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The Sunday herald and weekly national intelligencer. (Washington [D.C.]) 1887-1896, October 04, 1891, Image 1

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Ho Scorns to Tnlto Delight In Pnitsinc
Hannognn's Homo-Tho Latter Ter
ribly Affected by tho Sight or HIb
Son'B Slayer A Scone on Friday Night.
Peoplo who reside in tho neighborhood of
Connecticut avenuo autl L Btrcet arc fearful
tliat tho end of tho Hains-Hanncgan tragedy
has not yet been reached. Tor some days tho
residents of tho region montioncd have been
in constant fear of witnessing a collision be
tween the father of tho young man who waB
killed at Fort Monroe and young Thornton
Halus, who fired the fatal bullet.
Tho hitter lives in the northwestern section,
and ficquently passes tho house in which Mr.
Ilanneean resides, No. 1140 Connecticut ave
nue. According to the reports of the neigh
bors young llalns sooms to take pains to pass
that way frequently and does not at all avoid
being seen by tho man whom ho has caused
such bitter sorrow. It is said that some days
aco Ilains went by when Mr. Hannegan was
sitting in tho window. Catching sight of tho
dojected face of tho bereaved father as he
passed, Hains paused, turned around and
smiled mockingly at Mr. Hauneean. This
scene was witnessed by several persons, who
characteiized tho conduct of Halns in scath
ing terms.
The sight of tbo man who killed his son has,
it is hardly necessary to say, a terrible effect
on Mr. Hannegan. Ho is almost overcome
with grief and rage, and those who know
him have in consequence bean for some time
in constant dread that ho would resort to des
perate measures of levengeaeainst Hains.
On Friday nleht it looked for a moment aE
If further blood was about to bo shed. Mr.
Hannegan and other occupants of
the house No. 1140 Connecticut
Avenuo wero setting on the front steps
early in tho evening. Young Hains
came along up tho avenuo, passed the house
slowly and walked into tho drug store next
door, on tho corner of L street. The sight of
him greatly excited Mr. Hannegan ana the
ladles hastily quitted their seats and entered
tho house. In a few moments Hains came
out of the drug store and calmly stood on the
corner. This waB too much for Mr. Hanno
iran, and before any one could interfere he
rushed toward Hains In a paroxysm of anger,
calling him a cold-blooded murderer. Before
Hannegan reached where ho stood, Hains
moved away and Hannegan did not pursue
him. Halns afterward sent to the proprietor
of the drug store a rather incoherent note
asking if he could not come to tho
store without danger of being assassi
nated by Hannegan and saying that
ho had killed ono of them and could not
kill another.
It is said that tho killing of his son, tho
events succeeding it, and the frequent slcht of
Halns has so preyed on Mr. flannegan's mind
that at times ho is almost insane. He fre
quently bursts into tears and rambles about at
night, unable to obtain sleep. Altogether, the
old man Is in a very pitiable condition, and
Hains' conduct In allowing himself to bo seen
by him is spoken of in the bitterest terms by
those familiar with tho circumstances.
Jo vps In Turkey Have no Cause for Com
plaint, Says Minister Hlrscb.
New York, Oct., 4. United States
Minister to Turkey Solomon Hirsch, arrived
to-day on tho Fuerst-BIsmack. He was ac
companied by Mrs. Hirsch, his son Sanford,
and daughters Clementine, Ella, and Mae. He
will remain in tho city till Tuesday next,
when ho goes to Washington, where ho will re
main till Thursday. Ho expects to return to
Constantinople in about six weeks. In Turkey
he said, tho Jews were treated as well as the
native residents, and had no cause for com
plaint. Tonnyson'c "Costume Play."
London, Oct. 8. Tho play upon which
Lord Tennyson is at work is partly in blank
verse and partly in prose. It Is what Is known
in England as a "costume play," and the
scene is laid In England. TennyBon has
placed all tho stage details in tho hands of Mr.
Daly with carle blanche to cut and alter
wherever the Now York manager finds it
necessary or advisable to do 60. To describe
Tennyson's play in brief, it may be said to be
a pastoral comedy of the fantastic kind, with
a cheerful denouement.
Jay Goula 1b O. K.
New York, Oct. 3. As If to refute in the
most emphatic manner possible tho many sen
sational reports about his health Jay Gould
to-day showed himself in two very public
places, the races at Morris Park and the alle
gorical entertainment in aid of the Grant
monument fund in the Madison Square Gar
den. Ho appeared to be In excellent spirits,
chatting with his companions and joining in
the applause.
Pilgrimages to Home Discoursed.
Paris, Oct. 8. At a Cabinet meeting held
to-day it was decided to send a circular to the
prelates throughout France, requesting them
not to countenance pilgrimages to Rome, and
not to visit that city themselves, in view of
disturbed stato of popular feeling there, duo
to the Pantheon incident.
Hard Money Shipments.
New York, Oct. 8. Exports of specie from
New York laBt week, $CC0,CU0, all silver, and
all but $375 wont to Europe. Imports of
specie, $5,C40,084,of which $5,038,834 was gold
and $2,850 sliver.
Tendered by tbo District's Commlnnloncra
to Foreign Commlnplonom.
A banquet of internation ol Importance oc
curred at the Arlington Hotel last night, when
many of Washington's most prominent of
ficials and business men sat down at tho table
with the forolgn Commissioners of tho World's
Fair now in this country. The affair was an
elaborato ono In every way. Tho banquet waB
tendored by tho District of Columbia's
World Fair Commissioners and their
alternates as a compliment to tho
foreign commissioners, and to show the
enthusiastic interest which the Capital of the
Nation has in the success of this enterprise.
The District has two commissioners appointed
by tho President ono from each of the two
political parties. Thoy are Mr. A. T. Brltton,
Republican representative, with E. Kurtz
Johnson, alternate, and A. A. Wilson, Demo
crat, with A. Dorsoy Clagett, alternate The
cuests of honor wore JameB Dredge and Sir
Henry Truman Wood, Royal Commlssloneis
of Great Britain; Horr Wermuth, Im
perial Commissioner of Germany, and
Emlle Meyer. Royal Commiesloncr of
Denmark. Tho Invited guests present
wero Secretary Foster, Secretary Proctor,
Secretary Tracy, Secretary Rusk, Attorney
General Miller, Sevollon Brown, Commis
sioner of Patents Slmonils, District Commis
sioners Douclass, Roberts, and Ross, Professor
Goode, Private Secretary nalford, Myron
M. Parker, S. H. KaufTmann. Bcrlah Wllklns,
Benjamin Butterworth, W. E. Curtis, A. D.
Anderson, Fred. Brockett, Mr. Wiley, a trav
elling companion of the British commission
ers, and Mr. R. S. McCormlck, of Chlcsgo.
Others who wero invited to be present but
who for various reasons could not attend were
President Harrison, Assistant Secretary of
State Wharton, Postma6tcr-General Wana
maker, General Schofleld, and Moses P.
Handy, Ferd. Peck, Judge LlndBey, of Ken
tucky, and Governor Bullock, of Massachu
setts, the World's Fair directors.
A Colored Woman Terribly "Wounded By
a Careless Hoy "With a Gun.
Ellen Fortune, a colored woman living on
tho hill just beyond the Aqueduct Bridge, was
shot on Friday afternoon by an unknown
colored boy. She now lies In Freedman's Hos
pital in a precarious condition. Tho woman
was picking grapes on her land when the boy
passed by, carrying a gun at full cock. Ho
was just in front of her when tho eun was dis
charged. The boy ran oil and has not yet been ap
prehended. Tho injured woman says it was
an accident, as tho gun struck a twig of a
tree causing tho charge to explode. Tho full
load of buck shot enUredher right thigh tear
ing almost tho entire hip away. She remained
at her homo all Friday night without medical
attention and when she was taken to tho
Emergency Hospital yesterday afternoon sho
was in a dangerous condition, as gangrene had
set in. Her case is almost hopeless.
Terrible Accident In a Pennsylvania
Pottsville, Pa., Oct. 3. An explosion of
gas occurred in tho Richardson colliery of tho
Philadelphia and Reading Coal and Iron Com
pany at Glencarbon this evening. Seven men
aro entombed in tho gangway of tho Crosby
vein. Tho accident occurred just before quit
ting time, and as Richardson colliery is eight
miles from here details are not easily obtained.
Winfield Meek was taken out dead. J. F.
Brennan, Michael Grant, and Thomas Con
villo wero taken out alive, but terribly burned
and crushed. JohnLawler, Thomas Clancy,
Michael Walsh, John Salmon, Joseph Shield,
and John Purcell aro still behind tho pillar
that "run," and not only closed the mine, but
brought down and exploded tho gas, wrecking
tho Bide of tho colliery not 6hut off and im
prisoning tho bIx without hope of their escape
. .
May Destroy tho Saloons.
Guthrie, O. T., Oct. 8. Chief Justice
Green decided in a damage suit this morning
that when a saloon la ran contrary to law any
per60H, either an officer or private citizen, can
destroy tho business and no damage can bo
collected by tho saloon-keeper.
Representative Leo Very 111.
Lexington, Va., Oct. 8, Information by
private letter received here to-day states that
General W. H. F. Lee, Congressman from tho
Alexandria District, lies very ill at his homo
in Falrrax County, with grave apprehensions
of his recovery.
News Notes.
Government receipts yesterday, $991,128.
Christopher C. James, of Saugerties, has been
appointed PoBtofflca Inspector in chartfo of the
New York Division.
Tho utnount of i per cent, bonds redeemed
yesterday was $305,100, making the total re
demptions to date $18,558,500, and leaving out
standing 88,010,200.
Attorney General Miller yesterday appointed
W. D. Fruzee to bo Assistant United States At
torney in tbo two districts of Mississippi, vlco
Mr. Montgomery, promoted.
Thus far this month $1,700,000 has been paid
out by tbo Treasury Department on account of
Tho now Gross Hotel at Gloversvillo, N. Y
waB destroyed by flro yesterday. The struct
u ro was ono of tbo finest betweon Albany and
Rochester and was being handsomely finished.
Tho usual official courtesies will be oxtonded
toSenor Don Matlas Romero, the Mexican
Minister who is expected to arrive ut Now York
on the 10th InBtant.
Maryland postmasters appointed yesterday;
G. W. Halnest Harmony Grove, and D. W.
Dennie, Truitt.
That'll "What Proud Papa Cleveland Says,
and Ho Isn't Inclined to Bragr,
Either lira. Cleveland Doing 'Well
Congratulations nnd Flowers.
New York, Oct. 8. Mrs. Grover Cleveland
became tho mother of a strong, healthy girl
baby this morning shortly after midnight. Dr.
J.D. Bryant was in attendance. Mother and
child are doing well.
Tho important news did not become known
down town until nearly noon. Then It spread
with tho utmost rapidity, both In the city and
to other parts of the country.
During tho afternoon many flowers wero
Bent to Mrs. Cleveland, and both father and
mother received hearty congratulations. Then
messenger boys began to move up tho avenue
with telegraphic messages from all parts of
tho country.
Ex-Prcstdent Cleveland was evidently a
pleased man when seen about the recent ad
dition to his household. He received tho
press representative in the drawing-room, and
anticipating the question that would be asked
him said: "Yes, it is true. My wife was safely
delivered of a little girl this morning at six
minutes past midnight and both mother and
child are doing splendidly. Mrs. Cleveland
haB rested quietly all day. The child Is strong
and healthy, and at itB birth welched eight
Tho ex-Presldout Is quoted as saying: "I
don't want to brag any, but this baby now is
as stout and as good as most babies arc when
three or four days old."
Atchison, Kan., Oct 3. The Democratic
convention this afternoon sent the following
telegram to Mr. and Mrs. Grover Cleveland:
"The Democracy of Atchison County, in con
vention assembled, congratulate you upon tho
birth of your daughter."
Tho GcndnrmcH Called Upon to Keep
Order at tho Funornl.
Brussels, Oct. 3. Tho funeral of General
Boulanger took place to-day. An immense
crowd of people assembled hours before the
time fixed for the interment ceremonies, in
front and about tho late residence of the
dead soldier In the Rue Montoyer. A large
crowd waB expected and the local authorities
had taken precautions to provide an Imposing
police force for this emergency, but as the
hour for starting the procession drew near it
was seen that the number of policemen pres
ent was far from sufficient for tho purpose of
maintaining order. Reinforcements were
sent for, but though tho exora force soon
arrived, the police, as the coffin was
brought out of the hotel proved entirely
unequal to keeping tho crushing, ex
cited throngs in anything like decent order.
Consequently, the sergeants do ville had to
call upon the gendarmes, mounted and on
foot, to assist them in controlling the mobs.
The gendarmes did so, and were compelled to
make a number of arrests before order could
be restored. The coffin of the unfortunate
General was covered with hundreds of floral
wreaths, tied with tri-color ribbons, mostly
sont from Franco by his political admirers,
and In addition there wero a number of tri
color flags festooned about and draped around
the casket containing the remains of the once ,
popular Idol of a large section of tho French
Sergeant -Boyd Tries to Kill Himself
Because He Palled to get a Pension.
Sergeant R. D. Bojd, of tho old Tenth
Keokuk Regiment of Iowa Volunteers, is a
familiar figure around the city, no has been
hero several months trying to get a pension,
but has been unsuccessful. About threo weeks
ago, in a fit of despondency,he took nux vom
ica, and the staff of the Emergency Hospital
worked all night with stomach pumps before
they got him out of danger, yesterday ho
had his U6ual set back at the Pension Office
and he made another attempt to kill himself.
An officer found him lying on tho parking
near Seventh street about 11 o'clock last
night in a stupor, and hastily putting him in
a carriage, can led him to tho Emergency
Hospital, where Drs. Atkinson and Ellison
succeeded in getting the poison out of his
stomach. Ho had taken arsenic and begged
the doctors to let him dlo. Ho Is a graduate
of pharmacy.
In Memory of Harvey "Watterson.
A number of prominent peoplo met last
night in the Ebbltt House to pay respects to
the memory of the late Harvey M. Watterson,
of Kentucky. Among those present wero
Justice Lamar, Senator Carlisle, Judge
Wright, Representative McCreary, Hon,
Philip B. Thompson, jr., Judge J. J, Noah,
and many other representative citizens of the
District. Justice Lamar, of tho United States
Supi erne Court, acted as chairman of tho
meeting, and Logan CarliBle as Secretary,
Nearly all of thoso present made brief ad
dresses highly eulogistic of the character and
life of the distinguished Kentucklan. Fitting
resolutions were adopted.
i i
Snow In Dukota.
Deadwood, S. D., Oct. 4. A strong and
Eteady snow is prevailing hero to-night,
which promises several inches of snow on the
ground in the morning,
Postmasters iu Virginia appointed yesterday:
J. J. Potf, Cheak, and 0. E. Ilcadley, Hamburg,
4. 189116 PAGES.
A Confidence 'Woman Who Worked Wash
ington In tho Tolls.
Special to TnE Sukpav IIeiui.d.
Baltimore, Oct. 3. Tho pollr.o of this city
have in custody a woman who gives out that
her name Is Mrs. Jauo E. Dec, aud It Is be
lieved hero that bhe is tho most accom
plished female confidence worker In
America. Telegrams from all sections of
the country have been coming in to tho chief
of police making inquires and to-day Mr. J.
A. Selby, proprietor of tho Selby House, COG
Pennsylvania avenue, Washington, D C,
camo over and recognized her as a woman
who lately duped him out of considerable
Mr. Selby stated that sho boarded at his
house and while there received a tclegiam
from New York announcing the death ot her
sister and that sho was to bo brought to
Washington for burialln Oak Hill. Haivey,
tho undei taker was engaged to furnish tbo
funeral cortege, and Small & Co., thoflowors,
while Selby cashed two checks signed J. B.
Fitzpatilck for quite a sum of money.
Another telegram was received tho day before
the funeral announcing that tho slater of the
deceased had decamped with all the
money and diamonds of the fam
ily. The Deo woman decamped leaving
unpaid six weeks' board and tho money for
the checks. She carries a boy about 9 years of
age with her, and ho has been drilled to per
fection and knows exactly what to do to servo
the puiposeof the woman. Mr. Selby Intends
bringing her back to Washington to stand
Temporarily Suspended, But Further Ex
perimonts Will Bo Made.
Goodland, Kan., Oct. 3. Melbourne has
clveu up his rain experiment at the sugge6
tlou of the citizens' committee which had
the matter in charge. It is understood that
if rain falls before a new test Is made, Mel
bourne is not to have the credit. About 11
o'clock last night Goodland was wet with the
tall end of a rainstorm, which deluged tho
country irom rniuipsDure, 14.U miles, to Jen
nings, 800 miles east. Melbourne is not sat
isfied with his test, and will wait until the
winds have fallen, aud the clouds, which tho
committee agree are of hia making havo
cleared away, before making a new test.
From the beginning to tho end of his txpen
ments the wind has maintained a velocity
of from thirty-five to forty miles per hour.
Melbourne Is satisfied that a rain can be pre
cipitated whllu the wind maintains such n
high velocity. Since the expeiiraouts bi':an
it has rained all around Goodland. the heaviest
fall being north and east, in which dliections
the wind will naturally havo cinied it.
Whether there is anything in tin experi
ments of Melbourne or not, he has convinced
the majority of the people here that he holds
the possible solution for di ought-breaking,
and before ho leaves Goodland his mcthouB
will be given a thorough test. If tho condi
tions are favorable, the next test will probably
begin next Monday.
How Journalists In Berlin Saw tho Czar
ut Luncheon, Etc.
Copjrlclited by Associated 1'rcns.
Berlin, Oct. 8. Regarding the Czar's
presence in Berlin, the journalists who are
obliged to record the event havo no agreeable
anticipations of their duties. Tho precautions
which have been taken to prevent any but
officials approaching the Czar are so strict
that even the authorized representatives. of
the press will bo kept at a distance. The
journalists who were allowed access to the
railroad station last week when the Czar was
hurrying through Berlin on his way to
Moscow wero locked up in a waiting room
and only got a glimpse of his Majesty through
a window its ho alighted from tho train and
was greeted by Prince Leopold, who was do
ing the honors la the absence ol the Emperor.
They had to wait patiently for an hour while
tho Czar devoured sandwiches and drank cup
after cup of tea, after which they Baw him de
part. His capacity for eating appears to bo
accompanied by a capacity for drinking, each
cup of tea being plentifully laced with rum
instead of milk.
Why X.ydlu Miller Suicided.
London, Oct. 3. At tho Inquest to-day on
the body of Lydia Millet, formerly a chorus
girl employed at the Gait Theatre, aud who
recently committed suicide, Lord Charles
Montague testified to the fact that ho was
very intimate with the deceased and that ho
bad promised to meet her at lunch upon the
day of her death. He was late in keep
ing tho appolntmeut, and the girl was very
much annoyed. But, he added, ho had no
Idea that Miss Miller would commit suicide
on this account.
It was subsequently shown that later In the
day Lydia Miller drank half a pint of carbolic
acid, and died In intense agony.
. .i
English Champion Bicyclists.
New Yokk, Oct. 3. Tho champion bicyclists
of England Richard Howell, William Wood,
Arthur and Alfred Robb, George Edlln, and
William Lamb and M. I. O'Flannagan, the
Irl6h champion, arrived on the City of Ber
lin, from Liverpool, to-day to take part in the
six-day International race, which takes place
In Madison Square Garden October 18 to 24,
Preferred Racing to Preaching.
Dayenfokt, Iowa, Oct, 8. Tho upper con
ference of tho Methodist Episcopal Church,
in session hero, has dtopped tho Rov. W. F,
Bacon, of Sabula, from the conference at his
own request, he preferring to retire rather
than relinquish bis present profitable occupa
tion of training speedy horses.
NO. 29
Tho Ulnter County BanJc Kobbors
Worked on a System nnd Success
fully Docolvod Inspectors, Directors,
nnd Depositors.
KiNciSTON, N. Y., Oct. 3. Tho whole com
munity is excited over tho disclosures of the
systematic rascality successfully practiced
during many years, which has resulted in the
closing of the doors of tho Ulster County Sav
ings Institution. The enormous sum of
$4G0,000 Is known to have been stolen
by the Treasurer Ostrandcr and Mathew T
Tiumpbour, assistant treasurer, and it i&
feared that tho stealings will reach over that
amount. Both men aro in jail. The trustees
of the bank have made a statement to tho
public, showing how completely th6y wore
cheated by the deliberate, well-planne, syste
matic frauds of tho officers. Albert C. Jud
son of tho banking department made tho fol
lowing statement:
"Tho examination into the condition and af
fairs of the bank has been going on since
Monday of this week and is bolng made by
myself, assisted by Maik S. Eustace. Th&
oxamlnatlon is yet incomplete. It has al
ready developed the fact that about $-100,000
of tho funds of tho bank have been abstracted.
Tho stealing has been going on for over
twenty years, and during all that time
Assistant Treasnrer W. T. Trumpbour has,
had charge of tho ca6h, It bolng his duty to
recelvo tho deposits and pay the checks of
depositors. It has been his duty to tako tho
trial balance of the depositors' ledgers twice a
year, and he haB also, when he felt? so dis
posed, dono some of tho postings to tho depos
itors' accounts. Ho has thus taken upon
himself to do that portion of the work
of tho bank, which afforded an opptntunlty
to falsify ItB accounts without detection, and
he has dono it in this way: It Is tho mle of
the bank in receiving deposits to make a
ticket mcmoiandum containing the name of
tho depositor, the number of tbo bcok, and the
amount of tho deposit. From this memoran
dum tbo entry Is made on the dolly cash book by
tho bookkeeper. If a sum of money is ab
stracted, Mr. Trumpbour retains in his pos
session depositors' tickets representing the
amount taken and then posts tho amount to
tho depositor's credit In the ledger,
without a liko entry in the cash book.
This wrong-doing could not l;e dis
covered except by a very thorough
and exhaustive examination, covering many
days, which the trustees, not being experts,
are not competent to make. The methods
adopted by tho assistant treasurer to defraud
tho bank were thoroughly ingenious aud have
never before been encountered by tho bank
examiners of this State to my knowledge."
Trutnnbour's family connections are of the
best. He was htghly popular socially and as
a banking man. There never has been the
slightest suspicion until tho present disclosure
against his integrity. Tiumpbour's wife
died about two yeais ago. Recently
he married, and had just returned
from his wedding tour when the disclosure re-
gardlng Ostrander was made known, nd tho
arrest of Trumpbour foil owed soon aftor. The
blow to his young vlfe upon her hearing the
charge against her husband was a terrible ono.
Tho prisoners were arraigned before Re
corder nussoy this afternoon. They asked
for an examination, which was set down for
But Mr. Dill Now Occupies a Common
Prison Coll.
Clearfield, Pa., Oct. 4. To-night Wil
liam H. Dill will sleep his first night in a
prison cell. Last night Mr. Dill spent, his first
night in jail, but bo was kindly given tho
parlor whoro in company with his wife and a
few intimate friends ho put in tho night. His
wife stands by him bravely aud when
he was assigned to his cell to night
she shared it with him. Theu haye
been no new features discovered couceruing
tho falso entries on tho bookB of tho bank
here. Mr. Dill fools hlB position keenly.
There is quite a contrast in tho position of
the man to-night from that he occupied when
tho Piesldont of tho United States, Benjamin
Harrison, was his guest hero last fall.
Changes at Annapolis. ,
Annapolis, Md., Oct. 3. Commander
George W. Pyman, Lieutenant George O.
Colvocorcsses, Lieutenant George C, Ilamm,
and Passed Aislstant Paymaster J. C. Cann
have been detached from tho U. S. ship En
terprise at Annapolis. Surgeon J, B. Parker
has been detached from fluty as a member of
tho board for the examination of candidates
for admission to the Naval Academy as naval
Killed His Old Father,
Atlanta, Ga,, Oct. 5. At Falrburn, Ga.,
this afternoon Joseph Nimmo, an old and
respected citizen, was shot and killed by hie.
Bon, St. John Nimmo. Tho son was teasing
some younger children and the father pro
tested, this lod to a quarrel.
Bloyolo Record Broken.
Boston, Mass., Oct. 8. At tho twenty-five
milo bicycle road race of tho Bostou Athletic
Association this afternoon, Mr. Hoylaud,
Smith, of Now Bedford, 'broke tho tweuty-five
mile record, covering the distance iu 1:10.18.
The Weather.
Tor tho District of Columbia and Maryland,
fair; stationary temperature; southerly winds;
cooler Monday.
Thermometer readings yesterday: S a. ro.,
CO; 13 ra., 77; 8 P. m 73 maximum temper
aturo, &1; minimum temperature, 68.
4 :1
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