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PHCENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 8, 1894. VOL. V. NO. 41. JUST ALIKE. e 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. Goldberg Bros. Clothing Store I5A.NKI X;. Jambs A.Flkmins, President. P. J. Cole, Vice-President. A. H. Hakscher, Uashiar. Ell 1 , Ml THE ONLY United States Depositary IN ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital, - - $100,000 U. S. Bonds to Secure Deposits, 50,000 Depositary for tie Territorial Funds, The only Steel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes in Arizona. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. General Banking Business. Drafts Issued on 111 the Principal Cities of the World. Ph cenix. A-rizona. MACHINE SHOP. apital Machine Shops Madison St. Bs. Center and First Ave.. Fboenix, Ariz. Are prepared to do all kinds 01 Pipe Fitting, iVlciCllIllG if i 0 for Farm Machinery. We have recently opened the finest equipped shop in the territory, and daring the spring months will make the repairing of threshers and farm machinery a specialty. E. E. Lincoln. John Kees. M. S. Webb. Separator Cylinders Skillfully Balanced. Sickles Ground and Repaired. E. E. LINCOLN & CO IIOTEL.8. H First-Class Orchestra In Attendance. . . OTEL ARCADIA SJST'J.'Ji. MONICA- The finest hot salt water baths and surf bathing in the world : excellent table: home comforts and polite attention; reasonable ratss: ample accommodations, S. KEINHAET, Prop. T HE ABBOTSFORD I Cor. Eighth and Hope Sts., Los Angeles, CaJ. Select family and tourist hotel. American plan. All new with refined ap pointments. Electric bells, incandescent light and steam radiator in every room. Capacity 200 guests. BY J. J. MAKTIN & SON. Chicago Is Moved Deadly Fear. by Baptized With the Blood of Strili vers. Forty Rioters Shot Down in Three Conflicts. REPULSED BUT REVENGEFUL. Today Is Awaited With Nervousness. A Meeting of the Great Labor Triumvirs For the Precipitation of Strike Involving the Country. They Have Prepared an Ulti matum to Cleveland Before Calling Down an In dustrial Ruin. By the A3scciated Press. - - Chicago, July 7. Today has been one of violence and bloodshed and to night is one of fear for the morrow, i The events of today in this city have been awfully impressive ot the result of the great industrial revolution. The probability that a general strike affecting not only the railroads but every branch of organized industry throughout the country will be precipi tated has occasioned a sense of alarm which has not moved the American people since the civil war. President Debs, in conjunction with Master Workman Savereign, and President Gompera of the Amer can Federation of Labor are pre paring a problem, the solution of which will tax the keenest and deepest intelligence of the couutry, It is said that they will order a general strike to morrow and the wisest are unable to foretell the result. The conflict between the strikers and the government troops at Fifty-seventh and Loomia streets this afternoon, in which twenty of the rioters were killed, has thoroughly depressed the city. It has been illustrated the bloody possibilities of the situation and clothed it with a terror which the most pessemistic had not contemplatad. The apparent inability of the author ities, local, state and national, to im mediately cope with the lawless and dissatisfied elements, and the growing sympathy of the people with the oppo sition to authority, is a subject of the deepest alarm. Never before in the history of Chicago has any day been regarded with so lively anticipation as tomorrow. Tiie bloody repulse of the rioters it is feared offers only a brief breathing spell before a more general slaughter. John Kernbefg, stabbed with a bayo cet, will die. Unknown man sot throagh the liver will die. Unknown boy shot through the abdo men will die. Tony Gajewski shot in v.qht arm. Henry Williams shot ia left arm. John Kerr shot in hip. Unknown woman shot in righhip. The fight occurred at the intersection of Forty Ninth street and the Grand Trunk tracks at 9 o'clock this morning. A mob had gathered and made threats of burning the Grand Trunk grand house. Aid was asked from the author ities and Company C, Second Infantry, Bixty-eight strong commanded by Capt. I. Maher, was hurried to the spot. The militia was reinforced by a number of deputies and the mob was pressed back. From the round house the mob turned over freight cars and be gan tearing up the track. The police attacked the mob and several shots were fired, but no one was hurt. The mob stood howling and hooting and throwing stones and other missiles. This continued three hours. Lieutenant Reed was finally hit on the head twice and fell to the ground as one dead. Maher then concluded the time had come and quickly wheeling his men gave the word to charge and a handful of militiamen sprung forward with leveled bayonets. John Burke, who was standing in front of the mob throw ing coal as fast as his arms could work, was run clear through the body with a bayonet and died in a few minutes. The strikers drew their revolvers and sent a pattering of bullets. The troops, deputies and police waited for no orders, but rifles came to a level, revolvers were drawn and a storm of leaden death swept into the mob. Men fell right and left, but the militia, police and deputies pressed forward, driving the crowd before them in the wildest confusion. It was all over in three minutes and the militia marched to the train and returned to the city. Their uniforms were torn, their hats gone and they were covered with dust and dirt. K- Captain Atwater believes that at least a dozen men were killed as he saw the men strewn all over the tracks iand his statement is upheld by the mil itiamen. The injured men whose names are given were brought to the city by the police and placed in the hospital. The report of the fight occasioned greatfexciteinent at army headquarters and the request of Police Inspector Hunt that several companies of regulars and gatling guns be sent out to the scene added to the feeling. The mob became quiet at evening, however, and regulars and artillery were held at the depot all night. FEARFUL SLAUGHTER. and The War With the Strikers Rioters Begins. Chicago, July 7. The strikers and the state of Illinois came together this afternoon and a pitched battle was the result. The number of killed and wounded may never be known as the mob carried off a number of men who were seen to fall and whether they were dead or wounded or how many of them fell it is impossible at this time to ascertain. As far as known the casualties were as follows : Dead John Bark, striker, killed by bayonet thrust through the abdomen. Wounded Lieut. Beed, Company C, Second infantry, hit on the head by stones, condition critical. Thomas Jackman, shot in the back, will die. Twenty-Three Killed. Chicago, July 7. The rioters felt the power of the government this afternoon in a conflict with regular troops at Fifty Seventh and Loomis streets. An at tack was made on the troops which had been sent out to prevent lawlessness. Great forbearance was manifested by the soldiers who were at last compelled to fire in self-defense. Twenty-three men were killed and a great many wounded. Five Fall In Another Fight. Chicago, June 7. Four or five peo ple were killed and an unknown num ber wounded in a fight in the Panhan dle yards tonight. War at Englewood. Chicago, July 7. At Englewood sev eral hundred rioters fired at the police and the soldiers. The fire was returned and a charge was made dispersing the mob. LESSER DEEDS OF VIOLENCE. The Work of Rioters and Strikers at Different Points. Chicago, July 7. A mob of 500 men tore up the main track of the Pan Handle road at Fiftieth street. For the first time today the police dispersed the mob. At Brighton park a squad of police under command of Lieutenant Graist had orders to shoot at the first attempt of the rioters to destroy prop erty. With the intention of destroying the cars in tne Monon yards the mob gathered there this morning. Police men were sent to the scene but the strikers were desperate and many shots were fired before the mob fled. One man was wounded. Forty soldiers are now in charge to guard the Trunk line yards and buildings. A survey at the slock yards this morning showed that everything perish able had been destroyed for a distance of three miles. The fire is still burn ing. Many obstructions were so in geniously and firmly fixed it was almost impossible to remove them. Incendiaries commenced burning cars this morning ia the C. B. & Q. yards. About 8 o'clock a mob of fifty persons captured a Baltimore & Ohio train and wrecked the engine and the crew fled. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Fair Highest Medal and Diploma. HAS GIVEN UP. The Southern Pacific Has Quit Struggling And will Wait fora Break in the East. Two Local Trains Make a Trial Trip from Los Angeles. Labor Unions In California Form ing Militia Companies to Assist the Strikers. By the Associated Press. Sas Francibco, July 7. In northern California the blockade is more com plete tonight than it has been Bince the inception of the trouble. Out of Oak land and San Francisco not a train is running, riotous demonstration at San Jose having tied up even the coast di vision of the Southern Pacific. The militia made no effort to over come the strikers at San Jose. At Sacramento there has been no further trouble, neither the United States mar shals nor the state militia having made any effort since the riots on Wednesday to a&sist the company in moving the trains. The Southern Pacific managers have evidently thrown up the sponge until some settlement of the trouble is ar rived at in the east. The strikers at Sacramento are as determined as ever. Many of them are armed with Win chesters and openly threaten to resist any effort to move the trains. An afternoon paper states that the labor organizations of San Francisco are quietly . organizing militia com panies and arranging to assist the strikers in the event of a conflict here or in Oakland. NO WHEEL SHALL MOVE. Not Until Pullman Heeds the De mands. Ogdkn, . Utah, July 7. The Union Pacific train which left Omaha last Sunday arrived here thiB morning. A fireman who tried to force his way through the crowd was knocked down and severely beaten by strikers. He was finally rescued by the police and taken to the hospital. The strikers are determined and Bay no wheel shall move until Pullman gives heed to their demands. QUIET AT SPOKANE. La w and Order Committee Formed and Troops Expected. Spokane, Wash., July 7. All is quiet in Spokane. The derailed engines which blocked the progress of the east bound trains were placed back on the tracks quietly without demonstration by the strikers. A law and order committee of over 250 citizens was formed this morning. Troops from Fort Sherman are expected tonight. ONE ENTERPRISING POSTMASTER He Turns Mail Carrier as Well as Postmaster. Fresno, Cal., July 7. Postmaster Lyon of Selma, got tired of waiting for trains to run and this morning loaded up a wagon of mail which had accumu lated since June 27 and brought it here personally. TIED-UP FOR A WEEK. No Arrivals at the Chicago Stock yards Since Monday. Chicago, July 7. At the stockyards no business was transacted in live stock, nothing being offered. There have been no arrivals by rail since Monday. Armed Strikers at Sacramento. Sacramento, Cal., July 7. The city is quiet this morning. The United States marshal is again at the depot for the first time since the conflict of Wed nesday. The marshal emphatically denies that lie asked the president for regular troops to dislodge the strikers here. Many of the strikeis are armed with Winchesters and on account of their overpowering numbers it is be lieved the militia will be overpowered in case of a conflict. At present a truce prevails. A Trial Trip. Los Angeles, July 7. This morning the Santa Fe overland with Pullmans and loaded with passengers pulled out of the depot. Fifty soldiers were on board. They go with the train as far as the Needles. Locals also left for the eaBt on the Sou then Pacific. The situa tion is quiet here. Held Down at San Jose. San Jose, July 7. The strikers are in complete possessien of the depots here. Two companies ot the militia are at the arinorv. Running on Schedule. Portland, Or., July 7. There is no change in the situation here. All trains are running on scheduled time. PERSONAL. Dr. John Gregg of the south side was in town yesterday. R. W. Byler and wife of Frog Tanke, are stopping at the Lemon. W. A. Kimball and Miss Sirrine of Mesa were registered at the Commercial yesterday. W. J. Kingsbury came over from Tempe yesterday just the same as if there were no blockade. W. C. Davis of Golden came down to the city yesterday after supplies. He reports the mining outlook in that part oi the Karqua Halas extremely flatter ing. Frank Prothero will leave for Tucson this morning. He will take the Mari copa & Phoenix and the chance of a freight between Maricopa and his des tination. . The familiar face and form of Patsey McQuilken appeared on the street last night after an absence of several months. He has been in Prescott, bat finds the north too slow and common place. An attorney who arrived yesterday from Pretxcott said at the time of leav ing no aetMement.had been reached in the case of the strikers arrested for in terference wich the trains of a road in the hands of a receiver. On July 3 J udge Sloan and Hon. H. D. Boss for the strikeJs, m.ived to quash the com plaint against them and denied the jurisdiction of the court. The attor neys for the government claimed to be surprised and asked for more time in which to presumably cure the defects in the complaint. The matter was therefore continued. IN ONE GRAND RUIN. The Strike Likely to Become General. ' The Three Great Labor Leaders Will Decide the Fate of the Country Today. " Ghicago, July 7. A call for a general strike will be. made by Debs and Master Workman Sovereign jointly. He claims that it is the hoodlums and not the strikers that are rioting. United States Marshal Arnold and General Miles have decided to send troops to all roads and clear the tracks and yards. The soldiers will be or dered to fire on any one who disobeys the orders to leave the property of the' railroads. Involving All Labor Unlcns. Chicago, July 7. President Gom pers of the American Federation of Labor will be here on Sunday. New complications are feared in anticipation of the calling out of all labor organiaa tions. ' Will Give Cleveland a Chance. Chicago, July 7. Grand Master Workman Sovereign refused today to disclose the contents of the order he has prepared relative to a general strike aa it might be changed by his associates on the executive board. He said : "The Knights of Labor are a unit on the side of the A. R. U. and will join in the battle . to their fullest power. It is probable that Mr. Debs and myself will send a telegram to President Cleveland tonight, but on this point also secrecy is required of me." Pittsburg Expects the Worst Pittsbubg, Juiy 7. It is expected that the strike will be inaugurated here tomorrow and it will not be confined to the railroads. It is thought that there will be a general strike of all the labor organizations at this point. The remarkable business done by the Pacific Grotto lunch counter ia largely due to the untiring efforts of Mr. James Fowler, the pastry cook. His superi ority has never been disputed. Purdy & Tomlinson. Pacific Grotto. Subscribe for The Republican. De livered in any part of the city for only 15 centB a week. ; , "Standing room only" at the Pacific Grotto. Crowds turned awav. Professional waiters, fine c oks,a nd the brightest, breeziest, neatest, clean est, coolest place to eat in Phoenix, Pacific Grotto. Awarded Highest Honors World's Fair. EI fit MOST PERFECT MADE. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 4J YEARS THE STANDARD.