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I There is only One Genuine- Syrup of Figs» The Genuine is Manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. lil « : The full name of the company. California Fig Syrup Co. fa printed on the front of every package of the genuine. fir-; #*• The Genuine- Syrup of Figs- is for Sale, in Original Packages Only, by Reliable Druggists Everywhere Knowing the above will enable one to avoid the fraudulent imita tions made by piratical concerns and sometimes offered by unreliable dealers. The imitations are known to act injuriously and should therefore be declined. Buy the genuine always if you wish to get its beneficial effects. It cleanses the system gently yet effectually, dispels colds and headaches when bilious or • constipated, prevents fevers and acts best on the kidneys, Ihrer, stomach and bowels, when a laxative remedy is needed by men, women or children. Many millions know of its beneficial effects from actual use and of their own personal knowledge. It is the laxative remedy of the well-informed. Always buy the Genuine- Syrup of Figs MANUFACTURED BY THE V m f g A: ■:>. 55 a 0»? S? If. SEVAS'. .til ■/ mm sfer.i/ ilï U iXSPS & £ jgj s Mi I J!J : .Vgj Ö -■r «<*■ 5 v. r Cal. 5&i\ flew York. Louisville, Ky IBZ iwnr CENTS HR Borax m W» L. Douglas *3= & $ 3= SHOES üi» W. L. Douglas $4.00 Gilt Edge Line cannot be equalled at any price. SHOES M «-L t ! nil CIS f / y v<s} U r I IT IN THE WORLD fSTA&USMÎD JULY e |8f* Capital * 2.504000 '■Be W.L. DOUGLAS MAKES « SELLS MORE MEM'S,$3.BO SHOES THAK AMY OTHER MAMUFACTURER IN THE WORLD. PI n nnn REWARD to «iqon. who con V I UjUUU disprove this statement. Il I could take you Into my three large factories *t Brockton, Maso., and show you the Infinite every patrol shoes la made, you would realize why W. L. Douglas S3.50 shoes poet more to make, why they hold their shape, fit better, wear longer, and are of greater Intrinsic value than any other $3.30 shoe. Hi L. Douglas Strong Modo Shooo for Mon. S2.BO, SO. air. Bay•' School A Orom * Shooo. SO. SO, SS. SI. IB. SI.BO CAUTION.—Insist upon having WX.Doug Jaa shoes. Tnke no substitute. None genuine Without bis name and price stamped on bottom. fast Color Eyelets used ; they will not wear brassy . Write for Illustrated Catalog. W. L. DOUGLAS. Brockton, Maas. care with which When Answering Advertisements Kindly Mention This Paper. W. N.U., Salt Lake—No. 13, 1906. $123.10 œgL n « MONEY FOUND ) We collected $12310 for Mr S. H, Tracy of Ogden He indorsed for a friend. We got the money back for him. We can collect some for you, if you turn them in Merchants'Protective Association Scientific Collectors of Bad Debts, Commercial Block, Salt Lake City. Francis G. Luke, General Manager. Some people don't like us. »> << ANTI-GRIPINE 25 Ct». PRICE. ^3 yiotminimp p^- IN Oft DAY IS GUARANTEED TO CORK flRIP, BAD COLD, HEADACHE AHD NEURALGIA. I wont nil AntS-torlWlw« to a ««.1er who wont finnatN It. till lor your MOW»» HACK IV IT DON'T CBM. W. W. Dienter, M. D., Manufacturer, Springfield, Mo. AMPINE / * HALL'S CANKER ASP DIPHTHERIA BEHEBT »y&V.WSiïïïS": -RIVER FAIIS »•MM-Jadsaa Dmi Cu., Rental Agsat*. son »AL« »V ALL DWU»M»T» AMD asNsnAL sTonaa....... Sslt Lake City, Utah. All Railroads Entering Salt Lake City have made ue Official Time Inspector of all Watches used by employes. We are Watch Specialists. Established Q>. 9 IA62 no MAIN SI Salt Lik* Citv. Utah. A j SIOOO" Bond A on every cctae of Hardesty's Extracts l *QU&.r&.nteeinQ A V their Reservation Opening 14100,000 acres of rich mountain and farm lands, in heart of Big Game Country, to be opened Boon. Two largo maps of Wyoming and Reserve, with 20-p. Booklet, rostpald SOc. E.W. GLAFCKE* C. !•$ •ox 255 Cheyenne, Wyoming;. A86AYER AND CHEMIST. Specimen prices: Gold, Silver. Lead,SI; Gold, Sli der. 75c; Gold, 50c; Zinc or Copper. SI. Cyanide teste. Mailing envelopes and rull price list aent on appllce* tlon. Control and Umpire work solicited. Lead* Ville, Colo. Reference.Carbonate National Bauk. HOWARD E. BURTON, Earliest Election. The earliest election of which the numbers polled have been preserved is that at Lincoln, England, in 1547. At this eighty-four "voices" were cast. If you go to Conference be sure and use the Salt Lake Route. Acts Çelie His Words. The rich man may say sometimes that he was really happier when he was poor, but still he keeps on all the time trying to get richer.—Somerville Journal. Everybody get ready for Spring Conference. Average Human Eyesight. A person six feet in height standing on level ground can, with average eye sight, see objects on the same level for a distance of three and a quarter miles. HIVE TOO COWS? If you have cream to separate a good Cream Separator is the most profitable investment you can possibly make. De lay means daily waste of time, labor and product. DE LAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS save $10.- per cow per year every year of use over al i gravity setting systems and $5.- per cow over all imitating separators. They received the Grand Prize or Highest Award at St. Louis. Buying trashy cash-in-advance sepa rators is penny wise, dollar foolish. Such machines quickly lose their cost instead of saving it. If you haven't the ready cast DE LAVAL machines may be bought on such liberal terms that they actually pay for themselves. Send to-day for new catalogue and name of nearest local agent. \\ The De Laval Separator Co. 74 Cortlandt Street HEW YORK Randolph A Canal Sta. CHICAGO 1 Spalding's Encyclopedia of Base Bali. No. 8 S 8 . How to Bat No. 224 . How to li»y the Outttcla 5 . llow t o l'iay Kirnt 11 »«* No. 828 . How to l'i.iy Keoonci liana Tlilrfl Bas« No . 227. How U> . 28K. How to Play shortstop . 22». How to ('.itch . 230. How to Pitch . 231. How to ro»?h; How to aptaln »Team: How toMonapre i l oam; How u* Umpire-, How to nraran'.ze a f.e&ic"« No. 232. llow to Kim the Bases Price by Mall , 10 Cents Each. u Spalding's Official Base Ball Guide for 1906. The authority consulted on all disputed point«, contain« the now 1006 rule« and picture* of all tho leading players, and phototcrapn« or .hundreds of teams. Prie» 10 Cents, by MuH. Send your name and address for Simldlnjc's Catalogua of all Athletic Hporta~it * free. A. G. SPALDING St BROS. 128 Nassau St., New York — 147 Wabash Are. Chicago. THE SIGN OFIMSit \ V h» stood for the BEST during seventy years of increasing soles. Remember this when you v»nt water proof oiled coots, suits, hots, or horse goods for oil kinds of wet work. 'MEaiARAime etarr c aiment. ». J. TOWER COtOSTOH, MASS. U. 5 .A. TO WIR CANARIAN CO.laMrf TOtONTO CAE \ When Answering Advertisements Kindly Mention This Paper. SIGNIFICANCE OF MONEY SIGNS. English Terms Derived from Latin Words—Dollar Mark. They were discussing the other af ternoon the question of currency sym bols. The discussion had started by some one making a casual remark about "L. S. D.," referring, of course, to "pounds, shillings and pence," says the Washington Star. The question arose why some of the coins were de noted by letters that had nothing at all to do with their selling, and there was not one in the crowd, though there were some nominally well-in formed people present, who could tell the significance of the letters till the question was looked up. It appeared that the pound sterling mark was simply a capital L. with a line drawn across the stem, it came from the I^atin word "librae," meaning a pound. The "d" used for the penny came also from the Latin, meaning "denarius, ' originally a small Roman sliver coin, but later having developed into a generic term for money and specifi cally for a small copper coin of in significant value. The "lb" mark, also used for the avoirdupois pound, came from the same word "librae " as In Saxon times the pound avoirdupois was the same weight as a pound sterling of silver and the shilling was one-twen tleth of this, making the old shilling about three times the size of the present one. When It came to the dollar mark, there was more discussion, there being half a dozen explanations for this sign. But the most likely seemed to be that it was simply a modified figure "8," there having been eight silver reals in the old Spanish dollar, or "piece of eight," in use in this country long before the introduction of American currency. ted Its a Made a Speedy Recovery. On one of the visits of the Amer ican fleet to English waters, Admiral Erben, now retired, was in command, with Capt. Alfred T. Mahan, the writer on naval affairs, as his flag captain. One morning Capt. Mahan came to his admiral with an invitation to dine with a duke. "I can't accept this," said Capt. Mahan, "as they forgot to invite you." "I should say you couldn't," growled the admiral. "I'll answer for you." Whereupon the admiral wrote: "Admiral Erben, U. S. navy, regrets that Capt. Mahan, his flag captain, cannot accept the invitation of the Duke of Blank. Capt. Mahan is on the sick list." An hour or so later a messenger from the duke returned with Invita tions for the admiral and the captain. I Whereupon the admiral wrote again: "Admiral Erben accepts with pleas ure the invitation for Capt. Mahan and himself. He wishes also to advise the Duke of Blank that he has taken Capt. Mahan off the sick list."—New York Tribune. Educating Children. Forcing the youthful mind is a practice no longer obtaining in schools of the best standing but not yet ob solete in many of the common schools. In schools which represent the dominant Ideas of education to day, stimulation, interest, suggestion prevail, and driving is avoided, there has been some leaning toward the prosaic, there is now a fresh in terest in stimulating the emotions, and a full realization of the need of many things conventionally not class ed among the useful, says Collier's Weekly. The greatest problem of ed ucation unsolved to-day relates to girls. Heretofore their education has been a mere copy of that long ago established for boys, genius will come along and conceive thoughts that shall form the basis of an education which shall help girls to ail their best possibilities, without dissipating their strength on lines of effort established for natures In some respects entirely different. If of al i cost and Some day a The Malden Love. The meadows hide their summer green Under a tell of gray; A mist rolls o'er the sunny sheen; It is a drear, dull day! The dewd.ops tip the blades with beads. That shine like costly gems; The roses hang their blushing heads 'Neath glittering diadems. Street But, hark! a sound of silver hells, Echoing o'er the woody dells. A little laugh, a »wee! clear voice 1 Which makes my beating heart rejoice! above. comes, a fairy fr A little maid, whose name Is Love! The morning mist now rolls away. The. sky Is bathed in light, A golden sunshine crowns the day. My loved one Is in sight! The birds sing out their songs again. The flowers all l looro anew. And music swells In joyous stiain From out the heavenly blue. She comes, and everything Is bright. She comes amid the golden light, All nature once again is gay. It Is the brightest summer day! She comes—a fairy from above, A little maiden whose name Is Love! —Outdoors. to to Each. « 1906. Case of Survival of the Fittest In Ireland from time immemorial, candidates for political honors have had to cope not only with Irish brains but with the noble Irish oak in the shape of a shillalah. When George IV. visited Ireland an election for Galway was pending. The king inquired of a Galway gen tleman, who came up to Dublic to at tend his levee, which candidate would probably be returned. "The survivor, sir." replied the gen tleman.—Blackwood's Magazine. Knew What It Meant. Bleeker—I say, old man. why don't consult a phrenologist and find you out what that peculiar looking bump on the back of your head indicates? Meeker—Oh. I know what It indi cates, all right. Bleejyer—You do. eh? Meeker—You bet I do. Tt Indicates thaï T.y wife hss a well-developed muscle." BLACK AND RED HAIR ARE AKIN. or hollo ton thin the for of is Idea to the Contrary, Long Held, Is Wrong. The color of the hair, says the Grand Magazine, Is usually transmit ted from parents to child, especially true when both parents have the same complexion. Instances, however, are not uncommon where children have hair black as ebony, while the hair of both parents is a burning red. Instead of disproving the theory that a child takes after Its parents so far as the color of the hair is concerned, this fact, it has now been ascertained, is all in favor of the doctrine. Red hair, in fact. Is by Its structure and composition much nearer to black hair than to blond. Very often, if the hair of a very dark complexloned person be exam ined attentively, a few quite red hairs will be detected In the mass. On the other hand, It would be time wasted to seek for black hair In the locks of a fair person. Similarly "it Is not in frequent to notice children whose hair, red at birth, becomes as they grow older quite dark. When, too. after some serious illness, the produc tion of the coloring pigment of the hair falls oft, black hair becomes not blond, but red. Fair hair, which to a casual eye appears to have much more affinity to red hair than to black, is, on the contrary, quite dis tinct. This is Constituent Was Displeased. A pertinent question was put In an Indignant letter from an anonymous constituent to a candidate at the gen eral election. "Dear Sir," he wrote, among other things, "I hope the devil will get you. If he does not, what's the use of having a devil?"—London Mall. DON'T FORGET A lnrpe 2-oz. package Red Cross Bsll Blue, only i cents. The Russ Company, South Bend, lnd. Fine Deed of School Children. A little girl attending one of tho public schools in Paris had to stay at home and nurse the baby whenever her mother went out to work. The school children took up a collection and pledged themselves to pay the mother as much as she could earn, In order to enable her to stay at home and send the child to school. If you go to Conference be sure and use the Salt Lake Route. "None Is" or "None Are."7 All the friends of liberty of speech owe gratitude to Prof. I.ounsbury of Yale for his defense in Harper's Magazine of the use of "none" as the subject of a plural verb. What idiot precisionist it was that started the movement to schoolmaster that use of "none" out of existence we do not know, but his effort has had a deplor able degree of success. An awful ex ample ought to be made of some of the grammarians who try tq make language conform to rules instead of making rules conform to language. It will take years to u—wist the tongues of worthy people who have compelled themselves to say "none Is" when their consential impulse was to say "none are."—Harper's Weekly. j MIDDLE LIFE A Time When Women Are Susceptible to Many Dread Diseases—Intelligent Women Prepare for it. Two Relate their Experiences. The "change of life"is the most critical period of a woman's existence, and the anxiety felt by women as it draws near is not without reason. Every woman who neglects the care of her health at this time in vites disease and pain. When her system is in a deranged condition, or she is predisposed to apoplexy, or congestion of any organ, the ten dency is at this period likely to become active —and with n host of ner irritalions make & ■V mmm * 29m £ /Mm a § - W m 'S » a.. Ms - g c v e v e ;'v'• n n Ci li 'M > p. £ ' vous life a burden. At this time, also, cancers and tumors are more liable to form and begin their destructive work. Such warning symp toms as sense of suffo cation, hotflashes, head aches, backaches, dread of impending evil, timid ity, sounds in the ears, palpitation of the heart, sparks before the eyes, irregularities, constipa tion, variable appetite, weakness, ' inquietude, and dizziness, are promptly heeded by in telligent women who are approaching the period in life when woman's great change may be expected. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound was prepared to meet the needs, i of woman's system at this trying I period of her life. It invigorates and strengthens the female organism and ! builds up the weakened nervous system. For special advice regarding this im portant period women are invited to write to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., and it will be furnished absolutely free of charge. The present Mrs. Pinkham is the daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pink ham, her assistant before her decease, and for twenty-five years since her advice has been freely given to aick women. Read what Lydia E. Pinkham's Com pound did for Mrs. Hyland and Mrs. Hinkle: n TO lQt V V. I M î : t. 'A .o .4 ■ W EksvovfionokïïoouBmlïüraiitiaoàaaoaüDVMj I jMrs. AEGMyland | ^aaaaaBaaoaaoaasoflMoaMBaiOBOOt^ I wrote you for advice and commenced treatment with Lydia E. Pinkbam's Vege table Compound as you directed, and I am happy to say that all those distressing symp toiusleft me and I have passed safely through the change of life, a well woman. I am recommending your medicine to all my friends."—Mrs. Annie E. G. Hyland, Cheeter town, Md. 4« Another Woman's Case. During chan of life words cannot ex Myphysi clan said I a cancerous condition of the female organs. One day I read some of the testi monials of women who had been cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and I decided to try it and to write you for advice. Your medicine made me a well woman, and all my bad symptoms soon 44 Fadvise every woman at this period of life to take your medicine and write yon for ad vice."—Mrs. Lizzie Hinkle, Salem, lnd What Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound did for Mrs. Hyland and Mrs, Hinkle it will do for other women presi had Dear Mrs. Pinkham:— "I had been suffering with displacement of t ^ tlme of iif e . the organs for years im was passing through , conquered pain, restored the change of life. My abdomen was batfly , -, -- a iiiuin n««u. *iief »wollen; ray stomach was sore; I had dizzy health, and prolonged meinC»»watb*t spells, sick headaches, and was.very nervous, utterly baffled pbJ sician*. Lydia E Plathaai's Vegetable Compound Succeeds Khtre Other» Fas. Trust to Nature. or toT much eating, by consuming alce; hollo beverages, or W too close confine ment to home, office or faotery, sequence the stomach must he treatea ton natural way before they can rectify their earlier mistakes. The muscles to many such people, In fact in eTer ? ' thin and thin-blooded person, do their work with great difficulty. As • fatigue comes early, to e***®"}* £•"«? long. The demand for nutritive aid Is ahead of the supply. To iusure perfect health every tissue, bone, nerve and muscle should take from the blood cer tain materials and return to it certain others. It to necessary to prepare the stomach for the work o£ taking up from the food what is necessary to make good, rich, red blood. We must go to Nature for the remedy. There were certain roots known to the Indians of this oountry before the advent of the whites which later came to the knowledge of the settlers and which are now growing rapidly in professional favor for the cure of obstinate stomach and liver troubles. These are found to be safe and ye* cer tain in their cleansing and invigorating effect upon the stomach, liver and blood. These are: Golden Seal root. Queen s root. Stone root, Blood root,_Maudrake root. Then there is Black Cherrybark. The medicinal principles residing in these native roots when extracted with glyo erine as a solvent make the most reliable and efficient stomach tonlo and Uver \v vigors tor, when combined in Just MU right proportions, as in Dr. Pierce s Golden Medical Discovery. Where there is bankrupt vitality — such as nervous exhaustion, bad nutrition — ana thin blood, the body acquires vigor and the nerves, blood and all tho tissues feel the favorable effect of this sovereign remedy-. Although some physicians nave been aware of the high medicinal value of the above mentioned plants, yet few have used pure glycerine as a solvent and . usually the doctors' prescriptions called for the Ingredients In varying amounts, with alcohol. » ,, , _ The "Golden Medical Discovery" to a scientific preparation compounded or the glyceric extracts of the above mentioned vegetable ingredients and contains no alcohol or harmful habit-forming drugs. Money in the World. The total stock of money, in gold, silver and uncovered paper In the whole world amounts, in round fig ures, to $12,000,000,000. in the United States the total stock of money amounts to about Î2.000.000.000. If you go to Conference be sure and use the Salt. Lake Route. First Power Shoe Peg Mill. The first power shoe peg mill In this country was the old Cummings peg formerly owned by Major Ephraim Cummings, who was the first to man ufacture shoe pegs by power, capacity of this mill was four bush els a day. Use the Salt Lake Route to Confer ence this year. Best Juab, Utah counties, south. mill at South Acworth, N. H.. The It from Sanpete and the fat A Brutalizing influence. The telephone is having a brutaliz ing influence. The sensitive-minded man, who would shrink from saying a disagreeable thing in ordinary con versation, when talking through tha telephone will speak his mind as bluntly and argue as roughly, as does ordinary business man, and, find ing the path of brutality less painful than he Imagined, becomes as trucu lent when not talking on the tele j phone.—The Graphic.