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You can save from $1 to $1(0 vory easily In a year. It only de pends on the amount of business you do with ua. The quality of all our goods is unsurpassed and our prices are saving prices. Complete lines of everything in Jewelry. 170 ^ MAIK SZ »ALT LAUE CITY UTAH The Tonopah V/e y A story is being circulated around Tonopah concerning one of the most prominent physicians in uu%clty, and which shows that there are divers methods of collecting bills. Several months ago a well known Tonopah lady engaged a coek, but the pay days were postponed and instead of coin of the real rubeing paid for the rvlces, only promises resulted. One morning the lady of the house arose and on visiting the breakrac.7 table was astonished to find that no preparations had been made for the morning meal. She hastily went to the hired girl's bed room, where the servant was found in bed. and who complained of being 111. -The doctor was summoned and, after making an examination, asked the girl If.she was really sick. There was no -response to the interrogation, except a mute look of appeal from the patient. The mistress left the room at this time, aud 'he girl blurted oui: "No, I am not sick, only the lady owes me three months' wages and I ant going to stay in bed until I le ceive my pay." "Well, for the love of heaven," re sponded the M. I>.. "move over. She owes me $100."—Tonopah Bonanza. « The Stork and the Eagle. "A west Philadelphia teacher was talking about wifS animals and birds to a class of little girls," said Secre tary Dick of the board of education In relating some of the amusing inci dents that happen in the public schools. "She had told them about the car nivorous animals and beasts of the jujigle anil began asking questions about birds of prey. " 'Can anyone In the class tell me,' she asked, 'what bird It Is that Is so strong that it can fly down out of the sky and carry off a small child with ease?" "There was a moment's pause, and then a little girl In the rear of the class-room frantically raised her hand. " T know,' fairly shouted the bright pupil, under stress of great excite ment, 'it's the stork, 'cause one of 'em brought a baby to our house last night!'"—Philadelphia Record. Far Away From Praying. Mrs. Parkhurst, conversing with a New York correspondent who ex pressed Illiberal views on the woman, question, said with a smile: "Ah, you disappoint me. I had thought American men were models in their treatment of women. I am as disappointed In you as I once was In a little Anglo-Indian child. "She had just come from India on a P. and O. to be put to school, and one night she stayed with me all night. "After she had been put to bed I visited her room to see if sh# was all right. In the dim light I saw the lit tle, white-robed figure groping on its knees in the cot, and I whispered to my daughter: " 'The little dear is saying her prayer*. "A tiny voioe came from the cot—• " 'Where the debll's my dolly?' " Nothing Special. Library assistant (to visitor, who Is wandering about in a puzzled man ner). "Can I help you? Are you look ing for anything special?" Visitor (absently)—"No, thank you; I was only looking for my wife."— Puck. Among the Illiterates. Uncle Joe Cannon had an amusing experience with a waiter In a Kansas City hotel during his last visit to that city. Being in no mood to select his dinner, he had tossed aside, after a giance, the menu presented to him by the waiter, saying: "Bring me a good dinner." Incidentally "Uncle Joe" slipped the man a big tip In advance. This repast proving satisfactory, the speaker pursued the same plan during the remainder of his stay in Kansas City. As he was leaving the ■ervltor remarked earnestly as he helped him oa with his overcoat: "I beg youB-^>ardon. sir, but when you or any of ,>o-r friends that can't read come to Kansas City, just ask for Tom."—Philadelphia Record. Accomplished Child. Mrs Dlbs-Smythe—"We are just back from the continent, where my daughter has been fiulshlng her edu cation. She speaks all languages." Tne Professor—"Ah! does she speak Esperanto?" Mrs. Dlbs-Smythe—"like a native!" —Punch. The Tortoiae a Weather Prophet. Tbo tortoiae shows a greater dis like to and fear of rain than any other animal. Twenty four hours or more before rain falls the Galapagos tor toise makes for shelter. On a bright, clear morning, when not a cloud cau be seen, all the shellbacks on a tor toise farm may xmietimes be seen headed for the nearest overhanging rocks. When that hap;>ens the people know that rain will come down during the day, and. as a rule, It comes down in torrent». The sign never fails. ' SECTION HAND 6 IYES LIFE TO SAYE TRAIN ! HEROISM OF MISSOURI LABORER PREVENTS WRECK OF WABASH FLYER WITH 1C0 PASSENGERS. Mexico. ,lfo.—Curtis Gentry, a Wa bash section hand, gave up his li to save the lives of a hundred or more suddenly dashed out With the track suspended ocaust. and but for Gentry's heroism heavy loss of life was Inevitable. Although realizing he was going to almost certain death, Gentry ran to the jack that was holding thf dangerous section of track in midair, passangere bound for St. Louis ou the company's crack flyer. The track west of Mexico was dergoing repairs, and a section of it suspended by jacks. JThe train, three hours late and running at a utlle a-mlnute speed of the fog. it seemed Impossible to prevent a hoi 'in I was most MÈ |6 m A i! S ! VA >\<r <4 ; i i » > k' } '/I y\ irm \ Gentry Was Struck as He Half Turned to Escape. With but a few seconds to work, he wrestled desperately with the me chanism. His companions fled when the train's rumble was heard through the fog. The engineer saw his danger from his cab window and threw on the em ergency brakes. Sparks flew from the wheels, but the momentum was so great that the train could not be stopped In time. With the train But a few feet away, the last cog of the jack slipped off the catch and the track dropped. Gen try was struck as he was half turned to escape from the tracks. His life less body was picked up later 60 feet from the right of way. The train was stopped a short distance away, and when the passengers learned the rea. son for the delay there was a gasp of horror at their narrow escape. When they learned of Gentry's hero ism a purse was immediately started for the bereaved family. He leaves a wife and several children at Centralia, Mo. a His body was carried Into a coach and taken to Mexico. Sufficient money was raised among the passengers and the train crew for the funeral and to sustain the family until other relief is obtained. INFANT KILLED BY A CAT Animal Smothers Baby and Attacks Child's Mother When Discov ered on Body. New York.—Mrs. James Saunders of 176 Scholes street, Williamsburg, Rwoke to -find a large black cat asleep on the breast of her nine-weeks'-old son Augustus, beside her. She pushed the aDlmal out of the bed and then chased it. The cat re sented the attack and sprang at her. Mrs. Saunders avoided the animal and then obatined a broom, with which she drove it into the rear yard. Returning to her bedroom Mrs. Saunders picked up her baby. Its hands and face were cold, and, as the realization that her child was possi bly dead came to her she cried hys terically. Mr. Saunders and several neighbors ran to the side of the moth er In answer and attempted to con sole her. It was thought that possi bly there was some spark of life left and a call was sent for Dr. Driscoll of St. Catherine's hospital. When he arrived he said the child had been dead about four hours. The circum stances were explained to him, but he could not give his opinion as to the cause of death and referred the case for an investigation by the coroner's physician. It is believed that the weight of the cat on the child's breast prevented It from breathing and caused the child to he qlowly smothered to death. The animal was merely seeking a warm place to sleep. There is a belief that cats draw the breath from infants, but little credence Is given to this. In Very Bad Shape. "Why don't you go to work?" "I'm so dead tired of doing nothing that I'm too tired to do anything." ! Saptair, Greenstreet Has Circled the Globe 100 Times. j Hardy Old Sea Dog Who Commands I New Zealand Liner Mixed Up A hundred times round ■orld Is the record of CapL Her jert Edward Greenstreet. He is com I mander of one of the crack steam i JI 'ft of the New Zealand Shipping Com yauy now, but he has seen shipping i leielop from sailing vessels to steam, ind from the single-screw steamers to the twin-screw leviathans that ply on *11 the oceans of the world, water as a "Worcester" boy in 1866 Two years he spent in this British floating nautical college, moored off Greenhithe, down the Thames, and then he went to sea. Sailing ships held sway in those days, and the young sailor voyaged to Australia, China, Japan and across the north At lantie. Then | I London. I he in Many Thrilling Adven tures at Sea. Capt. Greenstreet began life on the he passed as second mate and went away in that capacity on the Galatea, a Liverpool-owned ship. A few days after the Galatea had loaded her cargo at Newcastle and had put to sea for San Francisco, young Greenstreet had the misfortune to break Ills leg—a compound fracture above the knee, caused by the anchor stock falling on him. Out came the surgery book and the captain and the blacksmith truly a strange combina tion—undertook to set the broken limb. Following the book's Instruc tions, they made such an excellent job of it that when the vessel reached San Francisco the doctor who came JÉ Z // Jl if Wi \ Capt. Herbert E. Greenstreet. on board said: "You don't want me here. This is one of the finest jobs I have ever seen." This prince of circumnavigators re calls some startling incidents. When his steamer was outward hound on one occasion a girl passenger in the steerage jumped overboard. Another passenger, who was leaning over the stern, saw her come by and was at once impressed with the idea that the last thing to do was to create a panic Instead of at once raising an alarm, he walked quietly along to the bridge and said, "There's a woman in the water." All this time the vessel had been plowing along at 14 knots. The woman was some miles astern before the ship could be stopped. The ves sei was put about In the expectation of finding the girl, and, just as hope was being abandoned she was sighted floating on the water, face upward. A professional swimmer went after her and both were picked up. The girl had been in the water 20 minutes, but she had saved herself by keeping het hands below water. Another incident which Capt. Green street recalls Is a gallant rescue ef fected by Dan Pearce, a steward in his steamer. A woman went overboard in a region whe»e shatks might be pected. But Dan, on being Informed of the fact, simply said: "I'm aftei her." Running aft, he leaped ovei "Heave us s This was done, and with the stern, shouting: life buoy." it he swam along the wake of the ship till he came to the woman. Then he got behind her and pulled her be neath the water. As she rose he clapped the life buoy over her head Capt. Greenstreet, meantime, brought his ship around and lowered had a boat, and both were picked ap. When he came on board Pierce was asked how he knew he would b< picked up. "Captain," replied Pearce "I knew you would find me. You've done It before." "It was," says Capt Greenstreet, "the finest thing 1 have ever seen done." Greenstreet Is now commander ol the Rimutaka, which makes round voyagw every 13 months. thre< Record Fresco Painting. A letter from Venice published it Figaro says that visitors to that citj may soon see there "the largest fres co painting In the world." It la tht work of a Venetian painter, Bruchl aud covers a space of 70 meters (231 feet) in length. The article Bays that "this great work, which is said to b* of artistic excellence. Is in the nlcipal loan establishment of Venice.' When the Wald Nord painting. In thr Hotel de Ville, at Paris, was unveiled It was contended that Its 3,000 square feet made It the largest painting Ir the world, but the ceiling painting Ir, he palace at Wurzburg, painted In 1763, covering a space of about 5,40<: »quar« feet, was probably forgotter >bu UlI« (Mbk was made. mu A LITTLE COLD. He caught a little cold That was all. I So the neighbors sadly said, ! As they gathered round his bed. ! When they heard that he was dead. lie caught a little cold— That was all. (Puck.) Neglect of a cough or cold often leads to serious trouble. To break up I a cold In twenty-four hours and cure any cough that Is curable mix two I ounces of Glycerine, a half-ounce of j Virgin Oil of Pine compound pure and eight ounces of pure Whisky. Take a j teaspoonful every four hours. You can 1 buy these at any good drug store aud j easily mix them in a large bottle, j j ç EFFECT OF GOLF. s r - - s r 'J \ j ett d rj y \ Jh \r\v / I Pv I ! "Jr He—Golf is an awfully fine exer cise, don't you think? She—Oh, yes. Why, it makes the men so strong in their arms that one can scarcely breathe. BOY TORTURED BY ECZEMA eczema. He ! He spots by scratching , made , A doctor treated him ! It "When my hoy was six years old, he suffered terribly with could neither sit still nor lie quietly in bed, for the Itching was dreadful, would irritate with his nails and that only them worse. and we tried almost everything, but the eczema seemed to spread. started in a small place on the lower extremities and spread for two years until It very nearly covered the back part of his leg to the knee. "Finally I got Cuticura Soap, Cuti cura Ointment and CUticura Pills and gave them according to directions, used them in the morning and that evening, before I put my boy to bod, 1 used them again and the improve ment even in those few hours prising, the inflammation seemed to be so much less. I used two boxes of Cuticura Ointment, the same of the Pills and the Soap and my boy cured. I was sur was My son Is now in his sev enteenth year and he has never had a return of the eczema. "I took care of a friend's child that had eczema on its face and limbs and I used the Cuticura Soap and Ointment. They acted on the child just as they did on my son and it has turned. never re I would recommend the Cuti cura Remedies to anyone. Mrs. A. J. Cochran, 1823 Columbia Ave., Phila delphia, Pa., Oct. 20. 1909." Temperamental Toilet Table. A very aged Englishman many years ago gave this advice to his daughter in a letter as to what a lady's dressing table should contain: The best beautifier a young lady can use is good humor. The best renovator truth; the best rouge is modesty; the best eyewater is the tears of pathy; the best gargle for the voice is cheerfulness; smoothing wrinkles is contentment; the best cure for deafness is atten tion; the best mirror is reflection, and the whitest powder is innocence. sym the best wash for Coals of Fire. One Christmas evening a Sunday school pupil appeared at church, only to be surrounded Immediately by number of deriding playmates. "She's wearing her sister's coat!" cried one. "And she's got her brother's gloves on!" erietj another. "Yes," was the retort that turned the tide of ridicule, "and I came with < my mother's blessing."—Judge. a ! j ed in her will that the newsboys of New York should have a Thanksgiv ing dinner, as they have had at the Provided for Newsboys. Mrs. William Waldorf Astor provtd expense of the Astor family for half , a century, newsboys were on hand, the afternoon ! papers having suspended work, thus giving the little fellows a holiday. This year at least 2,000 A Dye That Will Color any Fabric. . Mrs. Adam Herbeson writes, "I have used Dyola and find it superior to any | other package dye I have ever tried, as the same package colors wool, cot ton, silk and mixed goods perfectly." Dyola Dyes come in 16 fast brilliant colors. 10 cents per package at your j Burlington, i Vt., for color card and book of direc tions sent free. dealer's. Write Dyola. very Funny. Borroughs—Mr. Merchant's out, you I say? Why, he had an appointment i with me here. That's very funny. New Office Boy— Yes. sir; I guess \ be thought it was, too. Any ways he was laughin' when he Catholic Standard and Times. went out.— This Will Interest Mothers. Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children, enre Feverishness. Headache, Bad Stomach, Teething Disorders. Regulate the Bowels aud Destroy Worms. They break up colds in 2-t hours. Pleasant to take, and harmless as milk. They never fail. At all Druggists, 26c. Sample mailed FREE. Address, Alleu 8. Olmsted. Le Roy, N Y. Of a Later Date. Bess—That's a quaint ring you are wearing. It is an heirloom? Tess—Well, it dates from the Oon iiuest. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES s^issssïuïsssîîi, iXi a ^'"sj'i'c^'.',^ r *osSoc l o»ti"oo? "■ ** BUILT UP GREAT BUSINESS Frederick Mayer Boot and Shoe Com pany a Monument to German Thrift and Industry. That the kcv to real bun iften l.u-ed *uc< is I. t lirr than money, is produiiio I-! eti-h of Frederick Mayer, found. F. Mayer Boot i Shoe t o duced from an i—ue American National Alliance: Frederick ies at Milwnukt t tlluHn cd by n folloi d of tin . renro ipai , i Nmmsteiu, 11 [ tu: ! ■ima M I , founder <f (he far n<! Sat lie ii u lu this vountiv : ■. ii I :aiui trot Ik M - -n mediately nr •Jed to Milw.ui •ntered the em nnevman »hue . \V . 1 non-ut, Ilf It. Suiuu a ken J" The ■pint that prompted hi hi- fortune in tlie ■k b world \v ne responsible for another change, and in 1 •ar later, he embarked in bu-irtc 1 own accord, making boots and nhoes to order as only a German apprenticed arti . 8ub«equebtlv a stock of d n retail nusines» win knows h >ds w as carried : - con ducted until 1880, shoes was engaged m at wholesale to the hen the manufacture of \ trade. 1890 the business j the foundation firmly laid and the policy well determined. From that time on the s more rapid, t he capacity of the present Mayer factories at Milwaukee •ell established. was \ ■th gr st of and Seattle is 9,000 pair per da> ployment t I mially over six hundred thousand dolh giving cm y of people. ! ■aymg an - in d employing sixty-live salt I wages, an who travel 24 states in the inte ! Mayer shoes. Frederick Mr y er died on March 16. 1803, after building up u large and successful business, lie is succeeded by his sons, George p. Mayer, Fred .1. Mayer and Adam ■1. Mayer, who, by rigidly maintaining tlie .joliev of the founder, have succeeded in I bringing the business up to its present magnitude, where it stands as a monu. lent of German thrift and industry. ■tuen Tuberculosis Death Rates. The death rate from tuberculosis ! among men employed in occupations exjxised to municipal and general or gunlc or street dust is higher than , among other employed males, accord , ing to a recent bulletin of the bureau ! of labor of the department ol merce and labor. deaths from consumption among males exposed to organic dust is 23. while the percentage for all males in the registration area Is 14.8. The percentage of deaths from tuberculo sis among workers exposed to metal lie dust Is very much higher. com The percentage of I Child of the Press. Mrs. Cynthia Westover Alden was Iho founder of the International Sun shine society, which is now said have a membership of 3,000,000. She is president general of the society, which was christened with 18 sors in New York city at Christmas, 1896. It has been called the child of the press, Mrs. Alden being connected with a New York paper. to spon How's This? We offer One Hundred Do.lArs Reward for ea*e of Catarrh that Catarrh Cure. any cannot be cured by Hail'd F. J. CHENEY St CO.. Toledo. O. We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly hon orable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligation* made by his firm. Waldino, Rinnan Sc M Wholesale Druggists. Toledo. O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous suifacoa of the system. Ti*at »montais sent free, l'rlce 7ft cent* p«r . Bold by all Druggists. Take llaU's Family Pills for constipation. In Restrained by Politeness. "Prisoner, have you any reasons to present why the sentence of the court should not be pronounced upon you?" "No, your honor. I feel as If I should like to say a few words about the defense my lawyer put up for but there are ladies present; you can go ahead with the sentence, honor." tne, your ! Those who claim that a isn't so apt to indulge In crooked work as a man evidently never saw a woman try to drive a nail. woman Quick as Wink. If your eyes ache with a smarting, burn mg sensation use PETTIT'S EYE SALVE Ail druggistsor Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y. Wine and women may be alike, in some respects, but age improves wine, PAZifJuvAn-m? TO 14 DAYS - < i!u>uua?s Bllnd ' * t<>f»d t« ngi« ! The best of plans fall oui. and the j beat of friends get married. 5*5. K b!,^ UOTÆ' 0 ," ïÿ*«"' Ü'ïïu" lJr uv ' ,; r i'rul •funded. 60c. ni un p> , ! f, Remember that a sound argument doesn't mean loud talk. Soothing Syrup. the pisniH, reduce* fn :s wind collu 2.V * iKittle. . Wln«!ow children teethluvr, û&umiMüou, allay* pain, c When you can't tell tile truah, don't . , ,, ... e an yia i, w | Welcome Words to Women Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their sex should write to Dr. Pierce and receive free the advice of a physician of over 40 years' experience —a skilled and successful specialist in the diseases ol women. Every letter of this sort has the j i most careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly confidential. Many sensitively modest women writo fully to Dr. Pierce what they would shrink from telling to their local physician. The local physician is pretty sure to say that he cannot do anything without "an examination." Dr. Pierce holds that these distasteful examinations are generally need leas, and that I i \ no woman, except in rare cases, should submit to th»»* , Dr. Pierce ' treatment will cure yon right in th* privacy of your own home. His "Favorite Prescription" has cured Buudreds of UiouMiid», some of them the wo ret of It Is the onlymedicrne of its kind that is the product of a regularly graduated physician. The only one good enough that its makers dare to print its every ingredient on its outside wrapper. There's no secrecy. It will bear examina tion. No alcohol and no habit-forming drugs are found in it. Some unscrup ulous medicine dealer, may offer you a substitute. Don't take it. Don't trifle W!th your health. Write to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.,-take the advice received and be well. caws. » Wizard Oil GREAT . r or ;pain » V NATURAL INFERENCE. - 7* ~~^T s FAQ r / J v I don't Bke that Jones girl She's always running people down'" I didn't kuow -lie bad ' < îoodness ! an automobile!" The Difference. "Our continental marriages ate just as happy as those made in your country," explained the foreigner. "We all admit that marriage is a lot tery." responded the American,''», i "we prefer to let a girl select her own ticket." "Well," ! ; j I Cruel. "Isn't that a good joke? It's my own." "Great Scott! are you so old as that?"—Lippineott's. j ti ! i ' llltlfl11 | One good thing about a fall that ngs on is that it keeps back the snow" poems. mini | j 1 ; ! j i i j j | I I : I, Make the Livèr Do its Duty Guara* 1 l Nine timet in ten when the liver it right th* stomach and bowels are right. CARTER'S LITTLE UVER PILLS gently but (irmly * N. pel a lazy livar to do its duty. A Cures Coo-A ■tipatioa, Indigos tion, Sick w _ _ Headache, and Distress after Ealing. Small Pill, Small Do*«, Small Prie* GENUINE must bear signature : Carters ITTLK IVER PILLS. A Clean Face Will be a Habit NO STROPPING j NO HONING KNOWN THE WORLD OVER BROWN'S Bronchial Troches ! th * y 01 « *" *6 kind, of wether. Siart jxtblk .nejker, fiod «hem Invalid for clering Thi voice. There is nothing eo effective for Sore Throefc Hoereenca and Ceajgha. Fifty year.' reputation. Price, 25 centa. 50 centi and *1.00 per boa. oAmplcs mailed on request. jOHN 1. BROWN Sc SON. IV»rton. M. m *! 4 PARKER'à ! HAIR BALSAM Clean»*»« and beautifies the halx. Promote* « luxuriant growth. Never Fall* to B**tore Dray Hair to It* Youthful Color, i Cure« ecalp diiwaaea A hair faKlu*. _$ I h» J_ at Druyglata HOWARD E. BURTON, A8 <?„V5?s$ Nt> Ä" £Ä; ü Si d D 'c»p£n Öinnd" umpt' ra p w.Trà 1 £Ä on ÎÎÂdv'mî R®i«renc«. Carbonat« National Back. ^ RAW FURS HIDES AND PFLTS U ** h î otz*i 1 ii>k**' K.rld <11,. ». B. it ntnii-o-d *n Thompson's Eys Watsr _ m PATENT ? IDKAS. They may tiring ■ fcfl ■ w-»* u ith. M- paire Btl.tK Free K«r Immi Ft triera Id A Co., I*at At.y* »V.* K Washintfon.lMl W. N. U.. Salt l ake City. No. 2-1910.