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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
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VOL. XXXIV.—NO. 141
THE CENTRAL STRIKE.
The Board of Arbitration
Begins Its Inquiry.
Vice-President Webb on the
Mr. Powdcrly and Other Prominent
The Inwardntss of the Strike Laid Bare
—Chicago Carpenters' Strike
Associated Press Dispatches. 1
New York, Sept. 2. —The state board
of arbitration began an investigation
today as to the difficulties between the
New York Central railroad and the
Knights of Labor. Third Vice-Presi
dent Webb of the New York Central was
the first witness, and said the company
had no controversey with its employees.
On the evening of August 8 a large num
ber of employes left and their places
had been filled. The alleged cause
was that seventy-eight members
out of 20,000 had been discharged
for good cause, but only seven of
those men applied to the company for
information as to why they were dis
charged. Subsequently a gentleman
from another state called and wanted to
know why the men were discharged.
Witness declined to give the reason.
This gentleman was Mr. Holland.
Upon being cross examined by Gen
eral Roger Pryor, Webb said he had
discharged the men on reports from
members of the secret service of the
company. The charge itself was un
satisfactory service. An engineer
named Lee was discharged for unsatis
factory service. Lee was" very angry
and insolent, and said lie would tie up
every wheel between here and Buffalo
if he did not get some of Vanderbilt's
Continuing, Webb said: "Several of
the men know the cause for which they
were discharged. Their relations with
the Knights of Labor had nothing to do
-with their discharge."
Mr. Pryor endeavored to find out if the
Knights of Labor question had been
discussed by the board of directors, but
the board declined to admit the ques
tion. "That shuts us off", remarked
Pryor, turning around to the Knights of
Labor executive committee.
Webb said he had arranged for the
services of Pinkerton «*» j, some time
before the strike. Whori asked about
the details of the arrangement, Webb
declined to answer. He did not seek
protection of the police authorities prior
to employing Pinkerton men.
Webb was followed by members of
the Knights of Labor dismissed by the
New York Central. Their testimony
went over the ground of the alleged and
supposed cause of their dismissal, and
incidents connected therewith already
substantially covered in these dis
Holland and Devlin, executive com
mitteemen, testified to their effort to
bring about a settlement of the difficulty
E. J. Lee introduced correspondence
between himself and Powderiy. The
latter advised him to move cautiously.
On August 2nd'Powderiy wrote: "I re
gret to hear of the condition of affairs.
If there is to be trouble, it will be
when Depew is away. I advise you
to avoid a strike at all hazards, as the
order cannot support you now. Act on
the following suggestion: Select from'
your men such as are good and reliable,
and secure places for them in the west.
Then have them ask for shorter hours
and higher wages. This the road will
Dot grant. Then have them quit and
take the new places secured for them.
Do this secretly, and wait until Depew
returns. He is a presidential candidate
and would not care for a Strike on his
General Master Workman Powderiy
was next called and testified that pend
ing the strike, he had no interview with
any of thj ..road's officials. He related
his intert ,w with Webb and bronght
Tho Great Strike Inaugurated—Six Thou
sand Men Idle.
Chicago, Sept. 2.—The great strike
of journeymen carpenters opened this
morning. It is estimated that about
6,000 carpenters were idle this morn
ing. Of these, four thousand struck
today, and 2000 were already out of
work through the bosses closing up jobs
in anticipation of the strike. Practi
cally all the union men are out. The
Carpenters' Council, this afternoon, de
cided that all union men in the employ
of bosses paying cents per hour,
and allowing the eight hour day, should
at once return to work, and President
O'Connell tonight said over two thou
sand went to work under this decision.
NORTHERN PACIFIC WRECK.
List of the Killed and Injurod in Mon
day Night's Disaster.
Tacoma, Sept. 2. —Later particulars
from the railroad accident on the North
ern Pacific railroad last night state that
the accident occurred five miles this
side of Hot Springs. The train was
speeding along when the passengers
felt a jar which stopped the train, and
going out found two sleepers and dining
cars on the track and the Six forward
•cars derailed. The two engines had
broken from the train, run forward a
short distance, and were derailed. The
cars were badly shaken. The smoking
car collided with a tree, which was
forced into the middle of the car. The
tourist sleeper and one day coach were
also badly smashed.
Ben Young, a baseball umpire who
was killed, and Mrs. Fowler," who re
ceived a scalp wound, were in the tourist
rr. J. D. K>p'cr, n railroad con
tra . of Red Blu;'. California, fatally
•1, was in the smoking car. He is
dtili « ive, but it is thought he cannot
long survive. ~The other injured are:
J;. W. Healv and wife, Tiacy, Minn.;
Mit. Dr. A. H. F wier, :.->ston; V. C.
Gross, Ellensburg; E. T. Furness, Ta
coma, special claim agent of the North
ern Pacific railroad; Judd Randall,
Glenville, Minn.; George Brown, Spok
ane Falls ;R. S. Campbell, Oregon; <F.
W.Jacobs, a cook on the dining car;
H. G. Woodson; Geo. F. Puople, Edge
more, Mich.; p]dward F. Reardon, Ta
coma, yardmaster of the Northern Pa
The special train with the wounded
arrived at Tacoma at 5 p. m. Healy
has a broken leg; Mrs Healy, a scalp
wound ; Furness, his right arm crushed.
All these, except Mrs. Fowler, are at
the Fanny Paddock hospital. Mrs.
Fowler is at the Tacoma hotel. The
others were not very severely injured.
The broken rail which caused the acci
dent is said to have been lately placed
in the track. The track has been re
paired and trains are again running.
HELD UP A TRAIN
A Lone Highwayman Performs a Slick
Job, in Alabama.
Mobile, Sept. 2.—The Louisville and
Nashville cannon ball train last night
was held up at Pensacola Junction by a
robber who entered the express car and
compelled the messenger to give up the
contents of the safe. It is not known at.
this time the extentof the loss. Having
secured the valuables, the robber
jumped off and took to the woods.
Engineer Bob Sizer says he was
pulling out and just as his train got
under way he turned around and saw a
man standing near him. Before he
could ask a question or look twice two
big revolvers were in his face. He was
then told to run his train up to Escambia
river bridge, some miles distant, and stop
on the bridge. There was nothing left
for him to do but to obey, and he did
so. The engineer was, told* to get off
his engine, and did so. Then the rob
ber directed Si/.er to ge to the express
car and force an entrance, the robber
putting a heavy mallet in his hand.
Sizer did so and burst open the car door.
The express messenger, Archie Johns
ton, was standing in his car with a pis
tol in hand, but seeing Sizer he lowered
it. The next minute he was covered
and told to lay down hia gun, and he
Then the robber standing in the car
door compelled the messenger to open
the safe and hand him all
the money. While this operation
was going on the fellow was standing in
the door coolly looking at his victim and
firing first to one side of the train and
then the other to overawe the passengers
and train crew. When he got the money,
the robber told Sizer to follow him. The
man showed the way to the engine, made
Sizer pull out,and with'a parting shot and
a wild yell dashed offinto the bushes and
was lost to sight. Posses are in pursuit
of the robber.
Henry George and Hie Dlclples in Con
New York, Sept. 2. —At today's meet
ing the single tax convention was for
merly organized as the "National League
of single tax clubs of the United States."
The committee on platform and resolu
tions, Henry George, chairman, went
A mass meeting was held this evening
at whicli W. Lloyd Garrison and others
spoke. The mention of Cleveland's free
trade message in Garrison's speech,
evoked loud cheers. Garrison said:
"Our reform has been mark
ed with great wisdom. Its power
has beeh felt by the Democracy of the
state of New York and the Republican
ism of the country, which is nothing.
But as national politics is the science of
numbers (laughter) it cannot afford to
speak the truth, and it says what is ex
pedient. It deals in words, not in
Among other speakers were Lee
Merriwether,of Missouri, Judge Maguire,
of San Francisco, and Henry
George. Mr. George spoke but briefly.
He said judging from the speeches he
had heard he was no longer needed
on the platform. There were others
that could talk single tax. A few years
ago he said they were educating men in
the movement who would change the
destinies of the country, and he was
glad to see this predictions were true.
The Third Special Dried Fruit Train
Monrovia, Cal., Sept. 2. —(Special.)
The Santa Fe depot grounds in this city
were the scene of an exciting time to
night, being the event of the third great
dried fruit shipment by John H. Leslie
and Co. of Monrovia. The train con
sisted of six cars of prunes, three cars
of peaches, and two of nectarines. Each
car bore large linen placards: "Cali
fornia Dried Fruit, John H. Leslie and
Co., Monrovia, Cal," and was decorated
with flowers and flags, making the
train very attractive, and a great adver
tisement through to Chicago and its
destination east. The occasion was en
livened by music by the Monrovia city
band, amid the cheers of a large <srowd
of citizens, who were eager to see the
result of this very prosperous industry,
as the train speedily rolled eastward.
Tonight's shipment is valued at $30,
--000. Already forty-eight cars of dried
fruits have been shipped by this com
pany and today Monrovia* stands fore
most in the line of fruit growing.
The San Diego Drowning.
San Diego, Sept. 2.—The three un
known persons of the party d( owned in
the bay yesterday were the' wife and
two children of J. W. Collins, cashier
of the California National Bank, who is
now in San Francisco. Tugs and boats
patrolled the bay all night and this
morning, but Mrs. Collins' body was
the only one found.
Later—Only one body, that of Mrs.
J. W. Collinß, has been recovered. Tugs
succeeded in raising the Petrel this
evening and towed Tier to the wharf,
where she again sank before a thorough
investigation could be made. Search
ing parties are still out.
The Lone Highwayman's Work.
Sitsanvii.ee, Cal., Sept. 2. —Last night
the Susanville stage was stopped by a
lone highwayman, near Milrord, five
miles from here. Wells, Fargo & Co's
box was taken. The value of the booty
is unknown. Officers are on the track
of the robber.
A Train-Wrecker Sentenced.
Red Bi.uff, Cal., Sept. 2.—Frank
Ocean, who attempted to wreck the
Oregon express last week, pleaded guilty
today and was sentenced to five years at
WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 3, 1890
The Election in the Green
A Large Falling Off in the
The Majority Reduced at Lea»t Ten
Encouraging Democratic Gains—The Pro
hibition Vote Light—High License
Associated Press Dispatches.]
White River Junction, Vt., Sept.
This state today voted for state officers,
two representatives to congress, and a
full list of state senators and representa
Returns thus far received indicate pot
only that the Republican vote is very
light, but that the ticket has been out.
The decrease in the Democratic vote is
not nearly as large, correspondingly, this
year, as that of the Republicans. The
Prohibition vote remains about the same
Republican majority overall in towns
so far heard from, is 3373 against 77&0 in
1888. If the vote in the remaining
towns corresponds with those heard
from the Republican majority will be
the smallest since the institution of the
Later —Returns • now in from 100
towns show a Republican net loss, com
pared with the vote in 1888, of 7,764.
Burlington, Sept. 2, —Returns to 'ohe
Free Press, from a majority of towns in
this section, give Page (Republican) for
governor, a light majority.
The vote for Allen (Pro.) fo» Gover
nor is very light—about 1500. The
high license vote largely increased" the
past two years, owing to the non-en
forcement of the prohibition law. Re
turns from the backwoods towns are com
One hundred and thirty-five towns
give Page (Rep) 22,543; Brigham (Dem)
13,262; Allen (Pro), 802. In these
towns the Republican vote has fallen off
9,896, the Democratic vote has gained
441, while the prohibition vote
has fallen off but little. If
the vote on the remaining towns is rel
atively the same as those heard from,
the Republican majority will be about
15,000 in the whole state. There were
only eighteen Democrats in the
assembly in 1888; thirty-seven
have been elected in the 135
towns already heard from, and two'
farmers league candidates. An v i
pectedly large number of high licence
Republicans are elected.
Australian Labor Troubles.
Melbourne, Sept. 2. —The Australian
coast shipping trade is partly resumed.
The places made vacant on "vessels by
strikers, are filled, in many cases, by
non-union men. The situation at the
gas works is improving.
Sydney, Sept, 2. —A meeting of em
ployors of all classes today resolved
that the time had arrived when it was
necessary for employers and capitalists
to form a protective association and co
operate in fighting the battles of the
community against aggressive unionism.
An employers' defense association was
accordingly constituted, and a com
mittee appointed to draft a scheme of
London, Sept. 2. —At a meeting of the
trades union delegates arrangements
were made to raise a fund for the Aus
tralian dock laborers now out on a
strike. Tillet, who presided at
the meeting said he believed
the generous assistance received
from Australia during the strike of the
London dockmen, would be now repaid.
Regarding the proposed union of ship
owners, Tillet said the men had no cause
New Hampshire Democrats.
Concord. N. 11., Sept, 2.—The Demo
cratic state convention was called to or
der by Chairman Stone. After the call
had been read the organization was ap
proved, and permanent President J. P.
Bartiett of Manchester was escorted to
the chair and delivered an address.
The platform adopted declares that
Republican tariff reform has resulted in
heavier burdens to the people; de
nounces the McKinley bill as a "deed of
conveyance to a combination of manu
facturers and trusts;" denounces the rul
ings of Spe iker Reed as despotism and
the seating of the Montana senators as
grand larceny. It favors pension legis
lation and tariff reform, and denounces
the force bill. Charles H. Amsden of
Penacook was nominated for governor.
The Arkansas Flections.
Little Rock, Ark., Sept. 2.—Returns
from two-thirds of the counties received
tonight by the Gazette, maintain the
large increase in the Democratic majori
ties over last year, already mentioned.
The majority for Governor Eagle and the
Democratic state ticket, will not fall
below 30,000. There are no reports of
disturbance at the polls from anywhere
in the state.
Morrow's Declination Accepted.
San Francisco, Sept. 2.—The execu
tive committee of the Republican
state central committee, today
accepted Congressman Morrow's
declination of renomination to
congress from the fourth district.
The committee had refused to accept it
in hopes that he might change his mind,
but now this hope is given up.
•lackey McLaughlin Will Return to the
New York, Sept. 2.—McLaughlin,
America's foremost jockey, in all the
years he rode upon the turf, will, ac
cording to the Tribune, return to the
saddle. Frank E. Heck, who recently
bought Theodore Winter's horses, in
tends to aro in for racing on an extensive
scale, and has engaged McLaughlin to
ride for him next year.
Sheepshead Bay Races.
Sheepshead Bay, Sept. 2.—Three
fourths mile—Meriden won, Watson
second; Dublin third; time I:l2'.j'.
Three-forths mine—Thorodale won,
Stomer second: Bettie Pratner third:
time 1:12 1-5.
Hampton Park Trotting.
Springfield. Mass., September 2.—
Grand circuit races at Hampton Park:
Class 2:30, trotting $1,600, divided.—
Souden won, Retie second, Greenlight
third, Dandy fourth ; best time, 2:22)4.
Class 2:29, $1,500, divided.—Slevis
won, Mollie J. B. second, The Peer third,
Acolyto fourth; best time, 2:2OJ£.
Two Races at Oakland.
Oakland, Cal., Sept. 2.—There were
only two races today. The first was for
the Mountain Boy guaranteed purse of
$1,200, for the 3-minute class; won by
Una Wilkes, Beavy Me. second, Ed Fay,
third; best time 2:24>£. All pools
and bets were declared off, (some
thing being wrong with Beavy Mc'e
driving. The second race, pacing, was
won by Rupee, Hummersecond, Sunrise
third; beat time 2:lß>£.
Races at Marysville.
Marysviule, Cal., Sept. 2—Attend
ance at the track this afternoon was
The first race, three minute trotting
purse $500—won by Vidette in three
straight heats : best time 2:42.
Second race, % mile and repeat, run
ning, $200—won by Leatherwood,
Mohawk second, time 1 :VJ}_.
Third race, special, % "mile dash,
$1000—won by Joker, time 1:04%.
ON THE DIAMOND.
Tardy Umpire* Cause a Rumpus-on-the
Boston League Grounds.
Boston, Sept. 2. —The Boston and
Chicago National League teams were to
play two games, today, but at 2 o'clock
no umpires were on the grounds, while
Manager Soler and Captain Smith were
in the dressing room. Anson
started the game with his own
catcher, Nagle, as umpire, and
Boston at the bat. When Soler and
Smith came out Boston had been re
tired, and they refused to go on. Anson
ordered Nagle to note the time. The sub
stitute umpire, Fessenden, then ap
peared, but Anson refused to recognize
nirn, unless he produced credentials
from President Young. After a
minute had elapsed, Nagle de
clared the game forfeited to Chicago.
Fessenden ordered the Chicagos
to play, and after waiting five minutes,
declared the game forfeited to Boston.
He said, later, however, he did not
know half an inning had been played.
The matter will have to be settled by
Boston won the second game by com
bined hits and errors. Attendance,
Score, Boston,4; Chicago, 3.
New York, Sept. 2. —The home
(League) team easily defeated Cleveland
today. Attendance, 300.
Score —New York, 4; Cleveland, 1.
Sept. 2.—The battery
work of the home (League) team won
the game. Attendance, 2,000.
Scwi > —Cincinnati, 12; Philadelphia*,
New York, Sept. 2.—The Brooklyn-
Pittsburg (league) game was closely con
tested and exciting, the home team win
ning in the ninth. Attendance 437.
Score—Pitteburg. 4; Brooklyn, 5.
Three-fourth* mile —Clarenden won,
Gertie D. second, Wrestler third; time ,
Mile and eighth--Raymond G. won,
Frank Ward second, Eleve third: time,
Mile and three-sixteenths—Montague
won, Banquet second, Kenwood third;
time, 2:01 3-5.
Mile — Balfeton won, Kern second,
Young Duke third; time, 1:44.
Boston, Sept. 2.—The home (Brother
hood) team knocked Gruber all over the
grounds again. Attendance, 1000.
Score—Boston, 18, Cleveland, 9.
New York., Sept. 2.—Brooklyn
(Brotherhood) ,fvon today's game by
hard and lucky hitting in the ninth".
Attendance, 1,000. Score—Brooklyn 8;
Philadelphia, Sept. 2.—The local
(Brotherhood) team hit hard at oppor
tune times, and defeated Pittsburg. At
tendance, 657. Score —Philadelphia,
13: Pittsburg, 8.
New York, Sept. 2. —The New York
and Buffalo (Brotherhood) teams played
two games today, the local team's su
perior fielding winning both. Attend
ance 900. Score—First game: New
York, 5; Buffalo, 3. Second game: New
York, 14; Buffalo, 12.
Syracuse, Sept. 2 —Syracuse, 9; To
Rochester, Sept. 2—Rochester, 7;
Baltimore, Sept. 2. —Baltimore, 6;
Columbus, 6; called on account of dark
Wilmington, Del., Sept. 2. —Athletics,
3; St Louis, 2.
Ran Over a Cow.
Scr anton, Pa., Sept. 2. —A coal train
on the New York, Ontario and Western
railroad ran over a cow to«ight at
Mayville, fourteen miles from this city,
It left the track and crashed into a
small hotel, standing close to the track.
The building was lifted from its founda
tion, and a man named William Lyons,
who was inside, was killed.
Wheel Records Lowered.
Hartford, Conn., Sept.2. —At the
Hartford wheel club tournament today,
A. E. Lumsden, of Chicago, broke the
half mile record of 113 4-5, held by
Osmond, the English rider, making it
in 113 2-5. Klauge in the final heat of
the one-mile safety handicap, made the
best record, 239, ever made in competi
tion on the American turf.
The Next Selby Shooting.
San Jose, Sept. 2.—De Saldo, who
won tho last match for the Selby medal
in the state target contest, has decided
that the next shoot for the medal shall
be held in East San Jose, Sunday, Sep
Stealing Into Paradise.
Tucson, Ariz., Sept. 2.—Two China
men, caught crossing the Mexican bor
der, were brought here by United States
Marshall Pan, and are now in jail.
F. A. Hosmer, formerly principal of
the high school at Great Barrington,
Mass., iB en route to Honolulu,to fill the
president's chair in the American college
' The freight brakemen on the Pitts
burg, Shenandoah and Lake Erie rail
road, are on a strike for an advance in
wages, and all freight traffic is sus
pended in consequence.
Barrundia's Friends Thirst
ing for His Blood.
His Friends Urge Him to Leave
The Minister Said to Be Considerably
Hiss Barrundia's Assault on Him All
the Talk of the Town—Other
Associated Press Dispatches i
New York, Sept. 2.—A Guatemala
special to the Herald says: Minister
Mizner's friends are urging him to aban
don the city if he would save his life.
The followers of General Barrundia
threaten to kill him on sight. Incensed
by his order to Captain Pitts to
surrender their chief, they hold him
responsible for the subsequent tragedy
on board the Acapulco. Up to the pres
ent Mizner shows no signs of accepting
the advice of his friends, but almost
open threats of assassination have badly
frightened him, and the legation is con
stantly guarded by policemen. Nothing
is talked of but the attempt of Bar
rundia's daughter to kill Mizner.
The facts are substantially as sent
yesterday, although the details vary con
siderably as told by different witnesses.
While the servants were disarming the
woman, it is now said, Mizner ran into
the street, crying loudly for help. A
crowd quickly gathered, among them
being a number of policemen, who ar
rested the woman and marched her off
City of Mexico, Sept, 2.—The offi
cials of the Guatemalan legation here
deny that any attempt was made to
assassinate Mizner, the American min
ister to Guatemala.
The Mexican press unanimously con
demns the death of General Martin
Barrundia, the Guatemalan revolution
ist, claiming that the American captain.
Pitts, should not have surrendered him,
though the legality of the act is not
Following is the text of a cablegram
sent by the widow and children of Gen
eral Barrundia to President Harrison:
"The wife and children of Jose Martin
Barrundia protest before you with the
greatest indignation and sorrow that our
beloved husband and father has been
vilely assassinated on board an Ameri
can steamer at San Jose, where he was
Has but one foundation, and that foundation is
Seeing; is Belicvir)g\
It is easy to write a fluent advertisement, but it is hard
to believe what a fluent advertisement sets forth.
• We will not take up your valuable time with long an
nouncements; to be brief, we wish to say, we keep
CLOTHING for MEN and BOYS
OF THE BEST MAKES.
Such as ROGERS, PEET & CO.,
STEIN, BLOCH & CO.,
Popular Prices Guaranteed-
We keep the largest assortment in
CORNER SPRING AND TEMPLE STS.
-*»c A YE ARB- J
Bays the Daily Hiuuan'
*2 the WEEKLY HUU.UK
IT IS NEWSY AMD CLKAK. -
found under shelter of the American
Hag.and his death,illegally consummated
by the govern men t of Gautemala.is due to
the officious and criminal cooperation of
Minister Mizner, who ordered the cap
tain of the steamer to deliver np the
general. We protest before you against
this savage deed, and expect from yen
in rectitude and justice that yon will
demand due reparation for the outrage
of which we are inconeolably the vic
BLACK HOLE HORRORS.
Charges Against the Warden of tea
Massachusetts State Prison.
Boston, Sept. 2. —In the "black hole,"
the plane of solitary confinement in the
Massachusetts state prison, are twenty
five or thirty men, charged with violat
ing the rules of the institution. They
are supposed to be separated from
the outside world, with no
communication whatever. Thirteen of
the men sign a letter which
tells the convict's story of the recent
outbreak, and asserts that the warden is
the whole cause of dissatisfaction, and
that he is totally unfit for the position.
It states that the men who participated
i i the Bertillon demonstration by
shouting, pounding with dippera,
etc., were clubbed, thrust in
squads of four or six into solitary
confinement and deprived of food for
fifty hours, and while the thermometer
stood at 96 degrees, steam was turned
into the ventilators until the men.
fainted from heat and lack of water;
the letter expresses the hope that the
charges which it makes will be investi
St. Louis Physicians Ask For An I'jqnlry
As to Her Sanity.
St.Louis, Sept. 2.-Two physicians filed
complaints in the probate court today,
for an inquiry as to the sanity of Mil.
Wood worth, the evangelist who has been
holding meetings here for several
months. The doctors think herpeculiar
mental and bodily state is"due to hyp
notism, and that its effect is most per
nicious. The basis for the inquiry lies
in the fact that Mrs. Wood worth haa
stated, that while in this state, she haa
conversed with the Deity and descended
Martinez, Cal. Sept. 2 —Last night
about 7 o'clock a cold-blooded murder
occr.rred near Clayton, in the foot hills
of Mt. Diablo .John Burke and William.
Martindale, two citizens of that locality,
engaged in a drunken row Sunday.
Last night Martindale, bent on having
revenge, repaired to the house of Burke
with a shotgun, where he found him
intoxicated and fast asleep. He > Martin
dale) placed a shot gun to Burkes eye
and fired, blowing his brains out.
Martindale was brought to jail here.
j Burke was a single man, aged 40.
Martindale is 69 years old, and has a