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TOPEIA STATE JOTTEXiUl THTJESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 21, 1901.
v.:;y ?.::.s. fikxham I to Help Sick Women M hen Doctors Fail. -r jr!aJ;y would men fly to wc - -5 ? . -1 did they but understand a n s feeling's, trials, sensibilities, i r' miliar organic disturbances. 1 nose things are known .only to u n, and the aid a man would give t at his command. To treat a case properly it is neees ary to know all about it, and full n formation, many times, cannot be ivea by a woman to her family pby- Km. G. H. Chappell. s'iciaa. She cannot bringf herself to tell everything, and the physician is stt a constant disadvantage. This is why, for the past twenty-five years, thoufcanls cf women have been con Siine their troubles to Mrs. Pinkham, and whose advice has broug-ht happi ness an-i health to countless women in the United Slates. Mrs. Chappell, of Grant Park, 111., whose portrait we publish, advises all puflVrine women to seek Mrs. Pink ham 'a advice and use Lydia E. Pink hem's Vetret-able Compcnnd, as they r ured her of inflammation of the ovaries and womb ; she. therefore, speaks from knowledge, and her experience ought to give others confidence. Mrs. Pink ham's address is Lynn, Mass., and her advice is absolutely free. OUUjUUSSIAX TRADE. V7 Have Outdistanced Germany in Ilarketa of the Czar's Empire. Washington. Feb. 21. United States rvr.sml Winter, at Anneburs. Germany, l-.as transmitted to the state department a translation of an article which re- at!y appeared in a German publica tion hearing upon Russian-American trade and the exportation of American machinery to Russia in particular. The article says: "The increase in the trade of the TJnit eJ States with Russia is noticeable. This is due to the cordial relations which exist between these two countries and t the less friendly attitude of Russian merchant towards the manufactures of other countries. The greater part of the .nir-rs for the Siberian railway has l-.-en placed in the United States. An nher large order amounting to $595,000 i'i value has just been placed in Amer ica for machinery to cut a tunnel of si bout one and one-half mile? in length T..t far from Charbin in Manchuria. The tunnel is to be finished In one year's Time. Uiirect connections will then be oumpleted between Europe and Viadi vosjtock. The United States has out distanced Germany in the markets of Jlussia." FRANCE OPPOSES. looks as Though Von Waldersee Must Go It Alone. Paris. Feb. 1. The correspondent here cf the Associated Press has excellent au thority for the statement thst Field Mar shal von Waldersee's expedition will not stirt. as it is believed tha-t a decree will le published in Fekin tody accepting the :.. r;r.s demanded by the ministers. The expedition, therefore, will not be neces- S :!'''. Should the above Information prove un Tr'ie. it can be said upon the same au thority it is most certain France and Rus sia w'i'l not participate in any punitive xtted'.tion. as those nations have consist fiiily. with the United States, opposed any miliary reprisals beyond those necessary to relieve the legations. The correspond ent of the Associated Press Is informed t -Silt the French minister of foreign af f Irs. M. tekasse. is ptronRty opposed to the proposed mil'ta-y expedition. Yi.'OROUGH LLi ialUllf VI, .A! ID BUILDII.tt i W 1 ' j I WHOLE 'y SYSTEM F0VI3RFUL I :;UT HARMLESS r u? J 7 MB) A CABLE ERROR. Found to Be Responsible for Ckarges Against Rev. Mr. Ament Boston, Feb. 21. Rev. Judson Smith. D. D.. foreign secretary of the Ameri can Board, announced that on February lis he sent this dispatch to Rev. Ament, of Pekin: "Ament, Ptkin: Reported December 24 jour collecting thirteen times actual losses, using fcr propagating the gospel. Are these statements true' Cable spe cific answer." Dr. Smith has received the following replv, dated PeKin. February 39: f tatements untrue. Collected one third for church expenses, additional ac tual damages: now supporting widows and orphans. Publication thirteen times blunder cable. All collections received approval Chinese officials, who are urg ing further eettlements same line. Ament." , Dr Smith says: "Trie officers of the board axe perfectly clear that the error in the original newspaper dispatch which accused Ament of collecting thir teen times the amount of losses arose from the omission of the fractional line in 1-3, making it 13. From Dr. Ament's letter, publishel yesterday, it appears that the living Christian Chinese have had all their losses made good and the damages of which one-third have been collected for support of widows and orphans represent the losses of the Chi nese converts who were slain, the church purposes' referred to being iden tical with 'supporting widows and or phans." " t TEDDY III CHICAGO. The Colonel Leaves at 2 O'clock For His Ilome. Chicago, Feb. 21. Col.Theodore Roose velt, apparently enjoying the best of health, arrived here at 7:45 a. m. today in a special car attached to the San Francisco and Portland express limited of the Chicago & Greatwestern railroad. He greeted the newspaper reporters briskly and then hurried to a carriage which was waiting for him. He was driven to the Auditorium annex where he took breakfast. The trip from Colorado Springs, he said, had been without incident. While the rough rider colonel was dining at the hotel his private car was witched to the Lake Shore depot to be attached tos the fast mail leaving at 2 p. m. WANTS A REVISION. Li Hung Chang Thinks the Decalogue la Imperfect. New Tork, Feb. 21. J. Martin Miller of this city, who has Just prrived. hav ing reached Kngland from China, by way of Ceylon, said in an interview: " I attended two sales of loot in the boxers' palace which the Rev. Dr. Ament occupied in Pekin. after the relief by the allies. Dr. Ament took possession of the treasures which he found there, held sales and kept account of the proceeds crediting them against the claims which he makes for mission property destroyed. Much ci' the loot was bought by an American speculator of Shanghai. "I had an interview with Li Hung Chang, which indicated that he was pre paring to offset the claims of the pow ers for indemnity by giving an account of the loot taking. His excellency was in very good humor. 'I have just had the Christian com mandments read to me," he said through his interpreter, "and I think they need revising. The eighth commandment should be made to read: 'Thou :ihalt not steal, but thou mayst loot.' "It has been said that your excellency is favoring Russia in the negotiations because you have an understanding with that country and are to be the governor of Manchuria," I suggested. "I am simply grateful Lo Russia for having withdrawn her troops," his excel lency replied. Speaking of his visit to Ceylon, Mr. Miller said: "Up in the hills at an elevation of 3.500 feet In a delightful ciimate and in a fine sanitary situacion I saw the en campment where 4,700 Boer prisoners were confined within a series of high barbed wire fences. "There were two or three hundred Americans among them and those I talked with seemed to owe their plight to having gone to South Africa rather from a love of adventure than from any sympathy with the Boer cause. They have a good deal of liberty. "There does not appear to be any great desire among the Boers for the war to end, so that they can go home, and they appear to be fairly contented. Boer officers are at liberty, being re quired only to report themselves twice a week." i JOCKEYS FOR ENGLAND. Danny Maher "Will Bide For Loril lard at Salary of $10,000. New Tork, Feb. 21. "Danny" Maher, the jockey, has sailed for Kngland, where he will ride this season for Pierre Loril lard, at a salary of $10,000. Mahef will also ride for Sir J. Miller, who owns Marconi, favorite for the Lincolnshire handicap. Sam I.oates, the English jockey who arrived here two months ago sailed with Maher. Loates said he had enjoyed his trip here. Sir Blundel Maple, .will have first call on his services, and R. Sefvier. second. William Duke, who owns a number of American thoroughbreds hi Kngland and Chas. Mills, the Bnglish betting commission agent completes ti e party. Henry Spencer has arrived here from California. If he receives a license to ride from the Jockey club, he will sail for England where he will ride in the "Green White Sash" of Edward Cor rigan. J. Rigby, Eddie Jones, H. Vita toe and Joe Scherer will sail for Europe on March 2. Scherer and Vitatoe will ride in Austria, where Fred Taral now is. Albert A. Boxtraz. on behalf of Baron Springer, signed Vitatoe at a big sal ary. RUN IS OYER. Allegheny Bank Emerges From It With Colors Flying. Pittsburg. Feb. 21. The run on the Ger man National bank of Allegheny, which began Tuesday afternoon, is practically over. Only a few depositors were on hand for their money when the bank openei its doors today aii at no time was the crowd large. In order that all who desire may have an opportunity to with draw their murrey .the institution will remain open tomorrow, Washington's birthday. The bank has received manv tolegrams from financial institutions of fering assistance, but the officials said the bank was amply able to take ctre of itself. Lower Kates to Brazil. New York. Feb. 21. The Western Union Telegraph company has announced that the route to Brazil "via Oalveston," and the lines and cables of the Central and South American Teleeraph companv. will be reopened on the 22d instant at reduced rates, as follows: To Soure. Mosqueiro, Pinheiro, Camela, Breves, Ourupa. Chaves Maeapa, Sionte. Alegre and Santa Rem', ll.ro per word: to Aiemquer Obidos, Per intlns, Itacoatiara and iianaos, il.40 per word. To ail other stations in Brazil. SI per word, t MUNYON'S INHALER CURES CATARRH Colds, Coughs, ? Influenza, Brcn- chilis, Asthma and all Diseases of the Throat and Lungs. is Clouds of Medicated Vapor are inhaled throtisrh the mouth and emitted from the nostrils, cicans iog and vaporizing all the inflamed and diseased parts which cannot be reached by medicine taiceo, mtrtthe stomach. it rtarhr thenar?, spots hrals theraiD places goes to thettratof disease acts as attahn and tonic to the whole sustnn tl ov at ttmoyists or by niaU- Ifunvon, Aew York and Philadelphia. PIGEON TOURNEY Amateur Gunners Gather at Long Island Grounds. New York, Feb. 21. The pigeon shoot ing tournament in the amateur pigeon shooting championship of the United States will begin today at the grounds of Carteret Gun club, near Garden City, L. 1. The condition of the contest for 100 birds per man, $100 entrance fee. 30 yard rise and 30 yards boundary. The winner in addition to 40 per cent of sweep, will receive a $600 cup offered by W. P. Thompson. The entry list does not close until the completions of the first round tolay. Thi list of competitors includes Chas. A. Painter, of the Heron Hill Gun club, of Pittsburg, who won the event last year with a score of 94. The other contestants include H. D. Kirover. Buffalo; Harold Money, Car teret Gun club: Dr. Wilson, Savannah, Ga. : C. S. Guthrie, Carteret Gun club. D. I. Bradley, Carteret Gun club; Capt. A. W. Money, Carteret Gun club; R. A. Welch, Carteret .Gun club; Geo. E. Painter, Pittsburg, Pa.; C. H. Stanley, Cleveland, O.; W. S. Edey, Carteret Gun club; W. P. Thompson, S. Edy, Geo. Hoyt, L. T. Duryea, W. W. Watrous of Carteret Gun club, Dallas Elliott, Cleve land, O. , GRATTAH SATISFIED. Says New Text Book Law is Better Than None. Chairman Grattan, of the education committee, who drew the school text book bill when asked if the present status of it, amended out of all recogni tion to its original self, was satisfactory replied:, "It is better than nothing 'and better than the old law." As to the point made in debate by Crosby, of Cheyenne, that if this bill failed of enactment the Populist law of 1S97 would stand, Grattan said the book trust would be pleased to see Crosby's contention accepted and no new law be enacted this term. Mr. Grattan said: 'The 1S07 act made the term of the commission 4 years from April, S9T, and says 'at the expiration of w hich time the powers and duties of tills commis sion shall cease." It. also provides that the lite of a contract made by this com mission shall be five years from the date thereof. The act providing penal ties for its violation says in substance that any member of the commission herein established violating any of the provisions of this act shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction shall be fined and forfeit his office. '"At the special session of ISliS a law was passed to the effect that the term of office of such commission shall be four years from April, '97, and at the expiration of their term of office and each succeeding term the governor shall appoint suitable persons as members. It also provides that at the expiration of any contract the commission shall make new contracts. The above is the sub stance of the '97 and 'SS law. "The constitution says that no law shall be revived or amended unless the new act contains the entire act revived, or the. section or sections amended and the section or sections so amended be repealed. "On the above law my judgment is that the act of 1S97 has not been revived and amended as the constitution de clares shall be done. Hence the Grattan bill sought to cover the entire law by re enacting it that the crimes act part thereof as well as all otheis of its pro visions should be valid . beyond any question. My fear is that the old law is not legally extended so that the courts would uphold it, and if not upheld uni formity would end September 1, 1902, the time of the expiration of present contracts and this is exactly what the enemies of state uniformity would be pleased to see brought about." An Excellent Combination. The pleasant method and beneficial effects of the well known remedy, Strip of Figs, manufactured by the California Fis Syktjp Co., illustrate the value of obtaining-the liquid laxa tive principles of plants known to be medicinally laxative and presenting them it- the form most refreshing- to the taste and acceptable to the system. It is the one perfect strengthening- laxa tive, cleansing- the system effectually, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers gently yet promptly and enabling-one to overcome habitual constipation per manently. Its perfect freedom from every objectionaWe quality and sub stance, and its acting- on the kidneys, liver and boweis, without weakenfng or irritating: them, make it the ideal laxative. In the process of manufacturing1 fig's are used, as they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal qualities of the remedy are obtained from senna and other aromatic plants, by a method known to the California Fis Sybtjp Co. only. In order to g-et its beneficial effects and to avoid imitations, please remember the full name of the Com pany printed on the front of every package, CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRAUCISCO, CaJL I.OTJI8VTLI.E. ET. ITSW YORK. W. T. For eaie by all Druggists. Price 60c. per bottle. ARCTIC EXPLOKER BACK. Dr. Cook Hag Been Attending Meet ing of Scientists in Belgium. New York. Feb. 21. Dr. Frederick A. Cook, the arctic explorer, has just re turned on the Oceanic from a visit to Belgium. In Brussels he attended a meeting of more than a hundred scien tists interested in the recent Belgian ex pedition toward the north pole. Ail of them contributed something for report of the venture being published by the Belgian government. This report said the explorer, is the official record of the expedition, the story of which has al ready been published. One of them con tributed contains a vocabulary of 30,000 words of the Yahgan language, the tongue of the inhabitants of Terra del Fuego. Three antarctic expeditions are now being fitted out on the other side. The one from England will start in August, going south of Australia, and the Ger man explorers are to start at about the same time. The Swedish expedition will leave that country later. Dr. Cook is not going with any of them. He has been exploring for years, and now means to rest. Dr. Cook said that the Belgian gov ernment would present 30 sets of the report to various institutions in this country, among them Harvard and Yale. Another passenger on the Oceanic was J. A. Farquhar. of Halifax, the owner of tne steamship Newfoundland, which was captured by the Mayflower during the war with Spain, then hauled into Charleston harbor, condemned and finally released. Still another passenger was Corporal Cronyin, iate of Strath eona's horse. 5500,000 FIRE Started in Atlanta by Explosion of Oil Tank. Atlanta, Ga., Feb. 21. A. lire which started from the explosion of an oil tank in the wholesale grocery houe of J." J. and J. E. Maddox today spread to ad joining buildings and caused a loss ag gregating $500,000. The principal losses are: J. J. and J. E. MaSdox, wholesale gro ceries, S6D.0OO; John Silvev & Co., dry goods, $75, Z-30; Markham House company, $."5.oo; Draper & Cogerins Shoe company, $.-nT..uu0: R. N. Fickett Paper company, $25. 000 ; Arnold Hat con-many, ?50.0v; Dickin son & Davidson, $25.0W: McConnell , Christopher, $30,000; Gram'.ing & Spaul ding, $75,000. , . . . MOKE COALING STATIONS. Government Will Establish Several in Near Future. New York, Fib. 21. According to a Washington special to the Herald. Rear Admiral Bradford, chief of the bureau of equipment, has postponed his plans for the establishment of new coaling stations immediately after the appropriation au thorized in the pending naval appropria tion act becomes' available Seven hundred thousand dollars will be appropriated. A part of this likely will be applied to the improvement of Amer ican coaling facilities in Cuba. Rear Ad miral Bradford also has in mind the lo cation of a station in Chiriqui lagoon, Colombia. He has approved the plans for stations at Narragansett bnv and at Ma nila. He also desires to establish s.ations at San Diego, Cat: Sitka. Alaska' Una la.ska and one in JPorto KIcan wa'ers or at St. Thomas. - The department seems to have given up all intention of establishing a station on the coast of Liberia because of the ab sence of a convenient harbor in those waters. Rear Admiral Bradford recently called attention to the , necessity of the navy establishing more coaling stations. AFTElt HENDERSON. Speaker is Severely Criticised in a G. A. It. .Meeting New York, Feb. 21. A meeting of "The War Veterans and Sons association"was held last night in Brooklyn at which Gen. Geo. B. Loud, department inspector of the state spoke on "Washington." In introducing Gen. Loud Joseph W. Kav, chairman of the committee on legisla tion of the Grand Army took occasion to speak on the question of preference of members of the G. A. R. for minor posi tions in the employ of the government Mr. Kay said that it was a sad com mentary on the name and fame of Washington himself the synonym of Justice that congress should, during 35 years following the civil war have been appealed to ever in vain to give a rea sonable preference in the minor positions in the public service, to veterans of the greatest war of history. Mr. Kay sain- "This rang injustice, emphacised and conveyed in the flat footed refusal on the 11th of this month, by the speaker of the house of representatives to, in th exercise of his discretion, permit the house to give one hour to a proper con sideration of this subject before the final adjournment of the Fifty-sixth congress is almost beyond belief." WIRELESS MESSAGE Successfully Sent to Shore From a Vessel 13 Miles Away. New York, Feb. 21. The steamship Georgice, which arrived last night from Liverpool has on board as passenger a Mr. Shoreman who had charge of the ex periments with wireless telephone on the Georgice off Browhead. Mr. Shoreman said that he sent messages to Browhead from a distance of over 13 miles and re ceived replies but could not receive mes sages further than that owing to the fact that the rolling of the ship some what disarranged his instruments. He does not us the Marconi, but a system invented by Col. Henry Montague Hos ier, secretary of Lloyd, London, and Mr Nevil Maskelyline of the Egyptian hall. Piccadilly, London. The instrument on the vessel was at tached to the metal of the ship and con nected with wires which were atached to fore and aft stays of the steamers. The influence which conveys the message in wirelei-s telegraphy is able to pass read ily through msulars as are in glass but is absorbed to a very great extent by all conductive material, especially by sheet metals. MACHINISTS NOT TO STRIKE Indiana and Illinois Manufacturers and Metal Workers Confer. Chicago, Feb. 21. The Record says: After a stormy secret conference be tween the International Association of Mechanics if the eighth manufacturing district and the National Metal Trades union of the fifth district last night, which lasted late into the morning at the Grand Pacific" hotel, an agreement was reached for, the coming year which was said to be satisfactory to both sides. It is understood that the conference was called by the heads pf a number of large machine shops as a. result of in formation they had obtained to the effect that dissatisfaction existed among machinists and that there would be a concerted movement on their part at the coming spring conference to abro gate all existing agreements and to de mand higher wages and shorter hours. H. Deviiis, secretarv, represented the National Metal Trades union, of New THE MEW Y Our Sale last week what we had, and sold it as it was advertised. TOMORROW AND SATURDAY We are going to offer some more inducements in We have just received a very strong line of Wool Goods, all the new weaves and colors, Plain and Novelties some sold as high as 50c your f)C choice and all you want, per yard uuw Another line, good styles and colors " f f Per yard li2V Percaline Skirt lining, Light colors Q 1 Peryard U2 New Ginghams, Stripes and Checks, good patterns for Shirts and Shirt Waists (fast colors 71 Special, yard . I 5 Percales Blue, Black, White, and light col- C , ors per yard . . uw Standard Prints, worth 6c, all colors I 1 Peryard 82 Bleached and Unbleached Cotton Crash f Peryard Bleached Cotton Crash extra value Kr Peryard.." uC Phone 822 MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES PEOH KANSAS CITY-. No. 2 leaving Kansas City 9:50 a. m. is solid veafcibulod train to St. Louia, consisting; of Smoking car, Day coaches, Raclining; Chair car ( Seats Free) and Pullman Parlo? car. Connections at St.. Louis union -depot with eastern lines for Nw York and Atlantio coast points. Lv. Kansas City . .9:50 am Ar. St Louia M tt U U a Ar. Omaha. . . Ar. Lincoln . . a a Ar. Joplin .... a 9:15 pm 1 : ' O cm 10:45 pm 6:55 am 9:55 pm 10:50 am 10:50 am 9:5 5 pm 2:25 am 9: 5 am 7:00 pm F. E. 5IPFS. Ticket Agent, Topeka. York, and Wm. Brodericlc was there to defend the Interest of the international association of machinists. W. J. Chalmers presided over the con ference, and at its close announced re sults were satisfactory to both sides, and that at the coming conferences this spring all differences would be adjust ed. The' conference of the Metal Trades union will be held in Detroit in April, while that of the International Ma chinists will be called for Chicago some time in June. TO BUY BIO TESSEL. Government Will Pay Chinese $1, 000,000 For the Ping Suey. Seattle, Feb. 21. The quartermaster's department is negotiating for the pur chase of the big freighter Ping Suey of the China mutual line which arrived here Tuesday to leave for her first voyage from Seattle to London. The govern ment inspector examined her yesterday and the quartermaster men will look her over today. The price offered for her outright is in neighixihood of one mil lion dollars. The department will in the future follow the policy of buying steamers instead of chartering them by the day. The government will in a short time sta'rt a line of vessels' between here and the Philippines. Two more ships will also be purchased by the depart ment. STEEL IN A FLURRY. Metal Trade All at Sea Until Morgan Deal Is Closed. New Tork, Feb. 21. Ancnt the steel situation, the Iron Age tod.iy says: Pending the official announcement of the details of the Morgan consolidation, the trade is at sea as to its possible ef fect which no one, whatever had con nection with the industry can escape. A large capitalization and the facts point in that direction means very heavy fix ed charges. Certainly no new enterprises would enter the lists without very sub stantial financial backing, and with am ple provision for raw materials. Until . I ? i- '--. V It. i- ORK MERCANTILE- COMPAH was a hummer. Why? Wool Dress Goods and Staples. DlSTR IBU TERS 1IO EE. , 6:05 , 7:11 .10: 5 . 7:0 . 6:50 . 6:15 . 6:25 . 7:03 . 6:35 . 8:45 . 4:00 . 1S0 pm am pm am pm am pm pm am am pm. am Lv. Kansas City. u u w Kan. the price paid for peace among the in terest to be gathered in is known it is impossible to judge whether it is high or low. All will depend upon the management which must be broad and tactful Crowd ing prices would be fateful in many ways. Leading men point out that the true policy must be to secui e. economics and share them with the consumers. In other words, the plan must be to per sistently lower prices. With control of everything from the ground up there will be little excuse cf fluctuations, and a steadying of the market must be a natural result, if it were not that the situation in steel billets is peculiar, one of the first steps should be a lowering in the price, which would do much to allay public apprehension. FIGHTS AMERICAN LEAGUE. National Baseball Magnates Will Deal With Players Direct. New York, Feb. 21. There is a mova ment afloat among the stars of the Na tional league, says a World special from Baltimore, to form a combination sim ilar to the one by which the players of the Baltimore club in 1897 compelled the club owners to concede the demands of all before any would sign. It is ex pected that the national league mag nates will now concede, the demands' of the Players' Protective association r.nd this organization will then order the league players to sign their contracts. This would prevent the lc-ogue players from accepting increased salaries offer ed to them by the American clubs. Then the new combine is to become operative and the "star combine" is to hold out for increased salaries. Captain Joe Kelley of the Brooklyns, who is in it. admits that tiiere nas been a vast amount of correspondence on the subject and the project is all ready. To Aid British Columbia Boada. "Victoria. Feb. 21, Among the meas ures foreshadowed in the speech from the throne which will be read at the opening of the bouse tomorrow is un derstood to be one to grant aid to the Washington's Tomb as It Appears Today. Because we advertised Bleached Table Linen, 60 inches wide 1 fi ,r Per yard IJ'U Bleached Table Linen, 60 inches wide 00 Per yard fci!w Unbleached Table Linen, 66 inches wide O "7 1 worth 50c per yard ,,Ul2 Unbleached Table Linen, 62 inches wide 1 f p Per yard Outing Flannels, light colors, good patterns H t f and heavy per yard 12-' Outing Flannels dark colors, 6c grade F o Per yard v - Ladies' Dongola Kid Shoes Lace or Button these shoes sold from $1.25 to 3. 25 sizes 1 to 4' We are closing them ggc qfo gJQQ One lot of Misses' Shoes, sizes 9 to 14 JjO Phone 822 r "St. . 2:25 am , 9:55 am 7:00 pm 9:40 pm 9:40 am 9:40 am 8:00 am 10:50 am 6:00 pm 6:10 am Ar. Carthaga. ...... 8:07 am " " 3:22 pm 1:05 am Ar. Littlo Soci.... 7:55 pm " 7:25 am Ar. Hot Sprin.... 10:35 am Ar. St. 3o,tan'a 10:20 am " " 1:14pm u a u 8:25 pm 7s40 ara E C. TOWASBD. C. P. & T. I.. St. Ionia. Ex railway from the coast to the Koote nay, a railway through northern Brit ish Columbia and to the Yukon.- e.nd a railroad in the north end of Vancouver island. Some changes will be made in mining laws' and inducements will b offered to immigrants and a tract of land be made to each British Columbia volunteer who went to South Africa. Yale President Comes West. New York, F'h. 21. President. Arthur T. Hadley, of Yale, will leave tomorrow for another western tour, says a World special from New Haven. He w ill go to St. Iouis to the Yale aiumni meeting, where he will speak on "College Educa tion of the Business Man." He will next visit Chicago to attend the convention of college presidents going from there to Cleveland, Faffalo and oth- places. On his return he will confer with Yale alumni in New York concerning Yale's bicentennial funds. A Fireman's Close Call. "I stuck to my engine, although every joint acned and every nervp was racked with pain," writea '. V. Bellamy, a lo comotive fireman, of HurlinKtuii. Iowa. "I was weak and pale, wllhout any appe tite and all run down. A3 I mis about to give up. I got n bottle of Kleiirie Bit ters and. after taking It. I felt as well 113 1 ever did in my life." Weik, sickly, run down people always gain new iff,., strength and vigor from their use. Try them. Satisfaction guarantied by A. J. Arnold & Son, h2l North Ivan&ass avenue. Price 50 cents. If ova Scotia's Gold Output Halifax, Feb. 21 The government re turns, for 100 feliow that trie oroduction of gold in Nova Scotia, was 30,tKh ounce, valued at $570,000. This Is the second highest annual yield since gold was dis covered in 181)0. The estimated yield is 35,000 ounces, c ving to new finding!. Recent experiments show that nil classes of foods may be completely ditet by a preparation called Ko-il IJvspepsia Cure which absolutely digests what you fit.' As il is the only combination of Hi! the natural digestants ever devlxo tha de mand for it has become enormous. ,V I" . ri- ' -f- 1. fcC t. V x t 1 - "r ; "? ' i