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The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, August 12, 1897, Image 2

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Multitudes of Miners Unal)le to
Parsuc Their Journey.
Trftut-portntlon Facilities for tlio
Klondike Far From Adequate
Si 111 the Knt.h Goe on Muuy "Who
JJeueh ihe Treasure Land -May
Kever Kcturu Agulu.
Xew York, Aug. 12. -The "World this
morning puHishcs n dispatch rrom a Matt
correspondent, da ted Juneau.Alaska, August
3 by steamship Ibluudei to Victoria, I). C.
The writer hays:
ffhe .tttunlloii at Dyca and Skagua, about
live mllesapart.atthe bead or Lynn Canal,
1O0 miles, northwest or here, lias become
most sfrious, owing to the Immense rush 01
gold-huiiteis. These are the last salt
water ports and "the roints or debarkation
for the mountain trails and passes.
The number or Indian and white pac kors
and horses Is Totally inadequate to more
ttie vaht Quantities or freight over the
mountains, -and a lilockade that is ttniiy
assuming more formidable proportions has
Tons or supplies arc piled high on the
bench, and they will likely remain there
for an Indefinite length of time.
livery Incoming steamer uumps scores
oT excited old seekers and tons or f relgh
on ihc ImmcIi. Much or the freight is
dumped on a long sand-spit at Dyen at
low lido, an tlicre are no wharfs at that
plnre llfTore the supplies can be claimed
and removed the tide has risen and ruined
or earned entirely away a large part or
An llluftratton or the confusion In dis
charging cr.rgtwa and getUng goods anlwe
lb found in the statement that luiirtier,
rut and kiln dried, Tor linking boat?- at
Lake Bennett, has been pitched Uflo th
angry a and washed nslwre, to le picked
up by the Indians. So mawy tnls ar
pitched around th lioad or Lynn Canal that
tlc tneneisllkc Uwl or an army encamped
Dy far the larper portton or the .supplies
must be packed over the pass's by tU-r
jwners, tr they are packed at all. Only
fcbout ISO Indians, mty while man and li
aoree are now packing over the Dyeu
lit is good to be an Indian now at Dyea.
lie ife iirtWwg at lea.st Sl a day. He et
tlie pHleruoes in search of cold hid again-t
each other Tor his services ab a i acker,
and enbnly tokeb up the burden of the
highest bidder.
His Muaw and his children also carry
heavy packs up the bteep mowrtnin tmit.
Tlie iirfnersiti the last week have bidauaiiul
acl other with such determination that
the price vr pound has risen from 10
to 20 cents.
"Willie men are abandoning less proflt
able oinploymout In Juneau and going in
small numbers lo Dyea, where they crii
make from $5 to $10 per day. according
to thoir strength and endurance. None
but the hardiefet can pack supplies over the
Ttie while man with his ten horses Is
making $100 per day. It 1s estimated
that there will Le fifty additional white
packers and forty more horses on the trail
In a week or ten days, but on the other
band the rush tlll keeps up and the end
Is not In sight.
"The end is too far away to see. It is
back in Xew York, Chicago, and Sin
rrancispo, and has not started yet.
Bverv man who hassetfootin Juneau. f)ya,
it Rkugua has Mends back East whoar
Mmfng. The situation involves a delav
moFt critical for those going intothe froieu
iorrUoij' bevond the mountains.
Spring is a fickle thing there. She Js
Skoly to Iwive Her admirers in the lunto
iny day 1 he rivers will then freexe and
overland travel to -Dawson must stp,
txcept at ttie greatest peril, tiU spring
iinlles apilu.
Uuless an unexpectedly large number of
Worses and packers arrive soon many a
man will camp on ttie route t YuktHt aa.l
lut hl6 supplies In idleness through the
ong winter.
Prospectors In the valley or the Yukon
have returned here from lyea and will
-att till spring before attempting to
uake the Klondike.
But notFothetcndcrfoot. He is swarming
lor the Fiimmit in many instances with
in outfit unsuitable in kind and m quantity
le Is leaving liere every day with pretty,
red, frail two whc-eled carts and wbculbar
rows, piled high with much superfluous
itulf, expecting to push them over the
mountain ttatU His vehicle will smata
und his ippllcR lie scattered and broken
before he is out thiec hours from Dyea
But you can't make him believe it He is
so excited he can't or won't listen to iea
ncn. Hi one idea Is gold, and he ib go n;
Bftei it with sackb and caits to bring it
bad in.
Ak these or.Ults pass through the stieets
from wharr to wharf old prospectors
laugh The several phoiogra pliers here aie
making a little Klondike for tlicn.elvei
photographlug this kind of prospecor in
bis new Yukon costume. Morrib Orton was
a Montana miner ten years and a rukon
prospectoi fortwo years. He is now one of
the propiletors of a hotel here. He re
turned from Dyca today, and was asked
what lie thought of the situation. He has
bee tt.b Yukon many times by that loute .
He naid-
T ordei ed a lot of supplies wme wek9
ago and intended toenrt them to Da warm
as soon as tbey came. I sliatl not try to
move them till next spring. Some of
these people are crazy. Tliat is what I
think of the situation."
-Or the bundreds or men going into the
Klondike, how inany will return with us
imich k $5,000?" he was asked.
'Alxut one in forty. The rest will come
back broke," he said.
The new iJkagua trail is open at this
lime only to White Tass. Many ignorant
or thlR fact are going in that way, the trail
being more gentle in its slope both ways
from the summit than the Dyca Pass, but
twice as long a8 to Lake Bennett.
The result w HI be that the gold-hcekere
will be compelled to cut the trail through
to the lake, greatly to the proflt or its
Bkagua projector, "Old Bill Mooro," a
veteran or the Casslar, or remain on the
trail indefinitely.
The reports brought down by the hist
steamship, the Queen, that "White Pasu
trail ie open and being used, are entirely
untrue The Queen landed her 250 Klon
dike passengers at Skagua, und 150 or
them have since hired small boats and
gone to Dyca to take that trail.
The general prospect, as viewed from
the border of the land or gold at this time,
Is that the route to the Yukon will be
sirern with human bones, as weU as
biased hop ss.
Novel Cruft to Transport rnRsen
jjers nod Freight on the Yukon.
Chicago, Aug. 12. A company of en
terprlring Chicago men will navigate the
"Yukon River from its mouth to the Klon
dike gold fields all winter. They will not
navigate the waters, but the Ice of the
river. Their craft will not ply through
the waters, bnt akim over the frozen sur
face. This new phose-or navigation In the
interest of commerce developed this week,
and canm about in thU way:
A raan of means who frequently had en
Joyed fdls over the ice on New York
gre.itest rivr put the tallowing tinektion
to fcome of his associate in Uie new cour
pany uov' forming for Alaska:
!f Ice yachts can tie made to travel
at the rato a hundred miles an hour on
the Hudson, why can't they be ued lo
carry passengers and light freight on the
Yukon at the rate of twenty-five or
thirty-five miles an hour?" The question
carried wlrh it Its own answer, and Hip
company will put on ice boats t his winter.
Arthur Lelnnd Rankin is the head of
the enterprise. He was formerly manager
or the Kdlton Phonograph Company, and
retired from that concern to organize the
Lakeside Phonograph Company. ThU
week, he disposed of his interests in the
Lakeside Company In order to" devote all
of his time to The new Alaska enterprise.
Associa'etl with him are many Chicago
ipitah and his brother, John Raukin,
who has been in the Canadian frontier
jwllco Benice for yews. From h'lig ex
licrienee. l.ht Canadian Rankin is familiar
with every Inhabited section of the bound
nrv between Alaska, and ttie Northwest
Tciritory. He has United iuto the minis
from Ct!rar and will make n pcrfonal
report on the land Toutca from Dyca to
Circumstance, to Prevent a Demand
for Hoyiilty on Yukon Gold.
Ottawa Canada. Aug. 12. ItlsuowKild
In ortiCi.il circles that the government will
be compelled to abandon its proposed col
lection or the royalties of 10 percent upou
gold mined 1n the Yukon llMrict.
The abandonment or the royalty schema
U niainlj due to the protest of Frank
Oliver member for Alberta, who told th-j
government ihs.t "if the diggings wre not
nch the levy or this tax wouldeitherbe im
possible or It would prevent mining, and
if they are rich it would imply bring on a
fight in a region in which, all things con
sldered, Canada could not expect to rula
by main f re e. except at a co-t that wmld
lH: much greater than the profit."
Xcw York Fnll of Merclsunts Bujing
Fall Goods.
Wotcrn and Southern Men l'lensed
"Willi Their Hespcetive Crops.
Predictions of Good Times.
New York, Aug. 12. Themcrohantjsrrom
ot of town Jre .still iNXinng into this city
to purchase their fall stocks, drawn here by
Uie labors of the Meichants1 Association.
It is believed tlmt during the week at least
5.U00 r Uiem will be in the city. Tliose
who have heretofore made their purchase
in Chicago, SU Louis and other places
have transrerred their patronage lo New
York on account of the cheap railroad fares
allowed them.
The merchant here are leaving noth
ing undone which can make the stay or the
visitors pleabunt as well as profitable.
Merchants from the South are especially
numerous .
The aition of Uie Norfolk and Western
Railroad, which ha granted a epeclal rale
to nwmbers or the Merchants" Association,
is evpecfd to increase their numbers ma
terlallj. The boom which has been yieu
to business in New York was sadly needed,
ml the merchants bete are determine Ubdt
it shall ie revived every season, if hard
-jik! eouscieuiious work can secure that re
mit. The opinion expressed by the out-of-town
merchants is practically unanimous tlwtn
great wave of prosperity is rajudly ap
pn.achlng. The Western crops are large,
and the prices, particularly those of wheat,
are putting money into the iwckctsof the
farmer? .
The Southerners are convinced that the
cot u ra ciop will be an unusually fine one,
and that Its price will be high. The H-t-tleiz.ent
of the taiiff question has resulted
in u renewal of confidence, and money
wl Id. lias been hoarded for years, is now
a n.lng to the fionl, looking for tut est
The people uiu buying more, and mer
chants who have been feeling their way In
the pasr will now put in larger blocks
Everything indicates the return ot good
times to the very near future.
It is estimated that the 5,000 merchants
who will visit New Yoik this week will
spend $25,000,000 for the stocks Utoy whl
purchase Their hotel bllb for five days
will amount to $75,000.and they will prob
ably spend $100,000 on personal expenses
Theil paymei.ts for freight on goods pur
cnased '.vHl anv unt to S250.000 and for
railway f Are $50,000, making a grand total
of expenditure1" for the week of $25,175,
000. Tht placing of this amount of money
in New York at thU time cannot fail to have
a wondcrrul'y good effect on the business
affairs of the city. New York merchants
aie wondering to themsels wliy they dil
not organize years ago, as they have done
now, to l.ilng trade here. Their siicces
this year has taught them a lesson which
tncy aie n t likely lo forget in the future.
The young
hardly knows what
to do with Tier first
baby. Girls marry
now-a -days with
little idea of the duties of matrimony and
maternity. They approach motherhood
with considerable fear. They have learned
in a vague way that the baby's coming means
pain and danger. Few of them have been
told that these things arc of the past. Pain
and danger are no longer necessary. By the
regular use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion during the expectant period safety,
comfort and health are assured for both
mother and child.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is for
the cure of all diseases distinctly feminine,
and foT the invigoration of already healthy
organs in time of unusual strain. It pro
motes regularity and relieves periodical
pains ana discomforts. It has saved the
lives of thousands of women, as their own
testimonyproves. Taken from among thou,
sands like it is this letter which tells what
one woman has experienced:
W. K. Malcolm. Esq., of Knobel, Clay Co.. Arku.
writes ; "We believe in the meritsof Dr. Pierce's
family tacdidncs. My wife was troubled with
female weakness, and two bottles of Dr. Tierce's
Favorite Prescription, together with the ' Golden
Medical Discovery,' cured her. During the pe
riod of gestation -my wife continued the use of the
Discovery,' and for perhaps ibur months pre
vious to the birth of our child she also took the
Favorite Prescription. These medicines, it
seemed, strengthened her entire system, and
childbirth to her was very casj' being attended
with very little pain. Our baby Ruth is 3 mouths
old asd she has sever been sick a dy, not so
.much as had the colic, she is hearty and stout
tnd pretty as a picture pretty because he i
healthy, and we very much blameDr Jiercea fam
ily steoiciaesfbriL 'We keep Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, the 'Favorite Prescription'
and the ' Pellets ' in our home aed use them. "We
have beca married most three Tears and I hare
called a pRynctan into my mm!? M oae
a mmgiK trip, at Mem m am wr,"
where you can get the
most for it.
Men's Alpaca Coats OOo
Men's Diess Suits $1.25
Men's Linen Suits $2.40
Very Fine Serge Suits $C25
Men Business Suits $3.00
Mcn'al'aucy Vests 58c
Men's Silk Coats and Vests.. $2.50
Children's Wash Bulla. 25o
Children's "Wish rant. 10o
Chililien's Crash Suits $1.38
(Ages 0 to 10 years.)
ChiUlicn's Flannel House
Suits $1.00
ZThiUUcn's $1 Knee Pants.... 37c
Balbriggan Shirts and Draw
ers 25ccach
All-wool Golf Hose 4 So
Fine Seamless Hose 7o
75c Fancy Shirts 48c
Cor. 9th and E Sis.
Charges of Conspiracy lo En
compass Sherman's Downfall.
A CoDgresMimn TJetnIN to a Coterie
of Politicliinb at Tlint 3dccca of
JtepublicmiS) Alleired Assaults
Upon the -Stoteinun'ri AVelfnre.
Intrigues of Subordinates.
New York, Aug. 12. At a gathering of
politicians in the Fifth Avenue Hotel lutf,
night, it was charged by a Congressman,
who has an eye for the seamy side of poll
tics here end in Washington lately, that
Secretary of State John Shermau is being
systematically hounded out of office, cer
tain of his subordinates and opportunist
po'iticians having entered a conspliacy lo
compass his downfall.
Asked by your corres)K)ndent if this
charge was not a little wild, the Congress
man answered:
"I'm iiot looking for n personal en
counter with the State Department, so
leave mc- out. The well-known facts iu
the case are stronp enough to stand for
IhcniselvoR ,ind substantiate the charge.
In the Tlrst place, as everybody i:now,
Sherman was taken out of the Senate and
placed in the Cabinet to meet certain exi
gencies In Ohio polities. Thl made a
liad start. Hig and little roliticians, from
a former candidate for Vice President
who wanted to succeed him to Irreai-ou
bible subordinates who were eager to show
how m''h dust they could "kick up, saw
au advantage In Sherman's retirement.
"Hardly had Sherman settled in h:s
chair when the unscrupulous Intrigue van
In full play. Storlesabout his lack of mem
ory and failing power were circulated
to prove this. SUitc, Secretary and couli
dentiallnfoitnation leaked out of the State
Department like water through a sieve.
Or course, Sherman was blamed for It.
"Then the Sherman interviews. In the
first place the chief harm of them is the
way they are treated in the State Depart
ment itself, dark hints at once being given
out that really Sherman is not resionsibic.
Later heibtadgircdlnto adcuIaI,orrathr
the btatement is sent out that he has
denit d tnem, and the whole affair is made
"Do you notice how full of hard wnsc
the interviews really are? Tin; more un
diplomatic phrafes are sometime stuck
lu by newspapers who know Sherman's
Kiperaciviccablo friends will deny them,
anyhow. Even on the score of lack of
cliplonnicv, tbe only thing calculated to
moke trouble was the secret Bering Sen
corrctpond-'nee, which Sherman never made
public at all, but was allowed to leak out
by a iabordinate, whoso desire for ex
citement jind to put hia chief in a bole
were atiout espial
"Sherman's enemies have almost suc
ceeded in making a plllful figure of u really
great man. But, mark my words he will
stay In office to confound hlb enemies and
vindicate the cenfidenco reposed In him by
his friends He's the noblest Itoman of
them all, and the way he is being pcr
pocutcd is an outrage and a national dis
John .Tones T"iles u Complaint for
"Divorce From Mrs. Jones.
uit rordlvouewasentered lu the equity
court today by John Jones against Eliza
beth Jer.es, upon the ground or infidelity,
Samuel Huragrove being named us co
respondent. The plnintirr, in his bill or complaint,
states that he was married on October 15,
1891, in this city by Rev. Shclton Wilier,
and that on July 20, 180-i, tlicre was a
son born of the marriage. Onthe 25th or
March, 19i5, the -plaintiff alleges betook
into his house, as a boarder, at the re
quest ot bis wife, the co-respondent.
The bill i-tatcs ''that on Novemlier 28.
1895, the petitioner, wbos employment Is
that of a teamptcr, arose aliotit 5 o'clock
in the morning, went into the stable to
tend to his horses and returning to his
house fcund the defendant and the co
respondent committing adultery; defend
ant acknowledged her guilt, told petition
er that she did not care to live with him,
and consequently on the same day, during
Therefore, the petitioner prays for au
absolute divorce and the custody of his
child, "Walter Jones.
American Citizen Incommunicado in
Cnlmnns Fortress.
Secretary Sherman has cabled Consul
General Lee to investigate without delay
and report to the State Department re
garding a new incommunicado case, bear
ing a strong resemblance to that ot Dr.
Ruiz. The action was taken upon the
receipt early this morning of the following
"Honorable John Sherman, Secretary ot
State, "Washington, D. C:
"I have to adviee that my brother In
law, Bamon Hidalgo, an American citizen,
registered as such In Tinvana, as well as In
Clenfucgos, was arrested ty the Spanish
authorities July 28, and taken to Havana,
where he was lodged In Cabanas Portress,
and notallowedto communicate with rrlends.
Plearalooklnto this matter.
"Mr. nidalgo Is a. prominent lawyer of
Clenfucgos, und docs not mix in Cuban
'14G West 64th street,, New York city."
Tide Table.
Today Low tide. 1:43 a m. and 1:59
p. in; high tide, 7:37 p. m. and 8:02 a. on,
City Lights.
Gas lamps lighted at 8:06 p. ra.; cxtin
guiwhrac begun at 4:20 a, in. The lighting
1b begun tmelmuT before-the hour named.
Arc lamps ere lighted at 7:51 p. in.; ex
ttagul&cd at 4:35 a. uu
To Those Who Are
Fiitijrue,d in Body
nnd Brain Hcrvous
Debility ayntionnl 111.
ARE YOU paying the penalty for -violating
NATURE'S laws of health? Shut
tered nerves and weakened bodies CAUSL
FAILURE IN LIFE. Arc you lacking in
energy, strength and vigor? Do you have
that weak, tired, nervous feeling that
prevents you from attending to business
and the everyday duties of life? Are you
troubled witn dizziness, loss or memory,
pains in back and head, discontent, de
Kpondency, emissions, day or night, and
a wandering mind? These are all indica
tions of nervous debility.
Dr. Walker
1411 Pcnna. Ave. Adj. Willard's Hotel,
"Whose unsurpassed fame and reputation
has been established by years of success
ful practice in this city, CURES 'YHERE
OTHERS FAIL. Diseases neglected or
Improperly treated end in disability or
death. Would it not be both profitable
and wise, berore reaching that stage to
consult the doctor who lias cured thou
sands of people you know?
is ihe highest fee charged, medicines In
cluded. Dally office hours, 10 to 5; .Monday.
Wednesday. Thursday and Saturday, till
8 p. in.; Sunday, 10 to I-'.
Juvenile Circus Performer Dis
appears With a Tent Man.
I'ollce Ahhed to Look for AVilllo
Living! one, iho Slur Artist of u
"tViuuleriiio; Hinp; Show -I'urents
of the Hoy Believe lie Wiis Foici
hly Abducted by mi -Employe.
AMctor Livingstone, the fotiTteen-ycar-cld
variety artist v.-ho lias been performing
at the Merlin ctieus, which has been lo
cated in Washington for the past month,
has lieen report ed.inissing, and his parents
are certain tbat he has been alwlucted.
Victor Is a very derirable member of a
vaudtvllle comiaiiy. He is a beautiful
child, hnving finely cut features, long
gol-lcu hair, which falls below ids shoulder.
When dressed in hls stage costume of Mu
tights- nnd sailor Tilouse, he presents .a
pretty picture, which many persons who
have visJted Uie show In the city will re
call. With Ids laments, who are performers
in the troupe, the boy has been traveling
around the country for some yenrs. He
has mastered the rt of tightrope walking
ard Is' aLo an accomplished trick cycle
rider. The Merlin people considered him
one of the attractions or the .show, and
bemoan the disappearance of the boy.
A "Westctii miiu, who las been varlously
known iu Uie Indian troupes with which
ho traveled as "Arizona Jack" nnd
"Long-Haired Jack,"' has been emplojed
as a canvas n.rau by the Merlin Con pany
during the summer months, und lias been
paying particular attention to the boy
pciformci and, it Is supposed, 1-cheved
that Victor would maT:e a fortune for
his manager.
Arizona Jack last Sunday came toCobb'e
Hotel, -where the Livingstone family is
stopping, and by some means secuied the
boy's attention arjd had a long talk Tlih
him. On Monday and Tuesday he held
secret interviews with Victor and when
ever another member of the eonmany
would approach the couple Arizona Jack
would walk away, only to ictuin when the
const wns el-'at.
Victor Is a timid little fellow, and has
by his gentle manners endeared himself
to all the employes and guests of the hotel
He had tnadeaoonfldantaoroneof the wait
lOM'S of the hotel, aud told her on Tues
day that he was afraid to go to thojilace
of performance by himself, as "Arizona
Jack'' had attempted to carry him away
The boy told his parents that he did not
want to be left behind when the performers
lefr the hotel in a body to go to the circus
tent. When pressed for a reason he lapsed
Into sllcnC" and was chided for his timidity.
The cause for the boy's fear did not
suggest itself to Mr. and Mrs. Livingxtonc
at the time, but now the probable explana
tion or trepidation is seen. Victor went to
Anacoslia yesterday morning, where the
Merlin company will perform for the next
week. He was accompanied by his uncle.
The boy was missed about 11 o'clock1 and
at 12 a bearch was mado for him, but he
could not he found. It was remarked
soon after that "Arizona Jack" had also
disappeared. The events ot the past week
were then recalled and a little light thrown
on the matter.
It is thought that Victor, was forcibly
abducted, as his dislike for the canvas-man
was well known. Victor's mother stutc3
she Is sure that Victor would never have
left her ot his own free will, and she Is
sure that he was taken away by violence.
The distressed pan'nts visited police head
quarters yesterday afternoon, and the
various precinct stations were notified.
The railroads will be closely watched and
messages sent to othei cities to have a
sharp watch kept( for the couple.
ATts. Livingstone Is very much distressed
ovct her soni's disappearance, and the
Merlin people .are willing to spend money
to recover their star performer.
Broken Vertebrae Discovered nnd
Reset by Their Use.
South Bethlehem, Pa., Aug. 12. The
Roentgen rays .have been successfully URed
at St. Luke's Hospital.upon James L.Stiles,
of Ailcntown. who broke his back for the
fifth time. "When he was taken to the
hospital, where lie had been previously
treated, the surgeons resorted to the x-rays
for the purpose of ascertaining the real
character of the injury.
It was then discovered that the dis
jointed vertebra had never -been prop
crly located, but the ube of the rays
enabled the surgeons to reset thern in
their right place. Ho is now perfectly
cured and able to do heavy work,.
Pneumonia Cured.
Mrs. A. J. iawrence, of Beaver, Pa.,
says: "Brazilian Balm 'brought -me oat
of severe attack of -pneumonia in
splendid shape. It -is -a -wonderful Tem
edy f ot conghs and lung trouble. Also,
for outward Hse, for hums, cold-seres,
and chapped hands -and face, it cures
like magic It is ixrslm&le im the
Washington Artists Engaged in a
New Enterprise.
Suitable Untldlag Secured on Con
nect Jen Avenue, nnd to Be Open
ed About .November 1.
The Society of Washington Artists pro
poses to opcniin November 1 next a new
gallery of art which shall bedevoted almost
entirely to the exhibitions of the work of
Washington artists. Ever since Its organisa
tion the society has lat-ored under the great
disadvantage of not having an adequate
place to hold Its annual exhibitions. As a
result of a iccent canvass among the local
artists, however, sufficient funds have Leen
raised to establish a permanent gahery.
The plan o the society presents, for the
first time in Its biitory. an opportunity for
a broader and more useful career. The ex
hibitions of the societj In pat.t years have
betn held at the Cosmos Club, but the wail
space being insufficient and flie time limit
on ihe exhibition being so brief, It was
found to be iu practicable to invite other
than local v.oik. The plans which arc now
maturing, however, will secure to tr-e so
clctj pcimaucntly a hall which will make
un ideal gallery lot exhibition purposes, aud
affording abundant light and space.
Sluce the 11th of last April Mr. George
Gibbs, the treasurer ot the society, has been
receiving subscriptions. The fund now iu
bank has atti'.inedsuch generous propc-rtious
that a large building on Connecticut ave
nue, near L street, has been leased and
remodeled into a thoroughly equipped
gallery. The hall is 68x19 feet, aud is
lighted bj a tkylight fifty feet long, and
extending almost the "width of the building.
A front room will be fitted up as a re
ception rojm. The walls of the gallery
arc to be covered with a dark red back
ground, with a frieze and fctencil border
at bottom.andtop.
It is the intention of the society to open
tills gallery on November 1, with a loan
exhibit, at which it is hoped that nearly
every art collector aud artist of Washing
ton, and man from other cities, will bs
repres-nted. Hereafter the society will
hold annually and at other times, an
opeii exhibition, soil citing and def raving
the excuse of procuring pictures aud
sculptures from artists in Jiigh standing
throughout the country. It furthermore
desipns to hold loan and individual .xlnbiU.
from local aud foriegn arlitts, uud to en
courage the public exhibition of archi
tectural designs und the work- of illus
trators. In order to create the necessary fumls
which will entitle the members so
elected to have free access to the exhi
bitions, and invitations to receptions or
othe- "nwrcniuments, except those jdwn
for chanty. Ihe annual dues for an asso
ciate memoir will be- 10; for ten years,
$50, and for life, l00.
"This art gallery will be something Wash
ington artist havclGiig felt the need of,"
said Air. U. 8. I. Dunliar, the sculptor,
today. "We have had no place where we
could exhibit our work properly; aud this
will not only afford -us a splendid oppor
tunity to do thic, but it will also give us a
gallery where we can have loan exhibits
from collectors all over the country. It s
just the thing needed Tor the Society
of Wasliinston Artists
"We tniRll not limit the exhibits to any
particular branch of art, but will find a
idace for everything pertaining to art
and artists. Ou- hull will also be need
for .any private entertainments -of dances
we may wish to have. In Tact, we will
make il a general headquarters or all
The executive committee of the society,
which is preparing the gallery, is com
posed of Parke' ilann, chairman: U. S. J.
Dunbar. R. M. Brooks. E. F. Andrews and
Miss Janet Curtis.
Serious Charge ity the lj;lit In
spector Afai.t laitroliimn Ertlin.
Cbnrges have been preferred by Night
Inspector Tlerton against 1'oUcem.tn E.
I. T.Edelin, of theTlrst precinct, accusing
him, it is understood, of Immorality and
gross neglect of duty.
The papers In the ouse have, in the
us-ial order of robce procedure, been with
held Trom publication, but the indications
are that when the facts are brought out
before Police Trial Judge Pugh next
Saturday they will be found of the moat
serious character.
It is said that Lieut. I'lerson, the night
inspector, while on his rounds in the First
precinct Monday night, received a tip tlut
au orficcr was in a housein the Division for
ether purposes than the jierformance oT
his duty, and that he was in the habit of
frequenting the place.
The ni- lit Inspector gained admittance
to the house and found, .so it is reported, a
mania oneor the rooms with a woman. This
man, it is claimed, was discovered to be
Patrolr-.ar.-Edelm, ami liisfs-t r I'icrsou
has preferred charges against him.
The Inspector could not be found this
afternoon, and Major Moore, when asked
it a report had been made to him of
Edelln's alleged shortcomings, declined to
answ er.
"J have no objection to giving out news,"
said the major, "but it will do you no
good to publish the details of this case
until the man is tried Saturday. Further
more, I do not know the details myself,
as I have ,not yet examined the papers.
I am very much opposed to giving out cases
of this kind, anyhow, because the papers
always seize upon such instunecs to uwert
that the.force is immoral. If you publish
anything about this case, understand that
it does not come from me. I decline to
give you anything until the trial."
Inquiry attheFirbtprecinct developed the
fact that Policeman Edelin is at present on
two weeks' leave, his pemlssrion, curiously
enough, dating fiom the 10th or August,
tho day after he was surprised in his
alleged affaii d'amour. At his residence
his landlady stated that he left on Tuesday
to spend a few days in Virginia. None of
his brother officers professed to know
anything about the case..
ainrringe licenses.
Mr.rrlage lloenses have been issued to the
White -Victor E. Watkina and Mabel
Colored Reed Stcphenron and Nancy
Smith; Jonas S. Mdten and Cora D. Nero.
Samuel Hanks and Mary Wallace; Frank
Green and AnnleRobcrts.allof Washington,
The Mnralmll Xlnll Trips to Con
tinue as Usual.
Washingtonlans will be glad to learn that
the receiver for the Mount Vernon nnd Mar
shall Hall Steamboat Co. will continue the
dclightrul river trips ot the Charles Mac
alestor and River Queen as usual.
The regular schedule for both Mount
Vernon and Marshall Hall will be con
tinued, and the River Queen will also
continue her tripsto Chapel Tolnton Sun
days, Tuesdays and Thursdays, as adver
tised. The -regular cmploycsef the company will
be retained, and thereeelvers will be In a
better position than ever to look after the
welfare of. passengers nnd provide tor thclr
rtmusement and comfort.
Tonight the Macalestcr wltlxnakc"thede-
rilghtful run to Indian Head, leaving her
wnarf at oUJO atra stopping -at Alexandria,
Jiad Marshall Hall both ways. It-era
Prince Heiri Will Defend Hi
Remarks About Italians.
Impending Hostilities Aronne In
terest Throughout France Lieut,
rini Will Xot Yield Ills Cluium.
The French Pujiors DIhchhs the
Marseilles, Aug. 12. Prince Henri of
Orleans has reached thin city on his return
from Abyssinia, and it is understood that
he will at once arrange the preliminaries
for his coming duel with Gen- Albertone,
tbe Italian officer, who challenged the
prince on nccount-of the latter's aspersions
on the conductor Italian soldiers in Abys
sinia The prince's seconds, .21. Leontleff, a
TJussian officer, and M. Raeoul Mourl
chon, a traveling companion, will meet
the seconds of Gen. Albertone in Paris.
In an interview yesterday theprince said
he assumed ull resiionsihlHty for his antl
Italian afflrniatious, and desired to give
Gen. Albertone every satisfaction, but tie
will not accept- the other challenges, mean
ing llioste of Eieut. Finland Lieut. Boppa.
The interest of all France Is aroused over
the impending ho&tilitie.s, and the subject
is the engrossing topic at the duos and
in society circles in Pans. The question
of interest is as to how many duels tho
prince may have to fight in order t
expiate his offense In denouncing tho
Italian troopB as cowards.
The Paris Journal in discussing the eas?
in a recent ibsue had this to say:
"It must not be forgotten that the
prnce has by no means assumed re
sponsibility for the charge made by the
Abytsluians apuinst the Italian officers.
He merely reported what was a matter of
public knowledge. It. bis information
should prove Incorrect retraction would
be in order, and without doubt the prince
Is too gallant a gentleman to not make it
amply and readily-
"ihit what strikes most people here is
the Illogical way in which the responsi
bility has txu fastenfd on Prince Henri's
shoulders It is impossible, In any case,
that challenges are in order from any
indefinite number of Italian officers.
The challenges would be endless, for no
.. vcr rf garded a fatalemliugof theduel
as probable."
The Intransigeant asks why both Gen.
Albertom- and Lieut. Pinl should be men
tioned as Prince Henri's adversaries. "One
duel for one offense" is a. fundamental
While the Intrunslgeant Is undoubtedly
right, at the same time Lieut. Pini shows
no sign of intending to yield his claim to
a meeting with the prince. On the con
trary, he states lu an interview with the
Journal's correspondent at ieghorn that
he considers Jhlb affair as absolutely dis
tinct from that of Gen. Albertone. who
has provoked Uie prince because the attack
made upon him was a personal one.
The injury which the Italian officers
have received exists none the les3, and
Lieut. Piui announces his determination
to carry out tbe mio-sion Intrusted to him.
His seconds are Lieut. Scala and Lieut.
Xat in Form for the Amateur Re
guttn at Philadelphia.
Philadilphia,Aug.l2. NedTeoEyckmay
not row hi thcbcslling championships This
somewhat disappointing inrormation was
dished out by James A Ten Eyck, father
of the champion, after the hero of the Hen
ley had returned from his spin up the rivii
yesterday afternoon.
Young Ten Eyck is not in the perfection
of condition. If hi looks go for anyth'ng
When hebad taken hMxtatln yesterday aft
ernoon he wore a tired expression that be
tokened anything but the best of form. Thr
whole secretor the matteris that the "mar
vel" is wornout by the hard prepara tioa for
the races at Henley and the feting that wus
done in his honor since his return from the
British shores.
Tea Eck's boat is not moving as it
should, and no one knows that better tliaa
the father He watches every movement of
the phenomenal youngster, and yeslerda.
remarked that the Ik, was far from fit.
und that ir he did not improve in the next
tv-c clays he would not permit him to start.
This will be a tug disappointment to every
body with a rowing turn of mind.astheyare
all anxic us to see how the winner of the
Diamond sculls can row.
gf,me few bets are being made on the
senior singles at 4 to 5 on Maguire, of
Boston, against tho field, Tea tyck
barred .
Two of the Ariels from Baltimore. Han
cock and Radcliffe, with their trainer,
Harry Vail, arrived yesterday, and Cum
mings and Ralph are expected this morn
Inc. The Canadians showed exception
ally .good form in practice, and are likely
to cut q.ilte a figure in the rmais. o cie
rtpcisiiin has yet been reached in the case
ot Edwin Hpdley, the crack skuiier of the
Vesper Club. A prominent member or toe
National Association &ays that Hedley
stands an excellent chance of being taken
taken back into the fold-
James S. Aborn, of Worcester, Mass ,
will reach here tomorrow, bringing with
him tlie diamond sculls and cup won by
Tcn Eyck o.t Henley- Tna cup wm do
placed on exhibition.
The races will begin tomorrow at 2
o'clock sharp. All races, except interna
tional four-oared shell and eight-oared shell
will be a mile and a half with a turn, the
latter being a mile and a half straight
away .
C"dels for Wet Point.
The following cadet appointments to the
Military Academy at West Point are an
noimced: Hire hie O. Mahaffey.Texarkanu,
Texas; Otto Richardson, alternate, Paris,
Texas; John R. Mc-Ginniss, Cleveland. Ohio,
Nathanll.Strief.al termite, Cleveland, Ohio.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy always affords prompt re
lief. For sale by Henry Evans, Whole
sale and Retail Druggist, 933 F street;
Connecticut avenue and S street north
west and 1428 Maryland avenue northeast
Saturday .nnd SanSav isxcurHlons
to the Country.
The B & O. R. It. lias placed en sale
reduced rate oxcuTslcn tickets, to Le told
every Saturday and Sunday during the
summer season, valid for return until fol
lowing Monday, from Washington to points
on the Washington Branch as far as
Annapolis Junction and pdnts-on the Met
ropolitan EraBCh nnd main line as far
as Frederick and Charlestown, W. Va.
jny25-tu,th till au31
Special Ivxc-nrslon :; Sea snore via
B. & O.
Tickets to Atlantic City, Cape May and
Sea Isle City will be sold for 10 a. m.
and 12 -noon, "Royal Blue line trains, on
Fridays and Saturdays during the season,
good to return until Tuesday following, at
late of $5 for the xouad trip.
liver Complaints cored 'by BEECHAM'S
Some of the men's suits
we're selling now; at a third
off arje heavy enough to
wear till late in the fall.
Anticipate your needs a
few months and save half
as much as you spend.
$5.00 for the $7.50 ones.
$6.67 for the $10.00 ones.
$8.00 for the $12.00 ones.
$10.00 for the $15.00 ones.
$13.35 for the $20.00 ones.
Eiseman Bros.,
Corner 7th and E Sts. N. W.
No Branch Store in Washington.
DENTISTRY done on weekly andmonchi
payment; crown and bridge work a
specialty. DR. T. W. STUBBLEFIELD,
11th and F sts.,over Mertx's Drugstore.
AJTlilA Bl'KlNGa RESORT One of th
most neaitn-giviDg waters known In tna
world. .Beautiful scenery. Excellent ta
ble: boating, hunting, liBbing.borsehack rid
ing, driving, c. Water almost sure curs
lor ait kidney troubles, dyspepsia and ner
vousness. Quarter nute rrom city. Term
U. 26 and 30 per mouth. Special
rates to lanutie. Addr-wa FJlOi'IUKTOtt
LlTiiiA BPK1NUS, FariUTiile, Vft.
Should be read daily, as changes may oc
cur at any time.
FOREIGN MAILS for the week ending
August 14 close promptly at this officii
as loUows:
J. rnUMiitmutlc Malls.
FKlfJAX tbi At v:zv p. ni for France,
ttwiuerlaud, Italy, opain, Portugal, 'Tur
key, Egypt and British Jndia. per s. s. La
rormanoie,- from New York, via 11 avroi
Letters Xor otlier paru ot turope must b
directed "Per La Normaudie" tc) As
10:55 p. m. for Netherlands direct, per s. s.
Obdam, from New Xork, via Eotierttam.
Letter must be directed "Per Obdam."
(e At 10 65 p m ror Genoa, per a. s.
Werra, from New York. Letters must b
directed 'Per Werra." (c At 10:55 p.
m. Tor Scotland direct, per a. s. Anchoria.
from New Xork. via Glasgow Lettersmust
be directed "Per Anchoria. " (c At 10: 5S
p. iu. for Norway direct, per s. a. Hekla.
rrom New Xors. Letters must be directed
"Per ilekia." (c At 10.55 p m. for Eu
rope, per as Ktruria," from New xork.vla
Printed matter, etc. German steamer?
sailing from New York on Tuesdays tako
printed matter, etc., for Germany and
specially addre-ed pr-nted matter, etc.,
for other parts of Europe.
The A-vericin and bite Star steamers
sailing from New York on Wednesdays, thl
German steamers on Thursdays and th
Cunard. French and German steamers oil
Saturdays take printec matter, etc., for all
countries for which they ore advertised to
carry mall.
Alalia xor Mintn ana Central Amer
ica, Hest indies, &c.
FRIDAY (d) At C.25 a. m., for Porto
Rico direct, per b. . Arkadia. from New
xork. to At 10:55 p jn., for Fortuna
Island, Jamaica and i-avauilta. per s. s.
Alene, from New York, letters lor Costa
Rica must be directed 'Fr Alene." (c)
At 10:05 p. m.. for Haiti, via Port AU
Prince, Petit Goave and Jeremle. also Car
tuttgena and Huuta Martha, per s. - Alps,
from Acw xork. ici At 10J5 p. im. for
CampecUe. Chiapas, Tabasco and Yutrtaan,
jer s. s.. Segurauca, from New York.
Letters ror omer parts of Mexico must b
directed "Per Scguranca.'" ic) At 10:C5
p. m.. for Venezuela and Curacao: also
KavanUla and Carthagena, via Curacao;
per s f. euesmelu. jio JVeiv Xork.. ic)
At 111:55 p. m., for La Plata countries
tiirect. pr s s. Georgian Prince, from
New York.
SATURDAY Cb) At VZ0 p. m., fur
Norm lirazU, per a. s. Usbocense "from
New Xork, via Para, Maranham and
Mails for Newfoundland, by rail to
ttdlirax and thence via steamer, close hera
dally, except Sundays, at 12:05 p. m.:
and on Sundays only at 11.35 a. m. (dl
MaUsforMlquelon, uyrail to Boston and
thence via steamer, close Uere dally at
3:2u p. m. iaj
Mails for tuba (except those for Santi
ago de Cuba, which win oc forwarded via
steamer sailing rrom New ork up to and
including ttie 10.55 p. m. dosing Wednes
day. cioe bere dally at J p. m. for for
wuruinjc via sU-amers saltioi; Mondays and
Thursdays from Port Tampa. Fla-tei
Mails ror Mexico, overland (except those
Tor iampuche, Chiapas. Tabasco and Yu
catan, wuicu. after tne Wednesday over
land dose, will be forwarded via New
Xork up to and including tbe 10:55 p. m.
closing J-'ndayl, dose here daily at 7M0
a. m. (d;
l ranspncinc Mails.
Malls for Chiua and Japan, per s. s,
Belgic, rrom san PranciHio, close here
dally up to 6 30 p. m-, August b.(d
Malls for China and Japan, per 3. s.
Olympic, from Xacoma, close nere daily
up to U.oO p. m. August cid
Malls for Australia (except these for
West Australia, which wdl be forwarded
via .Europe). New Zealand, Hawaii, FIJI,
und cuiiioan Islands, per & s. Alemeda,
trom Buu .t'ranciEco. close here daily up
U:3U p. m. August 14.(dt
Mails ror China and Japan (specially ad
dressed only), per s. s. Lmures of Japan,
rrom ancouver, close nere daily up to
0:30 p. m. .August 10.i d)
Mails for i"i.in.i. .J.uai and Hawaii, per
s. . I'eru, from San Francisco, close hers
dallv up to i Jo n n . Autni--. li.Mif
Mail3 ror tne society Islands, per ship
Galilee, from San r'rancisco, close hers
daily up to 0:3 0 p. in., August 25.(d)
iiuiU for China aud Jupaa, per s. s. Co
biiotiiH. irui Tacoma, t! s- here dally up
to 0:30 p in.. August 29.fd
Malls for Hawaii, per s. 8. Australia,
from San Francisco, close here dally up to
0:30 p. m., September l.(d)
Malls for Australia except West Aus
tralia), Hawaii and '1J1 istnds. per s. a.
Aorungl, rrom ancouver. close hera dallj
arter August 14, up to ti:3o . m., Septem
ber l.(d)
lllANsi'Ai'ir'li MAILS pre forwarded,
to the ports of sailing daily, and tha
schedule or closings la arranged ou thai
presumption or their uninterruptett over
land transit. f
(a) KcRistered mail doses at 10 a. m.
sainc clay.
(b) Registered mall closed at 1 p, in-l
same day.
(c) lteglstcred mall closes at 6 p, ra.'
samc clay. i
(d Itegtbtercd mail doses at 6 p. m.
previous day. !
(c) Registered mail closes at 1 p. m.'
Tuesdays aud Saturdays. J
JAMES P. WlLLETT.Postrusbter.
Damaged by the Storm.
Tuesday night the most severe storm
of the summer passed over the city work
ing damngetn all sections- Property which
people had not taken the precaution to pro
tect was in some cases destroyed. This
only illustrates that we should be pre
pared for the unexpected at all times.
Never be without a stimulant this hot
weather. You never can tell wJion yea
will need it. Tharp's Berkeley, being ab
solutely pure, is the best Wbtsky on tha
market. $1 quarts. Jas. Tharp's, 812 If
st. nw. It
Jane Aloseley to Colonial Bench.
The great day of the week for the Jona
Moseley is Friday, on which occasion tha
popular fare being 55 cents the round trip,
a very powerful magnet to draw hun
dreds to Colonial Peach. The big steam
boat has several acres of deck room, which
affords comfort to all. Tbe Moseley leaves
daily at 6 a. m., except on Mcndny. On
Saturday evening at 6:30 a rust translti
trip Is made. During the present season
the Jane Moseley is the only daily steam
er to iho Reach. it
$3.00 To Atlantic City unci ;l.00
Ketarn via Pemis,ylvulu Paillroad.
Special train will leave "Washington at 4
p. m.Sttturdary, Aug. 14,Tetnnjiugleave At
lantic City" p.m., Sunday,15th. Through,
via Delaware Bridge route, wltnuirtt-hango
ot cars, or transter, arriving Atlantic City
9 p.m. au0-5t
Music aad deBCiag At Wilson Park, Con
gress Sleights, from G to 10 p. m. Musio
by members of the Marine Band. Tako
new electric -cars from Navy Yard Urtdga
via Capital Traction and Anaeostla cars.
Camp meetlg at Ran die Park. Congress
Heights, every -eveaisf;. TAke aewelecenc
i caTB-f ram Xavy Yard "Bridge. a 18-14
irfjfnrtBitefliffltlnilrhSBiHnii T"- -"-" ',-- ---f.'-.. -jM-..J1...k1l

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