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Marietta daily leader. (Marietta, Ohio) 1895-1906, July 20, 1901, Image 1

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THE ONLY ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT IN MARIETTA BY PRIVATE WIRE.
VOL. VII NO 172
MARIETTA, OHIO, SATUBDAY. JUIrYb; 1901.
TEN CENTS A
WEEK
lKWMi -W-zf' ' -
Marietta
Dkily
Leader, r
r
I-
' Vk.
.
ft
Bert G
lenn and
WITNESSES SAY
Are Different Persons.
'S''
By Associated Press.
Parkorsburg, W. Va., July 19 In the
Ellis Glenn trial today? Phillip "Whlto,
ot Marietta, said ho was a' bosom com
panion ot Bert Glenn when he lived
there. They had gone out together
and enjoyed the companionship ot
women on many occasions, as well as
othor worldly amusements, but Glenn
had a scar on his arm and said he got
it In a railroad wreck.'
He was allowed to examine Ellis
Glenn's arm but could And no scar on
his aim. Ho said the prisoner was not
tho Bert Glenn he knew and made an
emphatic statement to that effect. El
lis Glenn was a detective and was a
man in all respects.
Several other witnesses stated that
Ellis Glenn limped and Bert Glenn did
not. C. D. Foster said he knew Bert
Glenn well. "The prisoner Is not Bert
Glenn," said Foster, "for she Is not
built like him In any respect. Her hair
and eyes are different."
The defense announced that they
would spring a sensation in a few days.
It I3 belioved that it wil be the pro
duction of the original Bert Glenn.
It Is generally accepted that Ellis
Glenn wfll be cleared.
FRIDAY MORNING.
There were various rumors about the
court room this morning about several
tilings connected with the case. One
of those was that the defense would
put the prisoner upon the stand and al
low the State to make an examination
in regard to tho alleged scars on the
head and In her.hand, to show that no
such scars exist, but It Is doubtful if
this will be done.
The defense has stated all along that
Ellis has a brother Bort. and that the
. e?nlPi?nJr9 uetwee,n jhe ,two is so
marked as to form and features that
they could not bo distinguished apart,
yet witnesses for the defense testify
that tho Bert Glenn they knew at Wil
liamstown did not resemble tho prison
er In scarcely any particular, In height,
build or features. Tho question of in
dentlty is getting pretty well mixed.
Squire W. B. McKinney. of Wil
liamstown, said that he was a farmer.
Knew Bert Glenn at Wllllamstown.hav
ing met him on the street occasionally.
Glenn called on liim to examine a deed
of trust. Witness said be could not
see any resemblance between Bert
Glenn and tho prisoner.
On cross-examination he said he had
nover seen Bert Glennjn female appar
el. Had not seen Bert Glenn since he
left Wllliamstown until he saw her in
Caldwell's office last Monday and after
wards In tho court room on the same
day. The deed of trust that he exam
ined for Bert Glenn was not filled up.
Re-direct. When he saw Glenn at
Caldwell's office ho did not think It was
Bert Glenn.
Mrs. A. R. Koopman, of Williams-
town, know Bert Glenn when ho deliv
ered groceries to her house and did
some work about tho place. The pris
oner to tho best of her knowledge is noi
Bert Glenn. Tho prisoner Is taller than
Bert and her face Is sharper. Bert had
dark hair. 1
Cross-examination. Witness refused
to tel wnether she was the same party
that was indicted and tried several
years ago for beating her child and
was defended by C. T. Caldwell. Nev
er saw Bert Glenn dressed as a woman'
and. had never seen tho prisoner in
men's clothing. Could not tell the col
or of Glenn's o"yes. Glenn was about 19
years of ago.
Re-direct. Witness said she was ac
quitted of tho charge against her at
criminal court, tho judge dlrectlnghat
a verdict of not guilty be returned.
Admitted that her daughter had beon
sent to tho reform school and was af
terwards released.
A. R. Koopman, of Wllliamstown,
ljnow Bort Glonn who delivered gror
cedes for Rlchtor. Glonn papered Ilia
hall and witness tried Glenn's coat on
and found It a little larso across tho
shoulders. Glonn was shorter than tho
prlsonerand he did not think the pris
oner was tho samo porson as Ellis
On cross-examination ho said that ho
couldn't say positively that the prison
er was not Bert Glonn.
Phillip Whlte,of Marietta, a sal6sman
for a wholesalo grocery, know Bert
Glenn at Marietta, and had conversa
tions with him. Hfl said the prisoner
at the bar is not Bert Glenn. Glenn
had a scar on his right arm between the
wrist and elbow.
Ellis Glenn
Had oxamlncd both arms of the pris
oner a few minutes ago in the clerk's
prlvato ofllco.and did not find a scar on
elther'arm. Bert Glenn had neve:
shaved In his presence, but saw him
prepare to shave. His face was soft
like a woman's. On cross examination
ho said that the scar on Glenn's arm
was piam. uionn toiu mm ho was a
detective and had been shot In tho
'arm. The prlsonor could not look like
Bert Glenn even If she was in men's
clothing.
Ro-direct. He and Glenn hod board
ed at Mrs. Green's boarding house.
They talked with each other about tho
girls and "ratted around" together on
several occlsians, as the witness was an
unmarried man at that time. Bert
said he had detective papers. Did not
hear him say that ho had to disguise
himself. Did not,know of Glenn hav
ing a fight at Wllliamstown and having
a tooth knocked out. Bert Glenn was not
as tall as tho prisoner and did not limp.
Gonn was about 27 or 28 years of age.
R. D. Hutchinson, of Webster coun
ty, a ccrchant, .deputy copnty clerk
and formerly a newspaper man,a writer
of acts, not Action, was put on the
stand. Witness said he had a letter
from Wm. Richardson, or rather two
of them. Ho was asked In regard to
the letter of Jan. 15, 1900 The letters
were badly torn and the state objected
to their being Introduced In evidence.
Mr. Hutchinson was withdrawn from
tho stand In order that he might ar
range tho letters so as to connect them
up.
FRIDAY AFTERNOON.
S. F. Bonham, a laundryman of
Huntington, said he know Bert Glenn
early In 1896
mok him in wnntinirtnn
nnrt wont, to wllliamstown with him on
l - j .! - ,.
ono occasion. Had been-, in Hunting
ton, left there and came back and said
Wllliamstown would be a good place for
a laundry. Ho came to Parkersburg
and stayed all night, slept together and
left the next morning for Williams
town, where he romained a day with
Glenn. Glenn stated to him on one
occasion that ho had been in a wreck
and had received a cut on tho arm
which left a scar. Glenn stopped at
tho Fifth Avenue hotel at Huntington
which was kept by Bonham's mother.
Glenn had his clothing laundered at his
laundry. There was nothing to make
him suspect that Glenn; was anything
but a man. The prisoner at the bar, he
said, ho could not say positively was
not Bert Glenn, but their appearance
was somewhat different. Never saw
the prisoner In mon'ts clothing.
C. D. Uhl, tho next witness, said that
he resided near Wllliamstown. Knew
Bert Glenn at Wllliamstown. Come to
his house in 1897tid Introduced him.
self as Bert Glenn and asked whether
he had a lotofor sale In Wllliamstown.
Witness said he told him that he had a
lot and ,they dickered about it, but did
not sell It. Saw him on the street at
terwards. Bert Glenn was not as, tall
as tho prisoner, had a round face and
heavier shoulders. Didn't know how
Bert Glenn would look If ho was dress
ed in womon's clothing. His eyesight
was not very good . So far as ho knew,
of his own knowledge the man who
said ho was Bert Glenn might havo
been some ono else. There is somo
resemblance between the prisoner and
Bert Glenn.
Goronor's Verdict,
By Associated Pre33. i
Poru, Ind., July 19. Cornorer Yard
ling, of this city, has filed his verdict in
tho Wabash wreck at Cass a few weeks
ago. Ho decides that tho victims of
tho disaster came to their death by
reason of a cloudburst having washed
out tho track, causing the wreck, and
that tho company Is not to be held re
sponsible for tho accident.
Convict's Awful Deed,
By Associated Press.
Joffersonvllle, Ind., July 19. E. S.
Halo, foroman In the shoo dopart
mont ot the state prison here, was fat
ally beaten this afternoon by Leo Kel
ly, a convict. Kelly brained tho fore
man with a' piece Of shafting while
some women visitors looked on. Tho
women were thrown Into a panic.
Ridiculed the Idea,
By Associated Press.
Queonstown, July 19 Mrs. Danl.
Hanna, who was a passenger oh tho
Campania from New York for Liver
pool, when Interview on tho steamer
in the Queenstown harbor, said her
trip to Europe was entirely ono of
pleasure and that Its duration would
depend on circumstances. She assert
ed that she was not aware of havlns
left New York under sensational cir
cumstances. Her two boys were with
her and she ridiculed the Idea that she
could be separated from them. Baro
ness De Pallandt, who accompanied
Mrs. Hanna. said the reports about
Mrs. Hanna outwitting her husband
and detectives in New York city were
exaggerated. The party proceeded for
Liverpool.
At the Golden Gates,
By Associated Pres3.
San Francisco, Ca., July 19. The
delegates to the International Epworth
League settled down to business this
morning. The missionary feature of re
ligious effort being dwelt upon at
length by many of the speakers.
Well attended prayer services were
hold at sunrise in several churchs and
at 9 o'clock the convention meetings
were called to order in the Mochanics
Pavilion and the Alhambra theatre
At noon nrayer meetings for business
men were held. This afternoon and
evening overflowing meetings were
held In tho Metropolitan Temple.
WELLSVILLE
Strikers
are Angry With Merchants of
That Vicinity.
iiy Associated Press.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 19. The strike
situation tonight cannot be termed ma
terially changed, although many ru
mors of settlement of the troubles aie
imminent. Up to 10 p. m. none of
these reports has been verified. Frest-
I -1. OI.M 1 . -...--, Ji
dent Shaffer, how(ever;expresses" his erf4
tire satisfaction with the progress of
the battle and says the workers have
gained steadily, while the manufact
urers nave lost continually- He sayb
up to tho present time, the Amalga
mated forces contemplato no change in
their program, being perfectly satisfied
with the showing made.
He says tho advance In wage3 offered
by the tubo mill workers at McKees
port today will not bring the pay up to
the unton scale.
From the storm center at Wellsvllle,
O., tonight comes word that striking
mill men In that vicinity spent an un
easy and restless day. There Is no
longer any doubt that the owners of
tho Wellsvllle plant of the American
Sheet Steel Company have many of the
town's largest merchants back of them.
Much bitterness has resulted. Con
fronted with what seems a certainty
that if the present trouble goes along
much further the Wellsvllle pant will
be lifted and brought across the line In
to Pennsylvania, grocers, clothing men
and others are trying to show the
strikers say it is energy wasted, as they
Isl in keeping up a fight. Pressure was
brought-to bear along this line, but the
strikers say It Is energ wasted, as they
are more determined tonight than be
fore. They are more angry with the
merchants. Wellsvllle men do not be
lieve tho promlso which accompanies
tho threat of removal to Vandergrlft
that tho mill from Dennison, O.,
will bo brought to this place In case
the trouble is settled. Mayor Dennis
openly condemns the merchants for
their courso and says they are going
beyond their province in trying to lr
fluenco tho workmen.
The plant hero was running todaj
about one-fourth full. Offlclals say
'the plant will bo running full In a short
time.
Tho reports tonight from Apollo and
Vandergrlft, where the Amalgamated
Association is making strenuous efforts
to gain .recruits, aro that tho situation
is practically unchanged, but much un
easiness is felt.
Millions of Cans.
By Associated Press.
Warsaw, Ind., July 19. Indiana this
week completes her annual Job of pack
ing "French Peas." This year she put
away between 22,000,000 and 24,000,000
cans that will go out to the markets of
tho worlcl.
The Jewell Funeral.
Tho funeral of the late Frank Jewell
will take place from his home at 10
o'clock Standard time Sunday forenoon,
Lightning's Terrible Work.
By Associated Press.
Grove City, Pa.. July 19. A fierce
electrical storm hero today resulted In
four deaths and the severe Injury of
three others. A section crew on tho
Bessemer and. Lake Erio railroad was
returning home from work when tha
storm came. They left the railroad
track and hastened to a deserted house
at tho Plnchalong mine for shelter.
Hardly had they reached It when the
house was struck by lightning. How
ard Corellus and Luther Campbell were
Instantly killed and three others of the
party were rendered unconscious and
may die.
During the storm a house occupied
by a gang of Italians, working on the
new railroad near this place.was struck.
Several men crowded Into the little ca
bin. Tho house was totally destroyed.
Darenska and Zaccagla were instantly
killed and several companions were se
verely shocked, one or two of whom
may die.
Must Provide Money.
By Associated Press.
New York, July 19 Comptroller of
the Currency Dawes, Forest Raynor.
receiver of the Seventh National Bank
and tho counsel of the bank, held a
conference today after which It waa
stated that unless the directors within
two week further time provided money
to pay tho claims of ail depositors in
full, tho receiver is directed to institute
suit to protect the legal rights of the
depositors
THIRD VOLUME
Of Maclay's History May be Excluded From
Naval Academy. -
By A'coclated Press.
Washington, D. C, July 19. --The
Secretary of tho Navy has decided that
the third volume of Maclay's history of
the Spanlah-Amerlct n war shall not be
used as a text book at the Naval Acad
emy unless the obnoxious language it
,conjajns Jn characterizing the action of
Rear Admiral Schley Is eliminated
He says he never saw the account of
the battle ot Santiago and the criti
cisms ot Schley until after the book
was published.
WIRES McKINLEY.
By Associated Press.
Baltimore, Md., July 19. General
Felix Angus, publisher ot the Baltimore
American, has telegraphed the follow
ing to President McKlnley:
"William McKlnley, President, Canton,
Ohio:
"Maclay's history of the navy is the
standard in use at the Naval Academy.
In the third volume, Just Issued, the
historian charges Schley with being
a coward, a liar, a catlff and
lncompe -
tent and insubordinate.
"In an interview in the American this
morning, Maclay, the historian who is a
Navy Department clerk, classed as a la
borer anil attached to the Brooklyn na
vy yard,' says that the proofs of this
third volumo which should have toll
the most glorious story In all our naval
annals, were submitted to Secretary
Long and Admiral Sampson and ap
proved by them in advance of publica
tion, also that Long put him in his
present position after he had read and
approved this scurrilous attack on
Schley-, These proofs were also sub
mitted to Dewoy, who refused to read
them. If aught were needed to con
vince any fair minded man that a
clique In the Navy Department hai
conspired to traduce tho hero of San
tiago and that the conspiracy was car
ried into oxecution while that braveand
gallant oflleerwas sufferlngexpatrlatlon
on the fever Infester coast of South
America, this should furnish It. Will
you, Mr. President", In view of all this,
sit quietly by and permit these conspir
ators to continue tnelr diabolical work?
Every Justice loving American appeals
to you to Intervene In the namo and for'
tho sake of fair play. Next to being
right all the time, which no man ever
was, the best thing Is to find out a3
soon as possible that you aro wrong and
right yourself Immediately."
(Signed.) FELIX AGNUS,
Publisher Baltimore American.
Hot There.
By Associated Press.
Topeka, Kas., July 19. Tho morcury
ranged at from 10G to 109 In this state,
Most of (ho streams of tho state oxcept
the larger ones have gone dry.
By Associated Press.
Lincoln, Neb,, July 19, There was
noijaIn in the state today. Tho dam
age to corn cron thus! far Is 30 nercent.
Oil Goes up Five Gents
AND-
Oil Producers Rejoice.
Tlona $1.30
Pennsylvania .. 1.15
Corning 93
Newcastle. 90
North Lima 85
South Lima SO
Indiana SO
Somerset 80
Whltehouse 85
CALCUTTA FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Colcutta. W. Va July 19. L. C.
Wilson & Co. aro drilling their No. 3
Sam Boyle.
MARIETTA FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Marietta, O., July 19. The Dual
State Oil Co.'s No. 15 Dye Is In and dry
In the first Cow Run sand.
Tho Lillle Oil Co. started spudding
on No. 1 Amnions farm on Half Way
run.
Henry C. Lord &z Co. have the rig up
for No. 6 T. J. Fisher farm and will
start to drill at onco.
JOY FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Joy, O., July 19 Watklns & Thomp
son's No. 1 F. Lewis is dry.
McFARLAN FIELD.
Special to the Leader .
McFarland. W. Va., July 19. In
Sheridan district, Calhoun county. J.
M. Guffey & Co.'s No. 1 Edward Jack
son is fishing at 1775 feet. They are
also fishing at No. 1 banders farm at
200 feet. There are a few wells to get
the sand In that vicinity next week.
ELM RUN FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Elm Run, W. Va., July 19. Hoch-
ATTEMPT '
To Assassinate a Mashal Who
Too Much Authority.
Exercised
By Associated Press.
Flora, Ind., July 19. About one
o'clock this morning a would-be as
sassin attempted the life of Thomas
Collins, night marshal, by firing a shot
at him across the street. There is con
siderable feeling here against Collins
and it is alleged that he exercised too
much authority. Recently he issued an
order to arrest the first person found
1 - smoking a cigarette Inside the corpor
ate limits.
Twenty-Second Victim.
By Associated Press.
Kansas City, Mo., July 19. O. D.
Sanborn, of Cheno, 111., a banker who
was terribly scalded In the Alton wreck
last week, died In the hospital, being
the twenty-second victim.
Suspicious Aricles Found.
Wednesday morning when the work
men at the court house began to fire up
for tho day's work, two suspicious ar
ticles were found In the coal. They
were about an inch and a half In di
ameter and about four Inches long and
had a projection on one end resembling
a precusslon. Another was found In
a box of lemons at Iho fruit stand op
poslto. There was considerable ex
citement at the time and one was hand
ed to Marshal Dye, who pronounced It a
part of a dark lantern. However, no
ono seems to hnve had the courage nec
essary to open these stiange tilings and
It is reported tho affair Is being kept
quiet and secret Investigation made.
This would seem to Indicate tint there
was something about tho cylinders that
was somewhat dangerous. If It tuniB
out that tho cylinders really aro shells,
what the object could be In ylaclng
them In these positions remains to bo
discovered. Tho solution of this
would undoubtedly ease tho minds of
some people who aro employed on tho
new court house, and It Is hlntsdj that
tho contractors would bo relieved of
much woisy.
Odd Fellows Attention.
Members ot Guttonberg Lodge No.
319 and Marietta Lodge No. 67 I. O, O.
F., aro requested to meet at Harmar
Lodge rooms on tho West SIdo Sunday
morning at nine o'clock, Bun time, to
attend the funeral of Frank Jewell.
SaJ AUsi.Sun.v , ,
stetter & Co. havo the rig up for thoiil
No. 1 E. A. Stephens.
HEBRON FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Hebron, W. Va.. July 19. Henael
man Bros.' No. 2 Geo. Lamp haa
Its rig up
WOLF CREEK FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Wolf Creek, O., July 19. G. C. Besfi
Jr.'s No. 4 N. E. Russell mado 90 bar
rels. Chas. S. Cameron's No. 4 R. A'
Leasure mado 50 barrels.
Murdock West Co.'s No. 13 John
Lightner made 50 barrels In the last 24
hours.
The Octo Oil Co.'s No. 10 M. Am
Martin is drilling.
Kelly & Co.'s No. 1 Z. T. Whlto is
dry.
MACKSBURG FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Macksburg, O., July 19. Aiken &
Blakeslee started spudding on No. 6G
Geo. Dye.
Patton & Co. started spudding on No.
James Gordon.
SCOTTOWN FIELD.
Special to
the Leader.
Scottown, O.,
McMillen's No.
July 19. Shay
and
Porter Fleming has
Its rig up.
GRACEY. FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Payne, O..July 19 The Rogers Farm.
Oil Co.'s No. 1 Herlow is completed
and dry In the Cow Run sand.
Aged Citizen Passes Away,
Mr. William Hoppman, of 511 Third
street, died last evening. He had been
sick for some months and death was
caused by the weakness from his slcki
ness together with advanced age.
Mr. Hoppman was born in Prussia 7G
years ago and emigrated to this
country at the age of 21 and came di
rect to Marietta, where he has remained
ever since. Mr. Hoppman married
Miss Katharine Coleman, and two chll-.
dren survive the father, Mr. William
Hoppman.of Columbus, and Miss Kath
arine Hoppman, of Marietta. His wifa
also remains to mourn the loss of hec
protector. Mr. and Mrs. Hoppman:
celebrated their golden wedding In
1839. , ff$5j
The funeral services will be held at
the house by Rev. Brlnkman. Tho
time for the funeral had not been set
when the paper went to press.
Used a Goal Fork.
Mose Schuman and Ben Wiley be
came engaged In an altercation lasC
night In the alley back of the St. Cloud
hotel. First they chowed, then they,
slugged, and it is alleged that Mose;
rapped Ben over the head with a coal'
fork. At any rate tho services of d.
surgeon were required to "sew him up."
The two belligerents were taken in
charge by Officers Coffman, Putnam!
and Slobohm. They were placed in tho.
city bastilo and will be arraigned la
Mayor's court this morning.
Sons ot Veterans.
You will meet in special session at
the camp room this Saturday evening
at 8 o'clock to arrange for attending
tho funeral of Brother F. M. Jewell,
which will take place from his lata
residence on Short street, opposite tho
chair factory, Sunday morning at 9:30
o'clock. Every member of tho Camp
Is urgently requested to attend thl3
special meeting, also to attend tho
funeral Sunday morning,
By order of
F. W. COMBS. Capt.
Weather Forecast.
Ohio Fair Saturday, with warmer In
northern portion. Sundny fal1' except
showeis along tho lake, fresh south
easteUy winds.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses were Issued to tho)
following persons:
Wm. E. Hupp, railroader, of Park
orsburg and Miss Nellie Wilson, of Mo
jrletta, , Jiev. JB. A. QflU. ...-
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