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The Washington times. (Washington, D.C.) 1894-1895, October 03, 1894, Image 2

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He Claims to Hac Convincing Proof
of His Wife's Infidelity.
Exciting Night Episodo in a Twelfth Street
Boarding-house Detectives, Accompanied
by the Aggrieved Husband, Break Into
the Lady's Boom and Take Her Children.
Dr. A. H. Gienaan, of the United States
Tilarine Hospital Service, yesterday took bold
rneawtre to seeara evidence of life wife's in
fidelity, and within a few hours had posses
eion of Ms children and a divorce suit pond
ins. Two years ago he sued for a divorce on
what seemed to him full proof that his wife
had been Intimate with Surgeon F. M. Ma
grudar, a brother offleer in the service, but
wha tbe evidence was sifted it was found to
bo iaeuftlciont.
Accordingly when be heard at his station,
Beedj Island. DeL, that His wife was shad
ing the sumnior mid autumn at various Vir
ginia summer reports with a handsome drum
mer for a shoe house, he made up his mind
-that there would be no breaking down the
proof this time. He put detectives on the
Esriy yesterday morning they broke down
the doom of several rooms at No. 810 Twelfth
street northwest, wuere bis wife w 11mr,
and in one of tbe rooms they allege the)
Jouad Mrs. dietitian and Arthur L. billing,
tee commercial traveler referred to. The
.state tfcat Billing attempted to hide, but
there ts no mistaking his identity.
It tun, been a lOged that Dr. Glennan him
self wa present at tbe forcible entrj of the
rooms. Hit. bovs. Arthur and Kenneth, were
in the adjoining apartments, and wheu he
discovered that he had all tbe eidence needed
he ired the bovs and took them away from
such harmful surroundings
e.terda at noon, by his attorneys, Rals
toaandMddous.be filed suit for divorce.
The lull supiwrU the statement that he fias
preeeut at the morning episode at No. 810
Twelfth street, for be swears, as within bis
jMJthonHl kuowlege that his wife was guilt of
ji violation of her vows specifically at the
house named on Monday night. Oetober 1,
The bill recites that thov were married at
St. Matthew's Church, in this ctty, on April
28. 18SI, bj the Bev. F. E. Bovle. Thej lived
together uutil August. 1SS9. and four children
wore horn to tbem, of bom onlj the two
boys sebwd bv the father vesterdav are living.
Arthur T. is eleven years old and Kennetii it.
ten. Previous to their separation, five jears
:o, Dr Glennan alleges that his wile's con
duet with men had been iniproier. aud on
that date, bef ug at Tort Townaend, W ah..
5be so misbehaved thHt life with her became
unbearable. His wife went back to her
mother at Stephenvilie. Tex
During tbe pa summer he learned that
site had formed an unlawful lutiinacv with
Arthur billing, and at Edeuboro', A a., aud
other daces during the summer, and at Har
jwr's Ferry, "W. "a , during Setember and in
WMfitungtou during September had been
guiitj of illicit relations with Silling. Par
ticularly he states n knows of the occasion at
tbe Twelfth street boarding-house.
Me hat at all times made a good living and
has been paving for tbe support of his wife
and children s 76 a mouth. Tlnsuion6j.hu
alleges, sua has used to support billing, who
is destftuf oi means, and lias been pav ing for
his board here. He i still willing to make
provision for his family but for his wife &
wicked course But because of this and lx
cauee she is untruthful, passionate, and unfit
to car for children he wants a divorce and
custody of the two bojs.
lo make sure of the latter point he took
possession of the bojs yesterday, and thv
are now outside of tbe jurisdiction of this
court. Dr. Glennan himself has returned to
bfcuot to await the progress of the eourt.
The ruiciplet in tbi- uafortuuate affair are
both of high standing. Mrs. Glennan s
mother was a sister of Gen. Leoniaas Polk,
of tbe Confederate arm. and a niece ef
President Polk. Her father was Congress
man Joseph K. Kavnor. of North
Carolina, later Solicitor of the
Troa&urj. She was brought up with all the
oare and comforts thut wealth could bestow
and moved iu tbe highest circles of society
here for manj years She is of medium
height, lithe, graceful of figure, and quick,
nervous moemeat. Sbe was in her jouth a
brilliant and vivacious woman. She is now
faded aud broken, poorly dressed, and might
be taken for a seamstress. Her faraih have
alwavs been leaning members of the Episco
pal Church.
"When they were married Dr. Glennan was
a deck in the Surgeon General's office in tbe
War Department. He was born at llochester,
X. Y. His father was a pbjician, a native of
Ireland, and a Catholic. He came to "Wash
ington about tbe close of the war to take a
position in tne Friedman s Hospital. The
son was educated in the Christian Brothers'
College here and studied inedicin at Harvard
TJfliversitj, to his wife states-.. Sba savs
Bbe 'went to Col. Corhiu and got him
six months' leavo that be might go to New
York and complete his medical education o
as to beeure promotion to Do a surgeon.
"While in New York for her sake, her coum.
Dr. 'William il. Polk, aided him m evorj waj
he eould. He has dark gray aj es, black
Bieuetache, and weighs about ISO pounds. He
is about forty-fle jears old and. is a fine
gpeeunen of physical maubood.
After their marriage they lived at Portland,
He , Norfolk, Ya.; Baltimore, New Orleans,
Key "West. Charleston, S. C, and Port Town
send. "Wash.
"lalwaja went with him," Mrs. Glennan
said tc a Times reporter last night, when
ever his station of duty was changed, and
have been in "VAasbington -verj little since mj
girlhood until after wo separated. He was
alwajs harsh with mo at times He is a
drinking man, and though be does not get
drunk, is very cross and arbitrarv when un
der the influence of liquor. At Port Town
send, Wash., he was drinking, and in a quar
rel he shot at me. I telegraphed at once to
my mother and left home, and was awaj ten
days. "When my mother came we sejmrated,
&nd I went back home to Stephenvilie, Tex.
"Dr.Glennan has alwajs been envious of my
superior social standing and has alwajs dis
liked the South and Southern people. Thee
facts, together with the difference of religion,
he being a Catholic and I an Episcopalian, of
course, led to many quarrels tnat grew worse
as we grew older and ho came to be more
addicted to drink. He is a very vindictive
man. "When he began his outrageous
suit against mjself and Dr. Magruder
two years ago and so completely failed
it made him 'very bitter. He has declared
ever since that ho would get the children
away from mo and would got off from paying
me alimony At that time I was living at the
National Hoi el here, and Gen. and Mrs. O. L.
Sfialdins. of St Johns, Mich., who wore
there, stood by me and helped me to secure
Arthur L. Silting, of Alexandria, Ya., who
Is named as eo-respondont by Dr. Gelnnan, is
a beadwiHie man, thirty-three yeans old, with
ruddy eoitplexion, blue eyes, wavy light hair,
rather stoutly built, neatly dressed, and has
wtthal the atr of a well-to-do commercial
traveler. He is of Scotch-Irish lineage and
has always voted in Yirgima. He was born
in Augusta county, Ya.. educated at Blaeks
bttry College and Saddler's Commercial Col
lege, in Baltimore. He has been on the road
for seventeen years, and in his own words,
"has money to burn" at all times.
He treatod the allusion to his destitute cir
cumstftucos contemptuously, saving he had
made more money in his life than Glennan
to bis relations with Mrs. Glennan, he
sa i iho was at Edinboro, Ya., only twice
tjrauo Mrs. Gltonan was 'dieie, and
then on business. Ho did not leave
the place with her, as ho understands1
was charged, but ten dajs before she
left. He has beou here only a week and has
been prosecuting his business, in evidence of
which he showed orders from various Wash
ington shoo firms. As to her pajing his ex
penses .it tho boarding-house, he called the
landlord into the room, who said ho had not
been imid at all, but was not uneasy about tho
Mrs. Glonnan wants it stated that whon tho
detectives broke in the doors last nlg and
seieod the bojs, Arthur, tho oldest, wk 3dol
iEes her, broke away from them and il3 back
and clung to her. White she was brndlng
over him the detective struck her, inflicting
painful bruises and took her away from the
boy, threatening tiipt he would send hor to
the police station if she did not stopscroam
ing. She sajs tho men wore lot into the house by
confederates, who have been living thero a
week. They were taken to the third floor by
those guides and then broke in four doors.
One was th.it of a ladj , who was away for tho
night, another w js hor own room, whore sho
and Arthur were Bleeping, a third was the
sitting room across tho hall, where Kenneth
was sleeping, aud tho fourth was Mr. Silling s
room, which was on tho samo floor.
Mrs Glennan slawver in tho former suit
was Hober J. May. but sho has not seen him
since the suit was filed j esterdny.
Employes of the Anacostia Street Car Lino
Arc Indignant Because Their Salaries
Ha o llccn Cut 1 en Per Cent-
Considerable indignation exists among tho
employes of tho Washington and Anacostia
Railroad over tho reduction of 10 percent, in
wages, which went into effect on the first of
tho month. From information to oe gleaned
from the men last night, it is probablo that
some of them will leave before the order
proudidg for new overcoats is put into oper
ation, which will be about next week.
The company is now operating over twenty
cars and giving emplojment to about eighty
men all told. It is about the only road in tho
city upon w nich the driver officiates as con
ductor as well as tending the reins and
brakes, and j ot, according to the men, it is
the poorest road to work, lor, irom a nnanciai
ktunilnnlnt In HlA oitv
One jear ago a reduction in wages of 10 1
per cent, was made, and at tnat time me men
were promised that the old rato.would bo
restored unon tho revival of business. t
Now the president of tho road, Mr. H. A. I
unsworn, iiiis ueemeu u ucccssaij iu iiicct mo.
still furtner decline of trafllc by another cut.
down oi like amount. The drivers claim that
the road is carrying more passengers than)
some of tho other roads on the cars of which
there are two men at better waqes than are
being paid the Anacostia employes. Tne
present reduction in wages hns been a gen
eral one and includes the salaries being paid
the president and secretarj of tno companj.j
as won as iua uners, uni uujs, uuu uuju3i
A reduction of one man has also been madCT
in the force emploved at the office. X
President GnswoWwasseen at his pleasant
home on Maple street. Anacostia, last -night
and explained to a Times' reporter the situ
ation as he viewed it. He savs in consequence
of the depression of business, especially in
those trade- which employ the brassworkers
carpenters, bnckmakers, etc., upon tne pa
tronage of which his line largelv depends, the
trn pi over the road has materially fallen off
and at this time necessitates a reducti6)i in J
111? A JFCAiUO
"The stockholders of the company." said he,
"have never received a dollar iu the past AM
teen or sixteen jears. and it is not the policy
of an corporation to run at a loss, aud this
rannot do. We have deemed it best to re
duce the wages paid rather than to cause ln-J
convenience to tne puunc in ijikiujj on .iuj
cars on the route If anj of our men cannot
afford to staj with us then I will be 'glad to
give them letters to any other hue, aud wish
them the best of success wherever thej inaj
KO V e can get plentj of men at e en lower
wapes than wo are now paying, but wo pre
fer to continue with our old force.
'As for the overcoats,'1 said Mr. Griswold,
when that matter was sujrgt sted, 4-ono of the
men eamo to me recentlj and represented
that the drivers didn t want to go to tne ex
pense of getting 1G overi-oats, when a suit
able garment could be obtained for about half
that amount beveral -amples will be sent
over in a div or two. and an examination
made bj the" supervisor sjet tho matter
has not been decided Tne men on the line
seem to have the idea that thej will be re
quired to purcliT-e $18 coats, and many saj
that thev will leave rather than do this 0
"borne of tho men are onlj receiving frond
51 16 and t1.2G or slightlj more, according
to the time thev have been in the company's
emploj. Thece men work twelve hours, and
are paid etra time should they not get to the
stables within this limit, xhe -swing men,'
who work about ten hours, get but little over
1 a daj. They are all allowed one day off in
The men on the Anacastia line are not
union men as a rule, and no trouble is ex
pected from anj organized effort upon tho
Iart of the emploje" Those who cannot af
ford on account of their families to work at
sueh small wages will seek emplojment else
where. -
Commissioner Hampton Opposed to Their
Operation bj the Government.
Gen. Wade Hampton, commissioner of rail
roads, was at his desk jesterday for the first
time in several weeks, having just returned
from an extendod trip over the government
aided roads which come under his supervision-
Gen. Hampton traveled about 9,000 mile
on these lines, going Yv"et over the Union and
Central Pacific, and returning over the North
ern Pacific, inspecting several branches by
the way. He reports the roids in good con
dition and doing a fair business, considering
the business situation. Gen. Hampton will
now prepare a report, which will bo submit
ted to the Secretary of the Interior before
November 1.
The commissioner sajs that ha encountered
in California u great de il of clamor for gov
ernment control of not onlj the Union and
Central Pacific roads, but of all roads. Both
of these proposition are opposed bj the com
missioner. "In the first place," he said, ''the bonds on
these roads are not due until 1897 and the
co eminent cannot foreclose until that time
Then it becomes a question of expedienej. If
the government should foreclose, it hiving
only tne second mortgage, it would be com;
pelled to pay the first mortgage, amoanting
to ninnv millions. Even then the government
would find itself in possession of roads with
out terminal-.
"A government such as ours cannot oper
ate railroad"," continued Gen. Hampton. "In
autocratic governments it is possible, but not
In this. The demand for loreclosuro of the
Pacific roads does not como from the best in
formed people of the Pacific coast, although
it his get to be a very popular movement in
the West"
Invitation to the Ancient Artillery.
The following letter explains itself:
"Lyceuji, Theater,
"Eleventh Sti-eet d
'Pen:nsyt,vaia Av kde Xokthw fst,
"Washington, D. C, Oct. 2, 1894.
"Col. William G. Moore, Commanding
Washington Light Infantry Corps.
"My Drui Colo:el- It affords me pleasure
to extend through jou the hospitalities of tho
Lyceum Theater to jour gallant guests, tho
Ancient and Honorable Artillery of Massa
chusetts, and tho various comro7ttees in
charge of their reception, this ev en'ng, or for
anj- performance at tho theater during their
sojourn at the National Capital. Their ac
ceptance will be gratifriug to jour friend,
trulj-, "Eugene Keunai., Manager."
Czar's Condition Not Alarming.
London-, Oct. 3 A dispatch to tho Stand
ard from Yienna sajs: Tho Politische Corre
sponded is informed by its St. Petersburg
correspondent that tho Czar's condition
is not such as Co occasion alarm.
The secretion of albamlnous matter has never
exceeded 1 per cent, during the last six weeks,
but lias vrned between M and 1 per cent.,
which is very low. It is likely te be reduced
by th present treatment.
Business Portion of Little Roch Al
most Completely Ruined.
Strokes of Lightning and Pouring- Bam
Added to tho Torror of tho Situation In
sane Asylum Blown Down and Its Unfor
tunate Inmates Found Vandoring About.
Little Bock, Ark., Oct. 2. A terrible cy
clone struck this city nt 7 30 o'clock this ov fin
ing, and almost devastcd tho business portion
of the city. Several people are known to
have been killed anil injured, while it is
feared scores of others hav e met tho samo
horrible fato.
Tho main portion of the business center,
bounded on tho south by Third street, on tho
north bj tho riv or front, on tho west by Center
street, and on the east by Commerce street, is
practically in tho ruins, and tho amount of
damage is incalculable. The total property
los will probably approximate a half million
Tho ev clone was accompanied by a terrific
rainstorm, and the stocks oi goods in the
business houses which were unroofed,
though not otherwise wrecked, were de
stroyed, by water.
The storm struck the State penitentiary,
which stands on a hill iu tho wotern part of
tho citV. wifli fearful force, destroying tho
dining-room, tearing down tno stamo anu
whom died an hour afterwards
Down tbwn the lichtniug struck tho Mar
tin block, corner of Spring and Second
streets, totally wrecking the third floor A
man by the name of Eaton w as fatally in
jured there. The Tille3 building, corner Cen
tre andIarkham streets, was unroofed, and
a part otiW rourth floor of Gleason's Hotel
vas blown aw aj . At Main and Center streets
the tons of sev eral adjucent buildings lio piled
k up in an indescribable heap.
xne;worst damage, nowover, was aone to
pperty on-jlarkiiam una commerce streets
krK iirurr liitilllnr In tint district wns nn-
ffoofed and'manj are totallj wrecked. The
large, tnree-siory ouuuing at jiantec ami
Pnmlinrlmiil. oceunied bv tho B. H.
ffeloCarthy Company, is n total wreck, as
5s also thetwo-storj building on tho opposite
qprner, occupied by Mux .Llkans as a saloon.
JHie third storj of the old Deming house was
jb'own off and the several stories under it
jere flooded by water and filled witu debris.
vine streew are miea witu tin roois, eiociric
wires, und other wreckage, and it will be
several di3 before the extent of the damage
is" known accurately. Tne larjje cotton
warehouse. situated at Second and
Scott streets, owned by J. H. Bacum,
was. wrecked. It fell on the west
ern Union Telegraph office next door and
wrecked it thus cutting off all telegraphic
communication with outside points. Iho city
is" in the densest darkness and the btrcets are
veritable streams of mud. Bescuing parties
are busy searchinK for the wounded, but a
list of the casualties is utterlj unobtainable.
- .'VUiuiiK muse uionu iu mno uccii suuuusi
and probably fatallj wounded are C. P. Mon
roe, member of tne Arkansas legislature, and
j lfn,ton. Samuel Smith, a prominent cot
ton buySr. is alo badlj injured. Others are
known'to have been more or less injured, but
the names are not obtainable
AH kinds of rumors are afloat, one to tho
offect that the insane asylum, in which somo
COO patients are confined, has been blown
down and many patients injured, but the
asjlum is situated a mile from the city, and
the rumor cannot be confirmed. A number
of escaped lunatics have been captured near
the Union Depot, and this fact gives color to
the rumor.
Tear that the City Is in Danger of De
struction. Waco, Tex., Oet. 31 k. h A terrible fire
is raging here. The Western Union office
has already been destroyed and tnero is no
telling where the fire maj stop. Aid from
Other cities has been called for.
Living Leopold Witnesses the Ccrcmonj at
the Antwerp Lxposition
ANTWERP, Oct. 2. In the great hall of the
exhibition to-day the awards to successful ex
hibitors were presented in the presence of
King Leopold, tlje government ministers,
members of the diplomatic corps including
the American and British'.ministers; senators
members of the Chamber of Deputies, and a
cipwd of 10,000 people.
Xbo King was greeted with enthusiastic
cheers by the creat throng After a musical
performance had been given, the miuister
of Agriculture made n long speech,
in, which he reviewed the valu
able work of progress exemplified bj
tho exposition. He said that the total num
ber of exhibitors'had been 12,000, to whom
401 Krand prizes, 812 diplomas, 1,813 gold
modals, and 2,238 siler medals had been
When the ceremonies were ended King
Leopold paid a visit to the old Antwerp sec
tion, where he witnessed a representation of
the entrance of Charles Y into Antwerp.
Handsome Monument Trcctcd to the Mem
ory of Major Stephenson
Petersburg, 111., Oct 2". The monument
erected to the memorj of Major Stephenson,
founder of the Grand Armv- of the Republic,
was dedicated here to-daj with appropriate
ceremonies In presence of fullj 5,000 veterans
and civilians.
Addreses were made by Capt. Samuel H.
Bl ino, president of tho Monument Associa
tion, Nitional Commander Thomas G. Lavv
lor, Department Commander H. H. McDowell,
Gen. John A. McClernan. ox-Gov. BIchard J.
Oglesbj, and Major James A. Connelly.
Large delegations were in attendance in
Grand Army posts from Central Illinois.
Tho monument is a handsome, though
modest shaft of Quincy granite It was
erected with funds appropriated by the Illi
nois department of the Grand Armj and con
tributions from pnv ato sources. Its cost was
Caprlvi's Kcturn Causes Comment
London, Oct. 3 The Post's correspondent
at Berlin says that Count Yon Capnvi's return
to the capital causes comment, as he wus not
expected before the 10th instant. A dispatch
to theDaily News from Berllnsajsthe Social
ists declare that the government is preparing
a bill against the anarehists.
Snow in the Tyrol
Lon-dov, Oct. 3. A dispatch to tho Times
from Yienna says In tho district of Sabburg
jesterday four inches of snow fell. At Ischl
snow fell uninterruptedly for eight hours.
There is great fear of avalanches.
Telegraphic llrevitics.
Dr. A. Conan Dojle, the novelist, arrived
In New York on tho steamer Elbo vesterdaj.
Tho twontj -ninth annual reunion of tho
Army of the Tennessee convened at Council
Bluffs, Iowa, yesterdaj.
Tho corner-stone of the new Clearing House
Association building in New York was laid
yesterdaj. Bishop Potter delivering tho ad
dress Tho total cost of the ground and
building will bo about 1,000,000.
The amount of monoy turned into the New
York city treasury on Mondny for taxes, re
ceived on the first day for collections, wa3
$5,387,000, which is the greatest amount eer
turned in for the first day's receipts.
That SI 90 DEHBY of Ours-Good
Y enough to coat Two-Fifty anj vvhero save y
ffi hero.
1 Cor. 7th and D. 1
Joseph Parish's Contract with His Dauch-
tcr nlid Against His Creditors link
er must Account to Cummiiigs.
Two opinions woro banded down in the
court of appeals jesterday. Ono was in the
cise of the judgment creditors of Josoph N.
Parish ngalust Jonas H. McGowan.
In 1870 Emily E. Parish, a daughtor of
Jo3oph N. Parish, was eighteen years old,
and wanted to go to work in a government
oflieo. But hor mother was ill nud her father
promlsod her if sho would stay with them ho
would piy hor $C0 a month. Though a poor
man, ho had clnims against tho government
from whioh ho expected to realize consider
able sums.
She agreed and took faithful care of the
home. In 1SS6 ho received on his claims from
tho goverument ?51,000 and paid his
daughter 5,000 on the contract. In 1839 he
received 318 500 more and paid her 2.000
more. Parish was largely in debt aud attor
neys and creditors got nearly all the monoy
from his claims. But in 1887 ho bought a
dwelling, whith was deeded to Jonas II. Mc
Gowau as truslee, and by McGou.iu to Emily
Purish. Ihevnlue of tho houso was tO.OOO.
Parish's creditors brought suit to have tho
houso sold und the money distributed to
themselves. After a thorough-going trial
Chief Justice Bingham, of the supremo eourt,
denied their demand
Iu his opinion jeslorday Chief Justice
Alvey afllrmod Justice Bingham's doeision,
Justice Morris concurring and Justice bhep
ard dissenting. The question of most weight
in tho case appears to bo hether the burden
of the proof on the question of fraud in the
contract between Parish and his daughter
lies with tho judgment creditors or with Par
ish. Justice Alvej and Morris hold that it is
upon the ereditors, Justices Shepurd, that it is
upon Parish.
'I he two agreeing judges maintain that,
while tho contract between father aud diugh
ter was never recorded, and while the girl
was confused while on the witness stand,
there remains much doubt as to whether nny
fraud was practiced, and for the creditors to
recover fraud must be clearly shown. Judyo
Shepard sajs that tho failure to record the
contract, and the faet that Parish was in
solvent in 187G mako it impossible for him to
agree to the decision.
Iho second was in the case of Henry M.
Baker against Horace S. Cummings. Tho
two were partners iu a claim business and
Baker bought certain elaims from Cummings
for $15,000 Cummings discovered, as he
thought, that in pajing the ?15,000 Baker
was using not his own monej,but tho firm's
inonej. Ho brought suit for an accounting
and full pnvment of his claim. 'Ihia was
granted and Baker took an appeal. In affirm
ing the decision of the lower court Chief Jus
tice Alver incorporates the opinion of Judge
Hagner in his own opinion. He finds the
rulings entirely correct and tho decision just.
Killed the Clcrgvman but I'lrst Got a
Clubbing that Caused Death
Mount Yernon, Ills., Oct. 2 A horrible
double murder was committed threo miles
south of hero last night, James Scott, a
farmer.shooting and instantly killing Littleton
Hulett, an itinerant Methodist minister. Hulett
had camped on Scott's farm on his waj from
near Centraliu to Gallatin, Tenn. Scott or
dered him to move on. thinking ho might suf
fer tho loss of corn should he remain.
Hulett refused and Scott inudo for him
and a hand-to-hand conflict ensued. Hulett
was shot twice, djing instantly, but first in
flicting wounds on Scott with a club, from
which he died to day. Scott was drinking at
tho time.
A Postmaster While on His Way Home
Receives ratal Injuries
East Palestine, Ohio, Oct. 2 At 10
o'clock to-night Postmaster David S.
Smj-tho was attacked by footpads and
received injuries which will probably
caus") his death. He had closed the office
and started for home, carrjing a tin
box containing stamps and money. When a
short distance from tho office two men sprang
upon him and beat him until he was sense
less. He recovered partiallj and crawled to his
home. His head and face are beaten to a
jellj. The phjsiclans say he cannot recover.
There is no clue to the assailants, but an
armed posse is scouring tho country side for
Cavalrymen at Tort iUjcr.
One hundred and fifty dusky cavalrj-men,
comprising Troops A and H of tho Sixth
United States Cavalry, which was stationed
at Chicago during the stnko, arrived in the
cltj at 8 15 Inst night. The detachment came
direct from Fort Sheridan, about twentj-flvo
miles out of Chicago, and has
been ordered to the Tort Mjcr
station. Ten immenso wngon loads of
personal effects and 150 head of horses con
stituted the moving tnuu from tho Baltimore
arid Ohio depot to tho fort across the river.
In command of tho two troops are Col. D. S.
Gordon, Troop A, Capt. H. M. Kendall and
Lieut. E T. ilcox, and Troop H,;Lieut. A.
P. Bloxam. During the coming week Troops
G and E of the same di Ision will march o er
to Fort Mj er.
- f
Gaddis' Appeal Case Dismissed.
Eugene E. Gaddis, who brought suit for a
mandamus to compel Secretary Carlisle to
restore him to his position in the Treasury,
jesterdaj hud his appeal cae dismissed. Ho
is now engnged in business and does not care
to spend time and monej over the matter.
JudgoBradlo), when tho suit came to trial
last spring, refusod to grant a mandamus,
though he ex ressed an opinion that Gaddis
was justified in his belief that ho had been
discharged for political reisons.
Patterson Again Triumphs.
Judge Hagner j csterday decided the suit
of Thomas against tho Peoplo's Transporta
tion Coinpnnj. This is the suit over tho earn
ings of the excursion steamer Ladj of the
Lake, plying between here and Norfolk, Ya.
Thomas charged that John W. Patterson,
president, and two other officials had devised
a plan bj which thev had seized a controlling
vote of the stock nnd wore operating tho busi
ness for their own benefit. He asked for an
injunction, a reef her, and an accounting.
When argument was heard on the injunction
jesterdaj' he was not able to bring facts suffi
cient to maintain hi" chums William Cook
and J.L.Jones were Patterson's attornejs
and E. M. Hewlett was Thomas'.
How gate to Be Brought Here To-day.
New Yonh, Oct. 2 Henry W. Howgate, ar
rested last week for the embezzlement of gov
ernment funds, will bo taken to Washington
to-morrow for trial. His removal was delayed
bocause of change of deputies in the United
States marshal's office.
Aldrich Pleaded ot Guilty.
Frank Aldrich, the ex-sealer of weights and
measures, who is charged with forging Judge
Colo's name to many notes, was arraigned
yesterday and pleaded not guilty. Ho will
probablj be brought to trial the middle of
next week.
Bolva Lockvvood Admitted to Practice.
Bichmond, Ya., Oct. 2. Mrs. Beha A.
Lockwood qualified to practice law in Hen
rico circuit court hero to-daj.
iMartha Brown Claims that Policeman
Foley Hurt Her badly.
While tho Officor Was Boating a Bocalci
trant Prisoner Into Bubmiss.on tho Wo
man, It Is Said, Interceded Then She
Got Two Blows in tho Stomach and Foil.
As a result of injuries inflicted, It is claimed,
by Policeman Foloj-'s club, Mrs. Martha
Browu, a respectable colored woman, fortj
four jears ot ago, Is now ljlng seriously ill at
hor home in Huttou court northwest.
Tho assault wa committed vesterdij, Mrs.
Brown being struck twico in the stomach,
and is soon as her condition is sufficiently
improved sho will appear in tho police court
aud sn car out a warrant charging Toley with
Shortly after 9 o'clock jesterday morn
ing "Dink" Alexander and Joseph Brown,
joung colored men, became engaged in
a quarrel over a colored girl named
Martha Washington. Tho fracas occurred
in an alley between Seventh and Eighth aud
S and T streets corthwost, and in a few mo
ments half a dozen persons woro fighting
and a small riot was thro itencd.
During tho moleo somo one whistled for an
officer and Folej. of tho Eighth precinct, re
sponded. He immediatelj proceeded to
make an arrest but eaught the wrong man.
Augustus Washington, a brother of the young
woman iu tho affrav , was standing near by,
but took no part in the fistic encounter.
'iho officer was not aware of this fact and
bade Washington aceompanj him to the sta
tion. The pair had onlj reached tho corner
oi the alley when the prisoner concluded that
as a free Amonenn citizen he had eertaln
rights and determined to assort them. Ac
cordingly he resisted the efforts of the officer
to escort him to tho station. Toley was not
going to lose his man and, according to Mrs.
Brown's story, used his club quite freely on
Washington's head.
It was at this point tint Mrs. Brown inter
fered, and approaching the officer and his
prisoner begged the 1 liter to peaeeably sub
mit to arrest Toley, it is sud. became en
raged at her interferenee, and, while till hold
ing Brown, stiuck the woman twico in the
stomach with his club, knocking her down.
'lhe officer carried his prisoner to the sta
tion without further trouble aud entered a
charge of disorderly conduct In the mean
time Mrs. Brown had been carried to her
home and Dr. B. W. BroTvn summoned.
A ithout making a minuto examination tho
phjflcian found the woman to be quite seri
ously, but not dangerouIj', injured. He pre
scribed the necessarj medicine and left Mrs
Brown to the care of herfneuds. At a late
hour last night she wps considerablj- im
proved, but not able to leave her bed.
Liter in the daj Washington was taken to
the police court, tried, and sent to jail for
thirtj dajs. Policeman Toley could not be
found last night, but it is said in bis defense
he will claim that he did not strike either
Washington or Mrs. Brown.
YiIIlam Cassidy, an Aged Woodcutter,
Struck bj an rnginc-
Another human life was crushed out of
existeuco last night nt the northern ond of
tho Long Bridge. For many jears past
Ytilliam Cassldj , white, apparentlj flltj-six
jears of age, has been making nls living cut
ting clothes props on either side of the
bridge and 'trudging into town to sell his
leterdaj evening about 6 30 o'clock, just
as ho reached tho citj- end of the last cause
waj', carrjing upon his shoulders his usual
pack oi poles, the Alexandria local train No.
4JC came thundering across the trestle, and
before the infirm old man could get off the
track he was struck. The old wood chopper
was hurled into the cinders between tho two
rails. The train was stopped and the emploj es
ran back to aid the injured man. Thej ten
derly placed him in tho baggige car, and
proceeded to the Baltimore and Potomac do
pot, whence Cassldv- was removed to the
Emergencj Hospital in No. 6 patrol wagou.
The patient lingered onlj about an hour be
fore be died, not having fully regained eou
sciousness. Ihere seems to be a diversity of opinion as
to who is responsible lor tho accident. Engi
neer Chambers and Conductor Newman were
in ch irge of the train The switchman sta
tioned at the point where the affair happened
said that Cissidj came across the bridge,
walking along the tracks. He had almost
reached tho end of the northern cause
waj whon tho train ran him down The
switchman said further that the bell of the
engine was ringing at the time and that nil
possible wirnmg was given. Conflicting
statements were made bj one of the pas
sengers of the train, who said that just pre
vious to the stopping of the errs he had not
heard bell or whistle, but thero was a light on
tne engine.
Two Umvcrsitj Students' Fxpcricncc as
Apprentice on a Sailing Ycssel.
Sa TnANCisco, Oct. 2. JackDaj, a stu
dent of Columbia College, New York, and J.
H Ivicol, a student of the Universitj of
Pennsjlvnnia, have arrived in San Trancisco
on the American ship Benjamin F. Packard.
This afternoon thej- went before tho
United States Shipping Commissioner anil
told a story of alleged mistreatment at the
hands or Capt. Allen, to whom thej- siid thev
paid 100 each to be taken on board his ship
as apprentices. They claim that thoj- were
treated as common seamen before the mast,
aud in addition to this thej wero but half
When tho Packard arrived from New York,
D.ij- found his parents had been here six
weeks waiting for him Ho is on his way to
New York. Nicol received a remittance from
his parents and will take in the sights of
California before he returns, and his return
trip will bo made bv rail.
.Manager Allen's I-ntcrprie.
Tho baseball enthusiasts of this city will
hive an opportunitj of closely following the
Temple cup game between the Baltimore and
New York teams, which is to bo electrkallv
reproduced at iVlbiuj-h's Opera Houso Thurs
daj evening, beginning at i o'clock shirp.
Everj featuro of the game will oo aceur un
represented upon a curtain which is to be iu
electrical communication with the baseball
field at Baltimore. This will bo quite a
novoltj to tho Washington public, and if it
meets with success each of tho scries of
games is to be similarly reproduced. The
regular admission fee to a baseball game is
to be charged.
Call for a Bottle
Of "V5!-Blcitz,,
"Wiener Beer," if ou want
the finest beer made. Pos
sesses the every excellence de
manded bv the best. Color,
body, flavor all just right
Possesses strong tonic proper
ties. A sparkling, delicious
"spot toucher" eciy time.
Sole Selling Agents,
1206 D St. N.
807-809-811 tlth ST. W. BET. II AD I STS..
A Permanent Institution for the Scientific Treatment and Cure of
NerioUs, Mental, and Special Diseases,
Immediately cured and full Tlzor re
stored. J his distressing affliction, 1
which renders life a burden and mar- I
B rioge lmios8 Die. Is the penvltr paid
oj- mo mum ot improper indulgence
'llie most chisto must aiknovrledge
that tne pasaious are the great mnenet
bv Which th wholn world i nttrnctml
I Destroy them and what have we?
Man is no louser interested in the op
posite box: tho intenhinue of thnt
bllsafiil repose whuh now attraets and
interests the vrboio world evicts no
loucor, man ceases to be what God
made him, the -vorld Is no lonper
intorcitniK to him, and remorse and
disappointment are hit cons taut com
panions. Consult us it once, and you
will llnd tho sympathy and relief that
you positively require.
.Married persona, or youna men con-
S templatlng marriage, aware of physl-
! cal weakness Ios of prtKreative pov-
ors, impoieny or any oiner uisquaii
ncation, speedily restored. Ho who
pl-u.es himselt under our core may
confldo in our honor is gentlemen
ond confidently rely on our skill as
All Diseases of a Special atu re Priatcl j, Safely, and Permanently Cured
Perfected in old cases which have been neglected or unskilfully treated,
OFPICE E0UES 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. and 7 to 8 p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 2.
She Went to tbe Pension Offics as Usual,
but Keeps Her Husband in Ignor
ance of Her Actions.
Mr3. Olberg, about hoe mysterious ab
sence at the time when her testimony was
most needed in the trial of Mnjor A. A. itus
sell, her alleged accomplice in the financial
tranact.on3 that ruined her husband, re
turned to her dek in the Pension Office yes
terday. Sho refuses still to talk. Her hus
band would be glad if sho could be induced
to say something to clear away tho dou bts
that must exist while she declines to make an
V hen The Times' reporter called she was
sitting in the smill yard fronting So. SOU II
street northeast chatting with some lady com
panions. 3Ir. Olberg nu t the reporter in the
hall, and -while he talked ratner re-ervedlj,
owing to the aduco of friends, he expressed
the de-ire that his wife should be heard, and
made several Ineffectual efforts to nave her
consont to nn interview.
"I do not Ifixovr where Mrs. Olberg has
been," said he. "She reported at the Pension
Office this morning, I am informed, and is
here t'iL evening. Sho has volunteered no
statement to me, and I know nothing." Then
with much evident feeling he added.
:I know that it would be better to have all
the facts known. I want the truth to come
out. but it hurts me o."
Going voluntarily to Mrs. Olberg a
number of times to induce her to see the re
porter, he returned each time with the report
that "Mr. Olbers sajs she has nothing what
ever to say." The last me-sage was delivered
in tho presence of the reporter, and with the
remark. '-I tell you I have nothing to say."
Mrs. Olberg then arose and entered the
"Well. I cannot help it," said the husband,
"you bear her reply."
Previously Mr. Olberg,' all the while visi
bly affected earnestlv averted his regard for
bis wife. i think,"said he, "that there are
reasonable grounds for a restoration of my
property. It is evident, you know, that I
net er signed the papers . When the notary
was shown that man's photograph he recog
nized it is oi the party who represented me,
and when he saw me be 'aid I w as not the man.
I think I shall try to get K back, and I believe
there is no doubt of my -access.
rondenng a moment, he said: "Please say
as little as jou can about my wife," and tears,
appeared in the great, big-hearted man's
eye s he stroked his face in the agony of
the moment. "I learned straightforward
honest in my countrj, and have always
striven to practice it, and this matter is
something I can hardlv understand," aid he
as he kindly bade the reporter good night.
Groer Cleveland Garfield Washington
Quartered at Sixth Precinct station.
About two feet and a half of colored boy
trotted into the Sixth precinct police station
houso last night behind seven feet of police
man and had his name entered on the largo
book as a vagrant.
Thore was something pathetic yet comical
in the manner of the little fellow as he
walked into the place and survejed the high
white walls in an innocent, matter-of-fact
waj. He followed his stalwart captor about
like a pet dog would his master, and could
just barely see over the high walnut railing as
his mme was written down by the stern
looking officer at the desk.
What is i our name0" the officer asked.
"Clarence Grover Clevelind Garfield Wash
ington." he answered with a readiness that
clearly indicated that he was not wary con
cerning his identity. "Mamma calls me
Clarence, but papa calls me by my right
Anna Goldstein's Clothes Set on Fire by
Drops of Burning Oil.
A gasoline stove exploded in the rear of No.
Gil D street northwest about 6 o'clock last
ovening and caused a slight fire. Anna Gold
stein, eight jears old, was in the kitchen when
the stove blew up and drops of tho burning
oil wero thrown upon her clothing.
The child ran acreiming through tho house,
her clothes burning in several parts where
the fluid had fallen upon her. Anna was soon
wrapped in a piece of old ciotning anu tne
flames extin.:unhed before he was seriously
burned. At the Emergency Hospital tho child
was found to have burns about tho fice and
After tneso wero treated she was put to bed
and late last night was resting easily.
Charges of Cruelty in an Infirmarv.
Evsvil.t.e. fnd., Oct. 2. Herman Weiler,
superintendent of tho infirmary, is being in
vestigated for cruelty to inmates. Testimony
introduced is startling. One man swears he
was knocked down and beaten when he asked
for his clothes after discharge. Several fe
male inmates swear he has been criminally
intimate with them, and ono that she bore a
child of which he was tho father.
Georgia's Campaign Closed.
Atlvsta, Ga.. Oct. 2 The State campaign
closed to-night, and to-morrow the election
occurs. Lost night tho Topuhsts held their
final rally here, beiagaddressed by Hon. Tom
Watson. To-night the Democrats wound up
their campaign. Col. W. 1. Atkinson, their
nominee for Governor, spoke to an audience
of 3,000.
cvv Zealand's Exclusion Act.
Aucklan-d. N. Z., Oct. 2. The minister of
labor has introduced a bill in the house ot
representatives providing for the exclusion
from tho colony of undesirable immigrants,
such a' Chinese and other Asiatics, contract
workmen, cripples, consumptives and paupers.
The most wonderful success has
been attained In the treatment of the
cases to which vo devote our special
attention, and through years of patient
labor and resean hwe have discovered
the most iufnlliblo methods of curing
general weakness, involuntary dis
charsex, Impotency. nervousness, con
fusion of ideas, palpitation of the
heart, timidity, diseases ot the throat,
noae. and skin, affections of the liver
stomach, and bowels those terriole
disorders arising from solitary habits
of youth and secret practices, mak
ing life a miserable existence and
marriage impossible.
Who have become victims of solitary
vice, that dreadful and destructive
habit, -which annually sweeps to an
untimely grave thousands of young
mon of exalted talent and brilliant in
tellect, may call with full confldenro
W e address all thoe who have in
jured themselves by Improper indul
gence and solitary habits, which, ruin
both mind and body, unQttiaj them
for business, study, society, or mar
riage O
The Weather To-dav.
Fair; southwest wind3; warmer in the into,
Sued on a Judgment Creditor's Bill Gu
tav Hartig yesterday sued Joseph A. Soudet
for the sale of lot 29, in square 855, neat
Sixth and K streets northeast, to secure 6S
on a judgment creditor's bi'l There Is a
trust deed on the property for about $4 000
in favor of Henry H. Bergman, treasurer of the
Washington Six Per Cent. Building Associa
tion. Bergman and the trustees are made
Answer of the Commissioners The Dis
trict Commissioners y&sterday filed anansner
to the suit of Thomas J. D. Puller for a man
damns requiring them to put him in posses
sion of lots Nos. 16. 17, and 18, in square No
491, near Pennsvlvania avenue and bixti
street. His demand Is for the enforcemen1
of -?1S7 in tax lien certificates against the lot
named. The Commissioners answer that, as
they are advised by the District attorney, ha
is barred from recognition of his claims bj
the faet that the certificates were not pre
sented to the collector of taxes prior to Jmy
1, 1878. a3 was required by the law of March
3, 1877.
"William ST. ohuster Sued W. G. Hitch
coek & Co. yesterday sued to recover a judg
ment creditor's bill for il,218 against "Wiuian?
M. Shorter. They asfc that trustees be ap
pointed to sell lots Nos. 2. 3, 4, 5, 6, 7. and 8i
in Pierce & Klmgle's sub-division of s iuara
No. 7. near Virginia avenue and Twenty-seventh
street soutnwest. part of lot No. 11, Ir
square No. 423, near Seventh and N street
northwest, and parts of lots Nos. 3 and 4, in.
square No. 453, near Seventh and H street
northwest- The property is mortgaged to
Arthur T. Bnce for 523,000, and to Bobert S.
Chew for r3.000, and Brice and Chew and tha
trustees m their behalf are made defendants
in the suit.
Their Sanity Questioned Petitions in lu
nacy were filed yesterday as follows. Louisa
Strother upon application of Sophroma
Strother, No. 442 Third street northeast.
Emma Anderson on application of James F,
Anderson. No. 304 B street southeast. Jose
phine Fisher on application of Calvin. T. S.
Brent, No 1700 T street northwest.
People's Church Birthday The People's
Church will celebrate its third anniversary on
Thursday evening next. A birthday party
w ill be given at Typographical Temple. A
reception will be held between 8 and 9, fol
lowed by musical and literary exercies.
To Begin Prosecutions at Once Action o
interest to all who use Edison phonographs
was taken at the meeting of the board of
directors of tho American GraphoDhone Com
pany, held in tht city yesterday. It was re
solved, in view of tne bankruptcy of tha
North American Phonograph Company,
against which suit3 for infringement of pat
ents, injunction and accounting are now
pending, to begin at once similar prosecutions
against the larger dealers in tha Edison
phonograph and supplies in the ited
btates and Canada. The patents ow by
the Americas Graphophone Company Is
claimed, give them a monopoly of all practi
cal talking machines and cylinders for re
cords. The first suit3 will bo instituted ia
New Jersey and Massachusetts.
Died in His Pnme Gilbert Francis Daw
son, a young man of prominence, died Mon
day evening at his late residence, 22 Seventh
street southeast, aged twenty-one years and
ten months. The funeral will take place from.
bt. James' Protestant Episcopal Chur h to
morrow morning at 10 o'clock, to wh.ch his
relatives and friends are invited. Deceased
wa3 for many years a boy chorister at th
church named! and at the date of his death a
member of St. James choir. Ho had been
married about six months. His young widow,
hts mother, and two sisters survive h.m. Hi4
father, who died in May lost, was Georga F.
Dawson, who was chairman of tha first board
of assessors under the law of Man h 3, 1831,
and was once president of tha East Washing
ton Citizens' Association.
Owner of tie Property Found It ha3 beeu
found tnat the tobacco and other goods dis
covered in the possession of Charles WuIIams,
when arrested in the White Lot, were stolen
from the stantt of Walter Hyer, near tha Zoo.
Entered Suit3 on Notes Two large suits on
notes were filed in tho District supreme court
yesterday. One was by Rudolph Gclisteia
against Joseph Batchelder for $2,500, tho
other was by Mary T. Orma again3t William.
Gleason's Burns Were Fatal For tha past
five days the condition of Patrick Gleason, tha j
aged employe at Johnson s lime kiln, at tho :
loot ot Twenty-ninth street northwest, nas L
developed from bad to worse, until yesterday
morning about 10.30 o clock, when he diea a:
the Emergency Hospital. It will be remem
bered that Gleason went to sleep on tha sec
ond floor of tha buildinsr and rolled down tha
shaft to the furnnca below, receiving terrible
burns and bruises. From the hospital tho
bodv was taken to the morgue, where Coroner
Hammett j esterdav afternoon held an in-
auest to ascertain tne cause oi nis ueatn. Aa
autopsy was made, and an investigation of
the circumstances surrounding tho caseled to a
verdict of accidental death. The deceased was
about fifty-six years old and lived at No. 43
Jackson street northwest, but no ono has aa
yet taken the body for burial.
Notice to New York Voters Chairman W.
C. Van Matre, of tho Interstate Democratio
I Association, announces that certificates for
linlf-fnr., MfAa tft VAwVnrl- 2nfr fm Tflcrft"rs
tion can be obtained by applying at head
quarters of the association, No. 631 Louisiana
avenue northwest, this evening.
Personal Mention.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Noyes returned ts i
"Washington yesterday afternoon after a threo 1
weeks bridal tour in New York and Northern !
New England.
Mr. H. H. Swearingen. of tha Treasurj
Department, recently underwent a successful !
surgical operation. In consequence he is in
health ana again, at his desK.

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