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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 23, 1906, Image 3

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Mr. JACOB J. JONKS, ? *riicluate of
the TuHkeget* Normal ami Industrial Institute,
Tu^kegee. Ala., also a graduate of the law class
of JSKKS ??f Howard I'niversity, District of ColuaiMa,
who recently entered the examination to
practice l?efore the courts In Vlnlta. Indian territory,
was admitted to the bar by Jndxe Parker,
and received his license, which grants him access
to all the courta of this territory, the District of
<Columbia Included. Lawyer Jones has the dis?.#
K?U? !.? ?? ?,? ivhrt hflH
ever passed this bar. His friends wish him much
I wish to announce thanks for the kindness extended
me by my friends during the illness and
death of my late beloved husband.
Notice is hereby given that on account of the
disappearance of Albert 1*. Richardson, the partnership
existing between him and the undersigned,
under the firm name of Jordan & Richardson of
Anacosria. I>. is dissolved, ami that the undersigned
will nvit be responsible for any debts
hereafter contracted by the said Richardson.
October 23. 1006. oc23 3?M<)
lady on 7<li street car on Friday evening. October
5, between 7 and 8 o'clock, at 7th and I
street* n.w.. aend their names or call on BAltNAlt
A: JOHNSON, law yen*, Columbian
Uallantine's Canada Malt Ale
Is Light, Creamy, Palatable.
A decidtdlv acreeable be vera ire?one that tl
will prove beneficial. Doseu bottles for u I
Sinoomaker Co., .p^'nss-u.
ocSEt t .th.s-10
Featyriimg Legal Print! nig.
Lawyers ean have their IiriefH and .?l?tio:u?
printed here as quickly as desired. auu v-e'll
guarantee accuracy.
Jiadd <& BetweaHer,
The Big I'rlnt Shop, 420 22 11 til st.
Graff=tominc Roof Paint
**" ?< n ?n ir-?i iof> a "
WoinicneriniaMy ituiecituve
?In curing leaks and preventing rust In *. Wave
tlifs paint put on the roof now am! you'll ij->t have
roof trouble* this winter nor for some t'.u.e to
come. l?r< p postal or 'phone.
.Graftom <k Son,
ocSa-10q Thone M. 7G0.
?to the superior equipment of
?our Bookbindery, knowing that
?a single order executed
therein will convince YOU or tue wisoom or
placing all your orders with us. Satisfactory
work and prices.
Ge?.EolHIoward97114 112th St.
Foil RENTModern
store rooms for up-to-date merchants,
730 and 731! 13th st. Inspection invited.
1342 New York ave., adjoining corner of 14th.
Tlhe Right Kimd,
the onlj kind that 11 nd place in our
(mat stocks. THICKS ARK AS LOW
an you pay elsewhere for the other qualE.
lnnfl PA. AVE. AND 401-03-05 ELEVENTH ST.
Plymibomg Cleverly Repaired.
?It's a serious matter at any time to have the
plumbing out of order, ami particularly serious in
v inter. Allow our export repairers to put the
plumbing In perfect condition. Charges li>*\
Hutchinson McCarthy,
PLUM unto & STOVE REPAIRING. 520 10th St.
Rnhhpr 'or ^dles. They are of the very
jxuuijci best quality, ami sold elsewhere at
filnvpQ one dollar per pair. Our price la 85c.
ocl-78t.eSn-6 511 Qth at. n.w.
day of October. 1JHXJ, taught the grocery store
from <?eo. E. Weide. 1130 North Capitol at. I
tvlll not he responsible for any bills he contracted
previous to the date stated shove.
<*-1 ->t?0 HARRY HALAMTT.
Perfection no Photo Work
?find* Its truest Interpretation here. Every photo
*e turn out is the highest standard in merit.
Pel ?J?tO 122S K ?t. n.w.
i. Cl.. l^CI STUDIO. Formerly 477 I'a. ave. n.w.
miiTed hl? offlcf to 1300 D at. n.w., near 11th and
14th sr. rurs. oc(5-30t
Watches Properly Cleaned for T5cMainsprings.
75c. Crystals. 10c. Our work Is
first-class and fully guaranteed.
Max Greenberg,;g?? Saiw.,?.
C19 d,c8i 5
The least said the better.
no 4 F)
Photo Paper Glvera Away.
We want yon to know that Argo and Cyko Photo
Paj>ers are superior in every way to any other
photo paper on the market. Liberal Sample FREE.
M. A. Leese, M'n%TyTst?TJ'?au16-'.K)t,S
In consequence of the death of Mr. William H.
Mc El fresh, the active member of our firm of
Ja<-Khon & Co.. and not wishing to continue the
business for any longer period. I off??r for sale,
a9 a whole, the stock of go'?ls. fixtures, lease,
good will, etc., of vnId business of Jackson Ac
Co., at 026 Penna. ave. n.w.
For terms and any other information apply to
Mr George J. Seufferle, on the premises, between
the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. ^
ocUVtf E. C. SEUFFEKLE. Surviving Partner.
Notice is herehv irivpn th;?f fh?* miinml meptln?
of the Stockholders of the Washington Safe Del*>sit
Company. Incorporated, will be held at the
oflce of the Company, No. 12-t South Royal street,
Ir. the city of Alexandria. State of Virginia, en
the sixth day of November, 1!M)C, at 12 o'clock
M.. for the purpose of electing a President. Vice
President and Secretary and Board of Directors
for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of
such other business as may come properly before
aid meeting. SAMUEL CROSS,
ocll 12t?xSti Secretary.
ii U OOU' W OiT^Il
726 13th at.
Shirt Makers. Delmel Linen-Mesh.
, ocll-tf-^Su-10
Largest padded vans, $4 load.
Two-horse wagon, $3 load.
COLUMBIA TRANSFER CO.. 713 11th ?t. n.w.
P.RASS SIGN'S, $2.oo.
1 GOLDSMDTIH, 421 nth st.
Tbone M. 6332.
Colored Ministers* Union.
The Washington Colored Ministerial
Union held its first session at its new place
of meeting for the ensuing year at Metropolitan
A. M. E. Church, on M street northwest.
at 11 o'clock yesterday.
After the usual devotional, exercises and
the reading and approval of the minutes of
the last meeting the sermon plan was taken
up. and the ministers announced the texts
and subjects used by them Sunday.
Rev. Dr. W. H. Davenport read a papersubject.
"The I'lace of Kmotlon In Religion"?which
was listened to with close attention.
Rev. Dr. O. J. W. Scott, who had
just returned from a trip to the south with
a Masonic delegation, and who stopped in
Atlanta. Macon and other points in Goor
gia, Rave a uescripwon 01 ins ODservauons
of the race feiling there. He stated that he
had heard from others expressions of discouragement
because colored people were
beinK compelled to leave home as the result
of race prejudice.
Dr. W. H. Davenport reported the following
program: "The Life and Times of Hoeea,"
Rev. Dr. O. J. W. Scott, November 5,
"The I-ife and Times of Obadiah," Rev. Dr.
P. A. Wallace. November 12; "The Prophet
Daniel," Rev. Dr. A. C. Garner, November
1!>; "The I,ife and Times of the Prophet
Micah," Rev. Dr. F. J, Grimke, November
The members present were Revs. Drs. F.
J. Grimke, I... E. B. Rosser, S. L. Corrothers,
W. >1. Davenport, A. C. Garner, O. J.
W. Scott. P. A. Wallace. James W. Poe
and S. M. Dudley.
It was decided to admit visitors to the
sessions of the union hereafter.
Edward Stoddard and Franek Weir, both
w nogroes, were shot by Henry Cramer, night
watchman at one of the local banks, early
Sunday morning in Piedmont, W. Va. Stoddard's
wound is in the chest and is regarded
as dangerous. Weir was shot Is the elbow
and the bone la shattered.
A special meeting of the board of education
to adjust several matters relating to
the salaries of employes of the school system
still pending has been called by
Admiral Balrd for 4 p.m. today. It Is expected
It will be a short meeting and that
merely routine business will be transacted.
There is, however, a possibility that the
committee on rules may have its report
rea.uy iur perusal Dy me iuii ooa.ru, anu 11
this is the case some interesting and significant
action may be looked for at this
time, for It is known that the rules committee.
with the advice of Supt; Chancellor,
has been preparing to recommend a number
of radical changes in the rules to conform
with the policy of the board to enfo-ce
strict discipline throughout the school
system, define autiiority and fix responsibility.
A plan of the superintendent to create a
board of supervision, composed of ten or
twelve school officials, to which board
questions of administration may be referred
before being submitted to the board
of education, may also be brought before
the board this afternoon. In fact, it is likely
that this plan will be included in the
leport or the committee on rules. Mr. Cox
is chairman of this committee and the other
members are Capt. Oyster and Mr Cook.
Vacancies to Be Filled.
Written and oral examinations will be
held by the board of examiners for the colored
schools Friday and Saturday, November
2 and 3, in the Franklin building, to fill
the following vacancies: One supervising
principal of grammar schools, head of the
department of English and history for high
schools, one teacher of English and arithmetic
in Normal School No. 'i, one teacher
of German in high schools.
For eligibility to examination candidates
are required to qualify under one of the
following: Graduation from an accredited
college or university or graduation from an
accredited normal or training school, together
with at least five years of experience
as a teacher in a high school.
Candidates desiring to enter the above examinations
must tile with the secretary of
the board of examiners for colored schools,
Armstrong Manual Training School, not
later than October 31 a statement of their
Intention to do so, together with evidence of
their eligibility. The secretary is Robert N.
Colored People Protest.
Arrangements have been made to hold a
mass meeting of colored people next Monday
evening at the Mt. Vernon Avenue Baptist
Church to devise means for effectively
protesting against what Is termed the illegal
action of the board of education In
summarily dismissing employes of the
school system without investigations. The
chief speaker at a meeting last night In
Galbraith Zion Church, at which this decision
was reached, was Rev. Dr. S. L. Corrothers,
who severely denounced the school
board, including the three colored members.
Resolutions were adopted at this meeting
last night to the effect that "as citu
sens we have viewed with alarm the many
abuses an 1 irregularities practiced by the
present board of education and its officers,
and have expressed our condemnation of
the same. The recent action in the case
of Supervising Principal F. L. Cardozo in
dismissing him without a hearing, and the
intimations given through the press and
otherwise of the contemplated appointments
are nothing less than scandalous
Jobbery. Therefore, we most earnestly protest
against the exploitation of the public
schools for the personal and private benefit
of some of the members of the board of
education, and denounce as false and malicious
the representations which have been
put forth as an excuse for such contemplated
action; and we appeal to the sense
of decency of the whole public to condemn
sur'h nrop^pflincs and that the nnmmlttoo
views with disappointment and disgust the
silence of the colored members of the board
of education to the reflection and misrepresentations
made by the superintendents
and other members of the board relative to
the condition of the colored schools, and
that. Inasmuch as our chosen representation
have failed to lift their voices In protest
to the false and slanderous attacks
upon our schools, we deny that our schools
are in any more 'deplorable condition' than
the white schools of the city, or that they
are In any greater need of sweeping or
cleaning out."
Property Owners Object to Establishment
of Oarage.
nonlorintr tho* l,nv +
?^vviu> nig fc**c?.fc. lilV J VMJ^V,lCVl IV* 11 IC IUUIlng
of horns and the puffing of engines at
all hours ?f the day and night, and to the
odor of gasoline, more than a score of residents
and property owners, at a hearing
before the District Commissioners today
protested against the issuance of a permit
for the erection of a public garage in an
alley between 18th and 10th streets and Belmont
avenue and Columbia road. As Is required
by the law the protestants are residents
and owners of property within 200
feet of the site of the proposed garage, and
they claim that the necessary signatures of
75 per cent of residents and property
owners within 200 feet -have not been
procured, and that the Commissioners,
therefore, should not issue the permit.
Mrs. M. S. Van Fussen is the applicant
for the permit. It was testified that she
owns a garage adjoining the site of the
proposed establishment. It was brought
out :it the henriner that the reason thp nna?.
ent garage was granted a permit was that
it was Issued with the understanding that
the garage was to be a private one, the
consent of property owners under such instances
not being necessary. It was asserted
that the establishment has been used
as a public garage.
Several of the protestants, aside from
complaining about the alleged nuisance of
a garage, declared tliat the erection of such
a building and Its operation in a residential
neighborhood would result In depreciation
of the value of the property and would
mean a financial loss to the property owners
Gov. William P. Kellogg, the owner of the
property upon which it is proposed to erect
the garage and of considerable other property
in the vicinity, and who favored the issuance
of the permit, scoffed the idea that^
property would be depreciated by the es-~*
o Vill.-Viin ~ V. ^
vauu^iiiiig ui v??c (aia(c
He expressed the opinion that the erection
of a garage In that neighborhood
would be an accommodation to the many
owners of automobiles living within a radius
of a mile. He stated that it was almost a
public necessity and that the Commissioners
should not stand In the way of the "onward
march of public progress," even though the
regulations do require the consent of a certain
majority of the property owners within
200 feet.
Some of the speakers were so earnest that
Commissioner Macfarland, who presided,
deemed it proper to interrupt and inform
them that the various arguments about the
garage being a nuisance and whether or
not property in the neighborhood would be
depreciated were unnecessary, as the whole
matter rested upon the question of law and
won iu oe seiuea accoramgiy Dy the Commissioners.
The hearing was concluded by Commissioner
West saying that the Commissioners
would consider the papers in the case and
would dispose of the matter according \o the
provisions of the regulations governing the
erection of automobile garages.
Among those who spoke for the protestants
were Messrs. Stuart McNamara,
E. C. Brandenburg, Charles A. Merrilatt
and Capt. Tyler.
Building Permits Issued.
Building permits were Issued by Inspector
Ashford today as follows:
To Arthur Carr, for three two-story brick
dwellings at 1371 to 1375 E street southeast.
Architect and builder, Arthur Carr. Estl
mated cost, $8,400.
To John Brennan. for two two-story brick
dwellings at 20-28 V street northwest.
Architect anil builder, John Brennan. Estimated
cost, $7,000.
To Charles H. Butler, for an addition at
1535 I street northwest. Architect, C. A.
Langley. Contractor, C. A. Langley. Estimated
cost, $1,200.
To Henry Tanner, for two two-story
frame dwellings at Carroll street. Architect,
Henry Tanner. Builders, Herbert & Taylor.
Estimated cost, $1,000.
It pays to read the want columns of
The Sta;\ Hundreds of situations are
filled through them.
t de
United States Supreme Court. Jt
Supreme Court of the United States, B,
Tuesday, October 23, 190B.
Present: The Chief Justice, Mr. Justice
Harlan, Mr. Justice Brewer. Mr. Justice cf
White, Mr. Justice Peckham, Mr. Justice
McKenna. Mr. Justice Holmes and Mr. ra
Justice Day.
Olive Mitchell of Boston. Mass.; Cfcorgre
R. Hunt of Lexington, Ky.; Georga C.
Webb of Lexington, Ky.; George S. Skank- pr
lln at Lexington, Ky., and Jno. Robert ?u
Taylor of New York city were admitted
to practice. * .
The Chief Justice announced the following
order of the court: Js
No. 302. J. G-. Rawlins, appellant agt. J.
F. Passmore, sheriff, etc.; motion for leave
to proceed in forma pauperis denied. * .
No. 50. The Mercantile Trust and De- j
posit Company of Baltimore, appellant, agt.
the City of Columbus et al.; argument coneluded
by Mr. Olin J. Wimberly for the ap
pellant; leave granted counsel for appellant
to file an additional brief on or before .
Friday. [?
Nos. 45 and 46. The Dakota. Wyoming b
and Missouri River Railroad Company et
al., plaintiffs in error, agt. Charles D. p
Crouch et al., trustees; argued by Mr. ,
Frederick C. Bryan for the defendants In
error and submitted by Mr. William T. ?
Coad for the plaintiffs In error.
No. 52. Ceorge W. Crossman et al., _e
plaintiffs In error, agt. George R. Bldwell; t0
passed temporarily.
\T? 1 />" an. . t t t a. * r.. itn
iin. me united Biaies. petitioner,
agt. George Riggs & Co.; argument commenced
by Mr. Ass'stant Attorney General ?
McReynolds for the petitioner.
Proceedings after The Star went to press
No. .405. Vuko Perovlch, plaintiff in error.
agt. the United States; motion to_ advance
submitted by Mr. Solicitor General
Hoyt for the defendant in error.
No. 431. The Union Bridge Company,
p'.aintifT in error, agt. the United Stages;
motion to advance submitted by Mr. Solicitor
General Hoyt for the defendant in error.
No. 302. J. G. Rawlins, plaintiff in er- [_
ror, agt. J. F. Pasxmore, sheriff, etc.; motion
for leave to proceed in forma pauperis,
etc.. submitted by Mr. Jackson H. Ralston
in behalf of counsel for the plaintiff in er
No. 4C0. Alexander D. Shaw et al., petl- u
tion-ers, agt. the United States; petition for
a writ of certiorari to the United States
Circuit Court of Appeals for the second
circuit submitted by Mr. Charles Henry
Butler in behalf of Mr. Edward S. Hatch M
for the petitioners, and by Mr. Solicitor tc
General Hoyt for the respo-ndent. ]|.
No. -H. Albert K. Hiscock, trustee, etc.,
appellant, agt. the Varick Bank of New
York; motion to dismiss or affirm submitted
by Mr. F. M. Czaki in support of motion,
and Mr. Will B. Crowley in opposition
thereto, with leave to Mr. Czaki to file reply
brief within one week. ti
No. 402. Herring-Hall-Marvin Safe Com- w,
pany, petitioner, agt. Hall's Safe Corn- ^
pany et al.; petition fcr a writ of certiorari
to the United States circuit court of ap- st
peals for the sixth circuit submitted by fo
Mr. Frederic D. McKenney in behalf of 0!
Mr. Lawrence Maxwell, Jr., and Mr. Br
Phar^pc TT Aldrioh for the nptitioner. and p*
cross petition submitted by Mr. William C. Sf
Cochran and Mr. Judson Harmon for the n?
respondents. er
No. 241. Haight & Freese Company et er
al., plaintiffs in error, agt. Beverly R Robinson.
receiver, etc.; motion to dismiss sub- in
mitted by Mr. Roger Foster in support of is
motion and opposition to submission of motion
submitted liy Mr. Albert I. Sire for the n<
plaintiffs in error. re
No. 48. William H. Andrews, plaintiff In
error, agt. Eastern Oregon JLand Company; si
leave granted to file briefs herein on motion
of Mr. S. M. Stockslager for the plaintiff Cc
in error. n(
No. 20. William J. Gallagher, plaintiff nc
in error, agt. The People of the State of ]j(
Illinois', in error to the supreme court of fr
the state of Illinois; dismissed with costs,
pursuant to the tenth rule. in
No. 4(!f>. Rosa M. Cole, executrix, etc., petitioner.
agt. the city of Indianapolis et al.:
petition for a writ of certiorari to the
United States circuit court of appeals for pc
the seventh circuit submitted by Mr. Fcrdi- m
nand Winter and Alexander C. Ayres for to
the petitioner, and by Mr. Frederick E.
Matson. Mr. Henry Warrum and Mr. Merrill
Moores for the respondents.
No. 1(M. John C. Hammond, plaintiff In th
error, agt. William W. Whittredge, trustee, bi
et al.; motions to dismiss or affirm submit- at
ted by Mr. Warren Ozra Kyle In support
of the motions, and by Mr. Hollis R. Bailey p.
in opposition thereto. 57
No. 51. Ann E. J. Cruit, appellant, agt.
Kate Dean Owen et al.: argument contin- m
ued by Mr. Edward H. Thomas for the appellant.
by Mr. Chapin Brown for the ap- m
pellees and concluded by Mr. Edward H. a.
Thomas for the appellant. p.
No. 50. The Mercantile Trust and Deposit
Company of Baltimore, appellant, agt.
the city of Columbus et al.: argument commenced
by Mr. Joseph Packard for the ap- hi
jitrjictiit, vuuuiiueu uy jar. vv. J\. w imoisn
and Mr. J. H. Martin for the appellees and p.
by Mr. Olln J. Wimberly for the appellant.
The day call for Tuesday, October 23, is
as follows: Nos. 5<>. 45 (and 46), HJ7, 52,
53, 54, 55, 50, 57 and 58. lij
Court of Appeals. ^
Present?The Chief Justice, Mr. Justice te
McComas and Mr. Justice Robb. fo
Edward Adcock and Walter A. Pinchback
were admitted to practice.
No. 1711. Moran agt. Wagner; argument
continued by Mr. J. D. Sullivan and John a.
Ridout for appellee, and concluded by Mr. tl(
H. W. Sohon for appellant. 2S
No. 1701. Keroes agt. Richards; submit- G<
ted. tu
No. 1C00. Keroes agt. Richards; passed. <sc
No. 18!t6. McKarlane agt. Kirby; argu- W
ment commenced by Mr. C. E. Emig for ec
appellant, and continued by Mr. B. L. er
Leighton for appellee, and concluded by
Mr. C. E. Emig for appellant.
^ u. iim. urua ctgi. xnormeni; motion Hp
that mandate issue forthwith overruled.
No. 256 (original). Slater agt. Taylor; r(
petition foi* allowance of special appeal
District Supreme Court.
EQUITY COURT NO. 1?Justice Clabaugh. 1
Chambers agt. Proctor; leave to make
party defendant granted; complainant's
solicitors, Wells. Hoover & Wells and
George B. Calvert; defendant's solicitor, J. pj
M. Proctor.
EQUITY COURT NO. 2?Justice Gould.
Abrams agt. Gaffney; rule to show cause
reiurnaQie uciouer ^o; complainant's solidtors,
Irving Williamson and Fountain Peyton;
defendant's solicitor. F. J. Wissner.
CIRCUIT COURT NO. 1?Justice Wright.
James agrt. Croswelt; Judgment on verdict;
plaintiff's attorneys. Thompson & Laskey;
defendant's attorney, S. D. Truitt.
Hodges agt. Alexander; judgment by confession
for $480; plaintiff's attorney, F. Ed- w
ward Mitchell.
Tower agt. Ladd; on trial; plaintiff's attorney,
L. H. David; defendant's attorney,
W. P. Plumley.
Wright agt. Baum; verdict for plaintiff
for $S<>0; plaintiff's atorney, W. E. Ambrose;
defendant's attorney, Ormsby McCammon.
Bryan ag. Creecy; order allowing with- Fdrawal
of note upon filing copy.
Whitford agt. Holzbeierleln; motion for
new trial filed; plaintiff's attorney, W. A.
Johnson; defendant's attorneys, Wolf &
CIRCUIT COURT No. 2?Justice Anderson. T1
Short agt. Notes; on trial; plaintiff's attorneys,
Gittings & Chamberlin; defendant's
attorney, Leon Tobrlner. ^
CRIMINAL COURT No. 1-Justlee Stafford.
united States agt. Frank McKnight;
grand larceny; plea guilty of petit larceny;
sentence, workhouse for three months; attorney,
J. C. Foster. w
United States agt. Herman Sullivan; assault
with a dangerous weapon; verdict. ?
guilty; defendant remanded; defendant's "
attorney, T. H. Fltnain.
United States agt. William Bronaugh;
grand larceny; on trial; attorney, Samuel
D. fTrultt. "
TJnited States agt. John R. McLean; assault
with a dangerous weapon; plea, guilty
simple assault; sentence, workhouse six
months; attorney, H. E. Davis. sc
United States pgt. Frederick A. Peckham;
violating section 6440. R. S. U. S. as
amended; recognizance, 110,000, forfeited,
nisi and scire facias awarded; attorney, H.
E. Davie. 23
TTnltoH Stntos ntri Wolhv f Rrl/tor
bexxlement; bench warrant issued.
CRIMINAL COT'RTNO. 2-Justice Barnard.
Watson agt. Boyd; continued; plaintiffs'
attorney, R. B. Dickey; defendant's at- K
torney, ,E. R.. Shioo.
Walker agt. Hancock; death of plaintiff
suggested and case continued; plain-tiff's attorney,
William K. Clayton; defendant's at- G1
torney, Leo Simmons.
McMahon agt. O'Connor; continued; plaintiff's
attorney, F. J. Wlsner; defendant's M
attorney, A. A. Lioscomb.
Paine agt. Skeados; plaintiff called and
suit dismissed; defendant's attorney, P. E.
Foster aft. International Improvement
>mpany; plaintiff called aixS suit dlskssed;
plaintiff's attorney, B. B. Kimball;
Pendant's attospeys, Dickey, Ridout &
ANKRUPTCY COURT?Chief Justice Clabaugh.
In re Charles W. Butler; hearing on dlslarge
fixed for November 8. '
In re Thomas E. Waggaman; sale Anally I
.tided and conveyance ordered. c
PROBATE COURT?Justice Gould. c
Estate of George H. Brown; petition for '
obate of will filed; attorneys, John Rid- p
it and J. C. Mattingly. <s
Estate of Mary E. Suter; will dated Feb- r
lary 20, 1802; filed. *
Estate of Mary Helen Grigsby; will dated 1
inuary 11, 1SMX5. filed. a
In re Edward Lloyd, jr., et al.: order ap- r
>inting Edward Lloyd guardian; bond, j
HO; attorney, Crandal Mackey.
Estate. of Sarah Honey; will admittted
i to real estate; attorney, I. B. Linton. s
Estate of Hiram Luck^tt; letterB of ad- r
lnistration granted to Allie L. Douglas; ^
>nd, $300; attorney, S. D. Luckett. g
Estate of Lizzie L. Meade; will admitted t
probate and letters testamentary granted t
Edward W. Jones and Bertha Gray; c
>nd, $3,000; attorney, George F. Williams. c
Estate of John Fraas; order authorizing j
. P. Madigan to conduct business; attor- y
>y. A. H. Bell. j
Estate of Henry T. Johns; will dated July ,
1900, filed. n
Estate of Edwin B. Hay; petition to sell ^
al estate filed and order of reference; atrney,
J. J. Darlington. ,
Estate of Mary S. Duncan; will dated
ine 11, 19C0, filed. ?
The Evening Star is th I
Official Organ of the Su- *
preme Court cf the District i
c f Columbia in Bankruptcy l
Matters. j
n settled Weather Tonight and Tomorrow,
With Occasional Bain.
Forecast till 8 p.m. Wednesday:
For the District of Columbia, Delaware,
[aryland and Virginia, unsettled weather
inig-ht and Wednesday, with occasibnal
ght rain; light north to east winds.
Maximum temperature past twenty-four
surs, 75; a year ago, 50.
Weather conditions and general forecast.
A shallow barometric depression appears
lis morning over western Missouri and
estern Arkansas, and a second disturbance 0
moving slowly eastward over Alberta.
Tho Rnrlrv mnnntain rpHnn cnr?w
orm of Saturday and Sunday spent its
rce Monday, except in northwestern Col-ad-o
and southeastern Wyoming, where c
low is still falling. In Denver and Chey- ^
ine snow has now been falling for about
(venty-two hours, with a total depth of
arly two feet. The disturbance in west- r
n Missouri is also causing snow in west- r
n Nebraska and South Dakota. j
In eastern districts light rains have fallen
scattered localities, and the weather
still cloudy and threatening. a
Rain is indicated for tonight and Wed- I
?sday in the Ohio valley, the lower lake a
gion and the middle Atlantic etates. f
The changes in the temperature will be 4
!.*ht- ... . _ I
lhe winds along the middle Atlantic
>ast will be light to fresh northeast to
irth; on the south Atlantic coast fresh
>rtheast to north; on the east gulf coast
jfh't and variable and on-the lower lakes
esh northeast to east.
The following heavy precipitation (in
ches) has been reported during the past
venty-four hours: Sioux City, 1.34; Chey- ^
ine, 1.08; North Platte, 1.78.
Steamers departing today for European J
>rts will have fresh and variable winds, ;
ostly northeasterly, and cloudy weather
the Grand Banks. ^
Records for Twenty-Four Hours. i
The following were the readings of the
lermometer and barometer at the weather f
ireau for the twenty-four hours beginning '
2 p.m. yesterday: 1
Aa?aV.a? oo ? n m r.n. o
j uci iiiuuicirt?utiuuci i i#. in., , o
m., 59; 12 midnight, 57; October 23. 4 a.m.,
; 8 a.m.. 58; 12 noon, 06; 2 p.m., 75.
Maximum, 75, at 2 p.m., October 2.5; minium,
51, at 2 a.m., October 22. 1;
Barometer?October 22. 4 p.m., 30.12; 8 p. c.
., 30.13; 12 midnight, 30.12; October 23, 4 h
m., 30.10; 8 a.m., 30.14; noon, 30.09 ; 2
m., 30.00. 1
Tide Table. 0
Today?Low tide, 0:33 a.m. and 0:45 p.m.; t
;gh tide, 12:14 a.m.
Tomorrow?Low tide, 7:35 a.m. and 7:38 c
m.; high tide, 12:43 a.m. and 1:14 p.m. r
The City Lights. 0
The city lights and naphtha lamps all
jhted by thirty minutes after sunset; ex- *
ngulshing begun one hour before sunrise. 8
11 arc and incandescent lamps lighted fif- 1
en minutes after sunset and extinguished r
irty-nve minutes Derore sunrise.
Condition of the "Water. i
Temperature and condition of water at 8 a
m.: Great Falls, temperature, 58: condi- '
an, 250; condition at north connection, 0
iO; condition at south connection, 65. v
eorgetown distributing reservoir, tempera- 0
ire, GO; condition at influent gatehouse, *
?; condition at effluent gatehouse, 24. r
'ashington city reservoir, temperature, 56; s
indition at influent, 22; condition at efflu- ^
it, 17. s
TTp-River Water. 0
eolal Dispatch to The Star. t
HARPERS PERRY, October 23.-Both S
vers are muddy. t
STREET NORTHEAST between 12th and 11
13th streets?Katharine L. Johnson et ?
vir, John O., to Norman E. Ryon, lot CO, c
square 1002; $10. t
tween 32d and 33d streets?Charles H.
Upperman et al. to Mamie Heard, part
lot 18, square 1218; $10.
tween 14th and 15th streets?Andrew t
Oehmann to Sablna Biggs, part original
lot 4, square 1050; $10. .
Louise E. Perkins to Susie P. Crenshaw,
part lots 20 and 25, square 191; $10. 1
Taylor to John Mowatt, lots 29, 30, 31,
block 16; $10. j
iCK STREET?William A. Custard et ux.
to Teagle T. Trader, part lot 9, square
1300; $10. 1
[NBHURST?Pinehurst Park Company to t
Louis Magee, part; $100.
\IRMOUNT HEIGHTS?Robinson White t
et ux. to Thomas R. Loyd, lot 20, block n
5; $10. j
.Tohn Tmlrip et ux. to Shelton T. Oam
eron, lot 23, square 2654, and lot 4, f
square 2633; $10.
and E streets?Lula M. McCormick et j
vlr. Charles, to John W. Roth, lot 68, f
square 937; $10. .
between Twenty-flrst and Twenty-second
streets?James B. Wimer et
ux. to Edward M. Dulin, lot 5, square
98; $10.
"HITNEY CLOSE?Thomas Maloney et 1
ux., to Michael J. Hackett, part lot 10, t
block 6; $2,250. v
STREET NORTHWEST between Sixth f
and Seventh streets?Mlnta Garrett to
Orwln E. Howe, part original lot 1, a
square 453; $6,500.
STREET NORTHWEST between Sixth c
and Seventh streets?Mlnta Garrett to
Orwin E. Howe, parts of original lots
1 and 2, square 453; $6,000. s
\t*mrr n a nnT t\t a a irrwTrrn i a
;U i n AVC/.1UEJ L>t?Iwecn O
Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets a
southeast?John Cook, trustee, to Clarence
D. and Patsey L. Tlppett, part ?
original lot 3; J10. .
Florence Leger et vlr. Eugene, to Addl- 0
son S. Helton, lot K, square 725; *10.
A.RRY FARM?Fannie E. Carter and J1
Lucy Wiseman to Matilda A. Madden 1
and Edith T. Madden, lot 26, section 2. 8
STREET SOUTHEAST between 13th ?
and^ 14th streets?J. Harris Franklin *
to Emmanuel B. shaver, lot 20, square *
1040; $10. ;
RANT PARK?John P. F. White et ux. J
to Louisa' A. Jackson, lots 48, 50, 52 ,
and 54, block 1; $10.
PLAINS?Thos. H. G. Todd et ux. to
John T. Crowley, lots 3 and 27, block
3; lots 0, 8, 14 and 19, block S; iots 19
and 20, block 9; lots 11" and 12, block
18; *10. 0
National Theater.
"The Vanderbilt Cup" is a typical autonobile
comedy. It starts with a rush and a
latter and never allows the auditor to
lause long enough to Inspect the works
>r view the scenery. On the rise of the
urtain the characters begin talking as
ast as the organs of human speech will
lermit, and the constant flow of quip and
ong is not Interrupted until the curtain
Inally drops with an unexpected bump and
he orchestra strikes up the exit march
.s a signal that a destination has been
eached and the evening's tour through
Nonsense land is at an end.
One of the chief pleasures afforded by
'The Vanderbllt Cup" is the privilege of
eeing "Little Elsie" growing up into the
nore artistic maturity of "Miss Janis."
rhe theater-going public must always have
ome feminine divinity to worship, and
his season Miss Janis is it. The admiralon
bestowed upon a pretty, petite, vivaious
girl defies analysis. It is a matter
if common impulse and not of reason. It
s enough to know that the little lady has
ler public at her feet in blind devotion,
t is. of course, in her mimicry that Miss
Fanis excels; in this she is unsurpassed.
Lucic id uxj uuuui iia iu iuc siuuinj
ler pre-eminence in this piece. She is
iscorted by a regiment of comedians whose
oyal and courageous endeavors would
asily suffice to defend apos.tion far less
;ecure. Otis Harlan bubbles, splutters and
>rances about the stage, the very incarnaion
of breezy hilarity; Charles Dow Clark
>ortrays a rural type that is comic withlut
being hackneyed. Henry V. Donnelly,
>ortly, yet not ponderous, contributes a
ouch of legitimate comedy as well as a
prinkle of song and dance; Jacques Kruger
ntroduces an audacious caricature of John
5. Rockefeller, and F. Newton I-iindo Is
ndulged In a rather irreverent impersona
ion of his religiously inclined son, and
ial De Forrest represents the explosive
"renchman. without whom no musical com dy
is complete. There are clever women
n the company, too. Miss Blanche Chapnan
being melodiously at home in the more
esponsible musical numbers, and Ella Haton
proving robustly comic as the girl porer
in a woman's hotel. And besides these
here is a moving picture display .a quartet
hat utters dulcet strains in the moonIght
and the usual list of Grac'es, Daisys,
-.eonas, Elolses. etc.. to make up a stage
ull of femininity. One of the minor roles.
hat of a grotesque spinster, stands forth
vith such humorous d'stlnctness that it
hould be more clearly identified than it
s on the program. "The Vanderb'-lt Cup"
las no lofty aims nor definite purposes,
t will suggest no higher philosophies nor
ncite any race riots. But the chances are
hat any one who seee it w.ll find somehing
and perhaps many things in Its
nultltudlnous array of stage devices old
.nd new to compel many a passing smile.
Belasco Theater.
Cleverly carpentered and right, clean far:ical
fun Is the whimsical "Before and
^fter," in which Leo Ditrichstein elected
o return to this city last evening. On its
>revlous presentation the farce, which has
ione of the coarseness so common in its
tind, found widespread favor, and if the
ipproval shown last night may be taken
is an Indication it wifl enjoy another proslerous
week in Washington. Love powders
is a theme for comedy have been used beore.
but the method of handling the subect
In this play is none the less novel and
Innumerable opportunities for broad and
oarse farce are studiously avoided and the
vhole playlet tingles with humor, infectious
tna ieicning. ine piay is unootrusiveiy
taged and exceedingly well, interpreted by
. company far above mediocrity.
Boniface, jr., is the James Jeffreys this
reason. The role, which Is creative In a
vay, could not have been In more com>etent
hands. For the part of Odetta J3e
"ere Mr. Ditrichstein has secured Miss Jean
^ewcombe this season, an actress of
narked beauty and much finis-h. The star
Umself was in good form, as he invariably
"Before and After" is preceded by a
leverly satirical curtain raiser entitled
'Nocturno," by Percival Pollard and Leo
Columbia Theater.
The Virginian, at the Columbia Theater,
ast evening, began its third Washington
ngagement, and the popularity of the
100k and its dramatized version was atested
by an enthusiastic audience. Lovers
if Owen AVister's novel cannot fail to be
ileased with the making of the play, for
he skill with which the stories of the resUA
lfnlKn Tl'rv/v/1 S ? C 1L.
UC U1 1UU111C T? WU XI Ulll UlUWUIIlg, Ul liie
nixing up of the babies; of Emily, the hen;
f Delmonlco's frog ranch, the lynching of
Steve and "Spanish," and the shooting of
'rampas. episodes in themselves, have been
iven dramatic presentation, quite satisfies
he imagination of the reader, and fully
eallzes the local color of Wyoming.
Probably the main charm of the play Is
he truth with which ranch life is given,
'here are ranch owners, foremen, cowboys
nd visitors; its christenings, dances, shootngs.
cattle raids, and the accompaniment
f clanking spurs and jingling harness,
?ild whoops and breath of saloons. It is all
ut of the west, and of the real quality, and
hat human nature under all conditions
etaina much that is lovable and fine is
hown not only by the manliness of the
Virginian and his love for the little Yankee
chool teacher, who teaches the boys the
Vermont turndown, but also by the spirit
f uncondemning brotherhood of the posse
hat regretfully and remorselessly hang
Iteve to the pine tree.
Dustin Farnum makes an interesting picure
of breezy capacity, humor and coraiact
Frank Uampeau, as Trampas. supplies all
he realism necessary. The subtlety of his
mpersonation is such that one finds oneself
onsidering not what he is doing, but what
le is. He creates the illusion of visions?
owboy life with no distracting lapses Into
he mere actor.
Chase's Theater.
Periods of intense quiet, alternating with
loments of vociferous applause, were the
ule last evening at Chase's Theater, paricularly
during the act of Col. Gaston
iordeverry, announced as "the king of
Irearms." Col. Bordeverry's act includes
hn clinAtinc nf a r? OVPnincr Pnctumo frnm
Itv, D11VVV11IQ VI ?* ? V t VVUVUIK^ AAVilA
. lady assistant and the playing of seleclons
on a specially constructed piano.
An expose of the methods employed by
ohn T. Fay and Eva Fay in their coneption
"Thaumaturgy," by M. Granat, t>.
ierbert and Madam Gertrude, who style
hemselves "The Phays," and their act
'Flamaturgy," proved interesting. Paul
-a Croix, with the assistance of a number
f hats, entertained for the allotted period,
lareena. Nevare and Mareena presented a
omedy athletic turn that was a welcome
lovelty, principally because it was free
rom boisterousness. Gillett's musical dogs
nd baboons disported themselves with
.lmost human intelligence. Joseph and
Jertha Adelman rendered Xylophone seections
and the program concluded, as
isual, with vitagraph pictures.
Majestic Theater.
A crowded house last night bore evidence
hat "The Black Crook" Is still a name
o conjure with. The oM spectacle Is reIsed
and brought up to date by Emmet
VConnor, and staged with much detail
,nd elaborateness.
Through four acts of glitter and gayety,
lever dancing, acrobatic turns and buresque
specialties, Herzog the Crook purues
Rodolph and his fair Amlna with hts
ld-tlme vlndlctlveness, only to be thwarted
.t every turn by the timely intervention
t Stal&cta, the stately queen of the
fairies. The cast is in capable hands.
Nellie Nichols and Robert Mack have many
ipportunlties for good comedy touches,
irhich they do not neglect. The English
ioi>y ballet Is light of foot and graceful
o look upon, and the four ?>onnazettas
;ive a finished) performance of plain and
a.ncy tumbling. -Wallace Hopper as Herzog
he Crook is as repulsive as any off his
iredece?sors ever were, and plays the part
rtth ability. On the whole, there is much
o remind one of the days of Kiralify and
'auline Markham. "The Black Crook,"
Ike the circus, is ever new, and no one
s too young or too oM to enjoy H.
Academy of Music.
"The Burglar's Daughter," a new me!oIraana
by; Owen L>avi?, la the bill offered
. ?
at the Academy this week, and at the per
formance last night much enthusiasm wai
displayed by a large audience. The pla;
Is slightly above the usual run of melo
dramas, and Mr. Davis has put together ai
interesting plot which deals with a girl o
the slums who is rescued from her ?ur
roundings and given a home with a min
lster. It is the latter'* desire to place th<
girl on an equality with himself. With th<
minister's aid and' good surrounding* th<
girl easily comes up to the minister's ex
pectations. Before the play has been ci
its way long the two find themselves li
The villain of the play appears in the
guise of the guardian of a blind girl wh<
Is heiress to a large fortune. A race fo
life between an automobile and a trolle;
car provides the most exciting scene.
New Lyceum Theater.
"The Imperial Burlesquers" returned t<
this city yesterday and opened for a week'
engagement at the New Lyceum with tw<
performances, matinee and night. "A Nigh
in Paris," a farcical muslcale, was the firs
skit on the program, and when this part o
the show was concluded the audience wa.
In n mprrv ttwwiH fn witness nn olio thft
was above the average. Pauline Moran i
the head liner, and made a hit. Gray ?n<
Gram, as the musical bell boy and tlx
military maid, captured the audience fron
the start. Deonzo and McDonald, the com
edy coppers; Murphy and Magee, two gooi
Irish comedians, and Zlmmer, an amusini
juggler, were all good, and received ai
equal amount of applause. 'OfT to tlx
Front" completed the performance. Tlx
ctiipp tho hpst in tliP hurlfSnui
Officers Find Wife of Man Who Hac
Been Bead a Week.
William Schoneberger, superintendent o
the morgue, yesterday succeeded In locatini
friends of Henry D. Brown, who died at th<
Washington Asylum Hospital a week ago
In his Inquiry Mr. Schoneberger had the as
sistance of Inspector Boardman and De
tectlve Grant. The wife of Brown wa
found at 'Ml R street northwest, and al
though her husband had been dead a wecl
and his body was In the morgue, Bhe ha<
nnr hflon orlvisAil of It Rrnwn. wlio hat
been employed as a bookkeeper for tli
George Keen tailoring- establishment, lpf
Ills home the mtfrnlng of the 14th of thl
month and did not return. It Is said he hm
remained away from home before and hi
wife was not alarmed at his absence.
Brown fell upon the sidewalk the da;
mentioned at 8th and K streets northwest
He was unconscious when he reached th
Emergency Hospital, ine next aay ne wa
transferred to the Washington Asylum Hos
pital In order to make room for emergenc;
cases at the Institution first named. Twen
ty-four hours after he reached the Wash
ington Asylum Hospital his death occurred
Nothing was known about the relatives o
the dead man and his body was removed t
the morgue. Letters fo>\nd in the pocket
of his clothing indicated that he had llvei
at i>12 1st street northwest, but a pollcema;
who went to that address failed to ascer
tain anything about his family.
A second effort to fiid relatives also failefl
Brown has lived at the 1st street address
but the occupants of the house were unabl
to tell to what part of the city the famil;
had gone.
The superintendent of the morgue felt cer
tain that the remains of Brown would b<
claimed if his relatives could be located
and he said he disliked very much to pu
tne remains in a grave in potters neiu, uu
yesterday there seemed to be no other al
ternative. For a third time he sought th
aid of the police. Inspector Boardman beini
consulted. The latter sent Detective Grar.
out to make an investigation, and In a shor
time he succeeded in locating A. F. Kup
pert, living at t>7 K street northwest, am
J. W. Ryer of 1104 K street northeast
brothers-in-law of the deceased.
They were greatly shocked at hearing o
the death of Brown. Mrs. Brown was toll
of his death and arrangements were mad
to have the body removed from the morgu
to the family home. This was done till
morning by Undertaker Wise. Arrange
ments have been made for the funeral t
take place tomorrow from the R stree
home. It is likely that the body will be in
terred in Mount Olivet cemetery.
Western Railways, It is Alleged, Favoi
the Oil Trust.
Complaints of discrimination in favor o
the Standard Oil Company have been flle<
with the interstate commerce commlssloi
by the Merchants and Shippers' Associa
tion of Denver. The complaint alleges tha
the Denver and Rio Grande, Colorado Mid
land, Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe, Chi
cago, Burlington and Quincy, Chicago
Rock Island and Pacific. Chicago am
Northwestern, Colorado and Southern. Mis
sourl Pacific and Union Pacific railway;
have been subjecting the merchants, deal
ers and shippers of Ueadville, Glenwoo<
Springs and Grand Junction, in Colorado
and intermediate points, to the payment o
unjust and unreasonable rates. In man;
cases the rates constitute greater compen
sation In the aggregate for the transporta
tion of different commodities under sub
stantially similar circumstances and condl
tions for the shorter distance to the Col
orado points mentioned than for the longe
haul over the same lines and in the sami
direction to points in Utah, such as Ogdei
and Suit Lake Citv. as far as Snanisl
The Standard Oil Company alleges n<
such higher rates for the short haul ar
made in its case, the rate from Chicago ti
Leadville for its products being the same a
from Chicago to Ogden.
"These commodities," says the petition, li
referring to oil and oil products, "as you
petitioner is informed, are absolutely con
trolled and monopolized, both at wholesal
and reta.il, toy a corporation known as th
Standard Oil Company and its subsidiar;
corporations. That the said company b;
reason of Its great power and influence ha
been able to exact concessions from the de
fendant railroads, and In no case is a charg
made for the transportation of oil, petro
leum and oil products greater for the shor
than for the long haul. In many instance
a lower charge Is made for the transporta
tion of their products for the short thai
for the long haul."
Relief against the discrimination and un
just rates Is asked, but none from th
charge of a higher rate for the short thaj
for the long haul, as the new rate law doe
not add anything to the old law In tha
They Will Be Delivered in This Coun
try for a Two-cent Rate.
Postmaster General Cortelyou has issuei
an order to the effect that on and afte
November 1, proximo, letters originatln)
In Vpw 7.P'jlan/1 and nrf?nalH hv nnRta^i
stamps at the rate of 1 penny, or 2 cents
for each half ounce, will -be delivered ti
addressees in the United States withou
surcharge or the collection of addltlona
postage. The postmaster general of Nev
Zeland, who is now prime minister, was i
delegate to the universal postal conventioi
at Rome, and on his return from the con
ventlon called upon the Postmaster Gen
eral and at that interview, as well as li
recent correspondence, strongly urged thii
concession in the interest of the peopli
of New Zealand who desire to trade witl
the United States, and who find them
selves, at present, in the position of hav
lng to pay 5 cents letter postage on cor
respondence delivered in the United States
while correspondence carried in the sam<
vessel and transported across the terrltorj
of the Un-ited States for delivery In Can
arta and firwLt Britain is carried At th?
rate of 1 penny, or 2 cents, per each hal:
ounce. Since penny postage was established
between Great Britain and her col
onies, some years ago. the question of 2
cent postage between the United States anc
Great Britain has been advocated by peopli
on both sides of the Atlantic, but as yei
no official action has been taken by etthei
country. A substantial reduction authorliec
by the recent congress of Rome, eftectiv<
October 1, 1907, provides that postage or
letters originating in countries which havt
not the metric system shall be 5 cents foi
the first ounce and 3 cents for each additional
minrp This will be at the rate ol
2 cents per halt ounce on letter packer
weighing: as much as two ounces.
The effect of the recent order will no
doubt be to bring the people of New Zealand
Into closer business relations with the
merchants and manufacturer* of the United
? ? '
e The complaint of members of the Jobber!
e and Shippers' Association against the Clies
apeake and Ohio railway relative to th?
i company taking from Its schedule the dally
' through freight car between thin rlty and
Staunton. Va.. as stated In yesterday's Star,
a Is In a fair way to adjustment this afterr
y A meeting of the freight committee of
the association was held yesterday afternoon
at the headquarters in the Munsey
building, and It w;;s decided at once to conis
fer with the officials of the railway to sc?
s If the service disc : tlnued could not again
? be restored to the s iiedule.
t Ijiter In the afternoon several of tho
t members of the committee met officials of
f the railway for a consultation, and at its
s t Vi. fTl. i-i 1 w 11 > * th.1
t freight a (font of (he company would be
s asked for a report as to why the car was
i removed from the schedule.
t Acconilr.fr to the railway men. the car
was removed from the daily service be1
cause of the fact that there was not enough
goods belhg shipped from this city to
1 Staunton and points In the valley of Vlrf
ginia to Justify thr r.i l?ay Company ktep1
ing the daily schedule In force. The reas
son given. It is stated, for discontinuing
e the service at this time was that heretoe
fore the car has been hauled whether It
w.-:s filled or not. but since the completion
of the Potomac railroad yards it ha? not
been found to l>e aa convenient to haul
the car from that point.
[ Agree to Ask for Report.
The members of the association freight
f committee urged the railway men to at
^ once return the car to the service, ar.d. ??
e stated, they agreed to at once ask for a reL
port upon the subject.
During the course of the meeting It vm
. stated the railway men were unanimous li*
a their desire to do anything they could in
the line of helping the Greater Washington
movement, but in the case under considi ra*
tlon they were not aware that they had
1 worked a hardship upon the promoters of
I the greater city Idea.
e The report of the general freig-ht agent
. of the railway. It was stated tills mornlntf,
will probably lie presented to the "meeting
j of the board of directors of the Jobbers an<t
Shippers' Association Thursday aflernoon,
when It la expected that the matter will
be brought to an amicable settlement.
Assistant Secretary Woodworth Olum of
p the Jobbers and Shippers' Association
s stated today that there was no desire on
the part of the association to antagonize the
~ railroads In any way. "We know they ar?
_ Inclined to give us consideration," he said,
"and we believe that when th?? mutter Irf
J" thoroughly understood It will be straightj
ened out."
0 Joint Committee of Fifteen.
^ Many of the members of the different
? business organizations of the city are inter
ested In the meeting of the Joint committee
of fifteen members of the Board of Trade,
' Business Men's Association and the Jobg
bers and Shippers' Association, which will
y be held this evening at the offices of the
American Security^nd Trust Company.
At this meeting the question of the space
? that will be taken by the local merchants
1 for exhibition purposes at the Jamestown
t exposition wiil be discussed, and It is ex
pected that tomorrow morning Assistant
e Secretary Clum will be In a position to talk
* business with those who are to be repre1
sented in the Greater Washington exhibit at
t Jamestown.
" It is expected that the general meeting of
* the members of the Jobbers and Shippers'
? Association, which will be held at the New
Willard Friday evening, will be largely at*
tended. The plans of the association for
" the exhibition at Jamestown will at that
e time be explained and the by-laws of tho
e association will be presented for ratiflca8
Assistant Secretary Clum stated this af?
ternoon that at this meeting the movement
to Increase the membership of the
association from ..H* members to .'/Wt would ?
commence. He said it is the Intention of
the members In charge of the matter to
make a personal canvass of the merchants
of the city In order to procure many of
. those whose names are not at present Included
on the list of membership of the association.
1 Loss in the Isle of Pines.
1 HAVANNA. October 13.?Contrary to the
statements contained In the report received
' by the Kovernment. it now apears that the
- Isle of Pines suffered considerable damage
from the cyclone. Many houses at Nueva.
Gerona and Santa Fe and In the interven1
lng country were blown down, much dam
age was done to the fruit crpps, and the
S wireless station was wrecked. The steamer
" Cristobal Colon, a small coasting steamer
1 plying between the Isle of Pines and the
mainland, which made the passage during
^ the storm, reached her destination without
_ any loss of life. The garrison of American
marines rendered valuable service at the
_ height of the cyclone in saving lives arid
. property at Nueva Gerona.
r B. Worth Jennings died Sunday at tlia
e Davis Memorial Hospital of a self-inflicted
1 wound. In EJklns, W. Va. About thre?
1 weeks ago Mr. Jennings was found unconscious
in his office at Jennlngetown, W. Va.,
0 a lumber town which he founded, with a
e bullet wound In his head. He was hurried
0 to the hospital, where a surgeon removed
8 the "bullet.
n ?" *
r rR\ir?1 n\ /R\/n\f\n fa fr? n n3 frs^n ir-* /i\
; IA MMMtt vim
~ If Your Stomach is Lacking in Dis
gestive Poyver, Why Not Help
n the Stomach Do Its Work?
Especially When It Costs
? Nothing to Try?
* Not wltti drugs, but with a reinforcement ot d!?
gestive agents. such as are naturally at work In
the stomach? Scientific analysis shows that digestion
requires pepsin, nitrogenous ferments, and
the secretlou of hydrochloric add. When your
food falls to digest It Is proof positive that >oine
of these agents are lacking In your digestive apparatus.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain nothing but
^ these natural elements necessary to digestion and
r when placed at work in tlie weak stomach and
? small Intestines, supply what these organs need,
e They stimulate the gastric glands ami gradually
bring the digestive organs back to their normal
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have been subjected
to critical chemical tests at home and abroad and
are found to contain nothing but natural digestives.
Chemical Laboratory. Telegraphic address,
"Difflndo," London. Telephone No. 11U*J9 Central.
20 Cullum St., Fenchurch St., E. C.
London, 9th Aug., 1905.
1 * 1-- 1 ?* . K/.v flMort'f
J * Bliai/KTU U1UOI iBlriuiii a in/A v> . IU?. ? ?
j Dyspepsia Tablets (which I bought myself at a
J city chemist's shop for the purpose), manufactured
by the P. A. Stuart Co.. Temple Chambers, London,
E. C.. and have to rej>ort that I aao)t find
any trace of vegetable or mineral poisons. Knowt
ing the Ingredients of the tablets, I am of opinion
i that they aiv admirably adaptable for the purr
po6e for which they are intended.
(Signed) John H. Brooke, F. I. C., F. C. S.
\ There is no secret in the preparation of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets. Their composition is commonly
known among physicians, as is shown by the rec
ommeudations of 40.000 licensed physician# Ijj the
1 United States and Canada. They are tue most
5 popular of all remedies for indigestion, dyspepsia,
inonmni* Inoa of aooetlte. melan
I WBICI m*our - - ' r
cbolta. coristlpatlon, dysentery ?n<l klnjred dls1
I run originating from lm|.r<>t*r dissolution ami
1 assimilation of foods, because they are thoroughly
' reliable and harmless to man or cblld.
; Smart'* Dyspepeta Tablet* are at once a aafe
and a powerful remedy, one (rain of thoiw talilet*
I being strong eoougli (by teat) to d!ge*t .">000
| grains of steak. eggs and other foods. Stuart's ?
Dyspepsia Tableta mill digest lour food foi- you
i when your stomach can't.
Ask your diugglst for fifty cent paeWaae or
send to us direct for a free trial sauip> package
I and you will be surprised st the result. F. A.
Staart 0*. M Mam Bldg.. Marshall. Mich.

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