Newspaper Page Text
mm FIFTH YEAR. PHCENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING. JULY 12, 1894. VOL. V. NO. U. JUST ALIKE. slier C Will be Similar to Our Former Efforts, but not JUST LIKE THEM, It will con tinue until the GLORIOUS FOURTH! Come in and see for yourself; then judge. Boldberg Bros. Clothing Store BANKING. Jambs A. Fleming, President. P. J. Cole. Vice-President. A. H. Hakschkb, Cashier. D III M1ML Ml THE ONLY United States Depositary IN ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital, - - $100,000 U. S. Bonds to Secure Deposits, 50,000 Depositary for the Territorial Funds. The only Stoel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes in Arizona. Interest Paid on Time Deposits, General Banking Business. Drafts Issued on All the Principal Cities of the World. Phoenix. A.rizona. MA.CIIIjVE shop. lapital Machine Shops Madison St. Bef. Center and First Ave.. Phoenix, Ariz. Are prepared to do all kinds of . . . Pipe Fitting, Machine Boiler for Farm Machinery. We have recently opened the finest equipped shop in the territory, and during the spring months will make the repairing of threshers and farm machinery a specialty. Separator Cylinders Skillfully Balanced. sickles ttrouud aud Kepalreu. E. B. Lincoln. John Kees. M. S. Webb. E. E. LINCOLN & CO. IIOTELiB. CIVIL WA Conducted in an Uncivil Way. strikers late this afternoon ditched two trains at East Oakland and completely blocked the track. They did this in order to prevent San Jose trains from setting in. The feeling among railroad men over the outrage at Sacramento is intense. Engineers are more bitterly opposed to A. K. U. men than ever, while the strikers say the train wreck was one of the fortunes of war. No further de velopments in the strike situation at Oakland is expected tonight. A Red Hot Day at Sacramento. In a Most Cowardly and Cruel Manner. Train Derailed by Strikers or Their Sympathizers. The Situation in Northern Cal ifornia Regarded as More Serious Than at any Time During the Strike. H ITLTI A r A rl A First-Class Orchestra J I f-L HnUMUIH In Attendance. . , SANTA MONICA, The finest hot salt water baths and surf bathing in the world: excellent table; home comforts nu pouie attention; reasonable raiea: ample accommodations, ti. KitiiSHAKT, rop. T HE ABBOTSFORD INN By the Associated Press. San Francisco, July II. The rail road blockade in northern California is still unbroken and, in fact, the situa tion tonight is deemed more serious than it has been at any time hereto fore. Human lives have been sacri ficed at Sacramento in a horror which the strikers are accused of having per petrated. All the victims but one were soldiers. , It is clear that the strikers 'realize the folly of openly resisting the United States army as they have re sisted all the municipal and state au thority. From the dastardly tactics employed this afternoon at Sacramento against the regulars and the railroad company it is apparent, however, that more barbarous and more deadlv tactics of guerilla warfare will be resorted to, Twice during the day were troops am bushed at the wharves where a de tachment of state militia had been left to guard the water front. The regular troops were no sooner out of sight than this little band of militiamen were fired upon by a force of some twenty- five men concealed in the bushes on the opposite side of the river. The militia men returned the fire and about 200 shots were exchanged across the river before the attacking party fled. A Japanese boy who stood on the bank of the river was killed by a ball from the militia band. None of the attacking party were apprehended. At noon ajpassenger train was dis patched for Oakland, under a strong military guard. Among the crowds of strikers in the streets were men who openly boasted that the train would never reach Oakland. An hour later, when the news came back to Sacra mento of the horrible railroad wreck in which at least four men perished, these same men were as loudly denying that the men were strikers who had sawed away the supports of the railroad bridge, and caused the plunge to death. The disaster at .the bridge caused the railroad company to cease its efforts to move trains out of Sacramento. Until the wreckers now at work have repaired the damage done to the trestle, no trains can be run over that line. At Oakland today the outlook is also warlike. An extra force of 150 special policemen and deputy sheriffs has been sworn in. Preparations were made early in the day to start trains simul taneously with those sent out from Sacramento, but the strikers "killed" the engines and as the news of the Sac ramento tragedy reached the ears of the railroad officials at Oakland no further attempt was made to start out trains. Tonight trains are running in northern California only on the coast division. Neither in San Francieco nor San Jose did the strikers cause any dis turbance during the day. Cor. Eighth and Hope Sts., Los Angeles, Cal, Select familv and tourist hotel. American plan. All new with refined an pointments. Electric bells, incandescent light and steam radiator in every room. Capacity 200 guests. bl J.J. JUAJvlli & SUJN. DONE Bl DASTARDS. IT LOOKS WEAK. The Backbone of Strike is Broken. the Everything Hangs on the Knights of Labor. The Next Three Days will Days of Apprehension. A Train Thrown by Strikers From a Trestle. Three Regulars Killed Whose Com rades Swear to Have Revenge Upon the Strikers. By the Associated Press. Sacramento, July 11. Shortly after noon a train was made up for San Francisco under a military guard of twenty-five men. It consisted of a locomotive, five mail and two express cars, one baggage, three day coaches, three Pullmans and one diner; this was the overland which lay here thirteen days. There were six soldiers on the engine and others on the platform of the cars The train got a headway of twelve miles an hour. When two and a half miles out the train entered on a long trestle. The locomotive went over, bottom up, and landed in six feet of water. The next two cars were piled on top. The engineer and three sol diers all went under. Their bodies are still under the wreck in six feet of wrter. The wreck was caused by a rail having been taken up, the spikes pulled, the fi9h-plates removed and then the rail put back again in place. FORTUNES OF WAR. How the Strikers Account for an Outrage. San Fbancisco, July 11. A gang of THE DEAD AND INJURED. Additional Incidents Attending the Awful Tragedy. Sacramento, July 11. Samuel B, Clark, engineer. Private Byrne. Private Lubberding. Private Clark. This is a correct list of the men who were killed in the derailment of the train two miles and a half below this city this afternoon. The wounded are: Private Daumier, injured about the head. Private Wilson, left leg seriously lacerated. Private Dugan, left arm cut oft". Private Ellis, internally injured. It is believed that Daumier cannot survive his wounds. Shortly after 6 o'clock this morning steamers Alameda and Acme, carrying regular troops, landed at Y street levee. Several companies of militia met them and kept tbe crowd back. Shortly after 7 o'clock the regulars marched toward the depot headed by Col. Graham and staff. After them came the Hotchkiss and Gatling guns guarded by a foot battery and marines and the cavalry was in the rear. At 9 o'clock the depot was cleared of everyone and a switch engine was put to work to clear the main track. After this an order was issued to take the overland to San Francisco. Sam Clarke, one of the oldest engineers in the employ of the company, took charge of the engine and a man named Denekamp, a railroad emeloye, acted as fireman ; Sam Reynolds was conductor Acting under instructions from General Graham, nineteen regulars accompanied the train. As the trdin pulled out of the depot an ominous silence prevailed. The strikers were evidently not in a happy mood, and frequently hinted that the train would not reach San Francieco, Such proved the truth. Not a shot was fired, but the strikers had unspiked the rails for a distance of about 100 feet, and covered theBr daatardly work with sand. Engineer Clark, notwithstandingthat he was on the alert for such cowardly tactics, plunged into the trap. The engine was overturned and several cars were upset. Clark was killed, and pri vates Byrne, Lubberding and his name sake met a similar fate. The regulars are in an ugly mood on account of the death and injury to their comrades and seem anxious for a skir mish with the strikers. Many of them claim that General Superintendent Fillmore assured Gen. Graham that the road had been carefully gone over and further declared that he knew that the strikers would not resort to any desperate measures to win the strike. It was not until he had assured Gen. Graham of the supposed good condition of tbe road that the latter consented to send his men to escort the train to San Francisco. Be Debs and Sovereign Declare that Labor Reinforcements will Insure the Success of the Movement. out of my hands now," he said, "and I have nothing more to say. The lead ers in labor organizations have ordered a strike, not at my request, and they are handling the affair. That a general strike will be successful I have no doubt. It makes no difference if the railroads can run trainB, for they will have no freight to carry with a general tie-up of business in effect." MAYOR HOPKINS OF CHICAQO. By the Associated Press. Chicago, July 11. The general strike ordered by Master Workman Sovereign was not precipitated today. Assurance is not felt that the strike will not take place. In fact the result of the order i3 yet a matter of the most serious conjecture. But unless the Knights of Labor respond to the call of their leader the great railroad tie-up and the Pullman boycott is nearing the end. Trains on all railroads are moving with greater regularity than they did yesterday and there is little in the ap pearance of things to recall the serious ness of the situation three days ago. Order prevails throughout the city, but the police and military have not relaxed their guard, for a recurrence of riot is possible at all times until the matter is entirely settled. Except in a few isolated cases the railroads throughout the country have materially gained ground today. There have been new strikes on a few unim portant divisions of some roads, but these in all cases have been due to a too ready acceptance of Sovereign's or der and have not been directly in sym pathy with the A.H U. -.novpment Should the Knights of Labor strike not become general these will fall to pieces of themselves. The report that the striking Pullman employers were willing to return to work on the company's terms has not been verified. The situation on the coast is variously regarded here. Its seriousness is admitted, but it is gener ally believed that the outrages by the strikers or their sympathizers will result in alienating a great deal of popular sympathy. President Egan of the General Man ager's association, said tonight that though he was hopeful of an early and favorable termination of the trouble, apprehension could not be allayed be fore next Saturday. If the general strike does not go into effect then, or before, he believes that the present troubles will be rapidly dissipated. The result of the meeting of the execu tive committee of the Federated labor organizations tomorrow afternoon may furnish a basis for successful prophecy. AFTER THE MISCREANTS. Supposed Capture of the Men Who Derailed the Train. Sackamento, July 11. Officers have found the tools which were hidden with which the rail was removed from the track, and know who the parties are that hid them. Believes that Order Has Again Pre vailed. Chicago, July 11. Speaking of the situation, Mayor Hopkins this after noon said, "We have things well in hand, - we have riot, disorder and law lessness stamped out. The railroads are running, and peace and good order prevails. With regard to the alleged general strike, I have heard nothing of it, and so far as I know there hag not been any strike among the allied labor unions." Arrested on Suspicion. Sacbamento, July 11. The sheriff has arrested S. D. Worden, A. G. Greenwald, Wm. Burt and H. E. Bad ner on suspicion of being implicated in derailing the train this afternoon. A detachment of soldiers seized a number of rifles and about one hundred shot guns in the headquarters of the strikers. No resistance was offered. THE BACKBONE GONE. The Strike Said to Have Entirely Disappeared. Chicago, July 11. The great railroad strike is practically at an end in Chi cago. Trains on all the roads are mov ing. Passenger trains are almost with out exception on time and freight traffic is rapidly becoming regular. "The backbone of the strike is not only broken," said Manager Egan of the general managers' association, "but the backbone has entirely disappeared. The blockade is raised and it will re quire but a short time to get business back into the usual routine." NOT DISCOURAGED. Debs and Sovereign Are Still Confident. They Expect to Proceed With De liberation and Bind the Country Hand and Foot. Bythe Associated Press. Chicago, July 11. Mr. Sovereign said today he could give no definite in formation as to the progress of the strike. He had seen nothing to dis courage him. "It cannot be expected," he said, "that a million men in all parts of the country are going to drop their tools at the drop of the hat. There is no hair trigger mechanism about our organiza tion. Action is taken with deliberation and this is no exception to the rule." President Debs said today he had issued no further orders, and expected to issue none. "The matter is directly THEY HAVE NO RELIEF. Chief Justice Baker Denies Habeas Corpus to Imprisoned Strikers. Special to The Repbbucah. Prescott, Ariz., July 11. Chief Jus tice Baker today denied a writ of habeas corpus in the case of Thoa. Jackaon, D. M. Lynch and Chas. Salinas, the imprisoned strikers. They were com mitted last Monday by Judge Hawkins for contempt of court in intimidating engineers on a road in the hands of receivers. They were the leaders in the disturbance at Flagstaff, on the A. and P., in the early days of the strike. The Corean War. Yokohoma, July 11. The govern ment has chartered sixteen steamers belonging to the Yazen Kaiza com pany -a il'ii tint intention of landing 10,000 troopB in Corea. Japan has re fused to withdraw her troops. War is regarded as inevitable. ' BRIGHT SPOTS. A Lightening of the Strike In Several Places. Cleveland, O., July 11. The strike on the Big Four is practically at an end. By tonight it is thought every road leading into this city will have resumed with a full force of men. Go Back to Work. Cleveland, July 11. The employes of the Erie railway here have decided to go back to work. All trains started as usual this morning. A Decided Improvement. St. Louis, July 11. The railroad situation showB a decided improve ment. The roads are handling all the freight offered. TKAtr I mrA Thai. InKo Chicago, July 11. The men on the west division-of the street and cable car lines have decided not to strike. He Hadn't Heard of It. Chicago, July 11. Vice-President Wyckes said today when advised of the rumor that the former employes of the Pullman company desired to return to work that it was news to him, but that the company would consider any application on its merits. The remarkable business done by the Pacific Grotto lunch counter is largely due to the untiring efforts of Mr. James Fowler, the pastry cook. His superi ority has never been disputed. Purdy & Tomlinson. Pacific Grotto. "Standing room only" at the Pacific Grotto. Crowds turned awav. Professional waiters, fine coke.a nd the brightest, breeziest, neatest, clean est, coolest place to eat in Phoenix, Pacific Grotto. Awarded Highest Honors World' Fair. 'OR' CREAM mum POM MOST PERFECT MADE. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free- from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant 40 YEARS THE STANDARD.