Newspaper Page Text
Men Ordered Out of San Miguel Couhi
ty Want Federal protection.
TELLURIDE, Colo., June 6.— O. A;
Floaten, one of the proprietors of the
People's Supply Store; M.- J. Sullivan;
secretary of the" local miners', union,
and Tony Rolla, . a bartender, who
have been advised by the military au»
thorlties to leave San Miguel Courfty,
have retained Congressman H. M.
APPEAL TO THE PRESIDENT.
OCBAN STEAMERS. ,
ANTWERP— Arrived June 6— «tmr Finland,
from New York.
GIBRALTAR— Arrived June 6— Stmr Koen-
Isren Lulse. from New York for Naples and
Genoa, and proceeded.
NEW YORK— Arrived June 6— Stmr
Deutechland. from Newport News; stmr
Mlnnehaha.' from Liondon.
PLTMOUTH— Sailed June 6— Stmr Boston-
Ian, for Boston. ' .. • ;
BREMEN— Arrived June 6— Stmr Bremen,
from New York. ¦ ¦ ' ' ' '
HAMBURG- Arrived June 6 — Stmr Bleucher
from New -York. ¦
CHERBOURG — Arrived. June 6— Stmr Kron
prinz Wllhelm. from N«w York via Plymouth
for Br«m»n, and proceeded.
Sailed — June 6 — Stmr Frederlch dtr Grow*
from Bremen for New York. ./fSHfsg
Late Shipping Intelligence.
A disgraceful brawl took place at
Pratt & Tierney's saloon, known as
the Orienta. Cafe, on Mason street,
last night in which one Bill Taylor
assaulted two women and was in turn
soundly "beaten by Pratt and his bar
keeper. The . affair was rapidly as
suming a decldedly_"rough house" as
pect when the police appeared on the
scene and dragged Taylor away.
BUI Taylor Assaults Two Women and
Is In Turn Beaten by the
DISGRACEFUL BRAWL IN
PRATT & TIERNEY'S SALOON
SANTA .ROSA, June 6.— John
Thorn Alexander, who stole a bicy
cle from Douglass Badger of RIncon
Valley, was sentenced to one year's
imprisonment in Folsom to-day by
Judge Albert G. Burnett. The lad
pleaded guilty to the charge, but in
extenuation alleged that a sunstroke
suffered some years ago had affected
him and that when he became over
heated he was not accountable for his
actions} His parents are said to be
wealthy residents of New York State.
Santa Rosa Lad Pleads Guilty and
Asks Leniency on Ground That
His Mind Was Affected.
BICYCLE THIEF GETS
A YEAK AT FOLSOM
' STOCKTON, June 6. — Mayor Will
iams has consulted the members of the
Millers' and Warehousemen's Associa
tion. The Mayor says he has nothing
to say in regard to the meeting at this
time, but that they probably will have
another conference. W- P. Steinbeck,
manager of the Sperry Flour Company,
says that there Is no change In the'sltu
ation. He declares that the millers and
warehousemen determined at the out
set to run their own business, and that
If their union -employes would not obey
orders they would hire men who would.
Steinbeck says that the millers and
warehousemen will not recede from
their position, and that they are get
ting along very well with their present
Allen Blair swore to a complaint
against George Wills, a unionist and
striker, this morning to have him put
under bonds to keep the peace.
Efforts of Stockton's Mayor to Settle
Strike Have Not Been
MILLERS SAY THEY WILL
NOT YIELD A POINT
Down the Dynamiters. , '
COLORADO SPRINGS, June - 7.— A
special from Victor says:. At a meet
ing of the Mine Owners' Association of
the district held to-night the Findley
outrage was discussed and the deepest
feeling of indignation expressed aqd It
was the unanimous opinion that under
no circumstances should the murderers
escape. Many of the members 'pledged
their individual support to run down
and punish the conspirators arid a large
reward will be offered by the associa
tion. The, County Commissioners and
different mine managements will offer
The local committee of the Western
Federation of Miners has authorized
the press to say that It deplores the
diabolical murder. The following is a
statement given^put to-night:
No men who deserve to live would or could
approve tU* awful deed. The fiends who
planned and carried out the devilish crime
should be detected and punished to the rull ex
tent of the law. Tb* committee and all local
members of the Western Federation of Mln«>r«
are ready and will ing- to assist In uncovering
the guilty ones and will use every endeavor to
nspiat tbe authorities In their efforts, and we
herewith tender tbo services of all our mem
bers. W« will also Join in offering- a suitable
reward for the arrest and conviction of the
DISTRICT UNION NO. 1. ' W. F. of M
(By Attorney Frank F. Hangs.)
DEPLORES THE OUTRAGE.
Miners* Union Will Aid In Running
SAN JOSE, Cal., June 6.— The con
test over the office of county school
superintendent, which has been in the
courts for nearly two years, has been
settled by stipulation. D. T. Bateman,
who has been occupying the place, will
remain in office.
At the last county, election Bateman
beat L. J. Chlpman, who had occupied
the office for twenty-five years, by sev
eral hundred votes. Chlpman began a
contest, and by the / throwing out of
"No Nomination" ballots he was de
clared elected. The matter was then
taken to the Supreme Court.
Yesterday the decision was reversed
by that court and sent back for a new
trial. Then the stipulation was liled,
whereby Chlpman relinquished all
claim on the office. It was provided
that no claim should be made against
the county for back salary. Chlpman
Is now engaged In business In San
Francisco. The terms of the settle
ment are not known.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
UP THE FIGHT
CHINESE CAMP, June 6. — An Aus
trian miner named Michael Tomich
was Instantly killed to-day at the Re
publican mine. In company with an
other miner Tomich was hoisted to
the two hundred foot level. The can
dle Tomlsh was carrying went out and
while groping his way in the dark he
fell 300 feet down the other compart*
meat of the shaft.
FALLS THREE HUNDRED
FEET TO INSTANT DEATn
By order of Major H. A. Naylor of
the National Guard the bodies were re
moved from the Coroner's establish
ment to another undertaker's. This
action was taken on request of J. S.
Murphy, superintendent of the Findley
mine, because, it . is alleged, the Cor
oner had remarked before the discov
ery of the : Infernal machine that the
death of tho men was due to an acci
dent. Later Coroner Doran explained
that although he had"spoken of the dis
aster as "an awful accident," he was
The infernal machine used to-day
was similar to the one'expldded in. the
Vindicator mine on November 21, 1903,'
killing two men." n •
The infernal machine with which the
diabolical work was done consisted of a
quantity of dynamite estimated at 150
to 300 pounds, a loaded) revolver and a
long, slender. steel wire attached to the
trigger. The revolver was fastened so
that the pulling of the trigger would
not draw it away. The wire ran from
under the depot to the cribbing of the
Delmonico property, about 400 - feet
away, where Its end was fastened to
the rung of a chair. The dynamite
was placed close to the muzzle of the
revolver, which was discharged by
pulling the wire when the engineer
blew his whistle. The ball from the
revolver exploded the dynamite.
A man was seen running down the
hill from the Delmonico after the ex
plosion. The Victor troops, who were
ordered out by Mayor French, were so
stationed as to keep persons from pass
ing rn-er the path taken by this man
and bloodhounds were sent from Canon
City and Trinidad for the purpose of
trailing the assassin.
A majority of the dead and injured
were single men, but several had
families living in the district.
Charles Rector, of the Shurtleff mine,
escaped by a miracle. He was chat
ting with several men, unconscious of
danger, when the explosion occurred.
He saw a number of men rushing
toward the depot and at this moment
he was lifted from his feet and deaf
ened by a terrific crash. When he re
alized what had occurred he was sur
prised to find himself uninjured.
H. W. Van Atta, one of the Findley
miners, who had a remarkable escape
from death, in describing the explo
sion, said: -• i
"The earth seemed to heave under
the platform and depot and the noise
made was deafening. We had been at
the station about two minutes when
the explosion occurred. I was thrown
through the air about seventy-five feet.
There were about twenty-five men on
the platform and most of them were
non-union miners who worked on the
Findley. The Shurtleff shift had not
yet reached the depot, but was hurry
ing down the hilL Had these men
reached the platform the casualties
would have been doubled. There must
have been 300 pounds of powder used
and It must have been set off by an
electric spark or revolver, as the min
ers would have smelled the fuse if one
had been used."
George Remick was hurled many
feet from the platform, but escaped
with only a few bruises, although heavy
timbers and rocks fell all about him.
DEVICE OF A FIEND.
Amputations have been performed
upon most of the wounded and it is
almost certain that several of them will
The seriously injured are: Philip
Chandler, John Collete, Ed Holland,
Daniel Garney. A. H. Allen, J. A.
Brooker, Edward Holland, John Pol
lice, Dan Gainey and Clarence Allen.
DEATH LIST WILL INCREASE.
of the dead, pieced together as well as
possible, were removed to the Coroner's
Sol-Jiers under the command of Major
Naylor this afternoon notified all
hardware and gun stores in Victor not
to sell any firearms or ammunition
without a permit from "him or the po
lice authorities and then to take the
name and description of the purchaser.
The demand will be complied with.
Among the mines that have already
closed are the Stratton Independence,
the Last Dollar, the Theresa and the
Shurtleff. These properties employed
nearly 1000 men.
City Marshal • O'Connell of Victor
was suspended by Mayor French and
Major H. A. Naylor was appointed
provisional marshal. O'Connell yielded,
although ho was strongly urged by
union miners to resist. .<
Without explanation and with a sud
denness that has caused great surprise.
Sheriff Henrv G. Robertson this after
noon resigned his position and Ed^ftrd
Bell was named to succeed him byMhe
County Commissioners. Bell is a mem
ber of the Citizens' Alliance.
City Marshal O'Connell of Victor has
sworn in a large number of special po
licemen, who are patrolling the streets
Many union men have armed them%
selves and say they will resist with
violence any attempt to run them out
of town, as is proposed. Detectives
have been engaged to shadow the
movements of everv prominent union
leader in the camp,
Clarence Hamlin of the , Mine Own
ers* Association arrived at Victor and
took charge of affairs over there. He
declared this afternoon that the men
who were responsible for the Independ
ence outrage should be hanged from
a telephone pole and that he. would be
only too glad to help pull the rope if
the murderers could be discovered and
SHERIFF QUITS HIS POST.
convinced that a terrible crime had
Continued From Page I, Column 5.
Series of Bloody Affrays Follows Dia
bolical Crime of Fiends.
DENVER, June 6. — The Western
Federation of Miners will Investigate
the dynamite outrage at Cripple Creek.
At the session of the federation's con
vrntion to-day a committee consisting
of C. C. Mitchell of South Dakota, C.
Mahoney of Montana and Harry L.
I^ane of Nevada was appointed to go
to the Cripple Creek district and make
a thorough investigation and to spare
no one in its report.
Miners' Organization Will Investigate
the Dynamite Outrage.
FEDERATION TAKES ACTION".
The honeymoon will be spent in a lit
tle cottage across from Port Arthur at
a summer resort where only foreigners
go. Haskins bought a piece of property
there, and has built a home. The hap
py event is of great interest to promin
ent society people in this city, because
of the popularity of the groom, and a
mighty chorus of Los Angeles good
wishes accompanies Miss Gowan. The
lovers have not seen each other for two
LOS ANGELES, June 6.— "If you
can't come to get me I will go to you,"
wrote Miss Elizabeth Gowan, one of
San Francisco's fairest society girls, to
Thomas W. Haskins of Los Angeles,
who is now assistant secretary of the
United States Legation at Peking,
China, and without waiting for an an
swer she made her preparations for de
parture and will sail from San Fran
cisco on June 11 to join her future hus
band beyond the sea. All alone on the
big ship Siberia with a trunk filled with
pretty trousseau mysteries and a box
of wedding gifts In the hold below the
little bride-to-be will travel 7000 miles
and spend thirty long days of restless
Tom Haskins is a graduate of the
University of California, and for two
years made a specialty of study on for
eign commerce. When Congress passed
an act authorizing the President to ap
point ten young men to go to China and
study the language for two years, two
of these men were suggested by Presl
dent;Wheeler of Berkeley, and Haskins
was one. He had been studying Chinese
for two years, stood high on the rec
ords, and left with enviable recom
mendations. 1 Minister Conger asked for
his appointment as assistant secretary
to the American Legation and it was
Upon Miss Gowan's arrival at Peking
she will become the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Williams. Mr. Williams being the
secretary of the legation under Min
ister Conger, and Haskins' chief. The
wedding was not to take place until
September, but it is understood among
Haskins' friends In Los Angeles that
it. will occur shortly after Miss Gowan
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Night Clerk Davis, who sleeps in the
office, says that he was awakened by
the sound of breaking glass, and a
pistol muzzle was pressed against his
head. He was ordered to make no out
cry, and then was marched over to the
safe and threatened with death if ha
did not open it up in short order. Un
der the threats of the desperado Davis
opened the door to the outer safe. The
robber took the bag of coin and imme
Enough disturbance was created by
the robber in making his escape from
the office to attract the attention of
John McMillan, night watchman, and
Smith, the pier watchman. Both offi
cers started in pursuit of the robber,
calling on him to halt. The latter
quickened his pace, and when a shot
was fired over his head he whirled
about and exchanged shots with the
officers. None of the bullets, so far
as known, did any damage, and the
thief made good his escape in the dark
ness. He was traced to the beach,
where he made a wide detour to avoid
observation and then came uptown.
Oncjs on the streets, all trace of him
LOXG BEACH. June 6.— Shortly be
fore daylight this morning a daring
robbery was committed here, the' safe
in the Pacific Electric Railway ticket
office having been rifled of $400 by a
masked map. The desperado compelled
Night Clerk Hugh _>avis at the point
of a* revolver to open the vault. The
thief was In such a hurry that the in
ner safe, containing $500, was not
AT LONG BEACH
SEA TO MARRY
•DENVER, Colo., June 6.— Adjutant
General Bell was informed by tele
phone from Victor that an attack had
been made late this afternoon on
Miners' Union Hall by a squad of sol
diers. Major Naylor sent squads to
aid in quelling the disturbance on
Fourth street. When the uni
formed men swung into . Fourth
ptreet thev were fired upon from
houses on both sides of the street.
They returned the fire and raced on at
double, oulck until they were neat-
Miners' Union Hall. At that point the
mob had scattered and as the soldiers
halted several shots were fired at them
from the windows of the hall.
The doors of the building had been
left open and a dozen guardsmen fired
their rifles into the hall as fast as they
could work the mechanism of their
rifles. After a few volleys the order
to take the place by assault was given
and "they plunged in. It J was reported
to General Bell that a number of men
were killed, but none of the guardsmen
The detail of guardsmen vps in com
mand of Captain Harry Gt Moore of
The following union men were wound
ed: Peter Calderwood, Edwin Mc-
Kelvy, Arthur Parker, Thomas Mc-
There were about sixty miners in the
hall. Soldiers stationed in the streets
and on roofs of buildings across the
street fired volleys through the cur
tained windows of the hall.
After exhausting their ammunition in
return fire the miners came downstairs
with hands uplifted and bearing a
white flag. They were surrounded by
the soldiers and escorted to the "bull
About 175 men are now held In the
Attack the Headquarters of the Min
TROOPS FIRE VOLLEYS.
Hogg as counsel, and, acting under his
advice, have decided to "remain here
until forced to leave. j| The following
telegram has been sent to President
Roosevelt at Washington, to which no
reply has yet been received: j. V
Have been ordered to leave our homes by
Jvne 7, but do not Intend to so. We, as
citizens of the United States, demand your
protection under the constitutional rights.
The civil courts would protect us. but they
are powerless. The Governor will not pro
tect us. *;¦;. O. A. FLOATEN.
M. J. SULLIVAN.
COMMANDER OF THE TROOPS AND
REPRESENTATIVE OF TUB GOVER
NOR AT VICTOR. . * : - -
Nearly all the mines in the district
had been closed by order of the Mine
Owners' Association, and hundreds of
miners flocked into town from the sur
rounding hills. Fully 1200 supporters
of the association gathered about Ar
mory Hall, where it was meetinsr. At
the same time 1000 men, armed with
all sorts of weapons, were assembling
on the vacant ground at the corner of
Victor avenue and Fourth street, in
response to a call for a mass-meetine.
Most of these were union men. who
declared their intention to resist to the
death any attempt to run them out of
the district. City Marshal Michael
O'Connell hurriedly swore In sev
eral hundred citizens, most of
them union men, as deputy po
licemen, after being refused ad
mission to the Mine Owners* head
quarters. After a conference with Sher
iff Bell and a number of mine owners
Mayor Frank D. French removed Citv
Marshal O'Connell, who then dismised
Then followed the rioting. After it
began Sheriff Bell ordered out all the
soldiers in the district. He also- ap
pointed'scores of deputies.
Previous to the rioting Sheriff Henry
M. Robertson had been summoned
to a meeting of the Mine Owners' Asso
ciation in Armory Hall by a committee
composed of C. C. Hamlin. secretary
of the association; J. S. Murphy, man
ager of the Findley mine, and L. E. Hill
of the Theresa. At this meeting his res
ignation was demanded. He yielded
to the demand. Then Edward Bell
was appointed by the County Commis
sioners to fill out Robertson's unex
plred term. Robertson was a union
miner before he was elected Sheriff.
Bell is a member of the Citizens' Alli
An eyewitness of the shooting said:
''I saw them carrying men away, one
shot through the head and another shot
through the arm. I think that a dozen
SHERIFF MADE TO RESIGN*.
Secretary Hamlin, who had been
standing on a wagon, kept on talking,
unmindful of the hailstorm of bullets
that whizzed about his head. v^- •
After the first excitement had some
what died* out, the wounded and the
dying were gathered up.
R. McGee of Victor, who was in
stantly killed, had been, standing , en
an embankment thirty feet above the
men who had been fighting and was
an innocent spectator. Alfred Miller
and J. D. Davis were carried to the
Victor Hospital, where the latter died.
A free for all fight followed and
shooting began. . Most of the shots were
Hoskins fell with a bullet In his body
and the crowd scattered in every di
rection. - •
HAILSTORM OF BULLETS.
William. Hoskins, a union miner from
Goldneld, threw up his hand and
shouted, "Let me talk."
At this the crowd began to hiss Hos
kins and cried, "Put him out."
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Juno
7.; — A special from Victor to the Ga
zette after midnight says: At 12:30
o'clock this morning the streets of Vic
tor were still tliron_ed with' men and
excitement ran high. Sheriff Bell
seems to have obtained control of the
situation at this hour, but the tension
is so high that any little thins might
cause an outbreak. Reports of Sheriff
Bell having been shot are without
foundation. Sheriff Bell has sworn in
more than 300 deputies. Store than
100 811*6818 had been made by mid
VICTOR, Colo., June 6.— Rioting
broke out in this city this afternoon
while a mass meeting was being held
to discuss the murder of twelve non
union miners by means of an infernal
machine at Independence. Forty shots
were fired into the crowd in the street.
Two men were killed and at least nine
persons are injured. R.' McGee of Vic
tor was shot through tne heart and J.
D. Davis' skull was fractured by a
blow from a revolver.
The injured are: William Hosklns of
Golden, shot through the body and may
die; Alfred Miller of Goldneld. shot in
the body and may die; Peter Flem
ing; Fred Sturdevoss, engineer at In
dependence mine, Peter Crisman, S.
Murphy, H. Finch, and an unknown
Secretary Clarence C. Hamlin of the
Mine Owners' Association, concluding
a short address, had said:
"I want to hear what the boys In the
mines have got to say about this
"The courts of the State have no
right to interfere with the military au
thorities and their handling of prison
"They have no power to attempt to
discharge military prisoners."
The contention of the appellant that
th«» military prisoners should be turned
over to the civil authorities is charac
terized by the court as absurd.
The question which the court was
asked to decide was of such vast Im
pi nance to the State that seven prom
itifnt lawyers wre asked as advisory
vi-uncil to submit opinions. Charles
Hughes, one of these, it is understood'
did not send in any opinion. The other
?:x pplit evenly. Those who sustained
the position of the Governor were At
lorneys I_ A. Goddard. Platt Rogers
and A- C Field. Former Governor
Charles S. Thomas, Leroy Stevick and
Harvey Kiddie dissented from the
opinion of the court.
DENVER, Colo., June 6.— The State
Supreme Court to-day refused the ap
plication for a writ cf. habeas corpus
lor Charles H. Moyer, president of the
Western Federation of Miners, who is
held as a military prisoner at Tel
luride by order of Governor James H.
Feebody. Thts Governor's action In
declaring martial law In San Miguel
County, Imprisoning Moyer and other
union men on the ground that they had
Incited insurrection and rebellion, sus
pending the writ of habeas corpus and
Ignoring the authority of the local
courts, as seems necessary to him in
maintaining law and order, is sus
tained. Chief Justice Gabbert and
Justice Campbell concurred in the de
cision. Justice Steele dissented.
The opinion of the court was given
by Chief Justice Gabbert. Its main
points are as follows:
"The Governor has sole power to de
termine when a state of Insurrection
exists in any county in the State. The
courts have no power to interfere with
his exercise of this prerogative.
"The Governor has the right to use
the military forces of the State to sup
"He has also the power to order the
imprisonment and the killing 6f insur
rectionists if in his opinion that ex
tremity is necessary.
"He can detain military prisoners un
til he decides that the insurrection is
Sheriff Believes He
Now Has Control
- of Situation. »
Union Leader Must
Remain a Mili
Day of Battling in
Supreme Court Up
RIOTERS FIRE INTO CROWD AT VICTOR
AND TROOPS SHOOT DOWN UNION MEN
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1904.
Night Shirts for 35c
<— k^.-~ -.;.•,. A maker of sleeping gar-
<!•''¦ vk^^^li^^^^i merits, wishing to retire
jC*V*' !^*^ *%^_lrol? from the trade, sold us his
-Ovkjfe^' stock on hand at an ex-
m ' v%\'^i ; •-'• • W' ¦ /: tremely low cash price.
'••'"•iv^^-- e can reta^ these night-
YV %^||fe ;^^1^ shirts for about the cost of
>^V**"^-^^i% N \^8pi- the material alone. ¦
ls& A 1 "^'^ -•¦'^^k^v'- :••¦¦:••.•:• ,-^|e' They are made of good
i^^^^^^^^p^^ quality muslin; cut full-
i^^^JV ¦-.-¦ r^^^k*%v ¦*> size in width and length;
'*'" 'Fpsk \. %^&r double-sewed scams ; carc-
;i^$||?^V ,<i^^ fully worked buttonholes;
: ' : "•¦• *¦'' \pSM*^ pearl buttons; some plain
white, others with feather-
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cuffs, pocket and front^ some with collars, some without;
they arc good garments in every way; sizes 15, 16, 17, 18
_ and 19. While they last we will sell them for — 35c.
Out-of-town orders filled — ivrite vs.
740 Market Street
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only by a systemic treatment- A remedy rul1 statement of your case, and he will
that cures catarrh must aim directly at De pleased to give you his valuable ad-
the depressed nerve centers. This Is vlce gratis,
what Peruna does. Address Dr. Hartman. President of Th«
Peruna immediately Invigorates the • Hartmen Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohlow
1 j Cut the Can ||
!_¦ * s^ compere (he quality of Kg
B Brand fi
S Evaporated m
B Cream m
RSwith any of Its imitations, flj
! 9| Note the difference. See how fia
Wfifl smooth and appetizing ourfis
u9 product is, owing to its fXjj|
l' M heavy consistence, v hlch *33|
1 £ keeps the butter fat equally SSI
1 _¦ <!— tributed, in contrast with BSrl
31 the cheap and thin imita- ftfsf
liir\ tior-s which allow ths but- *§>»
JJH& ter fat to rise and form ffg&.
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY
Used by people of refinement
for aver a quarter of a century
cK 'A. ' <>£&'<r74).mZ}JZ/.c>.
Try one drop of Schilling's
Best lemon extract in half-a-
glass of water.
Try how many drops of some
other extract it takes to flavor