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RICHMOND DAILY PALL VDIUM MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1902.
Insomnia T Nerve-racked, A-eary and heavy-eyed, the head that seek3 repose finds only ceasless tossing and fever ish unrest. Strange fancies vague forbodings fill the mind, with harrowing thoughts until morning brings its rasping headache, irritable temper, and loss of appetite. Rest the nerves build them up and gentle, restful, refreshing sleep will be yours. "My ereatest trouble was sleepless ness. I was nervous and restless, and would toss and roll fur hours. Had DO ambition and had t ) abandon business. One bottle of Dr. Miles' Nervine put me on my feet again." Simon A. Gibson, Georgetown, Bis. I Dr. Miles' ,v Nervine gi'-es that sweet sleep so grateful to body and mind. Sold by druggists on guarantee. Dr. Miles Medical Co, Ulthart, Ind. IMtlAXAI'OMS NOTES Onr Correspondent Haa An Interest' tnic Hulrt. Indianapolis, Jan. 27. Second dis trict politicians who were here today aid that the fight for the Democratic nomination for congress there prom Isea to be a record breaker. A num ber predicted that Miers will be de feated for n-iioinination. and all said he at leas, has the hardest fight of his life on hand. C. W. Well man of Sullirtu seems to be making the most active campaign. Secretary Hawkins of the state committee is from Sulli van and he said today that Wellman is a good hustler and that in his opin ion Wellman will win. Wellman made the race for reporter of the suprema court a fsw years ago and is well known among politicians. Cyrus Da vis, Miers' other opponent, was leader of the minority side of the house dur ing the last session of the legislature. He Is also making a strong canvass Miers has always been able to defeat his opponents by preventing them from combining on anyone, but this time with but two in the field against him and both determined tp defeat him at any cost, makes it rok to the party leaders here who are keeping Jn touch that he may not be able to win. According to a statement made by Captain Tom Halls, United States se cret cTvoe oScer here, there are less counterfeiters operating now in Indi ana than i'or a long time. "I hardly know what a counterfeiter looks like now." said Halls today. "It's been a good while since we have made an arrest in this state for counterfeiting. It is also remarkable that we have no one in jail for counterfeiting. Usually we have several. We haven't heard of any counterfeiters in Indiana for some time." Halls has been a terror to counterfeiters for a number of years and there is hardly a man who has "shoved the queer" in this state who has not heard of him from some source. Mayor Bookwalter, Floyd A. Woods and the rest of the Indianapolis dele gation to the congress of bowlers at Buffalo last week reached home to day. They are enthusiastic over the meeting, as they brought back more than they went after. Bookwalter was elected president of the organi zation in addition to this city being chosen as the place for holding the next meeting. The local bowlers and there are hundreds of them will begin preparations at once for the event. The bowlers throughout the state are also expected to co-operate in making the meeting one of the no table sporting events of the year. Adjutant General Ward said today that it was not likely that the Indiana national guard will get an of the new rifles provided by the United States government in time for this year's encampment. This year's allowance from the government was largely an ticipated before the order was made for the rifles, so the latter cannot be furnished to all the companies fox more than a year. Governor Durbin and Mayor Book waiter will have a meeting at the tate-house tomorrow to prepare for the coming of Prince Henry of Prus sia. A large, local committee of prom inent citizens will be appointed to look after the details. The announce ment is made that Prince Henry may spend an hour instead of half hour in Indianapolis. One of the deputy United States : marshals here reports that he was called to Valparaiso last week to ar rest a young man named Dewey who said he is a direct relative of Admiral Dewey. The Dewey at Valparaiso is charged with having forged a post office money order. He has been bound over to await the action of the Jederi gran4 jury. ' HEAP MUCH TALK Will lie IKvotl t the Phil ippine jlt';is:i;e f is thy Senate Thi Vr'eck. want it i us pus::!) or FrirJ t tli VA'A Will Xt ! ". If, Hut Tlif-y Will Have ILuij lletiis to Make. In the IToiw Tliere I Xi Spwiai Program For llie Wrk of She 1'reseiii W e. k. Washington. Jan. 27. The senate will devote its prfn'fpal attention this week to the Philippine tariff bill. It is the purpose of Senator Lodge, who is in charge of the bill, to keep it be fore the Filiate persistently until ii is disposed of. He does not count on final action for some time. It is not the present purpose of the f rien Is of the bill to debate it. but the attacks which wili be made on it and upon the entire administration of Philippine effairs inevitably will bring replies from many of the Republican sena tors. It Is understod that a majority of the senators on the Democratic side of the chamber will be heard before the bill is passed. Among those who will speak early are Senators Car mack. Money, Teller, Culberson, Tur ner, Patterson. Jones of Arkansas, and Bacon. Senator Lodge will seek the earliest opportunity to have the amendments recommended by his committee formally adopted, but probably will not press these when senators are prepared to proceed with set speeches. Senator Nelson will take advantage of every chance to have the bill cre ating a department of commerce con sidered, with the hope of securing action upon it during the week if pos sible. I I'M K HOISK Representatives Will Have Time to Spare This Week. Washington. Jan. 27. The house leaders have made no program for the work of the present week, as there are no measures of importance press Ing for attention, althougn the anti- oleomargarine bill and the Hill bill for the exchangeability of gold and silver are both on the calendar and may be taken up before loug. Thus far no exact time has been fixed for either of these measures, and the les ser bills will take their chances as opportunity arises. There promises to be considerable time to spare during the week, as there are no appropria tion bills ready to fill the gap when bills of a general nature are lacking. The chief interest of the week centers in the opening of hearings by the way 8 and means committee on the re duction of war revenue taxes. The committee is giving today to this sub ject, hearing the beer interest in the morning and the tea interests ia the afternoon. On Tuesday the committee returns to the sut ject of Cuban reciprocity, hearing more of the representatives of beet sugar, and also several Cuban planters who have come to the United States to present their view of the case. One of the members of the committee. Representative Long of Kansas, left for home Saturday, to be gone a week, and this led to an understanding among the Republican members of the committee that no action on Cuban reciprocity would be taken for & week. Gov. Talt's Plan r-rt.ir-l. Chicago. Jan. 27. William H. Taft. civil governor of the Pnilippine Is lands, arrived in Chicago Sunday af ternoon from San Francisco. Owing to the death of his mother-in-law. Mrs. Herron. in Cincinnati, the governor denied himself to ail callers except a few personal friends. Governor Taft left at 9 o'clock last night over the Pennsylvania road for Cincinnati. It was his intention to hurry on to Wash ington on Tuesday, but the death of Mrs. Herron caused him to alter his plans and it will be several days be fore he reaches the capital. Boys He lit i'or Murder. Knoxville. Tenn.. Jan. 27. Sheriff Agee brought from Bridgeport, Ala.. Sunday and confined in jail at Jacks boro. Tenn., Silas McNeely, a half witted 18-year-old boy who is charged with complicity in the murder of My- natt and Wager Hatmaker. aged 11 and 14 years. Marion Wilson, aged 14. is in jail charged with the same offense. The Hatmaker boys were fishing and it is alleged that McNeely and Wilson, in trying to take their fish from them, murdered the two boys, their dead bodies being found with a number of bruises on them. A Picturesque rlsnre lyin;. Cheyenne. Wyo., Jan 27. George Rea. a noted guide and pathfinder, is dying in a lone cabin on Snake river. Rea was one of the first men to ex plore Yellowstone Park and is often referred to as the Daniel Boone of Wyoming. An Important Capture. London. Jan. 27. A report sent by Lord Kitchener in Johannesburg, tells of the important capture of General B. Viljoen in the neighborhood of Ly denburg. Transvaal colony, as well as the captures of small parties of Boert slss where. CONHJCTING IMtllKsTs lianil t ChanitxT ofCommfrw Makes Plea - r fiit- larr. Manila. J 2 a. 27. Th-3 Amerlrai chamber of coamieree here has forino-ltt?-d tn appeal to congress ia which it caracsMy fiftys for the enactmest or laws lillom ins; Chiaamon to entei tt;e Philipp-ne Isixa Is un ler such re s.ricticns a the United Sta'es PhUIy p'ne connn;s"ioT may enact. Tiie present restrictive law concerning ire j migration, continues this appeal, is of I no benefit to the Filipinos. Chinamen ; If aJrntteJ v.ould not enter into coib ! r -'thion with local labor and their ea- try lio the islands is imperatively ! n.'cJ.l. ts the tobacco, hemp and so I gar 1 m.'s of the archipelago are only I pr Hp!!- cultivated. Without this leg islation tr? country cannot be prop erly devtloped. Building in Manila has be! n sadly retarded because of tb?i lack of labor and for these rea sons the American chamber of com merce composed entirely of American citizens representing commercial in terests, respectfully prays for imme diate action in this matter. Fmatical Bandit Gire Trouble. Manila. Jan. 27. Colonel Charles W. Miner of the Sixth infantry repor's the conditions on the Island of Ne gro to be unsatisfactory and that 405 bolomen r- 1 40 men armed with rifles, under the command of a fanatical leader. Papa Iio, are terrorizing the people. NEW MIXING SCALE Important Action Pending In the Miners Convention. Indianapolis, Jan. 27. The scale committee of the United Mine Work ers of America may report to the con vention tomorrow. While there is nothing tangible to build on, the indi cations are that the demand for a general increase will amount to riore than 10 per cent. In view of the fact that the operators have already an nounced that they will demand a re duction of 10 per cent., the miners will ask more than a 10 per cent advance in order to leave a wider margin for compromise. There is no question but that a run-of-mine basis will be asked for all of the states in the agreement. Not only will the miners fight for s run-of-mine basis, but the Illinois op erators will assist them. Illinois is on an absolute run-of-mine basis, which gives other operators, particu lar those of Indiana and Ohio, an rr i advantage in the market, ow ing iO the higher scale paid. The dif ferential between machine and pick mining will also be dealt with and a demand will bo made 'or a reduction in the present rate of 7 cents. Iltint:tii1' Awful lee1. Huntington, W. Va., Jan. 27. Geo. Rakes, local turrman, fatally assault ed his wife with an ax Sunday, carv ing her head and face to an unrecog nizable mass. Her skull was pene trated halt a dozen limes. She was attempting to leave on a visit tTTier parents when the husband assaulted her. He escaped on a freight train, but every town west has been notified. There is a strong feeling here against the murderer and mob violence is be ing freely advocated. Itelease In Slant. DJumala, European Turkey, Jan. 27. Miss Stone, the captive American missionary, and her companion, Mine. Tsilka. have been located near Yap yak, in the vicinity of ae frontier. The American delegates conducting the negotiations for the release of the captives have arrived at Banisko (about 30 miles southeast of Dju malal, and will probably pay over the ransom money today. The infant daughter of Madame Tsilka has been christened Elenika. Ir Call a Klurry. Chicago. Jan. 27. Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the board of directors of the United States Steel corpora tion, has been elected chairman of the board of directors of the Aliis-Chalrn-ers company, the largest machinery company in the world. Its capi'al If $25.0'0.ooo. The announcement har caused a sensation in commercial en CHILD'S MEDICINE WHY? Because Scott's Emulsion re ieves such an extraordinary anety of children s diseases ill the way from slight colds to :he serious hip disease. Because Scott's Emulsion is isharmlessasmilk. Well borne .ven by the delicate stomachs ol babies. Because children respond so -mickly to its action. A medi cine peculiarly suited to their sensitive nature. It is wonder ful how rapidly" delicate chil dren improve in every way while taking Scott's Emulsion. Because children like the taste. Most of them like Scott's Emulsion at once. The rest soon learn to like it. Little daily doses bring the results. Well send too a Hnleto trr, if yoa KVe. SCOTT & toW.NI, 9 i-ea.1 Xw Tark. made tivrm r tire vru bi ts and bciez iedicat4 1 ttinns a 1 1 SOAtPi , disea rern. krtr t' e porn epro and Buk the km sotl and velvety. Cu-e nmuii-i. LiOH tcv eic t a- exccled for the bathcm-ev. hair and cttpItwi. 25c. cakes a I drag shoes. una licit Til - nAiff HCAb I II te4 s M ila vM&i&. i mat 5.-- m;n;,s reaenmg out into anaiher l nt? of business. t Athens. Jan. 27. Ti e celebrated St. Paul monastery on Mount Athos was ? burned last Thursday night. The prior an-I nice monks perished an l 20 others were seriously injured. The occupants of the monastery wcr- sleeping when the fire broke out. and the monastery itself was damaged to the extent of 100,000. TKIi!K TKIiKG ItA MS It if expected that the Mancburisn treaty will be pic-nfsi within a fk. Print'" Hi-nrr nnfi his ill sail from Bre men for the CjiiteJ tate Feb. li. Rear Atituir-sl VVirtHeltl ftotl shlr thrice in hi Jhi-'r' -pee.-he tterlareu Hial be bail n loU B Wn. f t-nterinK (H.hlu. The l"nite1 t.uc I'tiiiippine Ovmimis-mn ha appropriate.! i.tvm f.r iinprovirtic tiie harbor of Iloilo aud Sj.' to 1 expended on the agelvan Kiver, in Northern I.uzun. It pr bably will reouire fCO.OOO for the enter tainment of t'se tierman royal party and it is un.ter-UHM! that the Mate department wiU ak congress lor that sized appropriation. Tua Hai Kii lias been iciTen practically con trol of I lie army and uavy of Otiiua ani pro poves ennaidinr Japanese intruelor for tlte army and British instructors for the navy. Chinese officials have found treasure to the Tdlu ul over a 100.uou.uuU laela in gout and sil ver, w hich was buried in the woman's quarters of the palace before tbe court fled from Pekia. William Strother a neim attendant at the St. Iouis Turkish bathhouse in which Alexander lie a a Cooper, tbe millionaire proprietor was found br:iiily murdered, lias confessed to the murder. Mrs. Addie Richardson was acquitted of the charge of murdering ber hunband frank W. Kicbardson, a wealthy merchant, who was abot and killed Christinas eve. ItfOu, as lis was ulsriuK bis boiuc at savannah. Ho, Crushed Under a Train. Evansville, Ind., Jan. 27. Joe Pow ell, a Cuban negro, 60 years old. em ployed by the Louisville and "Nashville Railroad company, was run over by a switch engine Saturday evening and had both legs ground off. He died that night. A Bad Scholar. The master of an elementary echo in England sent a circular to the par ents of Kouie of the pupils under hit charge statin?; tbut judicious corpora punishment often h;id a beneficial er feet on backward boys and asking i: they would approve of such a courst wheA he considered it uecessary. Tin following is one of the replies be got: Der sir I hav reseved ur flogeing slrklei and u hav My sankshen too wolup hi; tun Jhon ass much ass u Ilk I no Jhon i: a vary bad skolar his spaleng Is simpel; atroshes I hav trid to tech him Mysi! but he wil not lern nothing so I hop i will bet It intow him as much ass u kan Urs truley. . P. S. the resin Jhon is sich a bail skole Is bekaa he is My sun by My wifs firs husbend. - jlhe- Maw and Hli (am. Oner upon a time a uiau a til ic ted wit! anuuai attacks of hay fever was walk ing in tbe city with a friend. "This is about Hie time when m; trouble should bejriu." he 8a id. "A wisp of hay or tbe down of a pe:tt l would now start me and send tn l the mountains for relief.' Just then a grass widow passed him ind the man sneezed most vociferously "You are indeed sensitive." said hi! friend. Moral. There are things that shouk le sneezed at. New York Herald. An Obedient Tiarer. IIw entire." remarks tbe Londot (iiobe. "is the confidence of the nativ Indian in tbe government may tie path ereil from the following, anectlotf which comes from Lahore: A tige had escaped from the zoological gar dens, and its keejr. hoping to lure i back, followed it. When all other ir ducements bad failed, he lifted up bi voice and solemnly adjured it in th name of the P.ritUu government, t which it barlottged. to Come back 1o it cage. The tiger, it is needless to sdd obeyed at once. MAN IS NOT MONARCH. Ills Senaea Are I.esa Acute Tban Ar Those iif Animals. Man's vaunted faculties are far less acute thau some of tbe lesst r crea tures. The human eye is a wonderful piece of mechanism, with its little bundle of nerves that in sonie mysterious way make visa;:lix;:tioii i-ossible. Yet this eye. with all its delieney ft discern ment, is' but a circumscrilied organ as compared w.tli tbe eye of the eagle, which sfes :-iS:::tcy farther than can any bcu21.n t.ve. The same is true of the huaian ecr. The rats and tbe mice that csiT-.t our houses, the squirrels that carer abnt the woods aud the numberless other little animals all hear letter than we do They may not tns-e n iucun tit ia f.-uud -a cccttrate- ly ns cau tn.-:i:. t tit for tTeh!n;r fow.nl :it lctr rsrr1 tht!rs are the ears most im.'cc:lr c rstn.f-tccL The ir' tf t :i: h is more sotohi"- t- i, v, !: -r d claewbere ia the ac:ra::l k"ii:got:i tk.-.a in mnn. Xi man made device for measuring water prsxire eqn.ils that of the Csh. whose sides all strung wi;h nerves register tbe water pressure correctly every time and in form bis siish:p just how much he can stand and when to move up or down. A Co-r's sense cf rae'.l is always re srwcteJ Ly tr.cn. who frequently, as in tiie cr.se of a hunter, rciies on it to snp plement the findings cf his own less active olfactory nerve. When it comes to the human voice, there are birds with whose music man's music cannot be compared. Not Patti herself ever sang more sweetly t the meadow lark at break of day. 1 SME sa - , ! it Si " fa 1 IHecfncsd Prices Booau.se we are overstocked on this one 1 articular number and do not want to t arry over until next winter. We will offer this week for 30 cents a gar ment, either shirts or drawers, a nice clean, Mue tint, ileece lined underwear for men that we sold during the season at 38 cents a garment, but the quality is about the sme as generally sold for 50 cents. Now if you ne d good wann under wear try our 30 oent fleece. bee our East Window. ls -Y . We pay the above reward for any case of Liver Complaint Dyspepsia, Sick Headache Indigestions Constipation or Costiveness wc cannot cure with Liverita, The Up-to-Date Little Liver Piii They are purelv Vegetable and never fail to give satisfaction. 25c boxes contain 100 Pills, 10c boxes contain 40 PUIs, 5 boxes contain 1 5 Pills. Beware of substitutions and imitations Sent by mail. Stamps taken. Nervita Medical Gx, Corn? Clinton and Jackson St&T Chicago, Illinois. For salebyA. G. Luken Jt Co., Main Street and th Moor Co., ' fi north met tb street Hi. htnonti THE FLORIDA SPECIAL. Through Service to Southern Resorts via Pennsylvania Lines. Through passenger service to win ter resorts in Florida and tbe south over the Pennsylvania LiDes via Cin cinnati. Atlanta and M -con to Jack sonville and St. Augustine has been resumed. Drawing rnm sleeping t ars leave T'ittburgh in tbe morn ing, Chicago at loop, eat-h we k day, reaching CiDc'nriati in tbe evening. from which point they go throu hto r lonaa in a soua train ul composite club car, sleeping cars aud dining cars. Only one night is spent on the way. The through schedule is given below: Leave Chicago, 12:00 noon; Tx gan&port, S:10 p. zn.; Kokomo, 3:41 p. m.; El wood, 4:18 p. m.; Ander son, 4:43 p. m.; Richmond, 6:00 p. m.; and at Eaton, Ohio, at 6:25 p. m.; Hamilton, 7.05 p.m.; Cincinnati, 9.30 p.m.; arrive Atlanta 10:30 a. in.; Macon, 1.00 p. m. ; Jacksonville, S:10 p. m.; St. Augustine, 9:30 p.m., next day. Returning, the through sleeping cars for Chicago. Pittsburg ad in termediate point via Cincinnati and ( . 1 1 lid I T. DiinliM The Furniture Uealer C27 & C23 r.'A'N 8T. ""he store that has the stock and saves you monty. tbe Pennsylvania Lines lave St. Augustine, 8.15 a. rn,; Jacksonville, 9:15 a. m., dail exc-pi SuDdy. For information about special rate tourist tickets to winter resets in Florida and the South, sleeping car reservations on the Florida Special, and nt hT" rkartlmilafc nnnenlt PSt ticket agent of the PpDnsylTa-v jjiu, or iwDuoicaie wi-i v . ,v Richa-dso", District Paiti3'-r Agent, Indianapolis, Ind. LOW FARE SOUIH. To New Orleans. Mobile ana pnui. cola via Pennsylvania Lines. Ei-eursion tickets to New Orleans. La., Mobile, Ala , and Pensaco'a l"la , for Annual Mardi Gras Festivil tie will be sold via Pennsylvania lines February 3 i to 9th, inclusive good returning leaving those points not iater than February 15tb. Any body may take advantage of the losv rate, and any Pennsylvania lines passenger or ticket agent will fur nish full particulars upon applica-ation. warn