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LETTER FROM THE
RED CROSS PHARMACY Will Sign Eond to Kefund Money Un less Ki-o-ni Restores Health. To the Ktlitor of Daily Times: Dear SirHaving heard that some peo ple question the sincerity of onr oiler to refund a purchaser's money If Mi-o-na dues not cure dyspepsia, Increase the flesh and restore health, we are writing you this letter to gay over our own signature that this oii'or is made in Rood faith and will be lived up to by us both in the spirit and the letter. We will give the following bond with every 50o box of Mi-o-na we sell. There Is no risk in buying Mi-o-na. Gl'AltANTEE 1SONO. We hereby agree to refund the price paid for Mi-o-na, if the purchaser tells us that it baa not increased flesh and given freedom from stomach troubles. Ited Cross Pharmacy. So many of our customers have told us Of the great good Mi-o-na has done them that we are more thoroughly convinced than ever that there is but little risk to us in selling Mi-o-na under this guarantee. The demand for Mi-o-na is increasing rapidiy and it is the most popular of all mediuiues we sell for the cure of stomach troubles. If it did i othave unusual merit we could not afford to guarantee it. Your readers can see that they run no risk whatever In buying Mi-o-na. Respectfully yours, Red Cross Pharmacy. 1 PATEESON TOO ADO'S WORK. Three Mead, One Hundred lutured and Fifty KnniiUra llomIe. Patersou, N. J., July 24. Mayor John Hlnchliffe has called together , the leading citizens of Pnterson to devise ways and means of providing relief at once for the people most sorely stricken by the tornado which .wrought death and devastation in this city. Two thousand men. Including many members of t lie fire department, were set to work to clear away the wreck age strewn in the streets by the storm. In summing , up the tornado's ter rible work Patersou counts three dead, 100 Injured, fifty families made home less ami a property loss estimated at $200,000, The tornado mowed a path of destruction -Km) feet wide from the southwest to the northeast of the city. Joseph Vandain, twenty years old, was crushed to death under a falling building. Richard Hancock, eight years old, had the back of his head cut off by a falling roof. Mrs. Mary Nevin, seventy-five years Old, died from fright. About twenty five persons are under treatment at the hospitals. It is ex pected nil will recover. John Saun aers, a steel worker in the Tassaic rolling mill, is the worst injured, bein badly cut about the body and face. Mayor Ilinehliff'e has received many oners or aid from other cities, but say ne reels sure assistance outside of Patersou will not be needed. New Orleiiria liulU Active. New Orleans, July 2I.-At the open wg or tue cotton market the hulls wer fiercely aggressive. The bull leade forced August up 80 points, buying al! we way from 13. DO. At 14 cents he bid for 5,(mm) bales, but there was noth ing offered. September advanced 32 points to 11.3(5, October advanced 11 tc 8.ui and December advanced 10 point lu J "e niivaueo was made on on coin-aging cables from Liverpool and unfavorable reports from the country on mo condition of tbe crop. Elka Eat Crab. Baltimore, Md., July 24. Twelvt thousand Elks, now attending the na tional reunion of their order In this city went to Tolchester Reach to participate in a erao feast which had been pre pared for them by a local lodge. It re quirco. nve nay steamers and twe mailer vessels to transport the great throng to the beach. Tho resort wat reserved exclusively fur the visiting jmks, and none except Elks were al lowed to participate in the excursion. I nuiK-liltiK- of the Erin-aril VII. London. July 24. The new battle shir King Edward VII., the largest in the world, has been successfully launched by the rrmcess of W ales at Dovonport Among t nose present were the Princf of ales, Princess Henry of Batten berg and the lords of tho ndmiraltv King Edward laid tho keel plate Ma ret 8, 1U).'. 1 ho vessel cost $7,500,000, JrflVrson' Son-lu-ltiw I)enl. London, July 24. It. L. Farjeon, tht novelist, has died suddenly at his reRl aence at Jianipstead. He married, it 1877, Margaret, daughter of Josept Jefferson, the American actor. Mr Farjeon died from the rupture of i blood vessel. Spring Wheat is grown in one section only of the United States, and is the standard for flour. The supply is limited, and ordinary flour necessa rily is made of Winter wheat. Pillsbury's Best Flour is made of selected hard Spring wheat. REBEL CITY CAPTURED CludaJ Bolivar In Venezuelan Gov ernment's Iland3. GENERAL KOLANDO TAKEN. Last Ileprcienm(lTe of the Prolonged Revolt Against t untro HeaUtaiM-e at Capitol, General (iiimei Siija, Was Worth? of a Il.-U.-r Caue. Boledad, Venezuela, July 24. Ciuda Bolivar has been captured after fifty- two hours of a desperate struggle am horrible carnage, during which great courage was shown on both sides, The Jail and the eajital were the cen ters of the most severe fighting, an many men were killed or wound tiiere. when those places were cap tured only a few blocks behind the cap ltol remained to be taken. At midnight the fusillade ceased, and the silence of death reigned all the rest of the night over Ciudad Bolivar. No living per sons were then to be seen in the streets At 5 in the morning the newspape correspondents followed General Rivas, the commander of the government troops, who met General Gomez, tl Venezuelan commander In chief, near the capltol and confirmed the announce ment that the capltol, the Jail and all the rest of tho city were in tho hands Of the government loldiers. General Gomez informed the corre spondents that the resistance at the Capitol had been of a natura worthy of a better cause, that each yard of ram part was covered by tho dead and tha General Nicolas Rolando, tbe last rep resentative of the revolution, and his two lieutenants, Generals Pablo and Guzman, and General Francisco Vas quee had been taken prisoners. No adequate idea can be cabled of the Beetle which Ciudad Rolivar presents The city appears to have been swept by a cyclone accompanied by a conflagra tion. Government I.nun.h Wrecked. Biddoford. Me., July 21. A govern ment launeu which was neirig run from tbe Charlestown navy yard to Portland by Lieutenant Georfro Ste vens and seven men of the Portland naval reserve struck on the southerly point of Reach island, at the Pool, and Is a wreck on the rocks. The vessel's whistle roused Captain Tolman of the Biddoford Pool life saving station, who, with three volunteers, brought ashore the crew of tbe launch without dif ncuiry. me naval attaches at once left for Portland. The launch was formerly attached to the U. S. S. Dol phin. She was about forty feet long and of light construction. Low Water In Yukon, Vancouver, I!. C, July 24. A dis patch from Dawson says that the low water in the Yukon Is causing consider able anxiety to the steamboat men. So far this season no boats have arrived here from St. Michael's, and it is prob able that little freight sent in via St, Michaels will be landed In Dawson this season. Tbe chief cause oj the ex trerne lowness of the water is the light snowfall of last winter, combined with the cool weather and the absence of any rain during this season. Many claims are closing down for lack of water. l.ii Soufrlere SpoutinK. Kingston, Island of St. Vincent, July 24. The Soufrlere volcano has been slightly agitated since July 19, emitting putts intermittently, which cause eloe trifled clouds and low rumblings. A severe earthquake shock was felt at 1:40 a. m. Tuesday, accompanied by a subterranean sound of cracking, which shook the buildings here nnd threw the populace into a state of consternation fearing that a disastrous phenomenon would follow this earthquake, similar to that of July 17, 1902, which preceded the eruption of Sept. 3, 1002. Jett and White Transferred. Lexington, Ky., July 24. Curtis Jett and Thomas White, Indicted for the murder of J. B. Mareum at Jackson who have been in jail here for safe keeping, were quietly spirited away from the Fayette county jail, put on a Louisville and Nashville train and taken to Cyuthiana, where they are to be tried by Judge Osborne July 27. They were taken by Sheriff Leach and his deputy under an order of the Har rison circuit court, and only the jailer an.l the otlkials knew of the move. Lord, noiiert' Vlnit Not Vetoed. London, July 24. The statement ca bled to the United States to the effect that the British cabinet had vetoed the proposed visit of Lord Roberts to the United States is as inaccurate as was the original announcement that Lord Roberts had definitely determined to make the visit. The truth is that the whole matter has always been indefi nite. Lord Roberts has said and still says that he will visit the United States In the autumn if his duties will permit. Shelby M. Cullom Arretted, rhenis, Ariz., July 24. Shelby M. Cullom, a nephew of the Illinois sena tor, has been arrested by United States Marshal McCord on an Indictment re turned by the United States grand jury at rrescott. Cullom was allowed his freedom, however, ou his own recogni zance aud has left for Prescott with the officer to answer the charge." Cul lom Is clerk of the supreme court of Arizona, having some months ago re signed the deputy collectorshlp of in ternal revenue at Santa Fe. It is said the trouble arose over the collectiou of Internal revenues, which were later re funded, when it was alleged they had been wrongfully imposed. F. W. EOLLS DEAD. American Member of Ilaarue Court Expire Suddenly. New York, July 24. Frederick W, Holls. secretary of the American dele gation to The Hague peace conference and more recently member of the in ternational court, has died suddenly at his home at Yonkers of heart fail ure. Mr. IIolls was born at Zelienople, Pa., July 1, 1j7, was graduated from Columbia college In 1S78 and studied FREDERICK W. HOIXS. also at the University of Llepsic. lie was a delegate at large to the New York constitutional convention In 1S!I4. member of the peace conference at The Hague from the United States in 1,'J and more recently member of the Inter national court. lie was the author of a number of books, including a his tory of the peace conference at The Ilague and numerous lectures and es says on political subjects. THE PKES1DEST OS EOESEBAOX Ride by Mttlit From Outer Bar to SarUle, N. Y. Sayviile, N. Y., July 24. President Roosevelt, accompanied by his oldest on, Theodore, is here visiting the presi dent's uncle, Robert B. Roosevelt. The president and his son came from Oyster Bay on horseback, leaving that place at 2 a. m. They had with them on their ride two nephews of President Roosevelt. For more than two hours the little cavalcade rode through a night that was inky in its blackness, but shortly after 4 o'clock the dawn broke, and in a little while the sun was shining gloriously. President Roosevelt on his favorite riding horse set the pace, Theodore ju nior riding the horse Wyoming, pre sented to the president by the citizens of Douglas, Wyo. The party arrived here a few minutes before C o'clock, riding directly to the home of Robert B. Roosevelt, about a mile from town. Alleged Karl Poojett Heard. London, July 2-1. The claim ofl Wil liam Tumour Thomas Poulett, Vis count Hihton, the former organ grind er in the streets of London, who is a Clulmant to the earldom of Poulett. was before the committee on privileges of the house of lords. The claimant, who is a man of striking appearance, was present with counsel, who request ed an adjournment as his evidence was not ready. Counsel for the de' fense was allowed to state his case, contending that it was Impossible for the claimant to be a son of the late earl, though the earl's marriage to the claimant's mother was not denied. The hearing will probably las several days, One II rind red and Fiftieth Birthday. Silencer. Mass., July 21. Spencer has celebrated, with fitting exercises, the one hundred and fiftieth anniversary of her birth. The event had been an ticipated for many months by the 8,0uC inhabitants, who joined tho towns people In the observance, coming from all parts of Worcester county and from various points in New England. The programme included a brilliant parade in the afternoon, reviewed by fiovernoi Bates and staff, Lieutenant Governed Guild. Secretary of State Olin and other distinguished guests. , ' Another TnrkUh OIkIh. Constantinople, July 21. The in creasing activity of the revolutionists in Macedonia and the difficulties en countered by the Turkish troops art producing an unpleasant effect in of flclal quarters and apprehensions in diplomatic circles, where it is believed the existing situation will load to fresh demands on the part of the powers. In chiding the establishment of efficacious European control. Even the Austrian and Russians now admit that the re form scheme is inadequate. Fennx) lrnniit Soldier' Monuments. Ilarrlsburg, I'a., July 24. The three commissions created to arrange for the dedication of monuments to Pennsyl vania soldiers in tho south have fixed upon the following dates: Andcrson ville prison, Nov. 10; Seventy-third Pennsylvania regiment, Chattanooga, Nov. 11; Seventy-seventh Pennsylvania regiment, Shiloh, Nov. 10. Governor rennypacker and staff and state offi cials will leave here on a special car for Andersonvllle on Nor. 9. MinneNOta 3Sol After Jiea-ro. Glencoe, Minn., July 21. A mob is in pursuit of Sheriffs McKenzie and Hart ley, who started from here to take Joe Scott, a negro, who had attacked Helen Olson, to Watson, the scene of his crime. An Oklahoma Town Horned. Guthrie, Okla., July .24. The town ot Landers, population COO, was wined out by fire; loss, ?200,000. Mrs. Jasou Burgess was burned to death. ... .-...,- V t - - 7 I ' yr WW 11 From NATURE 1 i 8'1 PREPARING TOR WAR J,rpan Fit3 Out Liners For Possible Service as Transports. KUSSIA INCREASES FORCES. Csur's AKent In East Active on Lnud Mill Sea Kncroiiclinienia In Ku tea AilKiornt I.lki-liliood of Armed Combat. Tictoria, 15. C, July 21. The steamer Olyiupia, from the orient, briugs ad rices that warlike. preparations are go ing ou apace. Officers of the Olympia say that when that vessel sailed the Japanese government was fitting out many liners for transport service. The fleets of war ships of Japan and the powers in the orient were still maneu vering in the gulf of Techili and off Korea. Kussian re-euforcements were also reported to be arriving. It was reported from Ilarblu that two mixed brigades, consisting of In fantry, cavalry and engineers, were coming over tho Transsiberian railway and an infantry regiment was follow ing. The announced purpose of the coming of these troops was to test the transportation capacity of the Siberian railway. Further, to re-enforce the Russians, ft battalion of sailors and marines has Berries for Beauty Shredded Wheat for - , t i y . , , Strawberries Si WWW rlBlBI' IM m The following is one of a series of articles devoted to t he a t f u&t in Mexico, prepared especially for us by one of the mot noted hih lca'exe of the United States. In this series, as well as in our conce cull. v. t.on, he .pared neither pains nor expense to get the best. The Mexican' Con ,ul to t e United States, now located in Boston, recommends this series as Inte. c-t,. ana instructive. On account of its educational value we suggest that parents litis series is read by their children. Plantation to Gup. Chapter X.. HAS DONE WELL WITH MEXICO. "Thou art uit tropl.' and mine Italy. To look at thee unlock a warmer ilime. How productive the soil is in the hot and temperate zones in Mexico the following facts will show: , More than 10,000 different plants growing there have been analyzed and classified, and there are a great many more awaiting the scientist. Trees grow at an altitude of 13,054 ' feet. The giant cypresses are among the largest trees in the world. Wheat has been known to -yield 1 10 times, and Indian corn as many as 800 times. Two and sometimes three crops are harvested in one year. While such a garden land as Ceylon can produce an average crop of only about 500 to 800 pounds of coffee to the acre, and the coflfee estates of the far East are gradu ally being abandoned, in Mexico the average coffee crop is 1500 pounds to the acre. . These are more reasons why LCHivO COFFEE, grown in the richest and healthiet-t Mexican cotiee belt (the best cohee belt in the world), can be sold at the price for which you can buy it of your grocer. The native Indians who cul tivate the coffee tinder our supervision are fullv satii-hYd wiih wage of 45 cents a day, Mexican money. The shipping facilities for L-BC0 COFFEE are unsur passed. These circumstances all unite to the advantage ot 1,'BERO COFFEE, and to those who would buy the most aromatic, most delicious, most stimu lating coffee In the whole world for 35 CENT5 A POUND. SOLD BY ALL FIRST-CLASS GROCERS. CROWN, ROASTED AND CANNED BY The Consolidated Ubero Plantations Conipy, COFFEE DEPARTMENT, 38-33 FULTON STREET, BOSTON. been organized in Russian Turkestan and ordered to Manchuria. Three new Russian cruisers are also reported from tha Straits Settlements en route to Port Arthur with cargoes under merchant flags. Hnanlan Encroachment In Korea. The Japanese were much excited be cause of further reports of Russian en croachnicnts In Korea. In connection with the maltreatment of Japanese tlmbermen by Russians on the Yalu river, Japan has notified Ko rea that, if the government is unable to protect Japanese, Japan will be com pelled to take measures to protect them. Wang Chili Chnn, governor ot Kwansi, ha8 been ordered to Canton to fiiscuss measures to suppress the revo lution in south China with the viceroys of the two Kwangs. The rebels are re-enforced daily. It la said royal troops ore joining them. Much looting is done by the rebels, who are well armed and are receiving sup plies of arms and provisions continual ly. News from Canton tells of fre quent piracies, despite tho fact that even gunboats of Great Britain, Amer ica, France and Germany are patrolling the river. Floods caused by the raging of the river in Machang, Hupen province, have caused great loss of life and ren dered thousands homeless, iiiiin. 1 William A. Bogus was a Georgia land commissioner years ago. lie issued fraudulent land rights. , lie .furnished our vernacular with a word for every thing spurious and false. "Naturally organized foods make possible natural conditions. other in Baskets of WHOLE J I v h "iky Recipe 1 quart of washed and picked berries; crush of them- add V of a cup of sugar and '2 cup of ice water; chili for half an hour. With a sharp pointed knife cut centers from 6 Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit, making -oblong baskets Fill with the crushed berries and let the syrup saturate the biscuit. Cover ton with remaining whole berries and sprinkle with sugar. Serve with sweet cream. Anv fresh fruit may be used in same way. ' Order from your grocer to-day. The Natural Food Co., Niagara Falls, N. Y. "I . I GIL PE0CLAI5IED FEESIDEUT. Situation In Haitian Republic A p. pear to Be Calm. Santo Uomlnp, Republic of Santa Domingo, July 23,-Coiigress has pro claimed the election of General Wos j Gil as president of Santo Domingo nnd Genera! Pesclmmps as vice president The president will take the oath at a near date. The copper mines in the San Cris tobal district are turning out to be very rich and the oil lands in the A a u a ter ritory are said to b most valuable They extend over four miles and thn is every indication of finding oil ii other places. The country is quiet and business improving. Tnrklah Trrnnurr Empty. Constantinople, July 23.-The omptv ness of the Turkish treasury is Uowi by the fact that the finance ininistei has for several weeks been unsuccess fully endeavoring to pay a month falary to the state officials, who have only received one month's pay slncf March. It Is believed that it 'will U possible to make a partial payment during the next few days. Historic WliHlpr lont. London, July 2.1--The whaler Vega, in which Nordenskjoi.I . accomplished the northeast passage, is reported by Lloyd's to have been crushed in the lee aud to have foundered in Melville bay May 31. After a difficult journey of 3IJ0 miles In open boats and across the ice, the crew reached the nearest settlement and returned home. There were no casualties. Strength 28 There is no way." Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit is a naturally organized food. It contains all the properties neces sary for the complete nourishment of the whole body. Eat Natural Food and have perfect health. Start to-day.