OCR Interpretation

The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, November 06, 1895, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024442/1895-11-06/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

' St "'
r -
-.f- -V- V5- " --
'-' --' $.. "
Parlor Suites
DjIec overstuffed Mahogany fln
lab, covered la Broca telle, a rev
inarkabty hand&oine and well
xsade suite. Kegular irice $03.
Our price this week
ft-pleco TapeBtrr overstuffed finite
beaut If al design, spring edges,
llccularpilco $30. This week...
(-piece Frame Sulto, Mahogany fin
ish, coTered with Hrocateilo
well mafift. Hegular irl?o 530.
This week
ered In aatlndama&V, 5 p locos.
Thla Is a Tory beautiful eulto,
and If It weren't bllghtly colled
by dust the price would bo $125
Wash. B, Williams,
7th and D. Sts. N. W.
Absolutely Painless Dentistry.
KT US rellev
all your tenth
troubles; we'll
make a tt.or
oticu exniul
untion of your
teeth and give
jou the bene
fit of our
know ledge
and iperi-
nc e free.
What ever
operations are
we'll perforin
them skilfully
and in an ab
l'ainlea ex-
olutely painless manner,
traction, MJ cento.
Evans Dental Parlors,
1217 Penn. Ave. N. W-
. ,- ",'"! ,"T' ""'
This paper is printed
Geo. Mather & Son's
Full line of Black and Colored Inks c arrlo'l In
lock by
Printers' Machinery and Supplies'
622-62 D St. N. W..
Gooil Scotch ChoTlot
fit guaranteed
made at my a tore to
Ann Lotion
is the jnost daiuty prepa
ration on the market for the
skin for CHAPPED
rough skin. It' s not a com
plexion maker, but a sooth
ing, healing liquid, that is
neither stickj- nor unpleas
ant to use. PRICE IS 25c
You need it this weather,
and all thro winter.
Mertz's Modern Pharmacy.
llth and K .Streets Northwest.
Tor the Blood Is the Life
Hit worked miracles
of heallnc time and
time again. It acta
directly on the blood,
driving out .very
lurking term of dis
ease, If you are suffering from
ny troublo arising from im
pure blood or torpid Ilvei
try "Our Native Herbs."
'Tnlll most-surely and in
fallibly cur you.
All Druggists.
40 bu. not crushed $2. SO
40 bu. crushed S.70
Quickest to catch, and
cheapest fuel known.
Wash. Gaslight Co.,
413 Tenth St.
No Fee Until Cured.
602 F STREET N. W.
flleeases. KIDNEYandBLAnDEEdlseases,
TURE, etc.
PRIVATE diseases quickly and perma
nently cured. Vitality restored. Consul
tation free. Hours, P to 12 a m, 2 to 0
p. ni.; Tucsdaj-, Thursday and Saturday
iku, ? to s. Randan. 4 to 6.
He Will Soon Be a Member of
the Columbia Club.
Export ill llnK l'linctiluc, Clnli Swrlni;
IiiK, Wcljrlit I'lilllng and Oilier Ex
orcises lrferi Ituuiiliiir, uh It Ih
n l.uni; Dow-loper KntliiiHlttstlo
Words uf tlie Famous Itliio.
Rev. T. Do Witt Talmagr. of tlio First
Presbyterian Cluirch, Ikis applied for mem
bership In Hit- Columbia Athletic Club,
lie was not acquainted there; lie vrns nut
solicited t Join. A free American citizen,
reeling the need of a irjmiiaslutu, lie in
imml for It and was told r the Columbia.
It is live minutes walk from his residence
at the Arlington, and probably the best
in the city. It suited him.
He walked over tu the building a feiv
days ago, found the secretary and had
his name posted. At the next meeting of
the lioard of governors he will be voted.
One black ball exclude, but there teems
no possible objection to so genial, eminent
and athletic a nun.
His accession, on Hie oilier hand, will
be of advantage to the club In many ways
and may be made to hi lp materially tlio
approaching fair to raise money for the
support of the club.
President Alexander Grant, of the club,
was -eeii In regard to the matter at his
dek in the railway mall department at
the general postofflco.
"I understand Dr. T.ilmagc has m.iile
application," he said, "but I'm afraid of
publicity In the matter. Sir Julian Pauiict
fotc had applied for mcnihcrMilp, and was
down at the rooms onjojlng its privi
leges utmost daily, when smile newspaper
man who la u member wrote a ttory
about It.
"He told how Bir Julian was stripped
to buff nnd knocking nliout with the boys
and that sort of thing. The old gentlc
man felt very much annoyed about it and
withdrew his application.
"Of course, regarding Dr. Talinnge, I
can only speak for myself. I think lie
will be a very acceptable member. lie Is
a well built, large, healthy man, and s.is
he needs it."
Dr. Talmage was standing at the Arling
ton Hotel office when u reported called.
Ills big rorm towcriiignlmvo most men about
Mm by a head, and that head was one to
attract attention anywhere.
Huge, rough-featured, with strength nnd
kindness "peaking from every Hue nnd
enthusiasm sparkling from the eyes, the
great divine is more limn approachable;
he draws men to him. His most notice
able artkles of dress were a large overcoat
ana a not too Mimy tail nat. He was about
going out, anil was Inquiring for an auc
tion on Massachusetts avenue he had
scon advertised for to-day.
"Masac-hu setts street or avenue, do
yon cull it?-' lie asked. He has recently
acquired the title to the elegant residence
of Airs. Anna Cole, No. 1730 Massachu
setts avenuer near Assistant Secretary of
the Treasury Hamlin, but he said lie "bad
made a control t to live at the Arlington
for a jcar. He exchanged his home In
Brooklyn for Mrs. Cole's residence.
"I like to own a place In the city where
I live, whether I occupy It or not," ho
In reply to a question about the athletic
club, hu said:
"l'e always liked the gjmnasium from
boyhood. It's the greatest thing for health.
Physical life is a luxury to we. 1 lu
tein! to continue to enJov it."
"What form of exercise do you prefer?"
"Running. I think there Is nothing liko
It, and have nlwajs run every day when I
could get the opportunity without making
people think there was a fire or Komethmg.
It fills the lungs to the full, putting oxygen
into everj air space. Five minutes' run
Is worth more than an hour's walk. The
walkdocsn't so stir and purify the blood.
Then you can think very abstractedly when
you walk; jou can't when you run. I do
much of my thinking while walking. When
I run I rorget ever thing else.
"The gymnasium affords jou the advan
tages of a good course, aud of knowing
Just how far you have run. A half iullu
is about the right distance."
"What other gymnastics do ion ImlnlirR
"Durali-bclls, Indian Clubs, rowing ma
chine, punching the bag everything, in
"1'ou're not a follower of Sullivan?"
"Oh, no; I never hit nnjbody," wub the
reply with n smile. "I exercise for rny
hcallh, not to liccomc an athlete."
"What do jou think of wood-chopping?"
The doctor's face lighted with memo
ries of Gladstone and llawarden.
"Oh, Hint is good," he replied, "but nop
so good as running. A good deal of tho
exercise Is In a comparatively stooping
posture, which is never to good as whn
you can stand erect.
"Mr. Gladstone told mo all about his
wood chopping when I was there. He
told me very mirthfully the story of our
big trees in California; how two men went
to chopping on opposite sides of a tree,
and after a week's work one of them
happened to walk around to tlic'other side
to bo surprised to find another chopper at
work on the same tree.
"Chopping is not good for n man with
heart disease. As we were standing in
his w ood Mr. Gladstone told me this and
pointing to a stump said, 'There is where
L)rd 80 nnd Bo," a friend of Ills, I forget
the name, 'fell dead Just after cutting
down lhi irnn
down the tree.
"He lakes a sort of personal Interest
In his trees, and has names for many of
them. He showed me n sycamore. I bad
Just come from the Holy Land. He asked
if I hacLsoen anything finer there. I had
Dr. Talmage belonged to an athletic
club in Philadelphia, afterward to a
similar organization on Schermerhorn
street, In Brooklyn, nnd of late years has
used the 1. M. C. A. gymnasium in Brook
Friends of George K. Emmons nnd C.
JV.SIinpson Of ferecT Congratulations.
Messrs. George E. Emmons nnd Charles
W. Simpson, whofonn the new real estate
firm of George E. Emmons & Co., opened
noon yesterday with anclaboratcluncheon,
to which all the prominent business men of
the city were invited.
The many friends of Mr. Emmons and
Sir. Simpson were present to extend their
hearty congratulations to these two gen
tlemen, who arc among, perhaps, the most
popular real estate dealers in the city.
The occasion was a success and proved one
of the most enjoyable events lu the nlstorj
of the firm.
Among those present were Messrs. Charles
J. Bell, Capt. Charles Homer, Samuel
Ross, Rufus K. Helplienstlne, F. H. Smith,
LouU D. Wine, B. H. Warner, Bralnard
Warner, Lewis Davis, George Cooper, W.
H. Yerkes, C. G. Sloan, Matthew Trimble,
W. H. Smith, W. H. Saunders and many
Ills Wlfo Deserted llliii.
narry A. Barron yesterday sued Alice J.
Barron Tor divorce on the ground of de
sertion. They were married on June 17,
1890, in Baltimore. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. A F. Swengcl at his
home. Theyhaveunccliild.MadcllneMarie,
now four j-cars old. The complainant al
leges that Mrs. Barron deserted him on
October SO, 1803. J. Coleman and Joseph
A. Burkart arc Mr. Barron's attorneys.
to Baltimore and Itetnrn $1.25
via l'ciinKylvanla .Railroad.
Tickets sold Saturday and Sunday, No
vember 9 and 10, good to return until
Monday, the llth, on any train.
One Kind of Protection That Pro
" tects.
Hard Nut for .Skeptic to Crack.
Some Klirnrt's Tlmt
Don't Lie.
No one has ever warned people against
wearing a ccrialnkindotuiidcrwear.drink
ing a certain kind of chocolate or eating
a certain kind of bread Ijocause thu par
ticular name of such article, Its composition,
or process of manufacture was protected by
Meven out of everj" ten articles we cat,
drink mid wear are legally protected, and
there isn't a medical man under the sun
who doesn't contlnuallv iis- such articles.
"Vet a majority of these same men say to'
tneir patients mat because the United states
government has seen fit to recognize and
protect the name of a cerlalu medical dis
covery, regularly qualified practituncrs in
America tlmt this Tact renders wich dis
coxerj- unworthy of public confidence.
No traveler, not exen a doctor, ever ob
Jecli'd to having his or her life saved by a
Westlnghouse air br.ikc, and 110 one declines
to enjoy the blessings of Edison's electric
light or Hell's telephone. All thcte discov
eries are protected by law. CiUIIzed
governments recognize tho fact that public
benefactors are not only worth protecting,
but that they require protection for the
good of the Iieople. Iiy protecting them the
isibiio protects itself. Discoveries that
increase the comforts of lire and lessen Its
burdens and dangers nru the result or
brains, study and genius, and there is u
premium on brains the world over.
Every discovery is entitled to the fruits
of his labor, genius, ami skill. It Is enough
that he places his discovery within the
reach of the people. He need not make a
partner of the public or a couridaut of the
The cae in point Is a discovery which is
annually brightening the lives of
a dlcovery which, according to their own
written statements, has rescued over an,
000 women from condition of hopeless de
spoiidcncy and despair and brought them
happiness unit health.
This discovery Is legally protected as
Dr. l'ierce's Favorite Prescription. It Is
not a patent medicine, but its name and in
dividuality are, for the benefit of all, pro
tected against pirates and humbugs, it Is
thedlscoveryorDr. It. V Tierce, or Uuffalo,
N. 1"., Chief Consulting Physician to the"
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute and
author of the People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, of which over six hundred
and eighty thousand copies have already
been sold.
Wbj- shouldn't women use it? Its ll
coverer Is a regularly qualified physician
who has made the treatment of ailments
peculiar to women a life etudy and a life
specialty. His thirty j-ears' practice In
this special field, during which lie, with his
staff of specialists have successfully treated
hundreds of thousandsof cases, has afforded
him opportunities enjoyed bj- no one else for
discovering the riglit method and the right
That he Should, for his own protectlonand
the protection of his patients who are scat
tered all over the globe, take advantage of
that law, of which everj" Imcntor in other
fields avails himself, is neither unpro
fessional nor tinbiisincss-llkc. It's good
sound common sense.
In every State, city, town and hamlet.
Dr. Pierce's discoveries have effected
Just such cures as those reported below.
Long neglected, seriously complicated and
so-oalleel Incurable cases aretroatod by him
by letter with a success that Is simply as
tounding. Wliero the ordiuarj- practi
tioner treats one such case. Dr. Pierce
nnd tiie skilled specialists of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute treat tens of
thousands; and what is rcg.irdcel by the
local doctor as a complicated case, one
that puzzles his brain and harries bis skill,
is as simple of treatment and sure of being
cured in this Institution as is the drawing
of a perfect circle to the one man in a mil
lion. This is another instant where prac
tice makes perfect. It is a case where
one man can do what millions of others
cannot do.
One reason that women suffer in silence
agonies that would make
a coward or man
is because licr Inborn modesty causes her
to shrink from the ordeal of submitting to
medical examination and the stereotyped
"local treatment." When, finally, turture
drives her to seek advice, she, unlortunately,
only too often falls into hands that lack
the rare ability of eirawing that "perfect
circle" upon which her peace of mind, her
happiness, and her life depend. Instead
of the treatment that make's thousands of
cures a certainty and failure almost an
unheard-Dfaccident.shc receives that wlilcJt
makes failure a certainly and the cure a
mere accident.
No woman, who is tired of suffering,
tired of doctoring, or tired of life, should
fail to write Dr. Pierce, or to tho World's
Dispensary Medical Association, of Buffalo,
N. Y., of widen, ho is president. She will
receive free of charge, good, sound, pro
fessional ndvlce that will enable her to
ture herself at home ( If her case Is curable),
pleasantly, painlessly, permanently, nnd
this, too, without hnving to undergo tho
trying ordeal of "examinations" and the
stereotyped and dreadful treatment by
"local applications." If her case is really
incurable, sho will be told 60 plainly. But
Dr. Pierce's records, covering huudreds of
thousauds of cases, prove that there are
not three Incurable cases lu a hundred.
Here nrc a few specimen cures:
Mrs. Homer Clark, 208 West Third street,
Sioux City, Iowa, tried doctor after doc
tor and hospital after hospital, but all to
no purpose. She suffered from female
weakness and ulcers of the uterus. She
continued growing worse until a drug
gistMr. Cummings advised her to take
Dr. Tierce's Favorlto Prescription. Tho
first bottle brought relief and its further
use effected a cure.
Mrs. Abram Lyon, Lorraine. Jcrrersnn
Co., N. Y.. was declared incurable by
every physician in her neighborhood. She
had falling of the womb and ulceration
brought on by the birth of her child. After
having been given up to die she was in
duced to take Dr. Plcrco's Favorite Pre
scription which, she says, not only eacd
her life but cured hcfpcrmancnlly.
Mrs. Samuel A. Jacobs, Meclianicsburg.
Pa., after the best physicians in her town
could do nothing for her frequent fainting
spells and terrible pains in her head, which
made life a burden to her, was Induced by
a neighbor to take Drricrce's Favorite
Prescription, n single bottle of WliiCu ben
efited Iter so greatly that she publicly act-
1 tjs f 11 sMjicrms millyn to use tins infal
lible remedy. w
Mre. Jennie Williams, Mohawk, Oregon,
vainly tried doctor arter doctor for the
blinding dizzy (peU, palpitation of the
heart, pains in back and. head, and nervous
chills, with which she suffered over three
years. The very first txihle or Dr. Pierce's
Fnvorile Prescription -brought grateful re
lief, and two more (with two of his Golden
Medical Discovery) banlshc-d all pain, made
her a well, happy and strong woman.
Mrs. William Hoover, Belleville, Ohio,
was given up by three doctors. She suf
fered from feinulo weakness nnd could
scarcely stand up. Dr. l'ierce's Favorite
Prescription made her entirely well and
to strong that she now does tho work for
u. family of five.
Mrs. E. A. Tnnnble, 101 Cnmhrey street,
Saginaw, Mich., nfter years of untold mis
ery at the hands of the best physicians in
her city, fruitless visits In noted mineral
springs, nnd trying all kinds of local ap
plications without benefit, declares Dr.
l'ierce's Favorite Prescription a God-send
to womankind. It not only cured her, but
also prevented miscarrying, and she is
the nappy, mother of the "prize babj"
which received $r,0.0tl in cash prizes.
Mrs. Anna Dnuel, HOI South Main street,
llloomliiglon. 111., after suffering for eight
j-ears from remalu Weakness and womti
trouble, became a mere skeleton and had
to be carried home from the hospital.
Friends then Induced her to take Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which cf-fi-cleil
a complete cure.
Mrs. llary F. Covell, Scotland, Hon
Homme Co., South Dakota, wasprononni-cil
incurable by the lictt doctors iu the West.
Her troublo was railing of the womb and
leucorrhea. After giving up all hopis she
was quickly made a "well woman" bj
Dr. Plerio's Favorite Prescription.
The alxivolist could be continued to cm
brace oyer iio.ooo grateful letters re
ceived by Dr. Pierce, but sp.ice forbids.
When Dr. Pierce published the first edi
tion of his work. The People's Common
Sense Medical Adviser,
he announced that after
080,000 copies had been
sold at tho regular price,
$1.."0 per copy, the profit
on which would repay hlui
for the great amount of
labor and monej' exiiend
cd in producing It, he
would distribute the next
half million free. As
this number of copies
has already been sold, lie
Is nowillstributing, absolutely rrec.COO.OOO
copies of this most complete1, interesting
and valuable common sense medlcnl work
ever published the recipient only being
required to mall to Mm, or the World's
Dispensary Medical Association, of Buf
falo, N. JT., vt which he is president,
this llttlo COC
lith twenty
cent stamps to
mailing i'',
ttlli t)G tent
one (ill) one
corer cost of
and the book
post-paid. It
No. 124.
is a veritable medical library, complete In
one volume. It contains oxer 1,000
page's and more than 1100 illustrations.
Several finely illustrated chapters are de
voted to the careful consideration in plain
language, of dlseasos peculiar to women
and their .successful lioine-treatiiipnt with
out the aid of n physician and without
having to submit to those dreaded "exami
nations" and the slereotj-peil "local ap
plications," so repulsive to the modestly
sensitive woman. Thu Free Edition is
precisely the same as that sold at $1.50,
except only that the books are bound In
strong mnnllla paper covers Instead of
cloth. Send NOW before all are given
away. They arc going orr rapidly, there
fore, do not delay sending immediately if
in want of one.
iteitl Entitle Trims. re r.
Deeds of real estate were filed yesterdav
for rerurd as follows: James Clarkson anil
wire to William J. Wallace, part original
lot 9, square fiB-l, $10. Jacob Franz and
wlfo to Andrew Koerner, part lot 20, block
5. Todd & Brown's tub, Mount Pleaant and
Pleasant Plains. $10. C. E. Fowler and
wire to Frederick Hriggs, lot 129, Stoekltt
sub, square 800, subject to trust. $10. Mar
garet L. Uaddis uiid husband to John I).
Cougulan, original lots, o, 0, 10 and 11,
square 1057, $5. Henry G. Lewis to George
W. Talbert, lots 89 and 91, Lewis' sub.
block 2, Trinidad, subject to $1,500 trust,
$10. John Mitchell nnd wife to Mary J.
Mitchell, lot 290, Early sub, square 150.
$4,200. William C. Peako and wife to
Annie J. Van Horn, parts lots 18, 19 nnd
20, Randall's sub, square 905, subject to
trust, $10. Rotiort A. Van Horn and wire
to William U. Feake, lot 2(5, Se'hnclder's
sub, square 940, $10. JH. Wilson nnd P.
J. MclntJTe, trustees, to Charles Wlieatley.
lot 0, block 8, Reno. $1,125. M. I. Weller
and wife and George R. Kepettl to James
A. Bcall, lots 10, 11 and 12, Uniontown,
quit claim, $75. William J. Wallace and
wife to Annlo E. Clarkson, part original lot
9, square 554, $10.
Hiul Act of a Huisbund Who Became
Philadelphia, Xov.5. Joseph Shlett.agcd
fifty-four years, went to the residence of
his wife, Lizzie, aged forty-tlirce years, at
Xo. 2112 Howard street to-day and urged
her to lire with him.'
She refused and he : then drew n pistol nnd
shot her In the ncct-' The bullet cannot tio
foundby thephysiclans.aud the woman will
probably die.
Shlett afterward shot himself In the head
tnd started to run away. After goius
several blocks he was arrested. He will
recover. The couplcliad been separated for
six months. '
Two rrofesworH Elected.
Philadelphia, Nov. 0. The trustees or
the University of Pennsylvania to-day
elected Prof. Edwin Grant Conklm, or the
Northwestern University, as proressor of
comparative embryology In place of the
late Prof. John Ryder, and Dr. Edward C
KlrU was chosen pmfessor of clinical
denlstry. a new chair. The board also
elected Prof. Ilarrison Allen as emeritus
professor of comparative anatomy.
Tin Mute ilen Strike.
Anderson, Ind., Nov. o. All Welshmen in
the mills of the National Tin Plato Com
panywentouton aMrlKcto-day. Onecause
is said to be the employment of Americans
where Welshmen have been at work. This
the company denies. Officials say the
mills will bo running again in a few days.
Pontis.yivniiln, Itnllroud to Hiiltlinore
nrul Itetnrn.
Saturday ond Sitnday,Xoveniber 9 and
10. good returning until Monday, the 1 J tb,
rale $1.25, good on any train-
""Saw J?.
Dr. Stejneger Returns From Eis
Mission in Bering Sea.
Ho Was Sent to Soo to "What Extent
British UuntliiK Huh Hurt
tlio Fl h eric
Dr. Leonuard Stejneger, who has beep ex
amining the conditions of the teal fisheries
lu Alaska for the past tlx months, returned
to the city Monday.
Dr. Stejneger was seen In ids orfice In the
National Museum. In reply to a Question
concerning tile success of his mission, he
said: ,
"I was sent by the Fish Commission tons
certain with absolute accuracy just how
far our fisheries haje beeu injured by the
British .system of killing teals at sea. Our
American traders have complained for a
long time past that the seal Is rapidly dimin
ishing in number, and that the fur is also
of an lnrerior quality. This latter condition
is due to the ract that the young-bearing
animal Is frequently lnjunil, aud as a
consequence her offspring Is the surrercr.
"In order to verity tnese assertions, lu
May last the Fish Commission tent me to
visit the American fisheries. I haie made
a scientific investigation of their present
number, their habits and health, in com
parison to their condition twelve j'cars
ago, when I made a similar cxissiuion
this was Iieforc the sj-stem of piracy at sea
began, and It is a Just and applicable test
or the equity of the late Paris commis
sion." Dr. Stejneger Enid that he had also vis
ited the Russian fisherle In Kamschatka,
with a view of comparing their present and
prcMous conditions, but, with tho excep
tion of saying that in both places the seal
is rapidly i!ecre-a5liis lu numbers, he would
not disclose thenutiire of his rcqiort.
"It is a very important matter," taid
the doctor, "and will have to be handled
cautiously and slowlj-, I am now engaged
In getting my notes and statistics In proper
shape, in order to make mj" report to the
Fish Commission. It will be a voluminous
account of what I actually, saw and tcien
tirically tested, and oil the attembllng of
Congress tho document will be propcrlj-presented
nnd its contents made public."
Dr. Stejneger taid that he saw no ap
preciable dirrerence in the aspect or the
countrj- sliuc his last MM. Facilities for
traveling are, twrehnps, it Utile better.
but in other ways the tide of civilization
has made no recognizable track. In re
gard to the Eskimos, he said that a slight
change for the better might be obsened In
the American side, morally, but not finan
cially. The Americans are more sober and in
dustrious, nnd the good work of our mis
sionaries is well written iu tills Improve
ment. The Russian Eskimo, arc more
prosperous in certain wajs, and have
more money.
"Tln-y think," said Dr. Stejneger, drily,
"that they are vastly clllllzcd, because
they have now mostly discarded their
picturesque native costume of fur and
wear store clothes. But it Is not an im
provement. Twelve years ago when I was
there, the Eskimos, during the long winter
when they could not hunt or fish, ccuiplcd
their time making up their fur robes and
their wooden shoes, and they were a ery
decent people. Now they buy their thoe-s
and clothes, and spend nil their free time
drinking and carousing, and they think
they are vcrj- civilized; well, ix-rliaps,
they are," ended the doctor, with a laugh.
Dr. Stejneger sjient some time In the
Kamchatskau village of Port Pctronan
loki. It Is a vcrj- quaint town of about
400 inhabitants. The Russian governor re
sides there and he was very courteous to
our American explorer by provid
ing traveling accommodation, nnd other
wise furthering his investigations. Most
of ids journey was, however, made lu the
British man-of-war, the Porpoise, and in
the trading vessels of the furriers.
Dr. Stejneger brought home some Inter
esting specimens of arctic blrils, ground
squirrels, and mice. Among the birds nrc
two very solemn-looking ravens, unusually
large, and of the most satiny plumage.
Theyseem, apparently, of theold-fashioneil
and well-known raven family, familiar to
all readers of Dickens, Foe, ami Ecott, but
Dr. Stejneger says that tho land of the
midnight un proelucc-s an entirely different
siiccies, with many interesting and original
characteristic. Two beautlrtil white sea
gulls are also attracting muih attention.
He ha.s also many quaint siecimens of
ivory nnd wood carving, done mostly by
tiie Russians nnd sold to the traders nnd ex
plorers. Dr. Stejneger Is Aery much pleased
Willi the thorough siicce-ss of his Investiga
tions from a scientific point, nnd In ad
dition to his government reKirt will write
a series uf papers on this Interesting sub
ject. Dr. Stejneger is one of the most distin
guished scientists in our large liody of
scholars. He is a native of Swollen, and
held an Important position in Stockholm,
which he resigned to come to this coun
try. Ho has been curator of the deisirt-
menl of Teptiles in tho National Museum
for the past thirteen years.
St miner MlKsmiln.
Saalle Sle. Marie, Mich., Nov. r. Xo
tidings have been received of the now five
days oerdue steamer Missoula.
The boat should have reached the canal
not later than noon Friday. The three
searching parties which left jcsterelay at
noon to locate the Missoula, if possible,
have not jet reported.
The Olympla look the outside passage
to Port Arthur, the steamer Telegram was
to hug the north shore, and the tug Ilooth
was to call Into the smaller bays and har
bors. Fears are entertained here that the boat
has either burned or struck' one of the
many rocks on the north shore anel has
gone to Uie bottopi. (lood weather has
prevailed for the past week and the boat
has had plenty of time to have reporlcd
If disabled at any point.
Kniiuek VenelH Solze unil Carry A way
Property of Americans,.
Cleveland, 0., Nov. 0. A special from
Sandusky says: Yesterday afternoon the
Canadian cruiser Petrel sei7e-d a lot of
gill nets and fish owned by Sandusky
The fishermen assert that the nets ivcre
in American waters.
Had it not been for the swiftness of
the tugs thoy would also have been
seized, as the Fctrel chased them a mile or
more. The fishermen say they willdemand
an investigation.
Social and Rndicnl Journals Comniciid
and Conservatives Condemn.
raris, Nov. C The Radical and Social
ist press are enthusiastic in their approval
of the address ilelhered in the Chamber of
Hcputles yesterday by Premier Bourgeois,
nnd declare that the country is happy-to
have nt last a firm, clear and sincerely
republican programme.
Tlio Journal Des Pebats, on the other
hand, says there Is no doubt that the min
istry will fail to command a majority in the
Chamber ,aud the conservative organs ac
cuse the moderates of cowardice iu falling
to rid themselves of such a cabinet at the
KnUor William Ones Ilnntlnr;.
Berlin, Nov. 5. The Emperor arrived at
his hunting castle in Gruriewala at noon
to-day. He wore a check pelerine cloak
and a high hat. After luncheon the Em
peror at the head of his hunting party,
two hundred in number, started for Huber
tusstock to hunt in tlio Grunewnld forest.
Beecham's pills for consti
pation io and 25. Get the
book at your druggist's and
go by it.
ABBUmluI.tuora Ib&n&aXLGXboxta.
We must
raise the money
Time is flyiug fast, and we are still a long way from
having the necessary amount to meet our note,
which Bergher Bros., of Syracuse, N. Y., hold
15,885. 18. To be sure our friends have come
nobly to our assistance, and we have sold a tremen
dous pile of suits and overcoats, but we have erot to
make still further sacrifices to keep on our feet.
-viiveryuimgwiu ue sola until we get tiie amount, 0
and sold at prices that will compel buyers.
We have practically turned over our entire mag-
nificent stock of fine Winter Suits, Overcoats, aud P
Children's and Boys' Clothing to the public at their
own prices. Everything is being sacrificed at less
male u iiejitactec; tusi lu liiibt: LUlb buiii, Ultu rilise It
we must When Clothing is going at such prices
buyers should take advantage of it without delay.
311 Seventh St. N. W.
We know overythlngr,
butwedo think we know
a good suit when we see
It, and that's the kind of
suit that we make. We
put good material and
good workmanship In
all our suits.
Our ready - to - wear
suits we make our
selves, and we know
they are good.
Undr Metropolitan.
Wb give away
with every pnrcna of a Child's
Suit or Overcoat a nanusomo lluck
toarit. If you doubt our prices or quali
ties, coma and eiamtno them your
self; we can soon convince you that
w lead in Children's Clothier.
Garner & Co.
N. E. Cor. Tth and II Streets X. W.
SPF,P,TAT, or Private diseases of
w '""" auynameornature8cien
tirically treated and radically cured. "Im
potency," lost or failing vigor In married
or 6lngla men. no matter how caused,
positively cured. Mine is Uie onlv succes,
nil method in such cases. All urinary dis
eases, skin, anel blood diseases cured.
Syphilis cured in 30 to 90 davs; absolute
guarantee. Worst cases imitod. If Ton
are arniclcd Willi any long-standing or
acute disease, nervous, chronic, skin, or
blood disease, your best interest will be
served by consulting I)r. Carleton. His
long residence In Washington and his un
equaled record or cures, efrecled In appa
rently hopeless cases, enlllio him to your
Dr. Carleton's charges are the lowest
of all, when superiority of his treatment
and cure is considered.
Hours'. 10 lo 0; evenings, 7 to S; Sun
days, 10 lo 2.
DR. CARLETON, 904 F St. N.W.-
and head noises relieved Instantly by
using the 'WilsoiiConimon Sen so Ear Drums.
Mr. George 11. Wilson, the Inventor,
will be at Wtllard's Hotel Nnvemlier 12
and 13, 9 a. ni. to D p .111. Mr .Wilson's
own deafness brought alxmt thedlsetncry
of this wonderful and yet simple device.
He is now wearing them constautly day
and night. They are absolutely invisible,
and have no wire or string attachment to
irritate tho ears.
1122 Broadway, Xew Tort.
Trlnl for Hefusiiic: to Testify to
Begin To-morrow.
The case of the government against
Eiverton R. Chapman, tho broker, for
refusal to answer questions In the Inves
tigation by Senator Gray's committee
into the relations of the American Sugar
Refining Company to tarirt legislation,
eighteen months ngo, will be called on
Thursday for trial.
District Attorney Birney said yesterday
thegovernnient is ready for tho trial, and
If there is any delay it will come from the
other side. There has been some talk of
an application for a writ of prohibition,
but it Is not anticipated that much will
be effected.
The penalty in the easels $100 to $1,000
fine or thirty days to twelve months im
prisonment In a "common Jail."
Stov" Donlor I.lpp Assigns.
Carvallls M. Lipp, stove .dealer at No.
1529 Seventh street norl Invest, assigned
yesterday to Mason C. Grasty. His as
sets consist of stock, $700; book accounts.
$G00. His creditors are mostly out-of-town.
Tneirctalmiamoanttoabout $2,700.
4M l jJ&lf!y?'
in two.
15c quality Sclisia In
black and all colors in five
yard pieces,
904-906 7th St, N. W.
Subscriptions Tor the 30th tasne
of stock and first payment thereon
will be received dally from 0 a . m. to
4:30 p. m. at the office of the Asso
ciation. Four per cent interest per
annum Isallowed. ITpoumaturitjof
hares full earnings are paid.
Pamphlets explaining the object
and advantages of the Association
and other Information famished ujr
on application at Ui officii. .
President. Thomas Somorvllle.
Vice President. A. J. Schufhlrt.
2d Vice President. Oi-n. W.Cnsilear
Becretary, John Joy Eilson.
Brokers and Dealers
.. . jy ....
Stochs, Cotton, Grain, Provisions.
Local Ofllces Rooms 10. 11, IS Corcoran BslloV
ice. 603 Tth ML. opposite Patent Office.
Offices rhlladrlphis, Baltimore, Vssh!n!o
and others whose occupations merer!
them from making deposits durlrf
regular banldrg hours nillflDd it ocas
venient to vlalt tb
Unloo Savings Bank. 1222 FSt.N.W.
which, is open EVEU1" BATURDAI
KIG1IT between the houraot 0 and 8.
(Four per cent, lntercat oa saving)
account. I
The Northeastern Savings and De
posit Bank,
Second and II Streets N. W-, near the Gotera
ment Printing Office, koeps open every day
until 5 p. m. for the accommodation or en-plojf-s
In the Government rrlntla; Office. tVJg.
A. EXGEL it the President. They pay 4 per
cent, on time deposits.
To Loan.-
This company bos money to Icajs
upon District real estatoanducceptable
collateral securities in turns to suit
It you desiro to improve your pres-
cnt property, orercct new building,
this company will advance tho rjactt-
sary amount.
Call for particulars.
JOHN JOT EDSOX. . . .rresldeni
JOHN A. BWOPE . . .Vice President
H.S. CUMMINGS... 2d VicePresident
JOHN R. CARMODY . . .Treasurer
ANDREW PARKER . . Secretary
Loan & Trust Co.
Are Welcome -,
to U58 ono of our board rooms for ttm
holding of any committee1, charity or othtr
raeotlnss between 9 and 4 o'clock. W
bavo also added a teller's window for tt
cxcIusIto ue of Indies wbera tbej may
obtain any Information desired relatlre to
open tup bank accounts In tholr own came,
matin;: Investment?, a
American Security &
Trust Co., 1405 G St.
C J. HELL, I'resUect.
HToixxic nEALTnnJL.
oitati. 0c.Jtiirt.u.
. j -..v
iii -"iWS
J.H, z-

xml | txt