|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
- THE SALT LAKE TAMES, SATUKDAY, JUxNK 14, 1890. WELLS, FARGOicfs Salt Lake City, . , . . Buys and sells exchanee . transfers on the principal rituS States and Europe, and on a11 J.,tbT& Pacific Coast. Mats ou? Issues letters of credit cipal cities of the world aTallablia th t Advances made on consign, Particular attention iHvmi throughout Utah, Nevada and aSoiHllectli torles. Accountssoliclted. ton COHRESPONDenijj Wells, Fargo & Co Wells, Fargo & Co vl"l Maverick National Bank NYof First National Bank.... Bt0; First National Bank.... " Oan Merchants' National Bank Boatmen's National Bank Clltt Wells, Fargo &Co :V.V.V.S 7.E.DOOLY.A?eaJ .iVip ME Impune Lacessit. HAIL, CALEDONIA I Grand Excursion Tf- - American Fork, JTJNR 2. Of the Salt Lake Caledonia Club. Leaving Salt Lake at 7:30 returntag from American Fork at 7:30 p.m.. nu8 B'Yj.1? about nine hours in that pretty little city, its many attractions of forest, stream and lake. The great Utah Lake is contiguous to the place and ieams can be found near the grove to con-vey parties to it. where bathing, dancing ana steamboating can be had at low charges. A FINE BRASS AND 8TRINU BAND, For dancing, will accompany the excursion from Salt Lake to the grove at American Fork, where the celebrated Caledonian games will be played, and for which a fine list of prizes will be given. A platform will be erected at the grove to accommodate those wishing to dance. A partial list of the games is as follows : Dancing the Highland Fling to bagpipes. Scottish Bagpipe contest for a prize. Tossing tho Caber. Quoit playing. Football (Scottish Association rules. Putting the stone. Foot races. Scotch game of Bounders. Throwing the hammer. 'Hap, stap and loupe The football game will be played between a team from Salt Lake and one from American Fork, for a prize. The Grand will also be con-tested for by a team of twenty men each from American Fork and Salt Lake City, and a prize given for it. ' Suitable prizes will be offered for all the games, and a full list of them will be published before the excursion. Fare for Round Trip $1.25. - Children 69c. Tickets should be purchased before day of excursion in order to secure seats, as a big turnout is expected. Fare from grove to Utah Lake and return, 25c ; fare from Ogden to American Fork and re-turn, BJ.75, The following firms will Bell tlokets: Joslln & Park. 8. P. Teasdel. Coaltnr & Snelgrove. Duncan McAllister. Saddle Rock restaurant. Calder's Music Palace, and any member of the club. Capital FullyPaidJ Union National Bail, UNITED STATES DEPOSITOR' Transacts a General Banting km Safe Deposit Vaults, Fire and Bmb Proof. Rents from $5 to $25per Anniin J. B. WALKER, President M. H. WALKER, L M. J. CHEESMAN. Caihler 1. H. FABNS WORTH, A,t!ca.hlW J. It WALKER, Jr.,A.t, Ca.hler, James H Macon, Frank I, HoIUa President. C.hi(t. Bank of Salt 1 Salt Lake City, - . lui, General Banting Business Transacti Interest Paid on Time Deposit . Exchange Bought and Soli Honey to Lend on Real Estate fro One to Five Years Time. RAILROADS. VfJtV THE pPopnlar Route To all Points East Only one change of cars Utah to Kan-sas City or St. Louis. Elegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars Free Reclining Chair Cars. Be sure your ticket reads via the Missouri Pacific Railway II. C. Townsend, G. P. & T. A., SI, Louis, if. V. Darrah, C. F. & P. A., Boom 208, Progress Blda Salt Lake City, Utah, National li OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital $250,0! . Ho, 11 East First South Street, , DIKECTOES: H.O. BA--- Pre U. M; Downrv...... Vice Presfci Thou. Marhemt.l, F. F.. Swvmseb, V. H. AUEBBACH, D. C. BACON". John J. dai.y, j VV. P. Nobi.h, J. W.Donnellan Cashier Transacts a General Banking Biistit in all its Branches. Sells sight drafts on the principal cites the world. Ihsuoh circular letters o credit poHtal money order on all parts ot Eur and the Orient. Collections promptlp attn to. Loans money at the lowest rates and the btBt terms prevailing in this market. McCORNICK & CO,, SALT LAKE, UTAH Careful attention given to the Sale ot Ora Bullion, We solicit Consignment, highest market prica. COLLECTIONS MADEAT LOWEST II ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. CORRESPONDENTS: New York-I- mp. and Trad. Nat BanfeO leal Nat. Bank, Kountze Bros. ommercial Nat. Bank-Sa- Chicago Francisco-Fi-rst Nat. Bank, U"- Woodworth Nat. Bank. Omaha-Om- aha Nat. Bank. St. Louis-St-ato Bank of St. Kansas Cit- y- it. Bank ot si , Denver-Den- ver Nat . Baukd'lVi c London, England-Mes- srs. Lombard street. SALT LAKE VALLEY Loan and Trust Cow Halt Lake City, Ttuh. CAPITAL - " Money to loan on real estate tf m, securities, on short ana iwa ' BiBiseroBs: m O.J. Salisbury, Pres. Dt 1 W.S. McCornKk, TTh94. Gro' 0 S. Bamberger i if " S. H. Fields, Jr. - - tee4 p; - Real Estate Mortgages. JS?U company, j, Offlce Daft building, TAKE the IMlIWAUKW CHICAGO ILWAKEE&St.PAIl FOR ALL POINTS EAST. El'ee ltrichLiRt1JdliSreamin? "aM 'Vestibule. Chicago, Ml,wau'kee ,ni?.eated-,tr?;m- between m Finest Dining Cars in the World, tKrtI;mtce"orUOmatio,1 the nearest ALEX. MITCHELL, south Main street, kl!. . KELLY & COMPA: Printers, Blank-Boo- h MaM and StaW 'No. 40W. Second Soutn Salt Lake, - u ; i das? i Our facilities doing Firsi- -" - ingars of the newest c. Books Ruled. ,Pital"JS : , Samples of foa tM , . , cantile Workam-k- J rtr.N Complete line of Offlce supt Savir ; most "PProved llLlPS , Economical f, c Prices Low. J Laura B. Starr Writes a Most Delightful Art Letter lor Those Who Are To Do the Work ALWAYS FAINT ON AN EASEL. Two Tasteful Designs Patience and In- - dustry Necessary to Success in the Art. -- TtTf tar more comfortable to3opofter pictures on an easel steadily fixed and a maul stick than on a table, for the fumes of the burning wood or leather will be found, sometimes, to be very painful to the eyes. After the outlines are sketched and the UU.THER PORTFOLIO WITH BURNED IN lights and shadows settled, the irons herald be placed in a good cinder fire; when they are red hot tliey are taken out and all the darkest parts burned in, the lighter shading being worked as the Irons cool. The drawing should be tumped in as in a chalk head, and lines avoided as much as possible, or a spotty effect is produced. If a head, size 14 by 12 inches, is being done it will take about two hours to roughly shade it in; after that the de-tails, such as the eyebrows, nostrils and mouth, may be worked in by sharp touch-es with the smaller irons. Now the back-ground must be burned in with the poker and an appropriate tool, working toward the outline until it stands out in full re- - lief. This is a tedious process and takes several hours before it looks a dark brown even color, which is only ob-tained by nibbing the poker constantly ever the inequalities. The artist must have patience and not 1w easily discouraged, even though the picture, looks a confused mass for the first few hours, which it is sure to do, until 'the high lights are scratched on with a penknife, when a good effect is at onco produced. The penknife is quite as important a factor as the iron; by it any irregulari-ties of outlino are corrected and the high lights and gradations of tone ob--. tained. It will also be fonnd invaluable for working hair and fur. It must bo clearly borne in mind that this work is a rough art, and looks best when so treated; consequently the panels should not be placed too near the eye. A very effective frieze may be made for p. library by using a series of portraits of prominent literary men of the day, burned in on sycamore panels and var-nished. For a smoking room grotesque figures may be burned in, while cham-bers or dining rooms, in fact, any room may be made individual by appropriately !lacerating with one's favorite motto, egend or quotation, on panels, spaces above the windows, above a bookcase or door, wherever there is room for the let-tering. This form of decoration is far simpler than the pictures, and the novice will do well to attempt this first. A variety 'is obtained by the shading and size and kind of lettering. The portfolio for stationery is made of tiff brown leather and tied with thongs cf.lighter leather; the leaves of blotting paper are also tied in with thongs of the LEATHER BLOTTING PAD WITH BURNED IN DESIGN. nine. The design and quotation, "A letter may alter the plans we arranged overnight for the slaughter of time," are burned in aftor the directions given. The blotter which goes with it is done in the same way. The leather is not sus-ceptible to the same amount of work as the wood, and it would be well to ex-periment a little before beginning a large piece. In decorating a room which requires a quantity of bordering or a repetition of geometrical or other designs the work may be greatly facilitated by the use of stencil plates cut in zinc; these should ho nailed to the wood and the hot poker run over the openings. Great care must be exercised to keep the poker within the lines, so as not to melt the zinc. - A round piece, piano Btool or top of a table might be pokered with a zigzag border round the edge, burning the ground dark from the outside to the zig-zags and filling the center with some radiating pattern. t A strip bearing an invocation to sleep might be pokered and hung above one's bed. Indeed the worker who attains any profloiency whatever in the art will find an endless variety of uses to which it may be dedicated. 4 Laura B. Starr, ONLY A BOX. OeJy a box, secure and strong. Rough and wooden, and six feat lonff, hying here la the drizzling rain, Waiting to take the np bound train. Only Its owner, just inside, Cold, and llTid, and glassy eyed; Little to him if the train be lata, Nothing ba he to do but wait. Only an open grave somewhere, Roady to close when he gets there: Turfs and grasses and fiowreU sweet, Heady to press bun 'Death their feet. Only a band of friends at heme. Waiting to see the traveler coma: Naught he will tell of distant lands; He caunot even press their hands, He has no stories weird and bright, He has no gift for a child's delight; He did not come with anything: He had not even himself to bring. Yet they will softly him await, And be will move about In slate; They will gtve him when be appears Sorrow and pity and tender tears. Only a box, secure and strong. Rough and wooden, and six feet long; Angels guide that soulless breast Into a long and peaceful rest! Will Cafleton in Toledo Commercial. litue white hand as yours can only cor respond to a pretty face. Take my arm, miss," Mrs. Men-io- n took hia arm according-ly, convulsed with inward mirth. He pressed it after a most friendly fashion. "Don't walk too fast," said he. "It me carry your bag." Mrs. Merrion gave it to him. They were nearing their own door when, to the surprise of the gentleman, who had perhaps expected to walk half a dozen blocks or so further, his fair companion paused on the threshold. "Youyou're not stopping here!" he exclaimed, nearly stumbling over the ferrule of his own umbrella. "Yes, I am," said the lady, ia a high treble voice, quite different from her usual accents. "I am going to see Mrs, Merrion and tell her of your un war-rantable conduct." " "Oh, don't do that," cried the husband in a flurry. "Just think a minute how foolish it would be, and bow very un-comfortable." "But 1 shall!" squeaked the assumed falsetto. "A mau of yonr age" Mr, Merrion twisted himself uneasily about "ought to know enough to let the 'pretty girls' alonel You need a lesson, sir and you shall receive one." So saying she pulled the bell vigorously, "Is Mrs. Merrion at home?' "No, ma'am," said Norah, "she ain't got home from shopping yet." Mr. Merrion drew an audible sigh of relief. "No matter," said the relentless little Nemesis. 'Til come in and wait for her." She pushed past Mr. Merrion into the reception room, and seated herself de-liberately under the little chandelier that Norah had just lighted, while Mr. Mer-rion, shifting from one foot to the other, had turned the color of tallow. "Now, my good girl, how very unrea-sonable all this is!" he argued. "And why, Fanny, it's you!" For Mrs. Merrion had risen and thrown off the disguising folds of the water-proof and the mask like veil and stood there with eyes sparkling full of mis-chief. , f "Yes, it's I," said she. "And now, my dear, what have you got to gay for yourself? Because, you know" with a comical imitation of his. own deep, so-norous tones "you never flirt! Oh, dear me, nol" If Peveril Merrion bad been a whipped dog, groveling on the floor, he could not have looked, or perhaps felt, meaner. "My dear," said he, "I didn't that is what I mean to say is we're all hu-man, you know, my dear!". "Exactly so," said Mrs. Merrion. "It's what I have remarked myself a score of times. Only it isn't fair to expect me to be a pattern of perfection set up on a pedestal above the rest of the world, when you are so very human is it, now?" "Fanny," said Mr. Merrion, "I ac-knowledge myself in the wrong. Don't be merciless, my dear. I I am very sorry. I won't do it again." "And you pledge yourself to leave off finding fault with me for the future?" "I will pledge myself to anything, my dear." And then they went to dinner, for which Peveril Merrion had very little appetite. The next time Fanny danced with George Harland, Mr. Merrion made no objection. If he had Fanny was pared with the insinuating whisper: "Don't be in such a hurry ma'am. Al-low me to see you home." And it would have acted like a charm, Boston Globe. WIFE VS. HUSBAND. "I tell you, Mrs. Merrion, I am not go-ing to stand it!" Mr. Peveril Merrion was short and stout, with small hazel eyes, a ruddy complexion and a mustache the color of hay. Dignity, or even its assumption, suits some men; it didn't suit Mr. Pev-eril Merrion. "Dear me, Peveril, I'm sure you're making a great fuss about nothing," said Mrs. Merrion, with an impatient toss of her head. She was as unlike her husband as pos-sible a phenomenon you often come across in married couples, where, in-stead of "like loving like," the strong-est practicable contrasts develop them-selves. Fanny Merrion was slight and rather tall, with mischievous blue eyes, a complexion like freshly opened apple blossoms and hair of the shining dark brown that is almost black. "You danced with George Harland five times, Mrs. Merrion," said the in-dignant husband. "Only three times, Peveril. Only three times and a promenade," pleaded Mrs. Merrion. "Arid what is a poor woman to do when a gentleman asks her to dance?- Am I to" make a courtesy and say, 'No, I thank you, my husband isn't willinsr.'" "Nonsense,' Mr. Merrion." "Just what I think myself the nonsense in the world," demure-ly assented Mrs. Merrion, arranging a sprig of geranium in her belt. "And your old lover, too. Don't think I am ignorant of your past life, Mrs, Merrion," growled ber husband. . . "Well, my dear, how ia the poor man to help that!" "But a married woman, Fanny. Have you no respect for public opinion?!' "Dear mo," cried out the tormented little woman, "one would think I had broken one of the laws of the landl What have I done, after all? Waltzed three times with Mr. Harland in a publio ball room, and let him take me down to supper I" "You haveflirted with him. You, a married woman, Mrs. Merrion, with your husband standing by scarcely able to believe the evidence of his own eyes!" "But it isn't half to bad as it would have been if my husband hadn't been standing by, is it?'" "Fanny, will you be serious?" "I am as serious aa I can be, Peveril, unless I burst into tearsl If you want me to cry, I'll do my best in that line, I suppose you never flirt?" "I, Mrs. Merrion?" Fanny went out of the room and closed the door behind her with a degree of emphasis that almost amounted to a bang. "It's too bad!" said she to herself, as, safe behind the shelter of the damask curtains, she watched her husband strut down the street, his hat shining like satin, his silk umbrella buttoned up trimly, and his very boot heels redolent of 6nug, middle aged respectability. "He's getting to be a perfect Othello! And I won't endure it!" So to relieve her overcharged feelings and quiet the electric current of nervous agitation Fanny put on her hat and went down town shopping. As it chanced she was detained longer than she had anticipated, and the weather was settling down into a rainy dusk just as she came opposite the house of an old schoolmate, now married and settled like herself, "Good!" quoted Mrs. Fanny to herself. "I'll go in and borrow a hood and water-proof cloak from Rosie Gilles, and then it's only a couple of blocks to the cars, and I shall be home in a quarter of an hour." Rosie lent the hood and waterproof cloak with ready good humor, and her-self assisted in the tying of an antiquated blue veil over Mrs. Merrion'a blooming face. "I declare, Fanny," cried she, laugh-ing, "you're transformed into a pretty incognita. I don't think your own hus-band would know you in this guise." "Perhaps not," said Fanny. "But I must hurry home. Only see how dark it is growing." "Shall I send a servant with you?" "Nonsense! As if I was afraid!" And Fauny Merrion ran laughing down the steps. As she entered the car, closely veiled and wrapped in the dark folda of the waterproof cloak, a short, stout gentle-man rose to give her his seat, and with an inward smile Mrs. Merrion recog-nized her lord and master. She accepted the civility with a nmto nod thero was something in the com-icality of the situation that impelled her to keep up the disguise. "We're acting a little bit of romance in real life." said she to herself. How near and yet how far! Husband and wife yet for the time being perfect strangers to each other. "I'll get out the block this side of home, and then, if 1 run aU the way, I ean perhaps get there before Peveril does, and thereby escape a lecture a yard long about the 'propriety of married ladies bciii out after dark.' To hear the blessed man talk one would suppose that nothing in the world was improper i&r unmarried ladies." She beckOuedtothe conductor the car stopped. She sprung out, but to her surprise, not to say dismay, Pevoril Merrion stepped nimbly out after her. " "Don't be in such a hurry, ma'am," said he, in a ' low, insinuating voice, "Allow me to see you saie home. Pretty girls shouldn't be out alone after dark, i i Aha! you think ;T'm a wizard, but such a ' writers and bv the profession at large; still after successfully treating hundreds of cases the doctor unhesitatingly this terrible diseaso strictly curable without cutting or the loss oi blood. His treatment seldom interferes with the patient's ordinary duties arm the doctor completely eradicates the cancerous poison from the blood. HEMORRHOIDS OR PILES. Tiles permanently cured without sur-gical operation or pain. Simple rem-edy. Fever and ague, sick headache anil mountain fever the doctor warrants to cure every case. EPILEPTIC FITS. Dr. Hand will cure one case of epi-leptic fits in each and every county in the United States, if brought to his office, free of charge, and will warrant a cure in any case with six months treatment, wherein his written instruc-tions are strictly followed. TAPE WORMS. . Tape worms removed, head intact, within twenty-fou- r hours. CATARRH. Dr. Hand's specific for catarrh cures the worst cases of catarrh, "cold in the head," coryza, catarrhal headache, sore throat and catarrhal deafness. Iho treatment is mild and agreeable, and based upon scientific principles. Catarrhal diseases are dependent upon some taint in the organism, and it is by eradicating it that the doctor cure catarrh. OBSTETRICS, (MIDWIFERY.) Dr. Hand is also a scienced practi-tioner of obstetrics, having attended (as his book shows) over eight hundred ladies in childbirth, with a loss of but seven of that number by death having occurred. Ladies, the parturient cham-ber is no place for the novice or char-latan, but of an educated, careful, ju-dicious physician. As an accoucheur Da. Hand cannot be excelled. Dr. Hand makes a specialty of every form of chronic disease known to the medical profession. By the aid of the microscope he can tell you at once the nature of your disease; then if you wish he will deal out to you the proper sci-entific remedies best calculated to euro the same, lu all cases he will make a plain statement of facts to the patients, and in all cases ho will explain the nature of the disease and the probabil-ities of a cure. It is Dr. Hand's pur-pose to make this city his permanent residence, and expects to bo able to demonstrate to the citizens his claims to their favorable consideration. Afflicted jnen, chronically diseased women, why neglect yourselves and children while laboring under that malady? What comfort or pleasure is wealth to us ' unless we havo health to enjoy it? Have you lost all confidence in the medical fraternity? The fact of you having been treated by some old fogy physi-cian, some old woman or quack doctor, without receiving relief; does not give proof of your being beyond the reach of scientific medical skill. There have been great strides made in the healing art and many new scientific remedies discovered within the past few years. This is an age of science and progress so try again. Go sec Dr. Hand, the great specialist. Go now while vou may yet bo within the reach of scien-tific, medical or surgical skill; learn the true cause of your, sad affliction; employ treatment at once of the oldest and most successful specialists in the west; learn how easy it is to be cured after cause of the disease has been removed by the use of proper scientific remedies elec-tricity galvanism, magnetism, medi-cal, eleetriiail, water and vapor baths, combined Willi purely vegetable medi-cines, ailraiuiatcred at the right time, where and when indicated. TERMS TO EVERYBODY THE SAME NO CURE NO FAY. Dr. Hand asks no pay for his services until you aro cured. Patients fur-nished with medicines prepared from fresh, pure drugs at cost of same. Also treatment by electricity furnished to patients in all parts of the United States. All cases taken for treatment will be cured in from three to six months. Positively no incurable cases taken on any terms. Consultation and microscopical examination free to all who take treatment The only money you have to pay in advance is just what the doctor has to pav out for the drugs used in the preparation of the medicine used to cure you. After the doctor has made microscop-ical examination he knows at once whether he can cure you or not; also just what tine it will require to effect a cure; also what the medicine will cost to treat your case. And whatever that may be let it be one dollar or twenty the cost of the medicine and elec-tricity is one-thir- d of tho whole, the re-maining two-third- s are not due until you aro cured, and if a failure should be made to cure tho case it never be-comes due and the doctor is left out in the cold. Dr. Hand is without doubt the greatest living medical electrician upon earth. Five thousand patients treated during the last four years. Dr. Hand cures every case ho takes under treatment and will give Jj.OOO cash to the person . who will prove by the health office in Cincinnati. Ohio, (his old home), that he ever gave a death report to that office, notwithstanding three years' practice in that city, and eleven hundred cases treated during his last years' residence there. Remember the doctor cures thousands of in-curables, and without a dose of medi-cine. Electricity is the remedy wh.eh is applied by a graduate in the use of the same. Remember the address and call immediately. No. 253 South West Temple street second door north of Metropolitan hotel Salt Lake City, Utah. NO CiMO PAY. Electricity is Life-Me- dical Electricity. BY DR. W. M. HAND, Microscopic and Analytic Physician and Surgeon, Professor of Anatomy, Physiology, Therapeutics, Theory and Practice of Medicine, Meteria Medica, Obstetrics, Surgery, and Electrical Science. The Great Med-ical Electrician of Ogden City. Utah. READ AND REFLECT. It is a mistaken idea to suppose that while all other trades and professions havo been advancing and improving that the practice of medicine has re-mained in statu quo, or at a stand still. There is probably no science in the world wherein greater and more start-ling discoveries have been made than in the healing art. Dr. Hand, by means of his wonderful discoveries with the microscope, has re-duced the practice of medicine to a science. Tracing all diseases, as he does, to a germ origin, their treatment becomes a simple matter, and enables the doctor to effect cure in cases that have been pronounced beyond medical or surgical skill, and in an incredibly short space of timo. The microscopic examinations of specimens enables the doctor to determine accurately and im-mediately the diseaso with which the pationt is afflicted, after which by means of his art and wonderful anti-septic treatment, he is able to apply the precise remedy indicated, and is not compelled to administer a multitude of different compounds, hoping some may reach tho case, and in the end failing, aftor having administered a large amount of unnecessary medicines. By means of his new discoveries, Dr. Hand treats with spe-cific remedies the following named di-seases: Every form of throat and lung disease, d consumption, asthma, hay fever, bronchitis, catarrh, diptheria, deafness, dropsy, goitre, tits, epilepsy falling sickness, St. Vitus dance, gravel, heart disease in every form, cronic in-flammation of the bladder, kidneys, womb and ovaries, leucorrhcea, all di seases of the stomach, liver and spleen, chronic sore eyes of every form even partial blindness of years standing, paralysis, rheumatism, neuralgia, cho-rea, hysteria, nervousness, dyspepsia, scurvy, cancers, salt rheum, white swelling, abscess, dropsy, aneurism, varicose veins, hemorrhoids or piles, fistula and tumors, rupture, scrofula, syphilis. All diseases of a special, pri-vate, difficult and daugerous character and all diseases of womeu and children. Dr. Hand is 54 years old, is a gradu-ate of two medical colleges, one in the United States.tho other in France, and has practiced medicine and surgery for the past thirty-thre- o years, was physic-ian aud surgeon in the United States army from 1861 to 18ii5. Dr. Hand treats every form of chronic disease known to the medical profession, and has for the last twenty-tw- o years suc-cessfully treated all chronic, special and nervous diseases. Dr. Hand docs not claim to be the only physiciau in the United States that understands his business. But he does claim that he understands the treat-ment of the diseases mentioned in this article more thoroughly than the grad-uate family physician; for the simple reason that the doctor has practiced medicine and surgery in nearly every part of tho United States, on land anil on sea; has lived in all kinds of cli-mates; has treated nearly all national-ities and diseases and from his exten-sive travels, practico and experience, should be more capable of mastering difficult, stubborn, chronic disease. Dr. Hand advises all afflicted with disease, and doing well under the care of their family physician not to change treatment, as he docs not wish to inter-fere with his brother in the profession. SPECIAL DISEASES. There are diseases, both local and constitutional, committing terrible rav-ages, the result of remote or recent in-discretion, which to name would grate harshly upon the ear of the most fas-tidious. These diseases, whether they have yet found lodgment in the blood or not, are wrecking tho health of thousands, aud promising disaster to their posterity. The doctor's long ex-perience gives him complete mastery over these diseases, and in ail cases ho warrants speedy relief and a positive cure. NERVOUS DISEASE. Very few are aware of the dangers which hover over thein every moment of their lives when afflicted with this malady. There are thousands who with sunken cheeks, trembling hands, quivering muscles, stooping forms, still indulging in the same habits which are fruitful in the production of this terri-ble affliction, though they see their vital energies of life wasting away, still press on in the downward course, seek-ing no aid, as if entirely blind to the awful fate awaiting them, perhaps in the near future. The Doctor warns all those suffering from nervous debility to come and seek relief where long ex-perience and true medical skill can be brought to their aid, promising relief and a speedy restoration to health. DISEASE OF WOMEN There are thousands of women who have become invalids from disease pe- culiar to their sex, which have been neglected through dread of necessary einbarrasment, towhich they must sub-mit to enable the physican to properly understand their case. Mothers look on and see their lovely daughters wast-ing away, and are filled with fear and wonder. Husbands see their wives in daily torture are tilled with dread, or perhaps through ignorance of the nature of the affliction, they aro sometimes led to uncharitable conclusions, the result of which is domestic unhappiness and the neglect of which is truly criminal, and leaves little room for apology. These complaints can readily be cured, and the scores of pale, entervated faces which are stalking about as if in tho very shadow of death, can be restored to health, beauty and happiness The doctor's treatmeut is pleasant and effective, and has restored thousands who had lost all hopes and given them-- ' selves up a prey to their torturing afflic-tion. DISEASE OE THE EYE AND EAR. There is no greater affliction to which humanity is exposed than the loss of sight, whether partial or complete. Those who are afflicted with inflamed eyes seldom comprehend their danger, and often through ignorance or the waut of proper medical aid become blind when they might have had their eyesight preserved. The doctor treats the eye and ear with great success and would advise those suffering from par- tial or complete blindness or deafness j not to delay treatment until all hope is i lost. j AXCEK. I Cancer lias always been and is now i pronounced incurable by surgical How the MlaaiMlppI Was Made. As a possible theory of tho origin of the Mississippi river, among the many that have at different times been brought forward by noted scientists, the most re-cent is the suggestion that its erosion was accomplished by means of a mighty cataract, which began far down the river, near its original mouth, and by gradual retrogression, dug out the valley like gorge. That this ti ;ory is tenable may be inferred from the high, wall like bluffs, features so characteristic in the upper part of its course. A wearing away of a monster cataract would, of course, necessarily leave high bluff walls on either side, which are well known features of "the father of meandering streams." It would seem, according to this theory, that St. Anthony falls con-stitutes tho remnant of what was once the most stupendous cataract in the world. It U estimated that it must have taken 400,000 years to carve out the mighty ditch. St. Louis Republic. StaiJarflSrS Gauge. EAbT BOUND TRAINS. Nol No. 4 Atlantic Atlantic Mail. Express Leave Ogden 9:30 a.m. 5:40 p.m Arrive Salt Lake 10:45 a.m. 6:55 p.m Leave Salt Lake 11:00 a.m. 7:10 p.m Arrive Provo 12:30 p.m. 0:90 p.m Leave Provo 12:50 p.m. 0:20 p.m Arrive Green River 6:40 p.m. 4:50 a.m Leave Green River 7 :03 p.m. 4 :50 a.m Arrive Grand Junction. .. 11:30 p.m. 0:30 a.m Leave Grand Junction. .. 11:59 p.m. 10:00 a.m Arrive Pueblo 8:05 p.m. 2:00 a.m Arrive Denver 7:45 p.m. 7:15 a.m WEST BOUND TRAINS. Nu. 1 No. 8 Pacific, Pacific Mall. Express LeaveDcnver 8:00 a.m. 8:00 p.m. Leave Pueblo 1:30 p.m. 12:40 a.m. Arrive Grand Junction.,. 5:30 a.m. 6:00 p.m. Leave Grand Juncw.on.i. 7:(X) a.m. 7:15 pm. Arrive Green River 11:35 a.m. 11:60 p.m. Leave Green Kiver 11:50 a.m. 12:05 a.m. Arrive Provo 6:25 p.m. 7:15 a.m. Leave Provo 6:50 p.m. 7:40 a.m. Arrive Salt Lake..... 8:30 p.m. 0:15 a.m Leave Salt Lake... 8:45 p.m. 0:25 a.m. Arrive Ogden 1Q:0Q p.m. 10:40 a.m. LOCAL TRAINS. SALT LAKE AND OGnES. Leave Salt Lake : Arrive Salt Lake : 8:20 a.m. 0:25 a.m. 10:45 a.m. 12:10pm 4:30p.m. 8:45p.m. 6:55p.m. 8:40p.m SALT LAKE TO BINGHAM AND WASATCH. Lv Salt Lake . .7 :40 a.m Lv Wasatch . . 10 :00 a.m Arr Bingham. .0:35 a.m Lv Bingham. . 2:55 p.m Arr Wasatch. .8:15 a.m Arr Salt Lake 4:20 p.m Trains run to wasatch only on Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays. . C. DODGE, J. H. BENNETT. Gen, Manager. Gen. Pass. Agt The Importance of Occupation, There is nothing that adds more to the zest of life than an interesting occupa-tion; oven if it means hard work, thero is a recompense in the enjoyment of well earned rest. No work ought, however, to be overpowering, or so exhaustive that one's energies fall below their aspi-rations. On the other hand, no life is so thoroughly wretched as one where the necessity and desire for work is entirely wanting; and this is particularly true of persons of education and intelligence who allow themselves to fall into that unsettled condition of mind where noth-ing is of interest. It is difficult at first to force an interest, but when the first step is mado the habit of regular occupa-tion, if only for one or two hours a day, becomes valuable. Active minds, if not supplied with some subject for solid thought, will finally prey upon them-selves, and end by breaking down the physical health. Herald of Health, Utah Central Railway. Time Card in effect May 22, 1890. Passenger Trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake City and Park City dally as follows: SALT LAKE CITY. Train 1 leaves Eighth So and Main st 7 :30 a.m r irtves " " " 7lp.m PARK CITY. Train l arrives Park City 10 :00 a m :: -es ;:. j 4:30 p.m PASSENGER HATES: tr?e fc"en SaW Lake Clty and Park City- - sin8'e trl" ST5" SSlt Lake CUy a"d Park Clty' rouud JOS. H. TOVSG, T. J. McTNTOSff, Manager. (jttl pt & P(u A'gt Earliest Una of Forki. The earliest distinct mention of the es-tablished use of forks occurs in a curious passage of Coryates' "Crudities," a sin-gular book of travels published in Eng-land in 1611. The author says: "Here I will mention a thing that might have been spoken of before in the discourse of the first Italian towns.' I observed a custom in all these Italian cities and towns through which I passed, that is not used in any other country I saw in my travels, neither do I think any other nation of Christendom doth use it, but only in Italy. The Italians, and also most strangers that are traveling in Italy, do always at their meals use a little fork when they cut their meat." Dry Goods Chronicle. The Federation of Women's Clubs at its formal organization in New York de-cided that any club having for its object literary, artistic or scientific culture might become a member of the sister-hood of societies. At the same time the "broadly human movements" may be fecognized. Organizations with purely Ideational, industrial or philanthropic aims will be not admitted, in adopting their constitution and conducting their sessions of several days the Federation of Women's Clubs showed a knowledge of parliamentary usage that woidd have done oredit to any assembly. The women's club has been a wonderful educator of women. WHO OWNS THE OLD MAN'S COISS? Complications in an Action For a Strong Box Full of Money. Tiffin, Ohio, June 14 Some time ago August Schinuckcr purchased the farm which for years has been omu-- by the Cadvvalladers, father and son who were both noted for their miserly habits and accumulation of money, which they were uever known to t. While making sonic improve- ments two workmen dug up a heavy box, which Schmucker took possession of. Shortly afterwards old coins began to appear in circulation, and the ad-ministrator of the- younger Cadwalla-der- , who died about a year ago, brought suit for the possession of the box. A writ was placed in the hands of a dep-uty sheriff, who began to dig at a point in the garden where the condition of the earth indicated that it had been re-cently disturbed. He soon unearthed a grain sack well tilled with the myste- rious coin, which upon being counted was found to an mint to 1.252 live franc pieces, or about $1,200. Schmucker at once brought suit to regain possession of the treasure, and suit will also be entered by the two workmen who un- earthed the box. Altogether th? case promises to provide au interesting se- ries of suits at law. The evidence of the two men who discovered the box is almost conclusive as showing that the l,2r2 francs is scarcely more than the fourth of what the chest contained. as thev agree that the total weight w as mt less ' than 300 pounds. Keep Cool if You Want to Sleep. A nervous individual recommends "keeping cool" as a sleep producer, and would have the weary night watcher hud a cool place and sit for an hour calming himself. Cold is electrical, and whatever cools without taking cold pro-duces a soothing quiet of the nerves. When the nerves are felt the brain is hot and the spine ia heated, and to abol-ish this condition the best prenrriptiou ia to keep cooL New York Stiti. ... The Ureljr Moth. An English naturalist says that the moth was known 800 years E. C. and that Cleopatra, after losing $10,000 worth of fine.'clothes bv him in one year, paid an 'artisan $2,000 to make her a chost of ' ' lead to keep her other store clothes from being chewiyJ nn Detroit Fro Press. , A '