|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 TIMES SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 181)0. 6 HURRAH FOR THE 4th0FjULy ' ' A1 Patriotic Citizens - ' And everybody else can find a LARGE AND COM PLETE STOCK of . FIRE3WORKS! WHOLESALE AND RETAIL TRADE. id G. ims. R I Iff K PHOS-PEERONE- 5 -- ON DRAUGHT AT Z.C. M. I. Drug Store. 112 & 111 MAIN STREET. NERVE, BLOOD AND BRAIN TONIC, ' ' i ' The Children's Best Tonic. Contains Iron and Phosphates. Does not constipate. For Delicate Women. It is the finest and most palatable Iron Tonic in use. For Merchants and Business Men. It is quieting to an overworked brain and nervous system. Cnrei sleeplessness and headaches in the morning. Professional Men and Students. Will find Phos-Ferron- e of benefit in mental work. It builds up the whole system. The Restless and Nervous . Will be surprised at the relief this delightful drink affords. The Finest Soda Fountain Drink in the World, 5 cents per Glass W. S. BURTON, Prest. W. C. BURTON, Mgr. GEO. F, FELT,Ss(j Burton-- Gardner Co., Call the Attention of CONTRACTORS, BUILDERS and the GENERAL PUBLIC to the fact that their . LUMBER YARB Contains a full stock of Lumber, Sash, Doors, etc. TMii Finest Planing Mill j the dy, nm by Electricity Is turning out first-cla- ss work at their yard. And announce further that they PROTECT THE CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS by refusing to contract, and doing so solicit in return their patronage. Don't forget we Manufacture the COMBINATION FENCE, WIRE MATTRESSES, all sizes, and earn the 'HOUSEHOLD' and 'STANDARD' Sewing Machine. Office and salesrooms, 101 and 103 East First South street. Factory and Yards, corner Eighth South and State road. Incoporated, April 10, 1890. Totihan House Building Company, J. T. Lynch, F. P. Mou'kkson, ". 15. R. Hickok. president. Treasurer. General Manager. Salt Lxa.ke, "Utah. This company is purely a home institution, organized to stay, and most r-espectfully invites the attention of those desiring cottages, either for homes or ior sale, to tho neat, tasty and attractive appearance presented by this class ot co-ttages when completed. We claim that they are stronger and warmer than iu ordinary rustic building, the sections all being made and put together by m-achinery, thereby making the work perfectly tight. We are now prepared to iur nish estimates, take contracts and complete buildings on short tiine; 1 r ronage of the public is most respectfully solicited. Office aud yard J.O. JJ es JJortli Temple street. ... Examine Our Huns and Prices Before You Build. Railroad Contractors ani Bailors, H js Evairc OHlcc: Grad'R?' Ditohin2 anl1 &(5avatil,, 121 S. & Main St. Street Grading a Specialty. PdilmSr ESTIMATES FURNISHED. ' CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED- - THE FAIRY RING. CHILDREN'S SONG AND DANCE.7. .'''.'.' 1. SIMPSON,) Ijct us laugh, and let us sing, . Dane - ing in a mcr - ry ring ; t 2. Liko tho sea - sons of the year, Round we cir - elo in a sphere; . We'll be fair - fes on the green, Sport -- ing round the Fair - y Queen. , m be Sum-me-r, you'll bo Spring, Dano -- ing in a fair - y Ting. ) s s- i- i-tea-- 1- - fi fcaw H ' " The children may join hands, and circle round. 3. 4. 5. , t . Carry will be Winter wild, Spriug aud Summer glide away, Faster, faster, round we go 1 r Little Charlie Autumn mild ; ' Autumn comes with tresses gray, While our cheeks like roses glow J Summer, Autumn, Winter, Spring, Winter hand in hand with Spring,) Free as birds upon the wing, .1.. Dancing in a fairy ring. . , Dancing in a iairy ring. - Dancing in a fairy ring. -J-EXCLUSI V a DEALERS I-N-Sole Agents for InsiS- $3.00 M Spencer & Kimball, 160 Main Street, Harper Bros., the grocers, are now! located at 71 Fast Secend South street tall and see them. r , j writers and by the profession at large still after successfully treating hundreds of cases the doctor unhesitatingly de-clares this terrible disease strictly curable without cutting or the loss of blood. His treatment seldom interferes with the patient's ordinary duties and tho doctor completely eradicates the cancerous ppisou from tho blood. ,. HKMOKKIIOIUS Otl l'lCp. Piles pcrmanentlyiiu-edKfilhou-t sur-gical operation or jwush, inpl$rein-edy- . Fever and aorgatfitalittbe and niountain fever thHivecn;ferrnt3 to cure every case. ' is in : ff 1es she ,9' KriLKl'Tlfae remJ Dr. Hand will cuft fact W of epi-leptic litsin each aOOO livif t"iuty in the United State&lieved twiClit to his oilice, free of chaigV. wessiH warrant a cure in anv case with six months treatment, wherein his written instruc-tions arc strictly followed. TAl'E WOliMS. '1'apc worms removed, head intact, within twenty-fou- r hours. CATARKH. Dr. Hand's 'specific for catarrh cures the worst cases of catarrh, "cold in the head," eoryza, catarrhal headache, soro throat 'and catarrhal deafness. The treatment is mild aud agreeable, and based upon scientific principles. Catarrhal diseases are dependent upon some taint in the organism, and it is by eradicating it that tho doctor cuici catarrh. OBSTETBICS, (MIDWIFKItV.) 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 cure the same. In all cases ho will make a plain statement of facts to the patients, and in all cases he 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 be able to demonstrate to the citizens his claims to their favorable consideration. Afflicted men, chronically diseased women, why neglect yourselves and children while laboring under that malady? What comfort or pleasure is wealth to us unless we have 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 see Dr. Hanu, the great specialist. Go now while you may yet be 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, electrical, water and vapor baths, combined with purely vegetable medi-cines, administered at the right time, where and when indicated. TEEMS TO EVERYBODY THE SAME NO CUBE NO PAT. ' Dr. Hand asks no pay for his services until you are 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 anv terms. Consultation anrl Electricity is Life-Me- dical Electricity. BY DB. WYM. HAND, Microscopic and Analytic Physician and Surgeon, Professor of Anatomy, Physiology, Therapeutics; . 'Theory and Practice of Medicine, Metcria Medica, .Obstetrics, Surgery, and Electrical Science. The Great Med-ical Electrician of Ogdcn City. Utah. READ AND REFLECT. It is a mistaken idea to suppose that while all other trades aud professions have been advancing and improving that the practice of medicine has re-mained in statu quo, or at a standstill. There is probably no seieneo in the world wherein greater and more start-ling discoveries havo been made thau in the healing art. Dr. Hand, by means of his wonderful discoveries with tho 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 tho doctor to effect euro in cases that have been pronounced beyond medical or surgical skill, and in au incredibly short space of time. Tho microscopic examinations of specimens enables the doctor to determine accurately and im-mediately the disease with w hich the pationt is afflicted, after which by means of his art and wonderful anti-septic treatment, he is able to apply tho precise remedy indicated, aud is not compelled to admiuister a multitude of different compounds, hoping some may reach the. case, and in the end failing, after having administered a large amount of unnecessary medicines. By moans of his new discoveries, Dr. Hand treats with spe-cific remedies the following named di-seases: Every form of throat and. lung disease, consumption, asthma, hay fever, bronchitis, catarrh, diptheria, deafness, dropsy, goitre, fits, epilepsy falling sickness, St. Vitus dance, gravel, heart disease in every form, cronic in-flammation of the bladder, kidneys, womb and ovaries, leucorrhoea, 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 aud dangerous character and all diseases of women and children. Dr. Hand is 54 years old, is a gradu-ate of two medical colleges, one in the United States, the other in France, and has practiced medicine and surgery for the past thirty-thre- e years, was physic-ian and surgeon in the United States from 1801 to 1805. 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 does not claim to be the only physician in the United States that understands his business. But he does claim that ho understands the treat-ment of the diseases mentioned in this article more thoroughly than the grad-uate family physician, for the simple reason that theoctor has practiced medicine and surgery in nearly every part of the United States, on land and on sea ; has lived in all kinds of cli-mates; has treated nearly all national-ities and diseases and from his exten-sive travels, practice 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-physicia- not to change treatment, as he does not wish to inter-fere with his brother in the profession. SPECIAL DISEASES. microscopical examination free to all who take treatment The only money you have to pay in advance is fust what the doctor has to pay out for the drugs used in the preparation of the niedicin used to cure you. After the doctor has made microscop' ical examination he knows at onco whetl-erh- e can cure you or not; also just what time it will require to effect a cure; also what the medicine will cost to tn-a- t 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- of the whole, the re-maining two-third- s are not due until you are cured, and if ja, failure should he made to cure the case it never be-comes due and the doctor is loft 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 he takes under treatment and will give. cash to the person who will prove by tho health oilice in Cincinnati, Ohio, (his old home), that he ever gave a death report to that oilice, 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. 258 South West Temple street, second door north of Metropolitan hotel Salt Lake City, Utah. 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 the health of thousands, and promising disaster to I heir posterity. The doctor's long ex-perience gives him complete mastery over these diseases, and in ail cases he warrants speedy relief and a positive cure. i NEKVOUS WSEASE. Very few are aware of the dangers which hover over them 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, 1 hough they see their vital energies f life wasting away, still jiress on in the downward course, seek-ing no aid, as if entirely blind to the awful fato awaiting them, perhaps in the near future. The Doctor warns all those suffering from nkkvols debjmty to come and seek relief where long ex-perience aud true medical skill can be brought to their aid, promising relief and a speedy restoration to health. DISEASE OK 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 enibarrasment, to which they must sub-mit to enable the phvsican to properlv understand their ease. Mothers look on and see their lovely daughters wast-ing away, and are tilled w ith fear and wonder. Husbands see their w ives in daily torture are filled with dread, or perhaps through ignorance of the nature of the affliction, they are sometimes led to uncharitable conclusions, the result of which is domestic unhappiuess and the neglect of which is truly criminal, and leaves little room for apology. These complaints can readily bo cured, and the scores of pale, entervated faces w hich are stalking about as if in tho very shadow of death,-ca- bo restored to health, beauty and happiness The doctor's treatineut 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. V DISEASE OE THE EYE AND EAK. There is no greater affliction to which humanity is exposed than tho loss of sight, whether partial or complete. Those who are afflicted with inflamed eyes seldom comprehend their danger, aud often through ignorance or the want 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 not to delay treatment until all hone is lost. ANtElt. P Cancer has always been and is now renounced incurable by surgical' A CLASP OF AMETHYSTS. j "Oh, you're taking in dressmaking, are yon?' said Lucia Fanshawe, rather uperciliously, as she glanced around the neatly furnished back parlor, with its 'fashion plates on the table, its lay figure In the corner, and its sewing machine 'Under the window. Miss Fanshawe was a tall, elegantly 'dressed young woman, with perfectly 'fitting kid gloves, a bonnet that had been Imported direct from Mademoiselle in Paris, and u general air. ' Ellen Lilbnme was pretty, too, but her Mress was cheaper, her manner less ag-gressive. The two:girls had been desk mates at. j 'Madam- - Dupont's fashionable school in" (Philadelphia, but since their graduation the wheel of fortune had revolved in far :Bifferent directions. Lucia had become Ingulfed in the whirlpool of gay society," jwbere a rich husband was, tho prize for. hich all were striving, and nothing itoore serious than the last german or the "next progressive euchre party was talked bout; while poor Ellen, driven by stress 'of circumstance into the noble army of breadwinners, had dwelt in a more toil-- . some atmosphere. "Yes," said she, composedly, "I am taking in dressmaking. Havo you any customers that you could recommend me? Since papa's death my mother and I are thrown entirely upon our own re--. sources, you know. She had spoken quickly and with spirit. Something in Miss Fanshawe's maimer had nettled her. "Oh, dear, no!" said Lucia, smelling at tho La France ros9 that she hold in her hand. "My dresses are all designed in Paris, except the very commonest, and those I have from Miss Attinelli, on; Fourteenth street. I never did care for amateur work." "Indeed!" said Ellen. "Then to what do I owe the pleasure of this call? It is not at all probable that yon have taken the trouble to come hero merely to see me." Lucia laughed a little awkwardly. ' "You always were so satirical," said she. "But I am going to a fancy dress party as a heliotrope flower next week, and I remembered that pretty amethyst clasp that you used to wear at school. It would match my trimmings exactly, if you wouldn't mind lending it tome for a few-- days." Ellen opened a little desk close to the window and took it out a crescent shaped line of purple fixe, set in a dull gold frame. ! "So much obliged to you," said Lucia, , smoothly. "And if I hear of anyone who desires to employ a dressmaker I shall certainly recommend you." Old Dr. Findley was in his study the next day when Miss Fanahaw was an-nounced. He knitted his shaggy brows. "A silly, flippant votary of fashion," he mutters to himself. "What brings that grandniece of mine here?" I've given her to understand often enough that her visits are unpleasant !" But Lucia came in smiling. "Dear 'uncle," said she, 'Tve heard that you were making a unique collec-tion of precious stones, and I've brought a humble contribution to it." Dr. Findley pricked up his ears, his yes grew bright : . "Eh?" said he. "It's an heirloom in our family," said she. "An amethyst crescent that be-longed to my mother's mother. Of course, we are very much attached to it,' but to please you we would .sacrifice any feeling of mere sentiment." "Let me see it," said Dr. Findley. t He turned the trinket over and over-h- eld it so that the sunlight was reflected from its facets of violet fixe and scru-tinized the setting keenly. ' "Humph," said he, "humph! It's a good color, and the pattern is choice.. But I shall not take your pretty orna-inen- t, Lucia, without making some re-turn. A fair exchange is no robbery. iAinathvirfa nr rare, but diamonds are more precious. Here." He took from a teak wood jewel cas-ket a ring set with a dew drop of glisten-ing whiteness a diamond of the choic-est water. "Oh, uncle!" cried Lucia, coloring high with pleasure, "this is too much!" v.."Ko, it isn't," he retorted, curtly; and Lucia went away feeling that she had a ring handsomer than Miss De Bougain-ville's famous solitaire that every one ad-mired so much. It so happened that young Dr. Lindsay strolled in a few days subsequently to consult the old practitioner about somo now combination of drugs, and found him absorbed in the contemplation of his antiques. "Look here, Frank, did you ever see a finer row of amethysts? Leave off talk-ing about Materia Medica. One can't eat and drink shop the whole time. Look at the color see the size.'.' - . . "It's very pretty," said Lindsay. "I seem to have seen one like it somewhere. Although I enn't-sa- I am especially in-terested in amethysts.'".. . "That, you-- have not!",' cried the old ' gentleman-with-.de'cision- . 'This speci-men is sui generis. I don't believe its mate exists. Certainly not on this side cf the water." " Lindsay smiled, admired the drawers of the jewel box, and diverted the con-versation back to the drug question as soon as .possible. But his opinion unchanged. ;"There!". he exclaimed to himself as he came out from seeing a case of Ger-man measles, an hour or so afterward, "I remember now where I saw the match to that clasp of purple stones. Nelly Lilbume used to wear it in her lace col-lar." He drove directly to the LilbnrneJ house. "Why, X'elly," 6aid he, with the kind-ly familiarity fitting to old playmates, "how palo you are! Doesn't the dress-making business prosper?" She shook her head, but tried to sum-mon up a smile. "Frank, I have come to the conclusion that there are too many dressmakers in the city already. But what brings you here? You don't want a dress mado, do you?" "Nelly, will you sell that old amethyst clasp that you U6ed to wear?" said he, in the abrupt fasliion that was ordinary to him. "I believe I can get you a good price for it. Old Dr. Findley is making a collection of antique gems, and I think he would pay you well for it." " "I have lent it to Miss Fanshawe,'.' said Ellen. "She borrowed it to wear to a fuicy dress party, and when I asked her for it, she told me she had lost it." "Lucia Fanshawe?" "Yes." "Humph!" said Frank. "In that ease, why don't she make good the loss to you?' Ellen arched her pretty eyebrows. "I don't think that Lucia likes to spend money," said she, "except where it will make a show." "It's very strange," said Frank, re-flectively. He met Miss Fanshawe at a reception the next evening. She was superbly dressed and looked very handsome, but he could not help remembering Ellen Lilburne's lost clasp. "I don't see," said Lucia, petulantly, to her mother, "what makes Dr. Lindsay so cold and standoffish of late. . They, tell me he has got a very fair practice, and, of course, he'll inherit that Wd Lindsay estate in the suburbs sooner or later. He used to be rather an admirer of Ellen Lilburne, but since she has gone entirely out of society" "Don't fret, dear," said Mrs. Fan-shawe; "men have their hot and cold fits; it's their nature. Now, I'm quite sure that Frank Lindsay admires you. Give him plenty of line you'll be pretty certain to land him at last," added the accomplished old maneuverer. The very next time that Lindsay went to Dr. Findley's house the old gentleman alluded to the amethysts again. "Have you found that match for my circlet of gems yet?" he said, jeeringly. "No," answered Frank. "Will you al-low me to look at the stone once more?" "As much as you like as much as you like," said Findley, gleefully. "One or two experts have seen 'em, and they tell me I've got a real treasure in 'em!" "Did you tell me where it was that you obtained them?" asked Lindsay. - - "No, I didn't: but it is no secret. My grandniece, Lucia Fanshawe, gave them to me. Tbey were an heirloom in the family, it seems on her mother's side-- but Lucia is a good hearted little thing, and she knows my fancy for rare stones. However, she has lost nothing by it, for I gave her in return a $300 diamond. I'm not one who likes to be under obliga-tions to anybody." "Ah!" said Frank. "Well, then, sir, if I was to use a paradox, your clasp of amethysts is its own match." "Eh!" cried the old gentleman. "This is tho very ornament of which I was speaking," said Lindsay. "It is the same one I used to sec, in tho dress of a friend of mine Miss Lilbnme. Your very obliging niece has been generous at some one else's expense. She borrowed Miss Lilburne's crescent of amethysts, and very conveniently forgot to return it. It is strange to what depths of mean-ness your society lady will stoop at times," he added, bitterly. Dr. Findley pulled meditatively at his grizzled mustache. "Humph! humph!" said he. "The dia-mond was clear gain, then, wasn't it? But where does this ladylive, Lindsay? I must either return this trinket to her, or see if she will part with it to me for a fair compensation. I must say that I am unwilling to lose it." "Keep the clasp, sir," said Frank; "I will undertake that all shall be right. I am going to ask Nelly Lilburne to marry me and, of course, the interests of hus-band and wife are one. The old gentleman shook hands heart-ily with him. "I congratulate you, my boy?" said he. "I'm a bachelor myself, but there are times when I question the wisdom of my own course in life." And Lucia Fanshawe had never re-ceived so severe a verbal castigation as that which Dr. Findley gave her that day. "Niece," said he, "you have been a thief and a liar both. I don't know from whom you can possibly have inherited this moral obliquity, but I am certain it wasn't from my side of the genealogical tree. Be so good as to give me bock the diamond ring, which you neither earned nor deserved; I intend to offer it as a wedding present to the girl whom Lind-say is going to marry the real owner of the amethysts." And poor Lucia had not a word to say in her own defense. All her life long Bhe had practiced these little diplomacies, and she had never before been found out. But now, to lose diamond, lover and the esteem of her rich old grand-uncl- e, all at once it was rather over-powering. &r. Findley kept his word. He sent the diamond ring to Nelly Lilburne with a pretty congratulatory note. Nor was this all. On her wedding day she receiv-ed as perfect a set of amethysts brooch, ear pendants and bracelets as New York could supply. "In their way they are perfect," said Dr. Findley; "but they are not, like the clasps, antiques." But Lucia Fanshawe received no cards to the wedding. Probably she would not have gone if she had. Failure does not like to walk behind the chariot wheels of Success. Toronto Mail. New York society girls now speak English with a more English accent than the British themselves Tne wiaow of the late Duo d'Aosta re-ceived from her husband's estate $250,000, with jewels, pictures, etc., valued at $250,000 more. Besides this the duchess and her child have a state allowance of $80,000 a year. N. P. Willis' once beautiful summer home, "Idlewild," has been sold and con-verted into a private lunatic asylum. Mrs. Willis is living in Connecticut. She is a woman of large cultivation, strong character and Eenerous impulses. liarsaing in Kealty. Tho following property for sale on easy terms: Tweuty-tw- o acres of land, good house, 3 acres of orchard and small fruit, 19 acres lucerne, all en-closed with fence; good water, out-buildings, etc., 5 miles from Salt 'Lake Lake city; $0,500. . Will sell all or part. Three room brick house, rustic kitchen; corner Fifth, and L streets Salt Lake city; $2,500. ' Six lots in Boulder, Montana; $300 Two lots in Steilacoom.Fiercecouutv Washington; $150. Forty acres of school land, 4 miles from Salt Lake citv. 10 acres lucerne $ .00. W. P.v Dodds, TO East First South street. Silver Palace .Restaurant. Since this restaurant has been under its present management, it has steadily grown in popularity, until last Suuda'y it was not able to snpplv the throng who wished to partake of tfio epicurean spread with which it daily delights its patrons. There is no other wav of ac-counting for this only that it has won success by deserving generous public confidence. l Accident insurance in the United States Mutual, the oldest, strongest and best, written by A. II. Hinman. general agent. I ominental hotel.