and is now en route
there, which when Installed will give
i capacity of 100 tons per day. The
coal Is said to be of superior quality
tor cooking purposes.
The Old Sam mine, in the Skelton
district of Idaho, was discovered and
located in 1902. by Sam Bass, who
was grubstaked by W. .1. Turner, Bob
Burns and the lloweth brotners of
Mountainholne. They bonded the
property to a Lincoln, Neb., company,
which has developed It to its present
The mines of the world are now
producing at the rate of 1.80O.O00.000
pounds of copper annually, between
live million and six million pounds
daily. That this amount can be ap
proximately doubled in the coming ten
years i.-. far and away beyond the
realm of possibility, says Oeorge L.
Walker, the copper expert.
That the management of the South
I'tah Mines and Smelters corporation
expects tO have the mill up to its logi
cal capacity by the time October pass
es into history is vouched for by Sup
erintendent K li Lundquist, who
came up from the mine at Newhouso
to confer with Samuel Newbouse at
Salt Lake a few days ago.
Senator W. A. Clark says mere have
in en mines opened in recent years
whose sponsors claim that they can
produce copper cheaper than in
Butte. "It is easy to skim cream from
milk," he says, "but when some of
these low-crJBt producers get deeper
they will lind that the copper costs
them as much as It does tho Butte
A. F. llolden, president of the
I'nlted Statis Coal a.id Oil company,
has Issued a statement to the stock
holders to the effect thai the Island
Creek Coal company has been organ
ized for the purpose of absorbing the
United S:ates Coal and Oil company,
which latter organization has been
one of the active and attractive prop
ositions on the eastern markets for
some time past.
John Dem of Salt Lake City, who
was elected president of the American
mining congress, is one of the fore
most mining men in the west and bis
Standing in the mining regions of
Utah and the interuiountaln country
in general Is of the very best. He is
president of the Consolidated Mer
cur Mines company of Utah and has
been for many years an ardent worker
In the councils of the American min
From tlgures on the world's coal
supply in a recent British publication,
the bureau of manufactures of the
department of commerce and labor
has compiled statistics showing that
the United States, with 080,438 per
sons employed in rtllhlng coal in 1908,
produced 120,562,000 ions of coal more
than were produced Wy 900 Util per
sons similarly employed in the United
For Uieinonjthof August it is un
derstood thut Ohio Copper" TiiTrieiT TTs"
upper at a cost of 27 cunts a ton
i in I milled it a cost of 32 Vi cents,
which would -indicate profits of ap
proximately 30,000 on the 45,000 tons
' uf ore treated.
SAINTS IN CONFERENCE
Record Breaking Attendance at
Eighty-first Semi-Annual Meeting
of Mormons in Salt Lake.
Salt. Lake City. -The expectations
of the church authorities of a tremen
dous attendance al the eighty -first
semi annual general conference of the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints, was fully realized. Not onh
was the attendance a record-breaker,
but It was one of the most satisfactory
conferences of the Saints in many
The sessions were held upon three
days, beginning Thursday, October ;
and lasting over Sunday, there being
no session of the conlerence on Sat
urday, in order that the visitors might
have an opportunity to visit the State
fair. The first session of the confer
ence was held Thursday morning at
10 o'clock, in the Tabernacle, and the
afternoon session at 2 o'clock, while
in the evening a convention of the
Genealogical society was held In the
Members of the faith were present
from all part of the world, but espec
Lilly from Utah, Idaho, and a number
of the near-by colonies of the church.
On Sunday the authorities of the
Church were sustained by the mem
bers of the church present. There
were no vacancies in the higher of
fice of the church, but the recent deatli
of Mrs. Bathaheha W, Smith, one of
the best known and most highly re
spected women in the church, had
caused a vacancy In the presidency
of the Relief society. Mrs. Kmeline
B. Wells was chosen to succeed Mrs
Music was a prominent feature of
the conference. In addition to the
great organ and, the famed Tabernacle
choir, a number of the best soloists
of the state were on the musical pro
gram. Although it had been feared Presi
dent Joseph F. Smith would not be
ab!e to be present, owing to recent
Illness, he presided at the opening ses
sion of the conference, having risen
from a sick bed. His speaking was
an effort, however, and several times
during his talk of twenty minutes his
voice broke, and he was almost com
pelled to give way to his weakness.
After welcoming the Saints and ex
pressing bis gratitude for such a large
assemblage at the first meeting, Pres
ident Smith talked on honor and
truth. He said there was never a
time within his life when he had done
my thing dishonest, nor had he ever
broken faith, he said. He declared
that he had been true to his Cod, to
his church and to his fellow men,
and that there was nothing in his
life which would make him quail
when he came before the Almighty on
the day of reckoning.
It was with a voice of challenge
that Prealdent Smith defended his
honor and character against attack.
coming, he said, from men within the
church. It was not a defense of the
church position upon any matter, nor
In general, in regard to the pollcle
Of President Smith. There have been
some attacks against the president
by members of the church, It is un
deretOOd, and these President Smith
inswered in no uncertain terms, ln
spite of his weak condition.
The rest of the work of the opening
session of the conlerence consisted ol
addresses by Ant lion H. Lund and
John Henry Smith, counsellors ln the
first presidency, and four of the seven
presidents of seventies.
There are 2,000 missionaries in the
fleldt said President Lund, who art
working diligently in the cause, lie
arged attendance of chl'dren and
membership in the various organiza
tions for their benefit. He said the
Juvenile courts were doing good work
and he hoped the coming legislature
would sustain them.
President John Henry Smith said the
apostles of the church had novel
counseled the Latter-day Saints to
steal, to lie, to bear false witnes
agalnst their neighbors. They had al
ways exhorted the people to pay theii
debts and to live the upright life. He
urged the extreme necessity of vlr
tue among young men, as well as
among the maidens of ion.
At the afternoon session the speak
ers were Seymour B. Young, Union S
Wells, Joseph W. McMurrln and
Charles H. Hart.
K der Hart talked upon the doctrines
of the church, and declared that the
Book of Mormon was of divine origin
Elder McMurrln dwelt at some length
upon education as a part of the work
of the Mormon church. Seymour B.
Young declared that he was absolute
ly certain that Joseph F. Smith had
never broken a pledge or a promise
and that he believed in the president
,wllJiQuijajiaJinc.atJon; Klder Young
said he had been ln the ilakee ex an.
John and St. Joseph, ln Arizona, and
reported that all was flourishing In
that wonderful oountry. Union S
Wells declared that the children of
Israel must cleanse and purify their
hearts by practicing faith and repent
ance for sin, and as the spirit grows
within them, they will receive the
knowledge of the truth.
At the Friday sessions of the confer
ence, the feature: wore the denuncia
tion of the unfair tactics used by en
emies of the Mormon church; a warn
ing against the voicing of accusations
against the general authorities by
members of the church; counsel to
live clean and upright lives; the
prophesy that the Mormons would yel
sweep over the nation eastward in
victory; and a general Invitation to
Gentiles to come to Zlon to receive
Following the system adopted at the
opening of the conference, the first
presidency continued the roll of mem
bers of the first seven presidents ol
seventies Friday, finished them and
c:i led upon live of the apostles during
the day's session.
During the morning session J. Gol
den Kimball and Brighani 11. Roberts,
both of I lie seventies, made Interest
ing addresses, especially Elder Rob
erta, Who traced the history of the
church and spoke for a more careful
investigation of the Mormon faith by
the outside world, rnther than a gen
eral criticism and ridicule without rea
In addition to these two speakers,
the conference members heard Apos
tle Joseph F. Smith, Jr., youngest of
the quorum of twelve, and Apostle
Anthony W. Ivens, In the morning ses
sion. During the afternoon addresses
were made by Apostles David O. Mc
Kay, Orson F. Whitney and George F.
It had been expected that some of
the public questions would be taken
up by the conference at the session
which closed Sunday, but there was
nothing in this regard only matters
deeply concerning the church being
It is estimated that 25.000 people on
Sunday listened to addresses in the
tabernacle, assembly hall and In front
of th' bureau of lnformaion building
ln the temple grounds, and sustained
all of th general authorities of tho
church by unanimous vote.
In sustaining the general officers of
the church, members of the organiza
tion who had come from many states
made no change in the personnel as
It existed at the last conference, with
the exception of Mrs. Kninieline It.
Wells, who succeeded Mrs. Batlisheba
Wilson Smith as president of the Uo
llef society of all the world.
Otherwise, the general authorities
of the church remain the same, as fol
Joseph F. Smith, prophet, seer and
revelator and president of the Ciurch
Of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Anthon II. Lund, first counselor in
the first presidency.
John Henry Smith, second counselor
in the first presidency.
Francis M. Lyman, president of the
council of the twelve apostles.
Apostles: Francis M. Lyman, lleber
.1 Grant, Rudger Clawson. Reed
Bmoot, llyrum M. Smith, Oeorge Al
bert Smith. Charles W. Penrose Geo.
F Richards, Orson F. Whitney, David
O. McKay. Anthony W. Ivins and Jo
seph F. Smith. Jr.
John Smith, presiding patriarch.
Firs' seven presidents of the seven
ties Seymour B. Young. Brtgnam h.
Roberts, Jonathan G. Kimball. Union
B. Weils. Joseph w. McMurrln Chaa.
H Hart. Levi Edgar Young.
Presiding bishopric Charles W.
Nlliley. presiding bishop; Orrin I'. Mil
ler, first counselor; David A. Smith
Church historians Anthon H. Lund
church historian and general churc'i
recorder, Andrew Jenson Brlgham H.
Roberts and Joseph F. Smith, Jr., as
I Istant historians.
General church board of education
Joseph F. Smith Wlllard Youns. An
thon H. Lund, George H. Brimhall,
Budger Clawson, Francis M. Lyman,
Charles W. Penrose. Horace M. Cum
minirs. Orson F. Whitney, with Arthur
Winter as secretary. Horace H. Cum
mlngs Is named general superinten
dent of the church schools.
Clerks of the general conference
Relief society of all the world Km
mellne B. Wells, president ; Clarissa
Williams, first counselor; .Tullna Smith,
The afternoon session opened with
the invocation by President F. S.
Bramwell of Union stake, followed by
two anthems, after which Apostle He
her J. Grant, Patriarch John Smith
and President Francis M. Lyman of
the twelve made addresses and the
conference closed with an address by
President Joseph F. Smith and a
benediction by David H. Cannon of St.
Iu making the closing remarks of
the conference of 1910, President Jo
seph Smith again Issued a challenge
to the enemies of the church and
declared again that the adversaries
did not dare meet tho church In de
bate, using the Bible as the proof.
Washington With 11.4 deaths to
" e very- 1.000 lahabltasts -Sjl JEaul in.
1909 led the cities of 100,000 class ln
point of low rate of mortality; Cleve
land had the second lowest rate, wtth
LOOK FOR THE NAME
When ynu buy Jewelry of any kind
wtintf tit and know Mint It 0OBMM from
a Iimiup thnt vnluc-i lt ropntntlon.
Whatever Purk makes or sells Is at
least as pood as that article can he mnile
anywhere In the World nail l'nik's reputa
tion bai hcen built on that prim-lulu.
SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH
To spend a few weeks or a few
months during the fall or winter
IS A TREAT
The Salt Lake Route
It the direct line to the Pacific Coait, also lo
Coldfirld and Tonopah. Three Dady Train.
Electric Lighted. Observation Can.
H For rates and (nil information see your local
agent or address J. H. Manderfield. A. G. P.
A.. 169 Main Street. Salt Lake City. Utah I
fjjSSS1 A POSITIVE and PER
LJ ffiHE MANFNT CURE FOR
JndgftftrFI Drunkenness and
PjjjftJajjaJ Opium Diseases.
Tar is un publicity, ao sickacss. l.adift trestrd
privattir as ia lhair owa hones. THE KEF.LEY IN
STITUTE, 334 W South T.asple Slroot, Sail Lake Citr.
Uf UTITn MIN KSl' WOSIKN to I.earn
ff Hfl rll Harhi r Trade In t ik'hl Wi k
" " Tuition, with set of tools, SIM.
With partial set of tools. M With your own
tools fci. ,Mi... Moler Barber Collage
13 Commercial Stieet, Salt Lake City. I'tah
Write tor catnloirues and literature. Developing
ami printing. Mail orders Klt-n prompt attention
Salt Lake Photo Supply Co., Salt Lake City
-aWllJMpHIBBIBBBJ Hehool Book-
I m frl iVyijI keei Shorthand and
i -. BIiUaTjrvTnH Typewriting, l.nglUto,
s.ill L.lke t II y 11 Wi-M First South Street.
Write for full Inloruiallou, to K. . DAN IS, 1'rln,
RUBBER STAMPS EJQftj
line Rubber Type Outfltl and supplies in stock.
Mall ordera receive prompt attention, u .
SALT LAKE STAMP CO., Salt Lake City 1 r
A Perfectly Awful Cigar.
"I bought a ciRar named after you,
today," said the low comedian, who
looked rather pale.
"Really ?" smiled the prima donna;
"I wasn't aware I had so great an
honor thrust upon me."
"Honor! Suffering smokers!"
gasped Hie comedian ; "but I must int
say more; rest assured, little one,
your secret Is safe with me!"
"Did I understand you to say you
were from Oklahoma? '
"What business are you engaged in
"Heal estate. I own a large amount
of the best land In that splendid com
"How much of it did you get from
Indians ln return for giimdrops?"
Old Sport (who has just related a
soniewnat risque yarn) Yes, my dear
Mrs. Youngfan Futr, I usuany call a
spade a spade!
Ills Fair Auditor (significantly)
And I usually know an old rake when
I see one! The Widow.
The Newest Top Piece.
Tue newest creation ln millinery re
ported from r-arls is the monop'ane
hst, invented In celebration of Mols
sant's flight irotn the French capital
Like the Blerlot, It Is a monoplane,
witn two wings, each over a foot long,
spread out on each side of tho head.
Hut the chief novelty Is the hat pins.
These have propellers at their ends,
not mere Imitations, but real miniature
propellers with wooden blades. When
a breeze blows the blades revolve
gayly as the wearer walks along.
Had His Way. at
Sir Frederick' Treves, the noted sur
geon, had for a patient a bishop whom
he advised to go to Algiers for a need
"Impossible," exclaimed the- bishop,
"I have too much work to do, that
absolutely must be done."
"Well, sir," said the positive sur
geon, "it "must Te"A'gTe?rT or henvinr --
"Oh dear me," said the bishop, 5
"then I suppose 1 must let you have
your way about It." ' t