Morning Missoulian - 1892

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Morning Missoulian - 1892 - IAN. VOL. S. MISSOULA, MONTANA. WEDNESDAY...
IAN. VOL. S. MISSOULA, MONTANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 17, 1892. NO. 58 MORNING MISSOUL MONDAY'S TRAGEDY. Bums is Interviewed but Says Very Little. He Denies the Shooting Despite the Identiflotion of Goldenbogen His Condition. Burns, the assassin of Maurice Higgins, was seen in the jail by a Missoulian reporter yesterday but bad little to say of the tragedy except to deny that he - was the man. Burns says he came from Seattle Saturday night and bad formerly worked on the grade of the Great North em railroad in the Flathead at the camp of the Corey brothers. With this excep tion he had never been in Montana before. He professed entire ignorance of the shooting and said that he had never seen either Paul Goldenbogen or - Maurice Higgins. When asked where he bad been just previous to bis arrest he said in a saloon on Main street, and in reply to a question said that previous to that he had not been on the bridge. This is one lie direct to his credit as Sheriff Houston tracked him from the bridge to the saloon and from there to the place of arrest. A box of cartridges of 32 calibre was also found on the bridge, but Burns had thrown the pistol into the river. When asked how he ac counted for the fact that he had been so positively identified by eye witnesses of the affair, including one of the victims Burns said he could not account for it. He knew he was in a bad fix, but knew nothing of the shooting. He also said that he was sober when arrested. .Burns is a small, thin featured man, with a pointed nose, rather red at the tip. His hair is a sort of dead brown, and he has a small, thin mustache. He says he is 27 years old. He wore at the time of the shooting a pair of cheap trousers, dark gray in color, with a lighter stripe, and a black silk or sateen shirt. Wm. Lyons, the supposed partner of Burns, who was arrested soon after the shooting by J. M. Kennedy at a point some distance below the Bitter Boot railroad bridge, was also seen by a Missoulian reporter yesterday. He says he knows nothing more of Bums than that he came in on the same train with him on Saturday. The two men fell in with each other at Arlee, and Lyons Bays' he met Burns several times on Sunday night, and from time to time took a drink with him. He was arrested by Police Officer Blindorf just before the shooting, charged with the theft of a ring. The ring was not found on him and he was released, with an admonition to get out of town at once. TheD, according to Lyons' own story, he returned to Front street just in time to see Maurice Higgins and Paul Goldenbogen lying in front of the Exchange saloon. He Baw nothing of Burns at this time, Shortly afterwards, being quite drunk, he wandered down .to the Bitter Root . railroad bridge, for the purpose of taking a Bleep. Lyons says he did not see Burns for some time previous to his own arrest till the next day at the hospital. Goldenbogen's condition continued favorable all day yesterday, but it is im possible to prophesy in advance the ter mination of his injuries. The case is a hard one to do anything with. The ball entered the left side after going through the muscles of the prm and penetrated to the lung as is ehown by a frequent coughing of blood. Whether the ball A. 1, il ' ,l , ... wem hu me way mrougn tne lung it is impossible to determine, but Dr. Mc. UuIloMgh feels satisfied that it did not reach the right lung. The extraction of the ball is impossible first because it would necessitate a cutting open of some of the vital parts and second because its location can not be determined. Fortun ately the recovery of the patient does not depend on getting the bullet out. It may remain in the body permanently and perhaps never give any trouble. Today and tomorrow will be the critical time for Guldenborgen and if he gets through these .without an unfavorable turn his chances for recovery will be good. He got along well all day yesterday despite a report which gained currency in the afternoon that he was failing rapidly. United Typotbetce, Toronto, Ont., August 16. The United . Typothetse of America are holding their annual gathering here today and among those present are publishers from every city in the United States and Canada. The United Typothetce was organized in New York seven years ago and now includes all the large publishers of the country in its membership. A grand banquet . will be tendered the guests Wednesday evening. This Is Fusion. Ottawa, Kas., Aug. 16. It is said the democratic and peoples' party congressional executive committees met here and agreed on the withdrawal from the race of the people's party candidate. This will center all opposition to Con-gressmon Funston in favor of Moore; the democratic condidate. ' ...: THE FIIXY WINS, Yorkrllle Bell Carries Off the Big Om . , ' ; nlbus Stakes. ; New York, Aug. 13. In the world of sport the event of the day will be the Omnibus stakes, which is down for decision at Monmouth. It is Tammany, who it is stated by many has only the phenomenal Lamplighter to question his right to the three-year-old supremacy, is asked to give away big lumps of weight to bis competitors. With the crushing impost of 129 pounds upon him over the crucial cup distance, there will be ample opportunity to see whether or not his trainer, Matt Byrnes, was right when he said the son of .Iroquois was a greater con than salvator. However, the trainer or Pepper and Huron have hopes of vie tory and believe that with twelve pounds difference in weight they have a real chance of beating him. The handsome daughter of Thora, Yorkville Belle, will give a sample of what our greatest filly can do with our best colte. Mars has been receiving a royal preparation for the Omnibus. He went a mile and seven i - . . lunoDgs yeBieraay. Kecnon acted as his pacemaker and went the entire dis tance with him. The opinion before the the race, as expressed by the talent, was that the contest would be between Pep per, Mars and Tammany, and that . there would be a royal struggle between them for the $20,000 purse. Monmouth Park, Aug. 16. The Crit enon stakes for two-year-olds, $10,000 added, three quarters mile, was won by Miss Maude, Stowaway second, Lovelace third. Time,l:14J. The Omnibus stakes for three-year olds, $10,000 added, one mile and a half, was won by Yorkville Belle, Huron second, The Pepper third. Time, 2:36. . HARRISON'S LETTER. It Is Ready and Will Be Sent Oat Over the Country. New York, Aug. 16. When President Harrieon left Washington for Loon Lake in the Adirondacks he announced that he had not even the rough draft of his letter of acceptance completed. Now, however, it is given out on semi-official authority that the document will be given to the public some time this week, possibly today. The president felt very much fatigued during the closing days of the last session and did not begin on the compilation of his letters until a week after he arrived at Loon Lake. It is semi-omciaily ascertained that the document will contain about three thousand words and will in not the slightest degree vary from the policy out- ined in the party platform. On the force bill the president's utterances will it ia understood, be brief but exceeding y strong while silver and the tariff and reciprocity will take up the bulk of the reply. It will be given to the press as sociations for transmisa.on by wire and not by mail. Rough on the Soldiers. Bcrke, Ida., Aug. 16. Special to the Missoulian. By command from head quarters all saloons in Burke are closed today and will remain so till further orders. Carnegie Has His Boswell. London, Aug. 16. Wm. Black, the celebrated novelist, announces that he will make Carnegie the central figure of a forthcoming novel in which he is to depict the struggle between labor and capital. Black recently accompanied Carnegie on a coaching trip through the Highlands. They Should Have It. Washington, Aug. 16. Commissioner Morgan has prepared a statement show ing sums set aside by the government for the use of various religious denominations in the education of Indians for the official year. It shows the Roman Catholic received nearly $370,000, while all other, denominations received less than $94,000. Will be a Finish Fight. ; Ralkigh, N. C, Aug. 16. The people's party named its state ticket today and decided to fight it out without the aid of republicans or prohibitionists. In fact the latter have already held their convention and the republicans will meet about September 1. Both the people's and democratic tickets will be the strong est ever put into the field and the fight promises to be the most bitter known. Fryeburg Centennial. Fryeburg, Me., Aug. 16. Many famous New England educators were in attend ance to-day at the centennial anniversary of Fryeburg academy. Many of the prominent politicians and officers of the state were also present. ' Has a Lease of Life. New York, Aug. 16. Michael T. Slivey, the murderer of Bob Lyons the butcher, was sentenced to be electrocuted this week. His counsel have, however, Berved a notice of appeal and this acts as a stay. '' Chairman Carter Returns. Washington, August 16. Chairman Carter returned to N-w York late to night. He spent the evening with Secretary Halford and Fessenden discussing campaign matters. HARD AT WORK. Republicans Preparing for the Reception of Gen. Sheridan, If the Gazette reporter who in bis re cent political goBBip has been saying that the republicans are not in it this fall bad been at the business meeting held by the republicans last night he would have had occasion to take it all back. The meeting was largely attended and was a lively and enthusiastic one and showed by its spirit that nothing is to be allowed to go by default in the coming struggle. The meeting was called by the young men's republican club for the purpose of making arrangements ;for the reception of Gen. George A. Sheridan, the famous orator who will speak here tomorrow evening. It was also decided during the meeting to reorganize the club under the constitution governing the national re- publican league clubs. In the absence of W. B. Parsons the president of the former organization, D. D. Bogart was chosen as chairman and R. R. CaBe acted as secretary. Dr. Parsons coming in soon after the proceedings commenced Mr. Bogart resigned the chair to him. On motion committees for the reception of General Sheridan were appointed as follows: Arrangements W. B. Parsons, N. J. Myers and R. J. Hartman. Parade S. G. Murray, P. Gogerty and M. B. Hendricks. Finances N. P. Krone and George Wood. To organize a glee club E. S. Crum- baker, H. D. Andrews and J. M. .Hamilton, , The business of reorganization of the club waB then commenced by a motion to organize a republican league club. This was carried. The constitution as recommended by the National League of Republican Clubs was adopted. The initiation fee was placed at $1 and the monthly dues at 50 cents and the name chosen was the Republican League Club of Missoula. A motion was then made to elect offi cers at once, in view of the fact, bow- ever, that the meeting had been hurried ly called and that, although the inten tion of changing the organization of the club had been understood and discussed, some of the officers of the old organization were not present, it was decided to choose temporary officers onlv and on motion of Jos. Dixon the officers of the old organization were chosen to hold over until Buch time as new permanent officers could be elected after the mem bership of the club had been increased. During a recess the club roll was signed by forty-three good republicans, nearly all of whom plunked down a large silver dollar. " ' . A special committee on membershin for the city was then appointed as fol lows: P. Gogerty, N. J. Myers, Jos Dixon, J. M. Hamilton, M. B. Hendricks and S. Bellew. The meeting then adjourned to this evening at 8 o'clock. THE IRON HALL. Funds in a Surety Committee Receiver's Hands. Go Into a Philadelphia, Aug. Banking Surety Trust 16. The Mutual and Safe Deposit company, in which a large amount of money belonging to Order of the Iron Hall is deposited, made an assignment this morning by order of the, directors to A. E. Stockwell of this city, for the benefit of depositors. Stockwell is attorney of the bank. Neither President Somerby nor. Cashier Hayes could be found today and it is believed the former has left for Indianapolis in the interest of Iron Hall, of which he is supreme justice. In relation to the bank Assignee Stockwell said: "Lawyers for both sides in the Iron Hall receivership suit, with consent and approval of Judge Taylor, came here to take away the case and securities of the bank and move them to Indianapolis. Krumbhaar, state superintendent of banking, has been working with the plaintiffs with the undoubted intention of wrecking this institution and the Iron Hall. It was for the purpose of protecting creditors and keeping the assets within this jurisdiction that the assignment was made. The bank :s perfectly solvent." It is claimed by the applicants for receivership at Indianap olis that $720,000 of the Iron Hall's funds are locked up in the institution; that the Mutual company is also surety for the Iron Hall officers to the extent of $1,- 000,000. The amount of deposit is be lieved to include $170,000, said to have been advanced by the supreme justice of the order to make good the impairment of the bank's capital, which the state bank examiner discovered last spring. A Brutal Crime. Nashville, Aug. 16. A special from Marietta, Ga., says early this morning the horribly mutilated body of Mrs. Mattie Looney was found near here and a great mystery surrounds the case. The police have just; arrested Will Ellis, an adopted son, who has turned out badly, on suspic ion of being connected in the crime. Will Meet Today. New York, Aug. 16. The campaign committee of the democratic national committee will hold executive session at headquarters tomorrow. STRIKE SITUATION. The Military Is on Hand to Preserve Order. Switchmen Claim the Strike Will Ex tend to All Lines Unless Their Demands Are Granted. Buffalo, Aug. 16. There were no sensational developments to the switchmen's strike during the night and the situation has improved. With two excellent regiments of the national guard in the field and police reinforced by 200 specials, the feeling is much more reassuring than yesterday. The police claim to be able to handle the strike within the city limits. Buffalo, Aug. 16. The Third Vice President Walter Webb of the New York Central is in the city, having been called here by the gravity of the situation and possibility of this great four track road being affected. In conversation Mr, Webb said: "The strike has not extended to our road and we are not aware any of our men are anxious to join in the strike. The only danger we have felt is that our men might be forced from their posts by other strikers. From what I learn I think switchmen would have been driven from their posts last night had it not been for calling out of the military. All we ask is protection from outside violence. Buffalo, Aug. 16. The Lehigh Valley road claim they have got four trains out of the yard this mornine. Thev Bav they will have no difficulty in moving freights after today. The military aspect of affairs at Cheetowaga is of a very pronounced character. General Doyle has pitched his headquarters at Williams Street station, just outside the city limits, and from there he issues his command to his men. Buffalo, Aug. 16. There were no in dications this morning of a strike on the Central. It is known that a committee of switchmen were Bent to Superintendent Burrows of the Central, however, yesterday for conference. Mr. Burrows was out on the road, but the statement of the men was forwarded him. A reply was received but it gave the men no satisfaction. ., 1 The situation in the Erie' and Lehigh yards this evening presentB but little change from yesterday with the exception that soldiers are patrolling the yards and martial law is in force. Very few trains are moving and neither road ap pears to have men enough to keep trainB clear of freight cars. Brigade head quarters are established on Williams steeet and from, there Gen. Doyle directs the movement of troopB. Two car loads of out-of-town workmen arrived over the Lehigh but were switched off somewhere between the yards and the city. Men expected on the Erie were also switched off and are waiting orders. Three soldiers were slightly injured today by an explosion of torpedoes placed on the track by strikers. . The Central road to day discharged ten men who refused to handle an Erie car. Central switchmen are excited and will strike on the slight est provocation. It is reported that special agents of the Reading road are receiving men for Buffalo and over 250 have been Becured who will be sent at once to take the place of strikers. That road it is said, has determined to force the fighting and defeat the men at any codt. To precipitate matters it has been decidtd to call upon al! employes of the Lehigh division not on strike and ask their intentions; if they appear wavering in loyalty to the com pany they will be discharged. Vice-President Walter Webb of the New York Central has arrived and consulted with the officials of that road. He re gards the situation as grave but thinks the military can handle it and that his road will not be affected. Rochester, N. Y., Aug. 16. A special from Lyons says: A great amount of perishable and time freight is arriving there from Buffalo and is being trans ferred to Fall Brook, run down to Corn ing and thence over the Erie to its des tination. Owing to the action of the Fall Brook and Central Hudson in accepting freight from the Lehigh and Erie it is thought a general strike may be ordered on those lines. Officials at Lyons think it probable the switchmen will be ordered out all along the Central and West Shore in sympathy with the Lehigh and Erie strikers. Syracuse, N. Y., Aug. 16. The 41st company of national guards is under orders to be ready at a moment's notice to go to Buffalo. Auburn. N. Y, Aug. 16. Capt. Kirby, of the 2d company, Wheeler Rifles, has received orders to hold his company ready to go to Buffalo on a moment's notice. Chicago, Aug. 16. It is rumored that all switchmen on the Erie line in Chicago, which is the old Chicago and At lantic, are ordered on 'a strike. A re porter who called at the Dearborn street depot was told that those switchmen only worked as far into Chicago as Fifty- first street, On calling there the switch men said : "The Erie road proper ex tends westward only to Marion, Ohio This is an auxiliary to the system. We are waiting to hear the word from Grand Master Sweeney, He is now in Buffalo. As soon as he speaks we will quit and so do all switchmen running into Chicago, The strike may not reach Chicago for a week yet, but unless the demands of the strikers in the east are granted all the great railway lines will be tied up with in ten days. Buffalo, Aug. 17. New York Central men went out at 12:30 this morning. The entire Fourth brigade has been ordered out. It consists of 1100 men' and a battery. These troops were under arms when the order to march came and they have started for Buffalo on special trains. The Central men had a meeting tonight which lasted half an hour. Grand Master Sweeney was there, and when the men finally decided to go out he ap proved their action, and at 12:30 they quit work in all the Central yards between Buffalo and Cheetowaga. It is estimated that there are five hundred men out in these yards now besides all out on the Erie and Lehigh. The strike, in being followed out on lines predicted yesterday, will now extend until all the big roads of the country are tied up. The striking of the Central men was ac complished very quietly and marked by orderly conduct. , SBERIDAN TOMORROW. He Will Speak at the Opera House To morrow Night. Gen. George A. Sheridan the famous orator will addreBB the people of the city tomorrow evening at the opera house. He is a republican and speaks of honest, intelligent and patriotic government as viewed from that standpoint; but this does not affect the fact that what he has to say will be found interesting and in structive to republicans, democrats and people's party people alike, as he is first of all a patriot and a lover of his country. Gen. Sheridan's addresses outside of the information which they convey, are always intensely interesting and pleasurable by reason of a god-given eloquence with which he is inspired. He was in Montana in the campaign of 1889 and many people will still remember how he moved them to tears or laughter at his will. A special invitation is extended to the ladies to be present at tomorrow night's address. INDIGNANT MINERS. Union Colliers in France Viciously Attack a Manager. Paris, Aug. 16. A dispatch from Car moux, in the department of Tarn, in southwestern France, eays a body of coal miners employed there became indignant at the mine official because of the dismissal of one of their number who was a unionist. To avenge themselves for the man's dismissal they made an attack upon the house of the manager and wrecked the furniture. They also compelled the manager to write a letter resigning his position. The situation was very threatening, and it was thought the trouble would spread and further outrages be perpetrated. The mine officials here appealed to the authorities for protection and asked that troops and gendarmes be dispatched to Carmoux to quell the disturbance. GETTING THEIR HAND IN. Chicago Thugs Preparing for the Great Exposition. Chicago, Aug. 16. A horde of thugs an murderers are now operating here without much opposition from the police. Yesterday morning Peter Martie a French cook, was murdered and robbed on the lake front. Last night Joseph Jackman murdered Louise Iserle in the presence of his dying father. She had been his father's housekeeper. Hugo Grassoff was held up at a pistol's point in front of the Auditorium and robbed of $500, John Hughes a fireman on the Michigan Central reached the roundhouse at Four teenth street about 10 o'clock last night He had just drawn his month's pay, and bad stowed away in his pockets about $500, the savings of almost a year of economy. He was confronted by two men with revolvers and gave up all he had. - An Insane Convict, Jackson, Mich., Aug. 16. Wm. Cuddy, contractor, of the firm of Phillips & Cuddy, in the Michigan state prison in this city, was killed at that institution yesterday afternoon by a life convict named Henry Blaricman. Cuddy was sitting at his desk in the broom shop writing, when Blackman crept up behind him and knocked him over the head with a hammer. No one was. in the room at the time. Cuddy was discovered by a guard in an unconscious condition, blood streaming from a frightful wound in his head. He died within an hour. Black-man was at once taken to his cell and practically confessed the crime. Standard Work. The job work turned out by the Mis soulian is renowned for its excellence. It is equal to that done by the first class offices of the east and the prices are no higher. For excellent work call at this office. ....... THE SAME AS USUAE. Reporters Discover a Grime When Detectives FaU, A Woman Brutally Outraged and Murdered by Two Men at Louis-: ' -ville, Kentucky. Louisville, Ky Special: A sensa tional crime has just come to light. Sunday morning the body of a woman was washed ashore at Willow Point, Ind., opposite this city. It was identified as that of Mary Lengel, a former chambermaid of Eckhert's hotel, this city, and the theory was suicide. After the police and detective department bad dropped the case a reporter found the woman had been outraged and murdered by two men. Four boys saw two men drag a woman through a suburb of Jefferson late Saturday night outrage her near the river bank, beat her and then drag her to the bar below the bridgewhere they left the woman' screaming as blows were rained down upon her head. One of the men wore a dark, Btubby beard, a derby hat, black coat and very light pair of trousers. The boys were so frightened that they were afraid to talk until last night, when one of them recognized a picture of the woman in a daily paper as beipg the woman he had seen in the handB of the two men. A trio to the river shos evidence of a desperate struggle, and the woman's fan was found there. The men probablv killed the woman and then hurled the body into the rapids of the falls. The head was crushed in, and this is thought to havo been caused by the body striking the rocks. AFTER CONVICTS. Tennessee Coal Miners Are Desperate in Their Attacks. Knoxville, Tenn., Aug. 16. A special dispatch from Coal creek states that at an early hour this morning an armed force had been formed at that point whose destination was Oliver Springs. It also states the guards at Oliver Springs had been informed of the fact and be- came weak-kneed as there are 150 con victs there with only a handful of guards, all soldiers having been removed some time ago. Major Chandler has received orders to hold his men under arms and sixty-five are ready to move at a moment's notice. Miners have attacked stockade at Oliver Springs and been repulsed. Two guards wounded. Second attack expected any moment. 'Washington Gossip. Washington, Aug. 16. It is thought that there is but little doubt but Consul McCreery of Valparaiso will be acquitted of charges against him. It is eaid, however, that at the conclusion of the investigation he will resign, being tired of life in Chili. Refering to the charges against Admiral Brown of giving information to Baltnaeedists, his report to the navy department is said to be satisfactory and accepted as a refutation of the charges. Editor Dunning of the Alliance national organ expresses the opinion that Virginia will lie between the republican and the third party this fall and that democrats etand no show. He eays they are well organized in West Virginia, but thinks republicans will carry it if careful. Killed Six and Injured Fifteen. Coshocton, Ohio, Aug. 16. The Toledo, Walhoding Valley & Ohio railroad is a branch ot the Pennsylvania system in course of construction. Last night a work-train with a gang of laborers was running at a high rate of speed and turned, owing to a misplaced switch, into a gravel pit near here, colliding with cars standing on a Biding, wrecking ten cars, killing six workmen and injuring fifteen, tome of whom will die. Following is a list of the killed: Frank Galli, William Bafferty, John Barry, Joseph Bycroft, John Halliger, John Flynn. , Crased by Desertion. Baldwin, Mich., Aug 16. Majr J. llouk, who was deserted by his wife two . years ago, last night met his recent spouse in company with her sister and a man named Frank Gray, llouk pulled a revolver, shot his wife in the adbomen, Gray in the mouth, and then turned on the sister-in-law, but bystanders restrained the despdrate man. The woman's wounds are fatal, but there, is a possibility of Gray's recovery. Houk has heretofore been a peaceful citizen. Good-Bye, Brown. ' Bloomfield, Ind.. Aug. 16. Word has been received of a most brutal outrage on the family of Levi Owen, near Switz City. Six or eifiht hoodlums went to his house on Sunday night, forced an entrance and dragged his wife and 12-year- old daughter outside, whereat he female were shockingly assaulted -in spite of all the efforts of Owen to protect them. A man named Brown has been arrested . and officers are in pursuit of others. .

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  1. The Missoulian,
  2. 17 Aug 1892, Wed,
  3. Page 1

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