Newspaper Page Text
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THK 8HAREHOLDera
of the East Washington Savings Bans, for
the election of trustees, will be held WEDNESDAY.
June 5. lt*?T, twtween the boors of 12
o'clock noon an* 1 3 o'clock p.m.. In the aecondatorr
ball of tbe National Capital Bank building,
316 Henna, ave. B.e.
my3-3t < HA3. A. McQARTHY. 8ec.-Trea?.
Coberiih ,4^ in Roof Work.
?Pon t nejrVct the rcof. If It's leaking let os
know at once. We make roofs leak proof. Moderate
Practical Tinner. 812 14th st. n w.
^Uii^JlLUJjstOTc Expert. 'Phone M. 273?.
Remodelling Bath Rooms
? Is our specialty. We do the work
quickly and thoroughly. Our charges
are very low.
HUTCHINSON & McCAKTHY, 320 10TH ST. N.W.
m y3 fld
Repairing Swiss .Watches
?Requires exceptional skill. We do the
work expertly. Watch Cleaning, 75c.
Mainspring, 75c. Crystal, 10c.
MAX i; KEEN BERG, 523 10th st.
MOTHS are BUSY.
I ?? ! Delay In patting your winter
Aiananan S 1 wearables out of their reach
, , , , | may prore costly.
Moth-proof : Moth proof Bags and fresh
i Tar Paper for their safekeepT>n
rrc Ing. We can supply you at
E. MORRISON PAPER CO.
1009 rv AVE. AND 4010303 ELEVENTU ST.
?for a good deal in Printing. So
J - ? 1 _ * 1 1 J 1 1 _ J '._i.11! A.
uu ksKiiit'u nanus ana intelligent ?
supervision. Our patrons enjoy
the advinti^M of all tUree. Job printing *8 well
uh largest contracts. 'Phone 4,107 for estimates.
PR1KTKR. KMiKAVKK AND BOUKBi.MJKK.
Qraff=tonic Roof Paint
?a famous, hlxta - grade
roof coating that makes
old roofs like new.
It's fully guaranteed.
G raiton & So n, I nc.,ms?'
my2-iPd 'Phong X. 7tt0.
Printing That's Artistic.
?The excellent character of the Printing
we do wlus Instant approval. Let u? print
the Booklet. Folder or Circular and it'll prove
a business helper.
Jisdd & Detweiler,
The Biff Print Shon. 420-22 11th st. n.w.
We hare the largest and beat equipped Bookbindery
in Washington. The work we do la
exceptionally fine. Moderate charge*.
Hodges' Big Bookbindery, 420 22 11th. next Star.
Leese Biifocal Glasses
Always give great satisfaction.
? If jou hare need of double lenaes. Leese
Bifocal Glasses are recommended. They are
best for reading and dlstauce.
ML A. Leese, rSSc,?tn"Bswupuc1"'
Shu sixth semi annual dividend ofr two
and one-half (21^%) P*r cent has been declared
on the preferred stock of the Washington Railway
and Electric Company, payable June 1, 1907,
to stockholders of record May 22, 1907.
Books for the transfer of stock will be closed
from May 22 to June 1. 1907. both dates Inclusive
F. J. WHITEHEAD. Secretary.
?rl. 3,188.8.131.52.13.15.17,18.19.20,21,23.25,27.20.31. Jel
OWNERS OF INVESTMENT AND BUSINESS
properties are requested to send price and particulars
of any nieces they wish to sell to THE
HARRISON REALTY CO.. 907 O gt. n.w.
Larjre properties preferred, but small ones irlren
every consideration. ap29 30t,6
fche BOOKS FOR"the~TOANSFEB of stock of
tht'Franklln iFire) Insurance Company of Washinfftm
city will be closed fr?>m April 20 to May
? tunT W P VAITVYI Srt'PPtu Mr
ALL PERSONS HAVING PLEDGFS ON WHICH IS
due ONE YEAR'S Interest or inore are hereby
notified to pay dame or said pltiigea will be sold
t PUBLIC AUCTION THURSDAY, MAY, 16,
H. K. FULTON, JOHN DO VLB CARMODY,
ap26-10t 814 9th at. n.w.
HIGH-GRADE PIANO TUNINO AND REPAIR
log. Mr. W. R. Granger, late of Sandera &
Ktn rmon'a tnnlnv donartm?nt Ifl MW l
with as. and with our new and Increased faculties
we are now prepared to do tuning and repairing
of the highest grade. Estimates farDished.
HUGO WORCH. Everything connected
with pianos. Worch building. 1110 Q. ap!5-30t
WOT1CB TO TAXPAYERS.
Increase the Value of Your Property by Haying
CO LB URN BROS.. CONTRACTORS
For Cement Payements,
Coos tract Yonr Walks. Steps, Copings. Basement
anil Stable Floor*. All Work Guaranteed.
Room 222. Colorado Building.
W. F. ROBERTS
_ _ _ ? _ ??.?., _ STATIONERS.
COMPANY, Inc., engravers,
1413 NEW YORK AVB.
$2.00 per rallon for medicinal whiskey.
TUB JOHN WKDDERBLHN CO..
ipft-OOt.4 G113 F ?t. n.fr.
WORLD RENOWNED PURB WOOL
720 lfttb ?t.
Shirt Makers. Knelpp and Delmel Linen-Mesh.
COLUMBIA TRANSFER CO NOW LOCATED AT
900 NEW YORK AVE.
Padded Tan*. S4 load; 2-horae wagon. $3 load.
Mo*lug - Packing? Shipping? Storage.
ORAM) SFANCE^TR1\MPET~~TALKINf;. WRIT
ten message*. remarkable manifestations, Wed.
and Frl. nights. Iveeler's, 1301 Fairmont (Yale)
st. 11th or 14th st. cars. l'rlvate slate writing
MR K MILLON. rs*Cli!G. 012 KYE ST. N.W.Piychlc
readings and Independent writings on
all subjects. giving the Information you wish to
know, lira.: U to 4 and 8 to 10 p.m. ap25-30t*
Partly Cloudy Tonight and Saturday
Forecast till 8 p.m. Saturday:
For the District of Columbia and Maryland,
partly cloudy tonipht and Saturday;
iignt wind*, mostly easterly.
For Virginia, partly cloudy tonight and
Saturday, probably rain Saturday in western
portion; light to fresh northeast to eaBt
Minimum temperature past twenty-four
hours. 4t>; a year ago, 67.
Records for Twenty-Four Hours.
The following were the reading* of tho
thermometer an 1 barometer at the weather
bureau for the twenty-four hours beginning
at 2 p.m. yesterday:
Thermometer?May 2, 4 p.m., 59; 8 p.m..
55; 12 midnight, 52. May 3, 4 a.m., 50; 8
a.m., 49; 12 noon. 00: 2 p.m.. 63.
Maximum, 63, at 2 J.m., May 3; minimum,
4t?. at 6 a.m.. May 3.
Rarometer- May 2, 4 p.m., 30.19; 8 p.m.,
30.18: 12 midnight, 30.22. May 3, 4 a.m.,
8 a.m .'to 'J4- nonn SO 1ft- r> r*\
The temperature recorded today by Feast
& Co. s standard thermorfteter was as follows:
1) a.m., 54; 12 noon, 65; 2 p.m., 68.
Today?Low tide, 6:12 a.m. and 7:06 p.m.;
high tide, 12:11 a.m.
Tomorrow?I.ow tide, 7:41 a.m. and 8:10
p.m.; high tide. 12:44 a.m. ami 1:13 p.m.
The Sun and Moon.
Today?Sun rose at 5:01 a.m.; ?un sets at
Tomorrow?Sun rises at 5 a.m.
Moon rises at 12:50 p.m. today.
The City Lights.
The city lights and naphtha lamps all
lighted by thirty minutes after sunset; extinguishing
begun one hour before sunrise.
All arc and incandescent lamps lighted fifteen
minutes after sunset and extinguished
forty-live minutes before sunrise.
Condition of the Water.
Temperature and condition of water at
8 a.m.: Great Falls, temperature, t*>; condition
15; Dalecarlia reservoir, temperature,
?4; condition at .north connection, IB; condition
at south connection, JO. Georgetown
distributing reservoir, temperature, ttl; con
anion at innuent gatenouse, ss; condition
at effluent gatehouse, 20; Washington city
reservoir, temperature, 60; condition at influent.
16; condition at effluent, 12.
Slavation at Oreat Falls, 161.6$; 1.10 over
OP "LITTLE MAC"
Address by President at Unveiling
ADDS TO BEAUTY OF CITY
Speaks of Striving for Peace on the
EXERCISES LATE YESTERDAY
Letter From Gen. Sickles?Views of
Gen. Howard and Gen. Dodge?
"Modern statuary has added a new terror
to death," President Roosevelt said yesterday
afternoon as he gazed out upon the
vast concourse of people at the unveiling of
the McClellan statute. Then glancing admiringly
at the great bronze reproduction of
"Little Mac" which towered high above
him, he added:
"But I wish on behalf of those who live
in the capital of the nation to express my
very profound acknowledgment to those
who had the good taste to choose a great
sculptor to do this work. I thank them for
having erected here in so well chosen a
site a statue which, not only because of the
man it commemorates, but because of Its
own intrinsic worth, adds to the nobility
and beautv of the caDital city of the coun
President Roosevelt made the principal
speech at the unveiling of the statue, and
with Gen. Frederick D. Grant on his right
and Gov. Stokes of New Jersey on his left
witnessed an imposing military parade of
regulars and organized militia. Mrs. McClelian.
the general's widow: Mayor George
B. McClellan of New York, son of the general,
and Dr. George McClelian of New
Jersey, a nephew, who pulled tne string re
leasing the flags in which the statue wa
enveloped, occupied seats on ;he President'
Brig. Gen. Henry C. Dwight, XJnitei
States volunteers, presided.
MaJ. Gen. J. Franklin Bell, chief of stal
of the army, was In command of the mM
tary parade, which consisted of three dlvl
slons. made up of Infantry, artillery am
cavalry of the_regular army, the Nations
(Juard or tne uisirici 01 tuiummu auu m<
3d Regiment of Infantry of the New Jer
?ey National Guard, Battery A of the fleli
artillery and two troops of cavalry fron
that state. In command of Brig. Gen. Den
nis F. Collins.
Speech Was Typical.
The President delivered a typical speech
In which he touched upon a variety o
subjects, Including war, peace, nations
pride, the family and the qualities tha
make for brotherhood and fraternity. Afte
extending a greeting on behalf of the na
tlon to Mrs. McClellan and others, th<
"Oen. McClellan It was given to com
mand In some of the hardest-fought bat
ties and most Important campaigns in th
KTeat war or thin hemlsnhere. so that M
name will be forever linked w.th th
mighty memories that arise when we speal
of Antletam and South Mountain. Fal
Oaks and Malvern; so that we never cai
speak of the great Army of the Potoma
without having rise before us the figure o
Gen. McClriton, the man wbo organise
rnnwAnmiw VXJ^VT VSI
and first led it. There was also given to
him the peculiar gift,, one that Is possessed
by but very few men, to combine the
qualities thut won him the enthusiastic
love and admiration of the soldiers who
fought with and under him, and the qual
mes that in civil lire endeared mm peculiarly
to all who came In contact with him.
"We have become accustomed to accepting
as a matter of course certain things
which would be well nigh Impossible in any
country save curs; so that It seems most
natural that the President of the United
States, when he drives down to take part
in a celebration like this, should have as
his personal aids both the sons of the men
who wore the blue and the sons of the
men who wore the gray. As Americans
when we glory in what was done under
Grant. Sherman, Thomas, Sheridan. Mc
Clellan, Farragut?we can no less glory In
I HKr , |M|P|i}h?*g^
I - ? v.rrB
President Society Arm; of the Ohio for District of
the valor .and the devotion to duty, as it
was given to them to tee ;he duty, of the
men who fought under Lee and Stonewall
Jackson, and tfc; Johnsons, and Stewart
Talk About Peace.
"We have listened recently to a great
deal of talk about peace. It is the duty of
all of us to strive for peace, provided that
If strips on the rieht terms. I believe that the
| man who really does best work for the state jl
0. TAKEN JXTST AFTER THE UITV
(Photo by Staff Photographer.)
s In peace Is the very man who at need will
3 do well In war. If peace Is merely another
a name for self-indulgence, for sloth, for
timidity, for the avoidance of duty, have
f none of K. Se?k the peace that comes to a
. just man armed, who will dare to defend
_ his rights if the need should arise. Seek
j the peace granted to him who will wrong
j no man and will not submit to wrong in
e return. Seek the peace- that comes to us
. as the peace of righteousness, the peace of
.j Justice. Ask peace because your deeds and
a your powers warrant you tn asking it, and
? do not put yourself tn the position tf
crave it as something to be granted cnwithheld
at the whim of another.
"If there is one thing which we should
, wish as a nation to avoid, it is the teaehtng
' of those who would reinforce the lower
1 promptings of our hearts, and so teach us
J to seek only a life of effortless ease, of
t mere material comfort. The material der
velopment of this country, of which we
have a right to be proud, provided that we
keep our pride rational and within mease
ure, brings #rith it certain great dangers;
and one of those dangers Is the confound
lng of means and ends. Material develop
ment means nothing to a nation as an end
e in Itself. If America is to stand simply
s for the accumulation of what tells for
e comfort and luxury, then it will stand for
k little. Indeed, when looked at through the
r vistas of the ages. America will stand
n for much, provided only that it treats rnac
terlal comfort, material luxury, and the
f means for acquiring such, as the foundad
Uon on which to build the real life, the life
^ ? - Vf...
r THE UNVEILING OF THE
(Photo by a Staff Photographer.)
of spiritual and moral effort and achievement.
Test of a Fortune.
"The rich man who has done nothing but
accumulate riches is. entitled to but the
scantiest consideration; to men of real
Orvllle Dewey Thatcher,
vice rrwiucui vi ocvuuu lwjjh tiuu anu ottrcmry
of the Second Corps Association.
power of discernment he is an object rather
of contempt than of envy. The test of a
fortune should be twofold?how it was
earned and how it is spent. It is with
a nation as it is with the individual. Looking
back through history the nation that
we respect is invariably the nation that
Struggled, the nation that strove toward a
high ideal, the nation that recognized in an
obstacle something to be overcome and
not something to be shirked. The nation is
but the aggregate of the Individuals, and
what is true of national life is and must
De true or eacn 01 us in nis inuiviauai lire.
"The man renders but a poor service to
nation or to individual who preaches rest,
ease, absence of endeavor as what that
nation or that individual should strive
after. Both you men who fought in blue
and your brothers who fought in gray
against you, as you look back in your lives
through the years that have past, what is
it in those years that you most glory in?
The times of ease, the times of fatness, the !
times when everything went smoothly with j
you? Of course not; because you are men,
because you are moved by the spirit of
"What you glory In, what you hope to
hand down as undying memories to your
children, are the things that were done In
the days that brought little pleasure with
them save the grim consciousness of having
done each man his duty as his duty
needed to be done. Because In those years
you had It In you dauntlessly to do your
share In the work allotted to you. your
children and your children's children rise
up to call you blessed. Who among you
now would barter the memories of the dark
years from '61 to '65 for any gift that
could be given? Not a man among you.
You have won the right to feel a pride that
none other of your countrymen can feel,
and you won that right because you Bought
not the path of ease, but the path of
rough, disagreeable, irksome and dangernn>
Bough, Workaday World.
The President said that we are yet a good
many thousand years short of the millennium
and our business Is to do our own
duty and teach our children to do their duty
In a rough workaday world, "and," he said,
"we "cannot do that duty by fine phrase*.
We cannot do our duty If we let ourselve*
get a false perspective of life. If we substitute
ease and pleasure for the conception
of duty Itself."
The President said there is one person in
1 this country he puts ahead of the soldier?
BBBI?' j HhB
W. Howard Gibson.
"the really good woman, the good wife and
mother who has done her full duty."
She often has a pretty hard time, the
President remarked, and he added: "Yet
the woman who thus with labor and anxiety
brings up her children Is blessed among
women, blessed among men. I do not pity
her In the least. I respect and admire her,
and hold her worthy of admiration and
honor. The selfish creature, man or woman,
who readies old age having achieved ease
by shirking- duty. Is to be heartily despised
and not envied. Our admiration Is reserved
for ^im or for her who has done the real
work which makes the next generation able
In Its turn to do Its work In the country."
"Foolish Good Nature."
The President declared that a "foolish
good nature, a weak good nature, Incapable
of righteous wrath, is almost as unfortunate
an attribute for a citizen of this democracy
as willingness to do wrong on the
/ ^ H^BfinBH
Gen. J. 3. Casement.
part of the man himself. If." he said, "you
haven't got it in you to strive manfully
against wrong, you will accomplish but little
The President concluded as follows:
' America must ri*e level to the ideals
of the founders of the nation when they
started this mighty republic on the road
of self-government. Those ideals in their
sum were to found here a government of
the people, by the people, where no one
man should wrong his brother, where the
nation should- wrQng no outsider, and
should be able to ^resist aggression from
without. I hope to see this nation play
an ever-growing part in the affairs of the
world. I cannot plat that part unless it is
willing to accept the responsibilities that
go with it.
Primary Duty at Home.
"We cannot do out first and primary duty
at homo within our own borders unless
we strive measurably to realize certain
Ideals. By this I do not mean merely to
talk about them at Fourth of July celebrations;
to speak of them artd applaud
the speech, and then gro home and have
neither speaker nor hearer practice what
has thus virtuously been preached. We
f General Ellis Spear.
Ienouia say ana appiaua only wnai we De- i
lieve in. And having said It, and having I
applauded it when said, we should try to I
put into practice. When ire speak of lib- 1
erty.^when we praise It, let us try to see
I that In actual practice we achieve It. When
' wc speak of fraternity, of brotherhood, let
us exercise each for himself the qualities
that make for brotherhood, for fraternity.
When we speak of equality let us try to
realize It In the spirit of Abraham Lincoln,
who pointed out that there was, of course,
a certain sense In which men are not, and
Ltiwiiui mjk:, trquiii, uui wikj ifnintu uy xna
life and his deeds the profound truth that
In the larger sense. In the real, the all
Important sense, there can and must be an
equality among all men. This equality we
of the American republic must seek to secure
among: our fellow citizens. It is an
equality of rights before the law:'a measurable
equality of opportunity, so far as
we can secure it, for each man to do the
best that there is in him without harming
his fellow, and without hindrance from his
fellow, and finally, and most Important,
it Is that equality which we should prl?e
above all else, the equality of self-respect
and of mutual respect among each and all
of our citizens."
Views of Others.
MaJ. Gen. Daniel E. 8!ckles,'U. S. A., retired,
from his home in New York sent a
letter of regret at not being able to attend
because of indisposition, and declared that
no commander enjoyed more the confidence
of his troops than did Gen. McClellan.
Maj. Gen. O. O. Howard, U. S. A., also
Gen. Grenville M. Dodge. U. 8. V.. because
of illness was unable to be present.
Gen. Wallace F Randolph.
His address was read In part by Gen. King.
The address of Gen. Howard and that
prepared by Gen. Dodge appear elsewhere
In The Star.
The benediction by Rev. William R. Jenvey,
archdeacon of Jersey City, and the
playing of "My Country. 'Tis of Thee," by
the band closed the exercises.
Incidents of the Reunion.
Many compliments were paid the First
Battery, District of Columbia National
finarrt hv the military officers, reeuiars and
volunteers who were on the grand stand
at the statue unveiling yesterday afternoon.
The battery, under comjnand of Capt. Fox
and Lleuts. Nevil and Lanu.s, compared
favorably with the regular artillery ana
was frequently applauded along the line of
march for its conspicuous and soldierly
By di'rection of Department Commander
Newton Ferree of the G. A. R. many uniformed
members of the local department
were cngdseu luuay m snowing [ne visuiilg
veterans about town and otherwise making
their stay pleasant.
Mr. J. Thomas Talbot of the War Department.
is exhibiting proudly to the visitors
the ori'gina! pass that was issued to him by
the provost marshal's office. Army of the
Tennessee. February 1"0, 1803, at Young
Point, Miss. The pass permitted Mr. Talbot
F?lHKfe^. ; - J
- gfl Bg " ? M
HB jt ?? i' M
H ^ ' jM
- * MSh
fcaj. Gen. u. :i. umespie.
And nno HPrvnnt to nnsa thmmrh *hi? lln** I
to Cairo, 111., and was marked "Good for
one day." It was given to him so he could
go home on sick leave. The pass was signed
by Lieut. B. T. Foster, provost marshal.
All the United States r.nd foreign flag officers
and captains of the war ships assembled
at Hampton roads, who have spent the
past two uays in Washington, have returned
to theft- shins, leaving; this city last
evening at 0:30 o'clock.
Two old "vets" who had exchanged powder
and ball at each other In the Antietam
fight, met at the National Hotel last night
and talked civil war good naturedly for
some time. Finally the "Yank." who halls
from Pennsylvania, said to the "reb," who
IB a Virginian:
"Well, it took a long time and aome- hard
| fighting to lick you fellows."
1 "You never licked us," retorted the '
irlnlsn, smilingly. "We Just natural'*- wort
ourselven out licking you fellows."
MaJ. Daniels, living ?t TM1 8t-h street
southeast, attended the unveiling of the
statue of Gen. McClellan yesterday afternoon,
and while he was In the crowd anJoylng
the ceremonies he noticed that three
colored men and a colored woman stood
near him. Occas:onaIly they would Jostle
him, but he thought nothing of It until the
fit t +i?? ava^iiai wh?-n via f\ i o^au_
ered thai his pccketbook conlnlnlnf; !*
missing Ho called upon the pol.ce today
and told the story of his loss.
THE COURT RECORD.
District Supreme Court.
EQUITY COl"RT NO. 1-Chlef Justice Cl?r
Filbert agt. Cranford; cause ordered revived;
complainant's solicitor, A. A. Hoehllng.
Rotoertson agt Kloti; guardisn ad litem
appointed; complainant's ollcltcr, J A.
Richardson agt. Hensey; reference to
auditor; convplalnant's solicitor. C. H. Merlllat;
defendant's solicitor, E. H. Thomas.
Martin afrt. Martin; certain notes ordered
deposited with clerk; complainant's solicitor.
J.* 8. Eaaby-Smlth.
crown H-jci. ivcnncwny rowacr rompany;
sale finally ratified; complainant's solicitor,
J. W. Glennan.
EQUITY COURT tio. 2-^Justlce Gould
Jackson agt. Shughrue and Porter ngt.
Morgan; trustee ap>polntc<i; convpiainanW
solicitor. Thomas Walker.
Harrison aift. Butler; auditor's report of
May 1 amended; complainant's solicitors,
Brnndenburjf A Brandenburg;; defendant'!
solicitors, Hamilton, Colbert A Hamilton.
McConnell agt. Campbell; salt- ratified nisi;
complainant's solicitors, Carlisle & Johnson.
Somerville a*t. Stewart; decree dismissing
cross-iblll; complainant's solicitor, W. J.
Lambert; defendant's solicitor. M. N. Richardson.
Owen (ifft. Cmlt; reference to J. W. Hulse,
examiner; complainant's solicitor, Chapln
Brown; defendant's solicitor, K. H. Thomaa.
Hargrares ojft. Margraves; counsel feo
mm anmuiiy penacnie me awaraea; complalnant's
solicitor, J. E. Taylor; defendant's
solicitor, C. F. Benjamin,.
Johnson agt. Colne; continued to May 17;
complainant's solicitors, Barnard A Johnson;
defendant's solicitors, Bradley & Bradley.
Martin agt. Martin; rule dismissed; petitioner's
solicitor*, Berry & Minor; defendant's
solicitors, Barnard & Johneon.
Browning agt. Hornsteln; time to tak*
testimony limited; complainant's solicitor.
u- M.j- *t iiovu, ucicuuuui a euutuur, jk?
Seller agt. Buckley; complainant limited
to twenty dayB to complete testimony; complainant's
solicitors, W. E. Ambrose and
C. H. Merlllat; defendant's attorney, G. W.
CIRCUIT COURT NO. 2?Justice Anderson.
Joy agt. Frost; demurrer to declaration
overruled; plaintiff's attorneys, Colladay A
Lerch; defendant's attorneys. Cole & Donaldson.
Warwick agt. Glennan; demurrer sustained
with leave to file amended declaration
in ten days; plaintiff's attorney, Joseph
A. Burkart; defendant's attorneys
Gies & White.
TTnlnn Trnot Pnmno nv o trf Hlafrlrt
Columbia; motion to reform judgment
granted; plainti's attorney, George B.
Hamilton; defendant's attorney, E. H.
Wells agt. Cummlngs; judgment by default;
plantiff's attorneys, Evans, Benson A
Ballman agt. Getelnger; Judgment on verdict
against defendant for $2,100; plaintiff's
attorneys, Evans, Benson & Poultney.
CRIMINAL. COURT NO. 1-Justice Stafford.
United States agt. James B. Kane; violating:
postal laws; defendant surrendered by
surety and warrant of removal ordered to
DISTRICT COURT?Justice Barnard.
In re extension of 2d and W street*;
leave to amend petition granted; exception
In re opening of alley in square 870;
award of jury set aside.
CRIMINAL COURT NO/ 2-Justiee Ban.
United States agt. William Weston;
sault with dangerous weapon; plea Dot
guilty; attorney. W. E. Ambrose.
United States agt. George Wallace; embezzlement;
recognizance forfeited; beacM
United States agt. Helen Payne; grind
larceny; sentence penitentiary, for ono
year and one day.
United States agt. Charles H. Maddoxj
rranA larrenv: HPntence uenRentiary log
one year and one day.
United States agt. Edward Leon Thompson;
violating section 809 code; motion far
ndw trial argued; attorneys, Leo Simmoas
and T. C. Taylor.
PROBATE COURT?Justice Gould.
Estate of Henry Kronhelmer; letters ot
administration granted to Louis Kronhelmer;
bond, 12,000; attorney, O. Pere?
Estate of John H. Coale; letters of administration
granted to August Brill and Joseph
M. Frank; bond. $10,000; attorneys, R?
F. Downing and Albert Sillers.
Estate of Joseph W. Ott; will admitted
4 ^ or*/i loHora tflofqmuntarv PTH nifl
lu j/ii/uaic auvi ?viv? ? ? D ?
to Josephine E. Ott; bond, $:i,COO; attorney,
I. J. Costigan.
Estate of Mary M. Killian; letters of administration
granted to Ullie M. A. Hlnschj
bond. attorney, Albert Sillers.
Estate of Ruth A. Baker; letters of administration
granted to Charles W. Stiles]
bond, $4,<XX>; attorney, Dunne E. Fox.
In re John Knox Morris, Jr.; order appointing
Jessie Q. Fullerton; bond, $2,030;
attorneys. Crosthwaite & Colladay.
Estate of Lewis W. Means; order to pey
couhsel fees and increase bond; attorneys.
Stuart McNamara and R. S. Huidekoper.
In re Julie Aldlne Homiller; order appointing
Thomas Homiller, Jr.; bond, $.'!00|
attorney, R. A. Ford.
Estate of Fannie Bowie; order pay lec
acy; attorney E. N. Hopewell.
In re Harold L. Corwlii; order of allowance:
attorney, C.H. Turner.
Estate of Eleanor B. Wilson; answer to
rule to show cause pled; attorney, J. J.
Estate of John Hleston: letters of administration
granted to Louis P. Hleston: hond,
$1,000; attorneys, Jesse H. Wilson and Jess*
H. Wilson, Jr.
Estate of Nellie Magruder; petition fop
probate of will filed; attorneys, Wilson St
In re Edith L. Redman; petition to sen
real estate filed; attorneys, L. M. King an4
W. L. Pollard.
T? P ? OJ I. 41.. .<il .1.1
I nc evening star i? mc vuikiai
organ of the Supreme Court of the
District ol Columbia In bankruptcy
ATTACK ON CABBEBA.
Two Americans Arrested Charged
GUATEMALA CITY, Guatemala. May S.
?Among the persons arrested on suspicion
of having been connected with the attempt
on the life of President Cabrera, April 29,
are two Americans, named Cooke and Wilkinson.
a railroad contractor. The latter
occupied a house adjoining the scenes of
the explosion, and In !t the police found
an electric apparatus for use In explodtnc
dynamite, a quantity of that explosive and
other articles used In blasting. It Is expected,
however, that Wilkinson and his
i umpuiiiim win suun oe set at iioercy.
. v.: .: , . 1 ~ n
? ? "'"""I
RECIPE FOR INDIGESTION.
Here Is a simple prescription
given out by a noted specialist on
"Two ounces Essence of Pepsin;
three ounces Syrup of Ginger; one
ounce Catandlr Compound. Take
irum i w<J lodoijuyniuia ni icl
each meal; also at bedtime for the
first few days." A well-known local
drug-grist Is authority that these
Ingredients form what Is known as
the Pasteur formula and that the
Ingredients, while being harmless,
and pleasant to the taste, are probably
the most powerful remedy
known to science for restoring the
digestive organs to their normal
condition and relieving the distressing
effects of indigestion, such
as belching, bloating, headaches
and bowel naina it h<?- o
I peculiar tonic effect on the entire
system, enriching- the blood and
l-lvlng a robust, healthy complexon