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FINE SCENERY IN FLORIDA.
Pleasure and Sport Along theWlck-a-Watche River. Parties who have visited the Wlck-a-Watche river recently speak very highly of 1(8 beauty and attractions. The river la only eight or ten miles long, but It Is wider than the Anclote, and several large springs near Its source cause a continuous current to ward the gulf, notwithstanding the tide. There are two especially notice able springs, and so clear are the wa ters that for fifty feet down the small est fish are discernible, and there are many varieties from the minnow to the tarpon. One of the most peculiar feat ures Is that the fish will not bite at the most tempting bait, although In the river the fishing Is very fine. It Is exactly twenty-six miles from here. There Is one house there owned by a Mr. Goethe, a direct descendant of the great German poet and philosopher of that name. Tarpon Springs (Fla) News. Speed of Wild Duck. The speed of a wild duck U about ninety miles an hour The Young Physician. " WHAT HIS EXPEDIENCE PROVED. t Tn the early sixties It wns usually the duty of a practicing physician to ride many miles every day on his regular . rouud of visits upon tils patient. In - those days a youna man who had received a splendid medical training In one of the best medical colleges of that day was ac customed to ride ten, twenty or thirty miles or more visiting the tick anil afllicted. His success was soon phenom enal. Doctors and families called him for consultation to towns at considerable dis tances by rail. One of his specialties was the cure of those distressing diseases of - women. Ho had early discovered that by combining the vegetable extract of the following medicinal plants In Just the right proportion without the use of alco holhis prescription invariably mtred such cases. Later, In order to place this remedy before the public In a shape easily to bo procured, hn established a lalxira tory at Buffalo, N. Y., where regularly qualified chemists were put In charge to accurately prepare his prescription and put it in shape for shipment to all parts of the United States. Tills remedy, which he named Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion, is not a "patent modioli" In the common acceptance of the W.m, but a tonic for women, and a regt.lar physi Conviction Follows Trial When buying loose coffee or anything your grocer happens to have in his bin, how do you know what you are getting ? Some queer stories about coffee that is sold in bulk, could be told, if the people who handle it (grocers), cared to speak out. Could any amount of more talk have persuaded millions of housekeepers to use Lion Coffee, the leader of all package coffees for over a quarter of a century, if they had not found it superior to all other brands in Purity, Strength, Flavor and Uniformity ? This popular anicceM ol LION COFFEE can be due only to Inherent merit. There la no stronger proof ol merit than cca tlnued and Increasing popularity. If the verdict of MILLIONS Of HOUSEKEEPERS does not convince yon of Uhe merits of LION COFFEE. It costs you but a trifle to buy a package. It Is the easiest way to convince yourself, and to make you a PERMANENT PURCHASER. LION COFFEB la told only In 1 lb. sealed packers, and reaches you as pure aim clean aa when it left our factory. Lion-head on every package. Save these Lion-ueaits fur valuable premiums. SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE W00L80N SPICE CO., Toledo, KING OF ALL CURES RHEUMATISM AND ALL PAIN CURES (it, ooaas, awaioaa, omilbuum. aid 'Jr. 11 READ THIS REMARKABLE CURB ; "I was much afflicted with rheumatism," wrlts Ed. 0. Ntid, Inwnvllle, Sedg wick Co., KuDNan. 'Voinir about on crutches and Hiifferlnjr a (Treat deal of pain. I waa Induced to try Ballard a Snnw I.lnlnient, which cured me, after using three BOO bottles. IT IS THE GHBATKST LINIMKNT I EVER USKD; have rec ommended It to a number of persons, all express themselves as belnft benefited y It. I now witlk without crutches, and am able to perform a great deal of light labor on the farm.'' . i THREE SIZESi 23c. 50c AND $1.00 Ballard Snow Liniment Co. ST. LOVIS. Kindly Mention Thla Paper. When Answering Advertisement! W. N. U.. Salt Lake- No. 21. 1805. LiJrirVi WHrUt AllElWt till ff Boart pJU--ta Bjrrup. TuU (taud. UN hi Maifj, puna dt druinrm. WHO RANG THE BELLT Incident For the 8oclety of Psychical Research. , For thirty-one years Harrison Elmer bad rung, precisely at 12 o'clock noon and 9 o'clock p. m., the toftn bell, which hung in the belfry of the old Congregational church, in the town of Ashfield, Mass. A most peculiar man, having very little to say unless one solicited speech of him, be made few friends and ne 'enemies. On the evening of Jan. 13, 1890, the old bell did not ring at 9 o'clock as usual. The people waited and won dered. Harrison had been always punctual at his post. That night, Just as the clocks In the village struck 12, one long, wierd stroke of the old bell rang out, awakening the sleepers of the "Plain." HarrlBon had that night passed away. Who or what rang the bell? The wise man knoweth h habitation when he seeth It, and gtveth It a wide berth, but the fool In his Ignorance Dokoth It to sen whnt tt tains, and is sllnglngly rebuked for bis rony. cian's proscription, and contains the fol lowing non-alcoholic ingredients : Lady's Slipper (Ctynrlpwllum Pubcucen). .Black Cohosh (LimMfvaa Uaccnwsa). Unicorn rootfrftmmslirt urn Luteum). HhpCohns(nulnphiiUum'DialMroU1a) Golden Seal (llydnintk VanadeiitUi). Scientifically prepared by experienced chemists at the Lavatory of the World's Dispensary Medical Associa tion, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce does not claim for his r. vorite Prescription " that It is a "cure-all." It Is recommended as a most perfect specific for woman's peculiar ailments. So uniform are the results which follow the use of this reinurltulilo remedy, thak it can bo truly aflirmed nf "Favorite. Pro scription " that U always nd)) and almost always cure. Ninety-eight per cent, of the women who givo this medicine a fair and faithful trial are cured and remain cured. It Is a powerful Invigorating tonic, Im parting health and strength in particular to tho womb and Its appendages. The local, womanly health is so intimately related to tho general health that when diseases of the delicate worn an I v organs are cured the whole body gains In health and strength. For weak and sickly women who are "worn-out," "run-down" or debilitated, especially for women who work In store, oliice or schoolroom, who Bit at the typewriter or sewing machine, or bear heavy household burdens, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription will provo a priceless benefit because of Its bealth rostoring and strength-giving power. Tua Proof. "I want to tell you of the great Improve ment In my health since taking your ' Favor ite Prescription,'" says Mrs. 11.8. Jones, of Forest, N. C. "When I began Its ute I was a physical wreck and had ch-sualri-d of ever having good health at'aln. Could not sit up all day. 1 noted a groat Improvement before the lirst bottle was all used. Was suffering with almost every pain that a woman is sub ject to; had intlaniniatlon of the ovaries, painful and suppressed periods, and other symptoms or remain divase. After talutig six bottles of 'Favorite Prescription.' I felt like a new person. Can ilile horseback and take all kinds of exercise aad not feel tired." Fehx Cranky? Case of constipation. A man or woman who neglects constipa tion Buffers from slow poisoning. Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure constipa tion. One little "Pellet" Is a gentle laxative, and two a mild cathartic Ohio. LINIMENTS tlai (uLoia, spaains, outs, aauisit. Bunas, scales. OLD aOKIi, ONIOK IN OK, BaCKAQHI, L'JMSAOO. TIFF JOINTS. CONTKAGTIO MUSOILS, SrMINld AMKKLft- CODN HUtKII'l SPKAINtD WRISTS. PIQIB au. MrukHMAiiona or ma ea iiui,. V. S. A. - -IH fAi. ft n .- .,-.Jgi HOWARD E BURTON, "2SW.M0 Specimen prices: Hold, Silrer, Lead, lit Gold, Sil rer. 75c; Gold.hw; Zfne or Copper. II. Cyanide teiU. Mail'DR eDTelopen tad full price Hit aem i npptfcev Hun. ftwtroi and Umpire work solicited. Lead VfUe Colo- Jieference. CarUioate National Bank. RELIABLE ASSAVS Gold , 75 I icld and Hllver SI. OB LHd 75 I Wold. HilTer. Vpier.. LfiS 1'iacer Gold. Betorts and Itiob Ores nought. Orjden flccanTrt If Arapahoe atree, , Colraa Ij i MURDER OF BOY LEADS TO RACE WAR Shooting of Eight-Year-Old Lad by Ne groea Results of Much Blood shed in Chicago, Chicago. Chicago is threatened! with a race war of serious proportions, Embittered by the shooting of Enoch Carlson, an eight year-old boy, last week by two negroes, the residents in the vicinity of Twenty-ninth and Dear. born streets have armed themselves and clashes between white and col ored men have become so frequent since the Carlson murder that it has been found necessary to detail scores of policemen in the district to pre serve peace. Even this precaution has been unsuccessful In keeping the op posing factions apart. In a riot that broke out In this dis trict Sunday night between the whites and the blacks, James Gray, colored, was killed, Harry Bernstein was mor- tally wounded and a building in which Bernstein was being held a captive, suffering from four bullet wounds, was stoned and partially wrecked by a mob of 1,000 persons. The trouble started, when James Gray accused Bernstein and a white companion of being trou ble makers. Since the teamsters' Btrlke Gray has been employed by a coal company as a driver. The merits of the strike and the shooting of young Carlson were up for discussion. Angry words soon led to blows and In the fight that followed Gray drew a knife and attacked the men. Bernstein, who is a bartender, drew a revolver, and fired four shots. Two of the bullets took effect In Gray's body. He fell un conscious and died while being re moved to a hospital. WHITES IMPRISONED BY JAPS, Laborers on Plantations In Hawaii Are In Ugly Mood. Honolulu. Most of the white popu lation at Lahaina, on the Island of Maul, Including the militia, are prls oners In the court house surrounded by striking Japanese laborers. One Japanese was killed and two were wounded by the plantation police dur ing an attack on a plantation mill. The entire 2,300 Japanese laborers on the island are now on strike and are showing a violent mood. The steamer Kinau left Honolulu Sunday afternoon taking national guard com pany F, consisting of thirty men com manded by Captain Johnson and forty armed Honolulu police under High Sheriff Henry to the scene of tho trou ble. The strike started a week ago on the Wailuku plantation on the other side of Maul from Lahaina. The Jap anese made a long list of demands among them being the discharge ot the head overseer. All the demands were rejected. ' Hock Spends His Time Weeping. Chicago. Johann Horn has col lapsed. The convicted wife poisoner, who all through his trial Beemed to re gard the charge against him as a Joke and Its possible outcome a matter ot no consequence, seems now to realize for the first time the situation in which he is placed. He spent the greater part of Saturday In his cell weeping, and at times his sobs were audible throughout the greater part ot the Jail. His lamentations brought scant sympathy from his fellow pris oners, who Jeered at him and constant ly urged him to "brace up and die like a man." Several persona called dur ing the das. but Hoch would not talk to them for more than a minute at a time. Ha walked constantly up and down his cell, heaping maledictions upon courts, Juries and the police. When he ceased this he would sit down, bury his face In his hands and weep. He still asserts that he was not properly convicted, because the three car barn murderers were found guilty In forty-five minutes, and he was con victed In less than thirty minutes. One Man Fatally Wounded and Many Others Injured. Chicago. Seeking to avenge the murder of Enoch Carlson, the 8-year-old boy who was shot and killed last Tuesday night by a negro, scores ot men armed with revolvers went forth Uuturtav nlirht determiner! tn ' rirlvfl the non-union teamsters from the dis trict. Negroes leaving the Drancn varHa nt iha ppnhoHv Vml nnnuiftfiv at Twenty-Rlxth street and Canal street were followed and assaulted, and as a result two riots occurred, in which one man was shot and probably fatal ly wounded, many others were hurt and six were arrested. McBaln Found Guilty of Murder In Second Degree. Enterprise, Ore. J. H. McBaln of Colorado Springs, Colo., who on April 9 shot and killed the Trost brothers at West Grossman, has been found guilty of murder In the second degree. Ac cording to McBain's story, he re turned from a visit to Colorado to find that the Trosts had P(u,,l on his ranch. They resisted, said McBaln, his attempts to eject them, and he was forced to kill them In self-defense. Carried Bomb in His Pocket. Warsaw. The explosion of the bomb in Miaodowa street Friday, which resulted In the death of the Polish shoemaker, Dobrowolskl, who was carrying it in his pocket, and ot two detectives, and the Injury of many persons, has excited general indigna tion, the evident intent being against the life of Governor General Maximo vltch, who, it la conceded, has evinced every desire to aid Poles to secure all reasonable concessions. The police are conducting a r'gorous investiga tion. t. Another Lynching Scheduled. Wheeling, W. Va. Conductor Wil liam Drake and an unknown passenger on the line of the Wheeling Traction company, near Lansing, were fatally shot by an unknown negro Saturday. The negro, when asked for his fare, pulled a gun, Rhooting the conductor first. The pasbenger grappled with the man in an effort to take the re volver from him, when be turned and shot the passenger, then Jumped from the car and disappeared in the dark ness. The negro will be lynched when caught THE MODERN FARMER. How Ha Lives, as Compared With Fifty Years Ago. he farming life ot to-day, as con trasted with that of fifty years ago. Is a paradise of Comfort and con venience. The lonely loghouse, remote from mar ket and devoid of advantages that half cycle of time has made possible, would scarcely ap peal to the pres ent day farmer. The twentieth- century soil tiller has practically all the modern comforts. His mall is de livered daily. He has telephonic con nection with the buying and selling world, affording the best opportunities for marketing to advantage. His home Is of recent architecture, con structed ot wood, brick or stone, and well furnished. He has modern plumb ing and modern heating, and with the advent ot acetylene gas, he bas mod ern lighting. At night bis home is as attractively illuminated as that of his city brother, for it is a suggestive fact that "acetylene for country homes" has so appealed to the farmer, that of the 80,000 users of acetylene gas in the United States, the farmer is one of the largest of all classes. Ever seeking the best, he has not hesitated In availing himself of this new light. The continued growth and progress of this great country, ever a cause of wonderment, has no greater exempli fication than evolution on the farm. Already the farmer is becoming the most envied of men the freest, the healthiest, the happiest! t "PARSON BIRD" 18 CLEVER. New Zealand Songster That Can Be Taught Much. Among the feathered inhabitants of New Zealand t lit re is a bird called the parson bird, or "till." It is about the slzo and shape ot a blackbird, but bas a pair of delicate white tufts at its throat, and is a glossy dark green otherwise, which looks black in the sunlight. It can be taught to crow, to speak, to whistle tunes, and besides these tricks it has a repertoire which is not often equaled by any other feathered songster. At vespers it has a note like the toll of a bell or the clear high note of an organ. It can mimic every bird In the bush to per fection; it will break off in the middle of an exquisite melody and indulge in a strange mediey of sounds which are Impossible to describe, but if you can imagine "the combination of a cough, a laugh, a sneeze, with the smashing of a pane of glass," it will be some approach to the idea. , . , The tui nests twice or thrice a year and has large families. Like the other birds of New Zealand it seems to be unconscious of danger from man. It is a pity that the birds of this Island are becoming bo scarce, for they speak to us of a time when nature was harmless, when the snakes, tigers and talcons did not exist. 8IMPLE WALL DECORATIONS. New Material and New Ideas for tho Decoration of Homes. The styles of home decorations have completely changed in the last few years, and it Is pleasant to say that they have changed for the better. Time was when we hung monstrous patterns printed on paper against our walls, and considered them more or less pleasantly. U would hardly be fair to say that we considered them beau tiful or artistic. But they were the vogue and were put on. The time has come when, with our better meth ods for interior decoration, better ef fects can be secured. In wall coverings, whether they be of paint, or of kalsomlne, or of Ala bastine whatever the material used to cover the wall the thing desired is that which has the greatest covering power, as well as permanency and beauty of color. Alabastine, a wall covering ground from Alabaster rock which means a hard white rock is the ideal covering for a wall. The most beautiful wall decorations in the world are those which are laid on with the- brush. The mural designs in our large public buildings, and the frescoed designs in the large cathe drals and churches, have a perma nency and an art of which wall paper is but a cheap imitation. These mural schemes and frescoed designs can be brought within the reach of the every day home. T'uey can be done with Alabastine, which is permanent in its coloring. It doeB not rub off, and it has the soft effect of pastelle. A great many people defer the re decorating of their rooms not only because of the expense but because of the discomfort of It. With Alabas tine there need be no discomfort and there can be no muss, for all that Is needed is to lay a sheet or canvas on the floor, have your man come in with a pail, make the solution and simply brush it on the wall. That is all there is to it, and the room is perfectly clean and thoroughly renovated. Sinister Eye of the Elepnant. "To my mind two things strike the observer vividly when standing close to wild elephants In their native haunts," writes a traveler. "The one is the gigantic size and his own com parative smallneBS. The other is the expression of their eye. This organ, which is surprisingly small In propor tion to the size of the animal, and set far back in the head, is of a pale blue color much resembling that of a 'wall eye' in a horse. Even when an ele phant is at rest his eye has an nn- somfortaW'1' -"l'i "nt finlster Jook." TEA Three quarters of the tea in this country is not very good. The fraction is not too high. Tour grocer rtturos roar money It yoa aool tike gcbllllni'i Bert. Germany's Exports of Toys. The value of German toys exported ) foreign countries last year was tn 1 1.1. 700.000. of which the United States, as the principal cus tor took about $4,000,000 worth. Sonneberg is the chief center ot the 1L QsHy m fr Indus ti7. ' . HAD AN ANCIENT FLAVOR. Spring Lamb Undoubtedly, but Date Waa In Question. "The late Col. P. W. Keyea, tn noted pioneer miner," said a resident ot Virginia City, "will be missed here, for he had a generous band and I witty tongue. "It would be easy to multiply sto rles of his charities. It would be easy to multiply stories of his ready wit I'll give you a story of the latter sort "Col. Keyes and I went one day to lunch together at the Virginia City restaurant that was Mark Twaln'l favorite when he was an editor here. We decided to have spring lamb, The waiter brought the lamb, and it was tough with a muttony flavor. " 'Walter,' said Col. Keyes, 'do you call this spring lamb?' '"That is what I do sir,' said the waiter firmly. 'Genuine spring lamb, that 'ere.' . " 'Ahem.' said Col. Keyes, 'what year?" "Kansas City Journal. rait THE FAMOUS Red CroKK Hall Blue. Large t ot. oaokan I ceuU. The it una Company, South liend, lad. Air In Vein Causes Dath. Air getting into a vein while he was undergoing an operation in St. Thom as' Hospital, London, was the cause ot the death of Frederick Thomas Kennedy the other day. A verdict ot "accidental death" was teturned. riTapepala Tormented Me for Tears. Dr. DeMif tsfnnwlj-. V avorll. K.n.edv i-nrMl m." Mr- O. tklMuahcrl, Mill. 111., N.J. Uilo.r . Solomon on Vienna Bench. A Vienna court has condemned two men to pay a monthly allowance to the widow of a man whom they told, as a "Joke." that his wife waa not true to him, and who committed sui cide in consequence. RAILROADS AND PROGRESS. In his testimony before the senate committee on Interstate commerce at Washington on May 4, Prof. Hugo R. Meyer of the Chicago university, an expert on railroad management, made this statement: "Let us look at what might have happened if we had heeded the pro tests of the farmers ot New York and Ohio and Pennsylvania (In the 70's, when grain from the west began pour ing to the Atlantic seaboard), and acted upon the doctrine which the In terstate commerce commission baa enunciated time and again, that no man may be deprived of the ad vantages accruing to him by virtue of his geographical position. We could not have west of the Mississippi a population of millions ot people who are prosperous and are great con sunexs. We never should have seen the years when we built 10,000 and 12,000 miles of railway, for there would have been no farmers west of the Mississippi river who could have used the land that would have been opened up by the building of those railways. And if we had not seen the years when we could build 10,000 and 12,000 miles of railway a year, we should not have to-day east of tho Mississippi a steel and Iron produc ing center, which is at once the mar vel and the despair of Europe, because we could not have built up a steel and iron industry If there bad been no market for its product We -could not have in New England a great boot and shoe Industry; we could not bave in New England a great cotton milling industry; we could not have spread throughout New York and Pennsylvania and Ohio man ufacturing industries ot the most di versified kinds, because those Indus tries would have no market among the farmers west of the Mississippi river. And while the progress of thla country, while the development of the agricultural west ot this country, did mean the impairment of the ag ricultural value east ot the Mississippi river, that ran up Into hundreds ot millions of dollars, it meant Incident ally the building up ot great manu facturing industries that added to the value of this land by thousands of millions of dollars. And, gentlemen, those things were not foreseen in the '70's. The statesmen and the public men of this country did not see what part the agricultural development of the west was going to play In the in dustrial development of the east. And you may read the decisions of the interstate commerce commission from the first to the last, and what is one of the greatest characteristics of those decisions? The continued inability to see the question in this large way. ., The Interstate commerce commis sion never can see anything more than that the farm land of some farm er is decreasing in value, or that some man who has a flour mill with a pro duction of fifty barrels a day is be ing crowded out. It never can sett that the destruction or impairment ot farm values in this place means the building up of farm values In that place, and that that shifting ot values Is a necessary incident to the Indus trial and manufacturing development ol this country. And If we shall give to the interstate commerce commis sion power to regulate rates, we shall no longer have our rates regulated on the statesmanlike basis on which they have been regulated in the pas by the railway men, who really have been great atatesmen, who really bave been great builders of empires, who have had an Imagination that rivals the imagination of the greatest poet and of the greatest Inventor, and who have operated with a courage and dar ing that rivals the courage and dar ing ot the greatest military general. But we shall have our rates regulated by a body of ctvll servants, bureau crats, whose besetting sin the world over is that they never can grasp a situation in a large way and with the grasp of the statesman; that they never can see the fact that they are confronted with a small evil; that that evil Is relatively small, and' that it cannot be corrected except by the creation of evils and abuses which are Infinitely greater than the on that is to be corrected." , Bishop's Gaiters. " ' An amusing story is told of Dr. Oore. He was once walking. In the street when two little boys were at tracted by his black episcopal gaiters. "Wots 'e?" asked one, in surprise. "O, 'e 'e's a Scotchman in mourn ing," was the reply. M. A. P. WOMAN HIRED MEN -, ,TO MURDER HUSBAND West Virginia Woman Has Her Help meet Shot In Order to Collect His Life Insurance. , Parkersburg, W. Va. On May S at midnight masked men entered the home of Henry Blackshlre. at Brook villa, Calhoun county, and shot him dead In the presence of his wife and son. Mrs. Blackshlre is now In the Calhoun county Jail.' Her neighbor, Robert McCloskey, Is In the same prison and I-ouls Hendricks 1b In tho Parkersburg jail, all charged with complicity In the murdor. t The arrest of Mrs. i Blackshlre on Wednesday was brought about by the statement ot Hendricks. He said he was at McCloBkey's home several days before the murder and heard - Mrs. Blackshlre offer McCloskey money to kill her husband, and said that If he refused to do so she would get some one else to do so. ITe says he told Mrs.. Blackshlre after the murder what he heard, and she offered to give him 100 as soon as she collected her husband's insurance if he would leave town. He and McCloskey left together the day following the murder and re mained near Parkersburg till McCloskey-returned to .Brookvllle on Sunday to get his pay, and while there he was placed in jail. During their absence Mrs. Blackshlre attempted to collect the insurance, amounting to 11,000. ' Public sentiment was so outraged over the reports of her complicity that she was threatened with lynching, but no- attempt was made to wreak vengeance on her. McCloskey admits being at tho house" at .the time of the murder and also says Mrs. Blackshlre wanted her husband out of the way, bnt he charges Hendricks with the murder, . state Troops for Chicago. Mayor Dunne Threatens to Order Out thi Militia. Chicago. Mayor Dunne had a talk with the leaders of the teamsters on Tuesday and told them if the strike spread he would order out the militia, as the police could not preserve order. The liverymen and ' cab companies also had a conference with the mayor, the strike leaders having refused to order cab drivers to deliver their "fares" at the boycotted stores. The mayor said he would revoke the li cense of any cab driver who disobeyed the city ordinance, which requires the taking of passengers to their destina tion. ' More school children "struck" on ac count of the delivery of coal by non union drivers. The board of educa tion . will enforce the compulsory school law and arrest the parents, who, in some cases at least, are be lieved to be responsible for the action of their children, and will send the truants to the Juvenile court.' 1 , WATCHING NAVAL GAME. Russians Declare Japs Are Unduly Agitated Over Coming Battle. St. Petersburg. The nBval game In the far east Is watched with intense Interest, but the admiralty is able to throw little light on the situation. It gives no confirmation of the Toklo re port that . Admiral Rojestvensky . re turned to Hongkohe bay. The Rus sian admiral Is keeping bis move ments and plans secret,' not commu nicating even, with the home authori ties. The many wild reports emanat ing from Toklo are attributed to the agitated state of mind of the Japanese over the result of the rtomlng battle. The story that sailors from the crews of the interned Russian ships at Shanghai are being sent to complete the complement of " Rojestvensky's fleet Is nonsense, as Is the previous story that a large number of mercen aries were shipped at Madagascar. , , A MIDNIGHT MURDER. ' Bomb Thrown at Police Patrol With ' Disastrous - Results. Riga, European Russia. Two po licemen were killed by unknown pcr-r sons at midnight near Gulsenberg park.'- A bomb was thrown at a police patrol with the result that a police commissioner was wounded snd a po liceman was killed.1 A policeman who was among . those ,who pursued the bomb throwers was shot and killed by the assassins, who were armed with revolvers. '. , ;-j . t , , , ,r, , ,. 8TRUCK A MINE' Japanese Lose a Steamer Off the Mlaotoa Islands. " '' Toklo. The steamer Cliuyctsu, bound for Newchwang, struck a mine oft the Mlaolao islands on May 14 and was beached on the Elliott iHlands. Fogs which prevented the lookouts from seeing the mines are re.BponBible for numerous mining accidents. The Cbuyetsu is a steel steamer, 219 feet In length, and has a reenter of 1,196 tons. Tho vessel was built in Chris tlania in 1895. . . . , MARKED FOR THE GRAVE. ( Attempt Made on Life of Governor General of Uffa. Uffa,' Russia. Major General Bok lavosky, governor general of the prov ince of Uffa, was fired at several times and seriously wounded Tuesday morn ing in the public garden during an entertainment. His assailant : disap peared. General Boklavosky's life is despaired of. though he retained com plete consciousness. Vice Governor Bogdanovitch has taken over the ad ministration ot the province. '"""' ' Negro Kills Boy. ' V Chicaeo. Enoch Carlson, 8 years Of ageas shot and killed Wednesday f by a' colored man, a former employe ot the Peabody Coal company, which has sustained an active part in the teamsters' strike. tTwo colored men were walking, along when some boya who'were' playing "ball In au adjoin ing lot hooted at them.",, One of the colored men drew a revolver and fired at the boys. Just as he did so the Carlson boy came around a corner and the Iwllet atruck bto in the loft sroln. v. V "l v i 4. : ' W - . :i,i-;:fvvO' V 1 , J WILDREM , KELLER. RESTORED TO HEALTH. THANKS TO PE-RU-NA, Friends Wera Alarmed r ' Advised Change of Climate. Miss Mildred Keller, 718 13th street,' K. W., Washington, 1). C, writes: ' "I can safely recommend Peruna tor catarrh. 1 had it for years and it would respond to no kind of treatment, Ot If It did it was only temporary, and on thai slightest provocation the trouble would comeback. j " wm In Much m ttMta thai myj friends were alarmed about me, and I waa id vised to have tbl clltnate.. Then I tried Peruna, and to my great joy found It helped ma from tha tint dote I took, and a tewJottle$ cured me, "It built up my constitution, I Mr (rained my appetite, and I feel that I am perfectly well and itrong," i Mildred Keller. We have on file many thousand tetitl inonials like the above. We can givst our readers only a slight glimpse of tha vast array of unsolicited endorsement! Dr. Hartman is receiving-. . LDQUGtiil as? $iS0 shoes a. W. T,. Ponelat ynnkei ftnd iteTU tnnr lm.T IM.flO liut ti thmi jwr .t inniiiir.tuMr In th wnrhl. H,OUO aUrYaUU) to ttjr m who csvb dlipcov tkU ft waal. W. T,. Daiifflns mt.RO ShnM ftfr tti rTfatent swlltu in the world Iwmuji ot heMr eicwJlsjiit ityl". Mir filling- and uiHjriur wt'tuing; qualities, liter mrm nt rood thus that h4 from 5.00 to D7.O0. The only differ no la the lrt. V. f louKlai .ftO fthosjft rust mure to niHko, liuld their ehaix letlr. war lonitrr, mid are of rtr value than anjr other W3.60 thoaofeth murk et ti-day. We I Douifla. guar antMHi tiilr vnlua bjr atumptnjr ht name and Jrla cm Vie bottom of each hoe. l.imk fur It. Ynke no ubitUute V. I,. Itiirlne S3. AO ahora are eold through hlaown retail aturwa In the clpal tdtlfs, and by ahiM dealora e err where. Mo matuir wliere you live. W. L, Duutjlaa tthoea are within your reach. ' EQUAL 0B.OO MHOEM -t t hovt wr W. I. Vfiufflat $S.N ihon or mmn.Mtnd caniidrr thtm eaatd to any $b.0Q tho now on tha wtrH TI'V MM ' ftnurt tattiffirtton." " mi Anaerton, Aaf $tU AamL Aaniai Citv. Afff. Royl wear W. L. tHmglea $2.90 and $3.00 hoes because they tit better, bold their soap ana wear waiper maa outer max.. W- . tionqteu vi Corttnm In M$,- !.iW thon. Corona Colt ii conrtded to -f the JlntH ptUni leather produced, I Fati Color ByMu will not wrmr Brmaiy. W, L. PourIm haii the UrgMit ithoe mall order buRliinaa In tha wnrM. No trmihla to gat a At br mall. ttnUtsiraprpHTNdllTer7. If jmu (TeKlra further tnfiirniatlcn, writs ar Muttroted VtaLgu of tiprmg Afttei W. L. D0U0LAS, Brorhtaa. Mast. 1 " 'j Alabastine" 3 Walls Alabastine produces exquisitely beautiful effects on walls and ceil ings. ' . Easy o apply, simply mix . wiih cold water. Better than kalto mine, paint or wall paper. It is not a kalsomine, it is a sanitary, perman ent, cement coating, which hardens on the walls, destroying diaeasa germs and vermin, never rubbing or scaling. Kalsomtnes mixed with either hot or cold water soon rub and scale off, spoiling walls, clothing and furniture. They contain glue, which decays and nourishes the germs of deadly disease. . If year druneint or hardware dealer will not f.i Alabastine, refute ub- stitutea and inmauotu and order of us- Send for free sample of tints . and information about decoretins. ALABASTINE COMPANY , Graot Ave., Grand Rapids, Micb." if. I " i lajaaaNew York Office, 105 Water St.aaaa Santa Ana Rheumatic , Gure " and KidneyRemedy ' ' A' POSITIVE CURE POK Rheumatism, Gout and Kidney Disease I Ww Discover. That Msltw Marvelous Cures , , Some Cured in s Day i j Nstrly every box a Curs If directions lollswes). A CURE FOR A DOLLAR v - THINK OF ITI ' ' THOUSANDS OF - TESTIMONIALS. AT DRUCCISTS OR BY MAIL, 1W.00. THE SANTA ANA CURE COMPANY , BUTTE. MONTANA. BO YOU WANT A HOME? ,THJC UIHTAH HOME8EEBERS' . CIO ia now organized. Forclreular, descrip tive ot the Reservation, write and In close, stamp. J. M. PIN IS & CO., under Walkem' Bank, Salt Lars City. : f I