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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, June 28, 1894, Image 1

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lemtorial Library 5 1 4
FIFTH YEAR.
PHCENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING. JUNE 28, 1894.
VOL. V. NO. 33.
V- A
JUST AXIKE.
Our M dsuminer C
eamnce Si
Will be SimiSar to Oar Former Efforts,
but not JUST LIKE THEM, It will con
tinue until the
GLORIOUS FOURTH!
Come in and see for yourself; then judge.
Soldi
os. Slothing him
' y That for seasanable goods
I. q i I BENRYKKEMP&Co
HEADQUARTERvS!
rl " Call and examine our
IMIfflJUS!
Granite Garden Hose.
Vapor Stoves.
Paints.
Barb Wire.
Building Hardware.
Agricultural Implements.
BAiviciisrci.
UmbsA. Fleming, President. P. J. Cole. Vice-President. A. H. Haescher, Oashier.
THE ONLY
United States Depositary
IN ARIZONA.
Paid Up Capital.
U. S. Bonds to Secure Deposits,
$100,000
50,000
Depositary for tte Territorial Funis.
The nuly Steel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes in Arizona.
Utast Pail oil Time Deposits. General Banking Business.
iPhcenix. Arizona.
STOOD STILL.
The Great Pullman Car
Boycott Begins.
Only Local Passenger
Trains Running.
Railroad Companies are Stand
ing by the Palace Coaches.
They Declare That if the Pullmans
do not Move Neither Shall the
Trains to Which They Belong.
By the Associated Prjss.
San Francisco, Jane 27. The Amer
ican railway union men in the employ
of the Southern Pacific have asserted
their power. As a result of their at
tempt to enforce the Pullman boycott,
passenger trains are tied up at every
railroad center in the state. Save by
local trains, there will be no passenger
service at San Francisco or Oakland
tonight and there is every indicatioft
that the tie up may he protracted.
An official of the Southern Pacific
company declared this afternoon that
his people had made up their minds
that if they are not to be allowed to run
Pullman coaches they will run no
trains at all. Local officers of the
American railway union declare that
the Pullman coaches must be with
drawn and both sides seem to be pre
pared for a bitter and determined fight.
The threat of the Southern Pacific
management that if they cannot run
Pullmans they will not "run trains to
which they are usually attached, may
be explained in the fact that the South
ern Pacific company owns a 75 per cent
interest in all Pullman coaches running
over its line.
Tied Up at Los Angeles.
Los Angeles, June 27. The boycott
by the Amercnn Railway union agaiDst
the Pullman Palace Car company has
reached this city and today all trains on
the Southern Pacific and Santa Fe
routes which hitherto pulled out wir.h
Pullman care attached ere tied up . a
their depots. The first evidence of the
boycott was received when the switch
men refused to handle the Pullmans
for the Santa Fe train which is sched
uled to leave here overland at 7 a. m.
The boycott then became general and
all except local trains are lying in the
depots idle. The men positively refuse
to handle trains with Pullmans at
tached and tbe railroad companies are
fuliy as positive that they shall not
leave without a comolete train. No
discharges have vet been made and the
policy of the company is not yet
known.
Telesrraphed a Threat.
Chicago, June 27. Vice-President
Haraban, of the Illinois Central, tele
graphed a bulletin today to be pasted
upon ail bulletin boards of the road
from Chicago to New Orleans and
Sioux City. He called attention to the
situation in Chicago and gave the de
tails of the company's contract with
the Pullman company. He referred to
the company's obligations to the public
and concluded with an extract from
the company's charter which relates to
tbe prosecution arid punishment of
those who interfere with tbe company's
property.
The Malls Must Co.
Washington, June 27. The boycott
waged against the Pullman company
has not yet resulted in any delays of
the mails. In the absence of tne post
master general, Assistant Postmaster
General Jones says he anticirjates no
interference or interruptions from that
cause.
Puttinsr In New Men.
Cincinnati, O., June 27. Pullman
cars were not moved in the Cincinnati,
Hamilton & Dayton yards after 12
o'clock. The railway officials are se
curing new men and propose to replace
all disobeying orderB.
SUGAR BEETS.
The Experiment in This Valley
Concluded.
Reason to Believe that Their Culti
vation May Be Attended
With Great Profit.
The sugar beets raised from the seed
sent here last spring by Dick Gird of
the famous Chino ranch have already
matured. Thev are of great size and
so far as can be judged without scienti
fic means are rich in saccharine matter.
County Fruit Tree Inspector Bettler
will send samples back to Mr. Gird for
examination on the receipt of the re
sult of which he will make an official
report upon the experiment.
Tne result of the experiment has ap
parently been very satisfactory. The
seed was distributed among a large
number of farmers and in every in
stance the yield h.-.s been enormous.
It sometimes happens thoueh that a
sugar beet mav be a sugar btet only in
name. Under unfavorable conditions of
soil and climate it may be lacking in
that saccharine matter which alone
renders it valuable.
The most unfavorable condition is
cloudy or rainy weather end it ire-
quently happens that even a few days
of cloudy weather will so affect the
beet as to unfit it for purposes of sugar
making. It has been found that the
vegetable matures more rapidly in the
Salt River valley than in any other lo
cality in the United States in which it
has teen planted. It has been only
three and a half months since the seed
was planted and since then there has
not been a cloudy day. Mr. Bettler be
lieves that the analysis of beets raised
here will show a maximum percentage
of sugary matter so that the manufac
ture of sugar may be carried on here
with greater profit than elsewhere.
PERSONAL,,
Sheriff Murphy left last night for
Tucson.
C. O. Carpenter was in town yester
day rustling business for the Santa Fe.
Hugo Taussig, a veteran San Fran
cibco wholesale liquor man, is in the
city.
Mrs. Wm, Oakes returned yesterday
from a short visit with California
friends.
Mose Drachman is expected in town
with a carload of Arbuckle's coffee, for
which he is distributing agent for this
district.
Clerk J. L. B. Alexander, of the su
preme court, will go to Prescott this
afternoon by the Black Canyon route.
The July term opens there tomorrow.
Prof. J. Blandy arrived yesterday
from the Aravaipa canyon in Graham
county where he had been examining
some mines. He leavs this morning for
Prescott.
There were registered at the Lemon
yesterday, Oscar C. Astor, Memphis,
ienn. ; Mrs. B. M. Andrews. Pine
Bluff, Ark. ; John McNeal, St. Thomas,
Canada; Mrs. Wm. Oakes, city.
Commercial hotel guests yesterday
were John F. Blandy, Prescott; C. U.
Carpenter, El Paso; Geo. C. Brown,
San Francisco; Hugo A. Taussig, San
Francisco; Robert W. Groom, Ama
zon ; VV. A. Kimball, Mesa; Frank M,
Covert, Santa Barbara, Cal. ; Dr.
Jones, Teinpe.
LOCAL BRIEFS. .
License to marrv was issued yester
day to Christian Stoller and Ella S.
Skinner, both of this county.
The wife of a leading professional
gentleman of Phoenix who went east
last week saved $27 by buying her
ticket at the Sam Drachman agency.
Fred Cocker who returned to his
Welch home a couple of months ago in
serious ill health, is rapidly improving.
He was so ill that when he sailed from
New oik that it was doubtful if he
would survive the voyage. His friends
are now hopeful of his entire recovery.
An attraction at Chandler's shoe
store is a young wild cat brought from
the neighborhood of Yuma. It is oniy
tive weeks old but nearly as large as a
half grown house cat and is as playful as
its domestic cousin. A young kitten
yesterday strayed into trie store and
permanently friendly relatious were
immediately established.
The following transfers of real estate
were yesterday entered for record:
Charles Goldman and wife to the Mari
copa Loan and Tmet company, lot 5,
block 41. Alma r. bpilsbury and wife
to John V. Spainhower, d, nel. sec
30, to 1 n, r 5 e, jfl.,000. C. J. Beauvais
to Frank Gilles, lots 8 and 5 in block
37, Linville addition, $2,000. Jas. L.
Patterson and others to Mesa City
bank, southwest corner lot 2, block 5,
AieBa, $I,2U0.
Company I of FlagBtaff and Company
K of St. JolniB had a competitive shoot
at the former place last Friday. The
result was awaited here with interest of
the local company for the reason that
members of the northern companies
spoke disrespectfully of the perform
ances here of Companies B and C on
Memorial Day. Word was received
from the north yesterday that Company
K's total was 400, Company I 324. On
Memorial Day Company B made a total
of 408, C a total of 314. It has been
sugaested that the brethren from Flag
staff and St. Johns come to Phoenix and
learn to shoot.
The Young Womens' Christian Asso
ciation of this city have in course of
preparation a program for an enter
tainment to be given by them, about
the middle of July, that promises to be
of great merit. The invitations will be
limited to 500. and thouih it will be an
invitation affair an admission of 50
cents will be charged. The program
will consist of, in part, choice musical
selections by the zither club and the
young ladies' quartette ; a fan and tam
bourine drill by fifty young ladies. Re
freshments will be served during the
evening, the whole tO conclude with
W. D. Howell's laughable farce en
titled "The Mouse Trap." The young
ladies are already rehearsing at Gardi
ner's hall. Miss Gertie McMullen and
Miss Daisy Randal have charge of the
arrangements.
The reception held in the Salvation
army tent last night to welcome the
new commandant, Capt. Logsdon and
her aid de camp. Cadet Thomas, was
well attended. The usual services of
song, testimonies and exhortations took
place. A collection for the army
brought in $4.10. But when it was an
nounced that a donation would be asked
to help defray the expenses of Lieut.
Maitland to California, where she had
been ordered, why it was different,
when it was intimated that she would
have to walk, under her marching
orders, if she did not procure a corrup
tion fund to bribe the Southern Pacific
company to carry her there. As
she has been a familar figure in
the city for some time and has deported
herself in keeping with her mission
many really felt kind towards her and
dug up $8.00.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Most Perfect Made.
AT THE DOOR.
The State of New Mex
ico in the Balance.
The Admission Bill Now
Before the House.
Income Tax Amendments De
lay Tariff Bilt Progress.
Report on the Uintah and Ouray
Indian Reservations The Armor
Plate Fraud Investigation.
By the Associated Press.
Washington, June 27. The New
Mexico admission bill was taken up in
the house today. A vote will be taken
after three hours' discussion.
Talking Income Tax.
Washington, June 27. The senate
passed the bill providing for the time
and place of holding United States
court in the state of Washington. The
debate on the income tax provisions
was resumed.
Hill took the floor in support of Al
lison's amendment to exempt corpora
tions having a capital stock under
$100,000. This would give small cor
porations the same benefits as exempted
individuals. Vest said property and
income should pay for government
protection.
The Uintah and Ouray Reservations.
Washington, June 27. A report on
the condition of the Uintah and Ouray
reservations in Utah by Inspector
McCormack, says: "The Mexicans
who work on a "large portion of the
land are equatters, who are very demor
alizing and should be driven from the
reservation by the general govern
ment." The Police, he says, are un
reliable and the herders at Ouray can
be dropped without detriment to the
service.
The Armor Plate Investigation.
Washington, June 27. Supenntend
end Kline continued his testimony to
day before the armor plate investigating
committee. It waB- a brief corrobora
tion of the details of yesterday's testi
mony and brought out nothing new.
THE -NEW PRESIDENT.
Perrier in the Place of the
Dead Carnot.
Italians Mob a Countryman for At
tempting: to Deprecate
the Assassination.
By the Associated Press.
Versailles, June 27. Casimir Per
rier was this afternoon elected presi
dent of the French republic. Out of
900 he had a clear majority of only
seventeen yotes.
No Expression of Regret.
San Francisco, June 27. An Italian
mass meeting which nearly ended in a
bloody riot was deld in Garibaldi ball
last evening, for the purpose of ex
pressing regret at the assassination of
Os mot. Bedlam broke loose when the
chairman stated the object of the meet
ing. Cries of "Down with tbe French,
Italia forever," broke forth. The
speaker was cursed and only saved from
the mob by the police. -
The Matter Will Drop.
San Francisco, June 27. Joseph
Colegaris, the Italian who was mobbed
last night by hiB irate countrymen be
cause he attempted to make a speech
sympathizing with France in the death
of President Carnot, today said that
there wonld be no further attempt to
hold a mass meeting and that the mat
ter would be allowed to drop.
'Sabe the Burro."
John E. Cocker unites with his other
duties, that, of correspondent to the
Merthyr, (WaleB) Times. Acopyofthe
paper was yesterday received by him
which contained a recent disquisition
he had sent in. He had omitted his
signature but the article closed with
that inter-mountainism "sabe the
burro?" Elsewhere the Times calls at
tention to "an interesting letter from
our correspondent in Arizona, U. S. A.,
over the nom de plume, "Sabe the
Burro."
Robinson-Perley.
The marriage of Mr. W. H. Robinson
and Miss Grace Perley, recently an
nounced in The Republican, was sol
emnized yesterday morning at the resi
dence of the bride's parents, Judge arid
Mrs. Perley. Rev. Preston McKinney,
the Presbyterian church, officiated.
The wedding was quiet, only relatives
and immediate friends of the bride and
groom being in attendance. The happy
couple will be at home to friends at
their pleasant home on Adams street
between Twelfth and Thirteenth street.
Stover-Bond.
Mr. Joseph R. Siover and Miss Mary
Bond were married yesterday evening
at the residence of W. C. FerriB, cor
ner Monroe and Van Buren streets.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
S. C. Davis, pastor of the Baptist
church. Both parties are well and
favorably known in the city. The
groom is one of the proprietors of the
Monihon corral. The bride is an esti
mable and attractive young lady.
Insurance.
Tie lew fork Life
Insurance
Company.
BOONE 6 LEWIS,
General Managers
For Arizona.
Rooms 5 and 6 Fleming Block.
Money Loaned on Policies
at 5 per cent per annum.
Call and see us if you want
To Place a
Gilt-Edged Loan
Musical Goods.
Removal.
Tkrbii
Vlusic Co.
Has moved its office and ware rooms to
No. 44 E. Washington Street.
(Monihon block.)
Agents for the Celebrated
J. & C, FISCHER PIANOS.
BLASIUS PIANOS,
WEAVER ORGANS.
Instruments Sold on the Installment Plan.
Violins, Guitars, Banjos, Hccordeon.
The Celebrated K. & c, String.
Real Estate Sfc Isnranee.
BAKER
A.jVI
ABRAMS
Real v Estate ' and Insurance.
Washington Street,
Near Monihon Block.
HOSE COMPANY NO. 3.
West End Fire Organization Ef
fected Last Night.
West End Hose Company No. 3 was
organized last night at the FiremenB'
hall. There was a large attendance
from the entire department, ibout
fifteen of tbe boys who signed the call
for organization were Dresent.
The meeting was called to order by
Chief Goodman, W. Evans was elected
chairman and W. E. Johnson - tem
porary secretary after which the elec
tion of permanent officers proceeded
with the following result: Chas. E.
Fish, president; R. J. Stedler, vice
president; E. M. Lamson, secretary;
W.E.Johnson, treasurer; W. Evans,
foreman ; M. Buckley, assistant fore
man. Trustees, F. B. Johnson, Chas.
Hooker and C. W. Hazen ; trustee to
the general department, E. M. Lamson.
F. B. Johnson, E. M. Lamson and R.
Fleming were appointed a committee to
prepare a constitution and by-laws.
Another meeting will be held next
Tuesday night to receive the report of
the committee, and to elect fire police
and other necessary officers. At this
meeting the regular meeting night of
company will also be decided upon.
Dr. Ancil Martin, eye, ear, Lose, throat
and general surgery.
Awarded
Highest Honors World' Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.

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