The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 23, 1894 · Page 10
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Friday, March 23, 1894
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SITUATION flT DENVER. It Is Still Critical and Hostilities May Be Renewed. WAITE FEELS THAT HE IS RIGHT, Says If He Calls Oat the Troops Again the Force Will Ho Inrgo Enough to l>o MM \Vork—Comtiittfoo of Snfnty OrRitnlKeil, Striking Miner!) nncl Authorities VIII tloltl n Conference. DENVER. Mareh 19.—General McCoolt •withdrew the federal troops from this city to Fort Logftn. The proceedings against Mnyor Van Horn and Police Commissioners Rogers, Barnes and Mullins for contempt of court, in having violated the injunction issued by Judge Graham on behalf of Messrs. Orr and Martin, the commissioners removed by Governor Waite. will come up before Judge G-lynu. Judge Graham has gone on a vacation. The hearing will probably be postponed xmtil after the case to the supreme court submitted by Governor Waite for the purpose of ascertaining who are entitled to act as commis- Bioners is disposed of. The situation is 8*01 critical for Orr and Martin, acting on the advice of their counsel, declare they will not be governed by the opinion of the supreme court, but will insist on holding office until a decision is obtained in a regular manner in the case pending in the district court. Their attorneys, Wells, Taylor & Taylor, have definitely decided that they would not take part in the argument and the hearing, they say it •will be exparte and not binding. Governor May Renew Hostilities., It is evidently donbtful if the supreme ' court will give an answer to the question submitted by the governor. In that event the governor may renew his attempt to clean out the police department by force. Speaking of the issue submitted to the eupreine court, the governor said: "I feel that I am right and I have no doubt •will do justice to the case. If I ever again call out troops to act in Denver of one thing I am assured, that the force •will be large enough to do the work. If I have any doubt as to the power of the National guard to carry out the object for which it is summoned, I will call upon the unorganized militia of the state to come to our assistance." A committee of safety has been organized, with the following executive board: Daniel Fletcher, E. Monash, J. H. Brown, ex- Sheriff Michael Spangler and John D. McGilvey, • • . MINERS WJLU HOlp A CONFERENCE. Will I 'antt Aathorltlei of Altinau 1 DlMiugthe Situation. CRIPPLE CBEEK,March 1M.—Everything was quiet here Sunday and it is how thought there is little likelihood of serious trouble. Some of the miners, however, are desperate men and not a few of them went through the horrors of Occur d'Alene, as they have often admitted. The troops of the national guard did not arrive in town nntil 8 o'clock Sunday morning and when they went into •camp they were as dirty a set of men aa ever came off a march. i Instead of riding over from Midland in coaches and hacks, as had been intended, General Brooks decided that it would be tetter for the men to march. This decision waa reached after the receipt of advices from this city that there was a strong possibility that the miners on Bull bill would attempt to ambush the troops in some narrow defile. Adjutant General Tarsney and Brigadier General Brooks have their headquarters in the Palace hotel. A '' T K e number of business men waited upon Sheriff Bowers and Adjutant General Tarsney and General Brooks. The situation was fully 'explained to .the officers of the National Guards. Later General Tursney had a long talH with. Governor .Waite by telephone and explained the situation to his chief as fully as possible, Governor, Waite then advised that a conference 'with the miners and authorities be held. This was agreed to on all sides and the sheriff said that the men on Hull Hill should come down from tho hitt and return again without^ molestation. This means that ho will not attempt to serve any warrants while they are in the city. Martin Alexander, the mayor of Altman, and John Daley, tho deputy sheriff pf th.9 town, were arrested in this city and placed i» jail. John Caldowood, the president of the miners' nuion, was also arrested. The three men wore taken. to the county jail at Colorado Springs. The miners requested Brigadier General Tareney to withdraw the troops, but he replied ho could not do so as the sheriff insisted they were needed. In answer to a message from the Altmun authorities, asking why he had sent tho troops, Governor Walte replied: "I sent the troops for the preservation of tho peace upon the repeated and urgent TO- quest of the sheriff. They will be used only for that purpose. Tho troops were not moved until I wan wired that tho aheritt had been killed. The proper authority having made the demand, I was legally" advised." Five deputy uheriffe arrived in town from Victor, with Walter Rwwell, president of tho Victor Miners' union, Ho was arrested oa the charge of contempt. At Victor ull the saloons wore closed by order of theBheritt. They will be kept closed Until the present crisis ia passed. A jje- tJtlontoGovernorWuite Making him to withdraw the troops i» receiving many signatures, _ IMPORTANT MEASURES KILLED. Several Bills Have ISecetvctl Their Dentl) IlloW In the lotrn Legislature, DEB MOUSES, March W.—Tuesday VriU determine if there is to be any modification of the prohibitory law. Waterman's motion to reconsider the vote by which the Carpenter bill was killed in the senate will come np as a special onlet mid on the outcome of the debate will depend the fate of modification. The revenue bill has received its final denth blow in the senate. A vote on n motion by Senator Harsh—which was considered to be squarely on the merits of the bill—to fix a time for the consideration of this important measure, was lost, 19 to 21, and the bill will probably not bo heard from again iu that body. The insurance lobby succeeded iu striking out of the liouso revenue bill the provisions for increasing the tax on in surance companies. The Wyckofl valued policy insurance bill is still on the house calendar. The house defeated the Sessions bill providing for a uniform standard policy for all fire companies except local inutuals. But little headway has been made iu the consideration of rood improvement bills for a week past, and all legislation of this character stands an excellent show of being defeated. The question of raising the tax levy about one-half of a mill and increasing taxation to the extent of nearly $2">(),000 will be settled by the house early iu the week. The senate has already passed a bill of this character. The senate also passed the house bill appropriating $20,000 to lift the indebtedness of the Stato, Agricultural society and enable thu board of directors to hold a fair the present year. The matter of establishing a new asylum for insane in the northwestern part of the state bos not yet been settled, though a bill of this natxlfcj will probably pass. The selection of the location in this event will be determined by the legislature, and it will go to Sheldon, Cherokee, Storm Lake or Lemars. The resolution fixing a time for adjournment has not been acted on, but it is not probable that the session will continue longer than two more weeks. UNION PACIFIC PAY CAR DITCHED. Superintendent Sutherland, Tom Wade and the Colored Cook Are Injured. COLUMBUS, Neb., March !».—The pay car in charge of Superintendent R. R. Sutherland was wrecked about two miles west of Oconeo. The tender and car left the track and turned over in the ditch, the engine remaining on the track and running forward for gome distance. There were but four occupants of the car, Sutherland, Conductor Compton, Roadmaster Tom Wade and the colored cook. All except Compton were more or less bruised, but Sutherland was injured in the back, although the doctors think not seriously. The car was Sutherland's private cat and is badly wrecked, and came neai burning. As soon as word waa received here a Special with the company's physician and other assistance went out ami brought the injured in. Wade was bruised on tun left leg, while the cook had his left handout. The wreck is supposed to have been caused by the rails spreading, and the track is torn up for over 200 yards. Bill Nye Will Stop lecturing. CHICACIO, March 19.—Bill Nye has decided to stop lecturing. He said: "The fact is I cannot keep up my writing and lecture. The dual work is too hard, and then my family, for whom I tott, are anxious to _BCO more of me, I shall close m^ plalfdrm career in a few weeks anil get home in the mountains of North Car olina in time to gather the strawberry crop on my model farm—I call it a mode! farm because it costs me three times as much to run it as I get out of it, and I understand by competent agriculturalists that is wj&i constitutes a model Richard broker Absolutely Duihb. PASADENA, Cal., March I9i—Richard Crocker, tho Tammany chief of New York, is at tho Hotel Raymond. To a newspaper man ho is absolutely dumb BO far as pertains to political matters in hifl bailiwick. Nor did ho appear in the least interested when informed tha Mayor Qilroy of New York was a guest at the Hotel Green, less than a mile distant. As yet there has been no interview between the two politicians, CONDITIONS OF TRADE. Prices of Commodities Made a Low Price Record. SIX MORE IRON FURNACES START, Unllrnnd Earnings Mnlco n Good Showing, Fnllures For Thl» Week Wcro Veve, Ilrmlstrcct. Says the Springlike Weather lifts Greatly Stimulated Trade In Stitptn •tiliieit—Wheat, Pork and Cotton Ix>wcv. NEW YORK. March 17.—R. G. Dun & lo.'s weekly review of trade says: Prices of commodities nre this week on ,he wholo the lowest of which there is any record, having declined 1.3 per cent n March and averaging 11.8 [>er cent ower than a year ago, so that more than a third of the increase in the volume of all payments is due to decline in prices of things consumed. Six more iron furnaces have gone into olast this month, in part because prices of finished products are a shade lower and further contracts have thns been secured. Pittsbnrg gets the lion's share and has most of its works in operation, cheaper freight having helped tliis week with lower wages and coke, and con- iracts for Mesaba ore at $2.25. The Illinois Steel works are about to resume n part, having secured orders for rails. Cheapness of material and labor stimu- ilates the erection of many buildings, rath east and west. / The volume of business represented by all clearings this week is 31.2 per cent .ess than a year ago and at all cities outside New York 21.4 per cent, against .7.4 per cent last week. Railroad earnings make a better comparison, falling but 10.6 per cent below ast year for the first week of March, against 13.7 per cent in February, but ;he gain is in part because the trunk lines lave cut rates and secured, for the first week in a long time, a, larger east-bound noveuient than was recorded a year ago. Phe west-bound movement is also larger n dry goods and groceries. Failures for the first week of March •were few, with liabilities thus far reported of only f2,025,3S8, of which -?8lO,- S84 were of manufacturing and $1,161,170 of trading concerns. Owing to long deferred statements, received too late for use last week, the aggregate of liabilities 'or February has been raised to $17,894,- S70. The number of failures this week s 264 in the United States, against 100 ast year, and 55 in Canada, against 30 aet year. The absence of important em- ^arroesments is still most encouraging. HAS GREATLY STIMULATED TRADE. BOTH JQUOR _BIU8 DEFEATED. Iowa t,eiflM«tor» Kill the Sennto nnil Uouic tlllln at One Senlon. DBS MOINES, March 17.—The legislature decided Friday that it did not care to modify the prohibitory law on the lines of the "mulct" or the Carpentei local option bill as it has been amended iu the senate. The vobe in both houses was decisive, The Carpenter local option bill me! with a crushing defeat in the senate, only 13 votes, all Republican, being re> corded for the bill on final passage. The 18 Democrats, to whom the bill was repugnant because it forbade the manufacture of beer and wine, all voted against the bill and were reinforced by 20 Republicans. In the lower house the mulct bill came within six of the necessary constitutional majority and could have been passed had it been acceptable m any way to the local option element. On the contrary, had not the Allen amendment, requiring the signature of 05 per cent of tht voters to a petition for a permit outside of cities of 5,000 inhabitants been adopted, the bill would have been deserted bj a dozen of its prohibition supporters. The battle was opened in the senate by Senator Groneweg, speaking in favor of the local option bill presented by the Democrats. He waa followed by Senator Perry (Dem. Monroe,) who savagely attacked the pending bill. Senator Finn offered a substitute for the Democratic bill, which authorized cities and incorporated towns to providf further and additional penalties for the violation of the present law, but it was sustained only by 13 votes. The Groneweg substitute was then defeated by a strict party vote of 16 to 32. The local option Republicans then endeavored in vain to secure aa adjournment and delay final action. All motions of a dilatory character were steadily voted down by a combination between the Democrats and Prohibitionists. The bill, being put on its passage, was lost —yeas, 13; nays, 86. The debate on the mulct bill in the lower bouse was renewed on a motion by Funk to put the bill on final passage. An amendment by Williams (Howard), requiring 05 per cent of women to sign petitions for permits, was defeated without a division. Chairman Funk, the prohibition leader, closed the debate. The roll was then called on final passage amid breathless interest, and when the last name was called a cheer went up from the Democrats and radical Prohibitionists. On motion of Byers the vote by which this measure went down to its death was reconsidered, and the bill made a special order for Wednesday, in order to allow the Democrats and local Water Hun Subsided at Hllet City. MILES CITY, Mon., M*rch 19.— The watur tua£ 'uaa flowed through many of tho streets has disappeared. Tongue rlvor and the Yellowstone have fallen to Buch an extent that they are fordable il it wore possible to getdowu to the rivers. Two passenger trains from the west ara laid up here. Three buildings are gone and four lallca of track washed away. Bndfltreet 8my» Springlike Weather BM Bad a Good Effect. NEW YORK, March J7,—Brad^treet's review of the state of trade Bays: The unusual prolongation of mild springlike weather during the early portion of March has greatly stimulated consumptive demand iu almost ail staple lines, 'orroboration of this is found m almost unanimous reports of increased sales bom six of the larger distributing points in the New England and middle states, where general trade has heretofore been reported barely steady. Chicago reports a continuance of last week's very favorable statement regard- Ing trade, this week having been the best tbus far in the season, with many buyers in the city and some dry goods houses working nights to keep up with orders. Similar advices are received from St. Louis jobbers of dry goods, millinery, bate and shoes, and at Kansas City, although sales of paints, oils and building materials are quite active, tho total is gS per cent smaller than a year ago, Prices of leading staple." ut the close of this week and lagf indicate, similar irregularity, wheat being 1 cent lower, pork and. lard each 25 cento lower and cotton off 1-8 cent. Indian corn advanced % cents, oats % cent and coffee 1-8 cent, while the price of sugar is unchanged in eastern markets, If, to tho government report of 114,000,1)00 bushels of wheat in farmers' hands March 1 be added 117,000,000 bushels of wheat out of farmers' hands, the result, 2a\,OUO,000 bushels, will supply food and seed for four months to come, a reserve on July next of 40,0110,000 bushels and, if required, 10,000,000 bushels a month for export, which is more than will be demanded. Exports of wbeiit(flour included) from both coasts of the United -States and Canada this week equal -8,858,000 busbols, against a,8. r )l,000 buiubls last week, 3,880,000 in tho week a year ago, 8,018,000 in the week in 181)2 and as compared with 8,788,000 in the week in 1801. option Republicans to agree upon a sub- A Horse Knows the Difference between good and bad wagon gtcue. will save your bone, save your wagon and save your money. It'« the slickest crease you ever jaw. Try it. Sold by all dealers. Wadham'sOil and GreaseCo. MILWAUKEE, WI3. Wm. LYNCH, TtJSTICE OF THE O ABSTRACT, LOAN LAND OFFICE All business will be attended to prompt- POBLISH.KB OK Dailv Report of Transfers. " Office, three doors south of post office, upstairs WM. LYNCH, OarroU.Iowa. Genera! or locul UdlMorff nts. • wct;k. Kxoliiflro territory. Tfe* Httiilil It Uh \Vftfttur. WA*het ftll Ib* d(sfic*foT ft f«mllj- la one mfouto* V'tflhQfl, Him* ftud drkl them without wtttlng.thu tiundi. You jiush tho tuition, th(ftna<!htae<toef tlio rrfii. Hrkfal, polished dliti iiuil cher-tTti] vivas. No l * 5 { I 1 1 W. P. HABniHOTfl Jfa€0.« Mrrk H-. Uli«B,no inwm.Gketp, rranU-i1.(?!n:til*rifrea. 13, Columbia, O. READ BY THE BEST PEOPLE. Intelligence the Only Requisite for Appreciation. The Time! etitute. The following uj jibe vote: Yeas, 43; nays, 55. Congressman Mercer's Amendment! WASHINGTON, March 17.— Friday the house resumed consideration of sundry civil bill. Mr. Broderick of Kansas offered an amendment setting aside $75,000 of the appropriation to. strengthen and improve the river banks of Atchfeon and Leavemvorth. Mr. Mercer (Neb.,) offered a substitute for the amendment, being to set aside |150,000 of the appropriation for the Missouri river, providing it should be used for the construction, and repair of the Missouri river banks between the mouth of the Pl&tte river and Sioux City. He insisted the commission should be made to understand that there was something Beside the 10 miles at Jefferson City which needed attention. Th« river between Oanaha and Council Bluffs should be locked after. •"• "-'I'l ^u i „ Will Te»t WonuMi Suffrage. KANSAS CITY, Kan., March 17.— Dem' ocrate are considering the advisability ot testing the woman suffrage question. Au effort will be made to nominate Mrs. James Scarf for the toard of education, As the candidates for the board of education are voted for by the city at large, it is claimed that the nomination of Mvs. Scarf will show how matey women in Kansas City, Kan.', really want tho same right of ballot now enjoyed by men, They also figure that if tho women prove active, the party has discovered a «ur9 and novel way of electing their candidates in doubtful districts in the future, IS CONDUCTED AS A COMPLETE ALL-AROUND NEWSPAPER. Cleanliness, Clearness, Conciseness Characterize Its Pages. SPEAKING ABOUT NEWS, It has the complete telegraphic service of the Associated Press, in addition to its regular staff of out-of-town correspondents. Its market reports give the most complete details of any weekly paper in the United States. It is a mine of literary wealty. It contains the latest stories from the pens of the most noted authors, biographical sketches of the most- prominent men, the best wit of the day, scientific and religious discussions, in addition to the full news report of the week, and the best agricultural department of any weekly connected with a daily in the world. It must be seen to be appreciated. Send for sample copy. We have made arrangements with this great paper to give it ABSOLUTELY FREE with each yearly subscription paid in advance. This offer is open but a short time. Take advantage of it. Address CARROLL SENTINEL, Cnvroll, Iowa. BOTH PAPERS FOR $2. Page Woven Wire Fence- The Page Fence being made from coiled spring wire, readily adapts itself to all changes of temperature and still retains its tension. It is a smooth fence that will turn all kinds of stock without injury. It is manufactured m styles adopted to all kinds of fence for city and country. I also handle the Lewis Combination Force Pump and Spraying outfit. The best is always the cheapest. For further particu- _ atfit lars, call on or address C. M; MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa. Office with Duncan & Sproi^J, E. A. I»ortor, UlldiUn, In. i H. Lnmpe, Arcadia, In.; WttHorsclioli) Bros,, Hulbur, In. LAND. LAND, LAND Mu»t Only PICNVKII, March Itt.—Governor Watte issued an order Sunday night to Adjut- ftut General Tursnoy, in command of the ;'-, tepOBi tit Cripple Crock, that the Boldiers ''r&»urt »ot I* wed U0 it guard to uimblo '•we mine owners to ruiniuu work on the flbour basis, but only to prwwrvo tlio pe«* In tho event «f a wuttivl. lti».Jubu W. Nul»l» Hontl. ST. t-OPW, March lt>.-M»u John W. NwWe Wife ot ox-Pnwitlwnt Harrisons McruUiy of the Interior, diud suddenly at utir Iwme in tW» city, It will take until Wednesday to repair tbo track. __ _ _ Vrolmbly Mover Tuke Anuthur Hemlor. BAN FBANCIBCO, March 10.— fcouvemuiirk, the champion high divev ol the world, will probably uovor take another header. Sunday as no waa about to make u 70-foot jump from u tower at the ocean beach uo was Bolzed with tt severe bumorrlmgoof the Btowucb mill bis physician ib doubtful of liitt re. covery. _ _ __ __ Vtirdluund W»r<J tu Marry. itoc'HKSTEK, N. Y., March 10.— U is underutood that Ferdinand Ward will return to Geneuuo and reaido there per- muneiitly. W° ib to bo married uoxt Tliiu-tfduy to a Urooklyu womuu, u friend Df hit) ilrwt wifu. _ _____ liituvkod Out Iu Vuui-Unni Kuiiudu, Ki, PABO, Tex., March IU.— One of the Jmrdi»t lights that over took place iu tbo wiwt wan fought hero but WM.-II Australian J3i)ly Kniitli mid Ullly LewU of llutlw. WUB kuuckwl out in H rounds. JUNCTION Crrv, Kmi., ;!urcli A. Culliilmu of tliiu city wid ilvumwii uf «Uuoi'. lilH.1 luu cuuiul dcuw h-J 10.--W. "tteddy" Ut tt 81 Mr»turl»u> Man Died »t Itolln. TOLEDO, O., March 17.—About a week ago there drifted into the village of Delta, 20 miles west of hero, a well drosBod man of about 00 yearn, giving his name as Warner. He claimed to be a minister and said he was looking for relatives named Warner, who, with himself, wore heirs to an estate worth $50,000 in Denver. Friday he waa attacked with heart disease in the road, He wan carried to a neighboring bousu Where he died. No papers were found oil ula person l>y which to identify him. The Dyimmltu Tlmwud Out. DULUTU, March 17.—Edward Wagner, » German laborer, put three wticks of dynamite Iu tho oven of thu family cook •tove to thaw out. The house is now in ruiiw and tho family In mourning. Otto Wagner U (load, Mrs. Wagner fatally burned and bruised, ISdwiud Wagner slightly hurt, Martlw Wngnor, aged 19, noriously cut and bruised, uud Baby Wanner, agud a yours, «ut and bruised. ti|ivvlul fit. l.o u In Katun. KASBAW Cm-, Muroh 11 .--Tho Bt. Louis ami bun Fmnoisoo railway, Bantu Po rout*), have anuoimcwl tlmt on March IU it will mako u limited ono way flint class rule from point* in uud Kansas to Hfc. Louis olftt, good for continuous pannage only ou date of sale. H IB charged thut ticket luukore litire bewi manipulating UukuU wllh. tut' of cuupuUlotv wl' Uw '" Murder Trial. OLATHE, Kan,, March n.— In thft Banker Littte murder trial it was elicited that Druggist Conley In front of whose store Lawyer Johnson was murdered had lied from the city to escape sentence for having sold liquor in Kan- Ba» and that VM> has bison offered protection by tho prosecution if he would return and testify. District Olork Towner testified that after Little shot Johnson, ho repeatedly hit tho prostrate man in the face with tho butt ot the revolver. Townur assorted Johnson was unarmed at tho time. In Southern Nebraska In Central Nebraska 0 In Southern Minnesota In Northern Iowa Urnk«in»u Line* u McCooK, Nub., March 17.— Hmnuul Btupp, a brakoumn living at McCook, waa caught between the ca^rs while coupling u train near Huigler and his lug crushed »o that it had to ho amputated. Siluon ttud Sturu Glaitud. Pi.AVfK C'BNTKII, Neb., March 17.— The general store and saloon of Joseph Sav- uge at Gurnet was closed on a mortgage,' iu fwvor of I. Oluck of Columbia. 20,000 ACRES Ot liailroud unit Private Luode, raDgiug in price from $7 to 916 |iwf V ttore in Kebraskn, 810 to 815 in Minoeiota, uud $15 to 92 J ia Nor»b- eru Iowa. Oalr a smnll cash puymeut required, balance on long time at low rale ot interest. E. M. FUNK, Carroll, Iowa. r|H'iiU>r Hurt. BBATKIOK, Neb., March 17.— S, Boward, a Rock Island bridge carpenter, fell from a \>rldgo ttvo wiU* woat of thin city, and was Berloimly Injured. .. , _. Kur»al«lii<'i:iT.,IMijwi t ,l)yj. w. Ivr iM Hka jl£. ( ^fi£. u'nW umi iw «'i'" nitSST'MuttuM AN S Miv Anyluut. HASTISOS, March 17.— Sheriff Harris took liuury Johnson U) tho Lincoln asylum, ho having boon adjudged iiwwnu by Iliu DO YOU KEEP IT IN THE HOUSE Y «lluiit!«ot« Jjiiul iiutfurly UvUviL Muruh 17.— Towiwhlp 70, wiwopuiuiil for uetlluinent .it tho litud oillcu Iwi-j ami every uvulluU. • iu:i'u was /tied on. Troy »;iui>lluii A|itrtlt>r |iii|iK«t. Tiwv, N. V., Waivh 17. —At tat- iu- Iu thu ol«cliou mui'dor sovurul wit- tostillcd to PAIN-CILLER Will Cure Cramps, Colic, Cholera- Morbus and all Bowel Complaints. PRICE, Men Mo« *BA ll'OO A 8OTTU8, ."

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