The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 4, 1894 · Page 8
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 4, 1894
Page 8
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COXEY'S MARCH ENDED. He Reached the Capitol Steps But Made No Speech. •CARL BROWNE IS LYING IN JAIL. pinched him father hard. He'll have his say. however, sooner or later." The most serious chapter of the ftffail for Washington, is the problem of what is to be done with the army, remains unsolved. Coxey has no intention of leading his recruits awny. He still declares that the movement iins jnst begun, that they will stii\ here until congress provides for them by passing his bills, H« ami Clirislophn- ColunilMK .lnne« Ar- rested—Tl«>ns:iu<t» \Viliii:»sc-(l Hie lUnrcti. t-naiters oftlio iVriuy Surprised the 1'ollco \>y a Flank Movement—Officers Use THclr Clubs Fret'ly. WASHINGTON, May 2.—The wiarch of Coxcy's commonwnal army, which started from Massiltion. O.. on Easter Sunday, ended Tuesday by the interruption of the police. Fortunately there •were no casualties and Tuesday evening General Coxey addressed his burlesque army in camp, while Marshal Carl Browne slept in a prison coll nnd Christopher Columbus Jones, loader of the Philadelphia commune and the comedian of thti movement endeavored to appropriate a shore of the martyrdom in an adjoining cell. The performance enacted within the shadow of the capital Tuesday is without a counterpart in the memory of Washingtonians. Over the broad, smooth plaza of several acres facing the. east front of the Capitol was packed by a ciowd of men nnd women numbering 10,000. Thq Capitol steps and the porticos under the Grecian pillars were packed with people of both sexes, well dressed and most of the members of congress in the throng. An early •adjournment had boon taken by the senate on account of the death of Senator Stockbridgo, but the house, not wishing to seem to be terrorized by the demonstration, went through the semblance of a session with a handful of members. OInrcli Witnessed by Thousands. More than 200 city police reinforced the Capitol officers. Detectives from several cities were sprinkled through the •crowd, for the concentration of lawless local characters gave just 'grounds for apprehensions of trouble apart from the presence of the Coxeyites. It was shortly after 1 o'clock when the army halted in the public street south of the Capitol grounds. Its 5-mile march down from Brightwood through the principal streets of the city had been witnessed by thou- i sands. There were &00 men in line, Mrs. • AnnaL. Diggs. the Populist agitator of IKansas, in a barouche; Coxey's 17-year- old daughter, in white, on a cream colored steed, representing the Goddess of Peace; Carl Browne on a great gray Perchcron stallion; Jacob S. Coxey, his wife, the infant Legal Tender Coxey, to- .gether in another carriage; Virginia La Vallete, said to be an actress, on horseback, draped in an American flag as the Philadelphia commune's Goddess of Peace; the unemployed carrying white flags of peace on staves and the nondescript banners, setting forth the doctrines of reincarnation, good roads and enmity to plutocrats, sprinkled through •the caravan, Crowd Followc-l Rrownc. Marshal Browne halted the procession there in the street, walked back to Coxey's carriage, the general kissed his wife, then the two moving spirits of the affair forced their way over the plaza to the Capitol steps, their men, acting under orders, standing in their tracks. After Coxey and Browne passed, a yelling crowd of several hundred men, most of them following Browne, conspicuous because of his unique costume. Tramping and tearing ^its way through the costly shrubbery the mob went, while the squad of mounted police, which had headed the parade, dazed for a moment by the unexpected move, charged recklessly into their midst. Coxey was fronted by the police as he took off his hat to speak on the steps, and his demand for his constitutional rights, as he called it, being refused, thrust upon them a printed protest, which proved to be a well worded epitome of Populistic doctrines. Meanwhile Carl Browne was being literally dragged by the collar of his coat through the crowd towards the nearest station after he had made a fight to retain his banner. Itiol For Vivo MInutos. Two police captains, a lieutenant and sergeant thrust mildmannored Coxey, without violence, back across several hundred i'eot of humanity. Mounted police were forcing lliuir horses amonS the people, many of them cracking their clubs over the heads of the nearest persons, women were shrieking in terror, men were yelling fiercely, some were being knocked down and trampled upon. For live, minutes there was riot in tho section of the mob in front of tho east steps, which occupied about an aero of the asphalt. Then tli'i two agitating spirits having been removed and half a dozen particularly belligi.-nmt m"ii having bouu taken in by tho p'jlia; tin; disturbance wii'j (jucllud without iioriuu-i injuries to u singlu person, tfnnr.'huw III'- army was started off toward its now camp, bctwncii doublo liii'.-i of police, followed by a mob of thousands, char- ing liku demons for Coxey and Browne. Within an hour tho Capitol grounds had almost ri'tfttiiii'd tlicir normal <jiiii. j t with only a 1'uw hundred puoulu strolling urouiid. General Coxoy accepted tho situation philosophically. His army was put to work flouring up tho now camping ground for occupancy, whilo Coxey drove over to tho ofllcu of thu District commibbionors with an oyo to business. Ho mudo application to thuiu for thu nuc- license to charge admission to his Tho commissioners dosiml to corridor the'prepouiUon, so acting upon their suggestion, Mr. Coxoy wont to thu clerk and by paying $> secured u liwnsu lor one day only, Cusoj' Ilin NoCcim|ilulut In niuUn. "I Iwvo no fomplamt," Coxey said, "to niuku as I'm 1 us thu polico aro con- eonwd. They treated mo with grunt wiBiduruliou, but they had to carry out the luw, even if it was an unjust «,i-. My speech, however, ill thu Cupii' 1 ! H •over and 1 bhull not again uituinpl it. i i would b'! no uso. Thu American oa,,, •i(id u good dual of bimouling, but In:; to 1» expected. Thu authorities Children Ory for Lincoln Industrials SPCUI-C Work. , OMA.HA., May 2.—A special from Lincoln says: The superintendent of the Burlington road offered employment tc all members of Colonel Duff's compauj of the industrial army. Sixteen accepted tho offer, and were given transportation to Montana. They will work on an extension of the road and will bo paid $1.40 per day. Efforts are being made to or- ganizo an army in Omaha. A mass meeting was held for that purpose Tui35- clay night. About, 800 men agreed to join and march to Washington. BRECKINRIDGE _FEELS CONFIDENT. Will IWnld; Uls Opnning Campaign Speech at: Lexington Next Suturillly. WAsniiVOTON-, May 2.—Colonel W. C, P. Breckinridge, thn congressman defendant in the Breckinridge-Pollarcl trial, said: "I start for Lexington Thursday morning and will open the canvass Saturday afternoon at that place." Speaking of tho campaign Colonel Breckinridgo said: "I feel confident that I will be nominated and elected. 1 do not care to outline at present my plan of campaign, but my speeches will spealt for themselves. It is my purpose, if po» sible, to still be of use to my district and to my state in a legislative capacity, notwithstanding the mistakes, which 1 frankly acknowledge and ask none tc condone. American people have always been generous and fair, I propose to endeavor to merit u fair and generous treatment at their hands and have conft dence this opportunity will be afforded me by my renomiuation and re-election to congress." RIOTS Seven OCCUR IN CLEVELAND. RBOK & EIKB, - : DKAL1CUS AND MANUFAC/t UlUSltH OF: ...... WAGONS, BUflfllES, CARRIAGES, CARTS AND SLEICHS ALSO AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED --: Bettendorf Hollowsteel Wagon Axle :-- Made of two pieces of sheet steel, as compared with forty-nine pieces required to make the present wood axle, bolster, and stakes, with the necessary irons, bolts, nuts, rivets, and nails. Thousand Unemployed Men Parade nnd Trauljle Follows. CLEVELAND, May a.—Seven thousand unemployed paraded the streets Thursday after listening to speeches in Monumental square. In the line were many unruly spirits. While on the Central viaduct a motorman refused to stop his train while the procession passed and the mob attacked and wrecked a car. Latei nearly 100 shots were tired over another car which was compelled to stop. Sev eral persons were knocked down during the inarch and others were injured by missiles thrown by the mob. On Pearl street another riotous scene occurred. A street car was totally wrecked by the mob and the motorman assaulted and, perhaps, fatally injured. A policeman, who was on board, drew his revolver, but before it could be used the mob closed in on hi in and he received very rough handling. Pistols were fired in every direction. Many plate glass windows were smashed and a panic en sued in the crowded thoroughfares. There were many narrow escapes, bul fortunately no one was killed outright. The police, who were early in the day massed in their various stations, were called out. In Monumental park the marchers peacefully disbanded. Iowa Crop Bulletin. DES MOIKES, May 2.—The Iowa crop bulletin issued today says: ''April has been unusually favorable for farm work and the advance of crops. The daily mean temperature for the month was two or three degrees above normal, and the rainfall was seasonable in amount. The last week brought high temperature and sun- nhino, closing with copious and well distributed showers, greatly improving all crop prospects and conditions, Cereals and grass are doing notably well. Reports indicate that a very largo acreage is prepared for corn, and in every dis trict a good beginning has been made in planting. Iluge Fish Hatchery. DENVER, May 3.—R. E. Goodell has completed tho transfer to tho federal government of Evergreen Lakes, 1U miles from Leadvilie. It is intended to establish there tho largest hatchery in the country with u capacity for 1,000,000 fish. TELEGRAPH NEWS IN PARAGRAPHS, painters are on a sti;lke Davidson, Mich., was 3 3 •o 5* S5 P' We constantly have on hand all kinds of wagon and carriage repairs, such as single and extension buggy tops, lazy bucks bow sockets, bows, dashes, cloth, leather and rubber for tops, cushions, side curtains and repairs. We also do all kinds of plow work, disc harrows sharpened, horseshoeing, wagon and carriage repairing. All kinds of machines repaired such as mowers, binders, threshing machines, engines, etc. We have recently purchased a gasoline engine and can and will accommodate one and all who have work which requires the running of machinery, such polishing, lathe work, etc. WILL APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE. Yours respectfully, North of Burke's Hotel. CARROLL, IOWA. BRUSH WITH A MAD BULL. Two thousand in Chicago. The village of wiped out by (Ire, Tho semi-weekly Populist paper, Tho People, at LuMurs, lit., has suspended publication. The trial of ex-Banker A. A. Cadwalla- <ler was resumed at Madison, Wis. Ho wan on the Bland under cross-examination all day. Allan Alford, win of General Cieorgo V. Alfoi'd fif Dallas, 'JVx., in charged wltli passing forged cheeks at Beatrice, Neb. lie has disappeared, Henry O'Xeil, who recently oloped with Miss McliinU from Kockford, Ills., tried to commit Kiiluule In jail tlieru by cutting hlw throat. Ills recovery in doubtful. Two ItUKsiaiiHK»t into trouble and called tho police; In Chicago, and wuru arrested lor doing so, Thu taking of ti-hllmoiiy in thu ouster trial of Keoeiver Oaken of tho Northern I'liL'illc \v:is begun at Chicago. Thu MinlsU-rliil union at Atuhlson, Kan., has iletunniinMl tu try to havu tliu antisaluim law unforcud In that city. Jni'ui 1 AnnKtrung, w'.io a«rucd to liiing tin; li)iliiuiii|)olis bank casu jury for $5,OUll, \va* sentenced for IS months in prison. The department of thu Interior has decided it^'iii'st Uiu ri^'lit "f Knvrniim-iit olHcialji tei:ur!i:is buUlur'd claims In Oklii- huinu. O|>|>(jhitiuu to II. (', Koloinuu at Atclil Hun, Kan., fin 1 tliu l'ii]inliut nomination fur CUIIKIVKM has developed and hu will In- bitterly uppubi-il. MUs Ihtllii' Itluini', youngest duil^l'ler <>l Ilui lute Junu'K (!. Ithilne, was mai'i'leil In tlic liixlur'.i: Wu'-hhiulou nmnNJim U TruMon Heal.-, ex-miuistiT tu (jivecr. llogiin'H ruiiiiiiuiiurnl nriiiy, recenllj lapUllvd liy I'nlU'd Slate* forces I'nr Kteal inn a Nun In IMI 1'ucillc (rain, havu been lakun back tu Heb<nu. Mont. Cattorla. Before Flo Was Conquered the Beast Turned a Chicago Suburb Upside Down. A mad bull was killed in Evanston on election day after a fight which lasted three hours. Tho animal died game. It took five Chicago and four Evauston policemen, two patrol wagons, a yelping drove of dogs and a largo number of excited citizens of Evanston, armed with clubs and stones, to bring him to earth, and then not until over 50 shots had been fired into him. The bull belonged to Frank Everts of Rosehill, and after breaking out of the barn made his way to Rogers Park. Here he sighted tho crowd at tho polling place, and his disposition immediately showed itself. Ho lowered his head and started at the crowd on tho run. It is said that Officer Michael Smith, who was present, thought ho was going to steal the ballot box and jumped in front of him, ut tho same time making good use of his arms and lungs. Tho officer was knocked down, and tho people scattered in all directions. The animal then mado his way toward South Evauston, terrifying the people along tho road by his warlike demonstrations, Tho police at Summerdale were notified, and a patrol wagon and three men were dispatched to tho Bcene. At Rogers Park a re-enf orcemont of two officers was received and tho trail taken up. RECEIVERS' LAND SALE, 1 OVER 2OOO CHOICE FARMS, To be sold at less than one-half of actual value. These lands, are placed on the marke by the Receivers of the Lombard Investment company and other loan companies, under an oroer from U. S. supreme court. The entire list to be closed out by May 1. * ally one-half the. list located in the great corn belt and are close to towns and schools and churches. TERMS: Not less than one-fourth cash, balance 2,3 and 5 years at 7 per cent interest. ,§_ J^J itlUikJ • XI \J V it_/OO UHi*** VJU«-f J.v^»^«. v*» *j»».j»«, ^.H..V«» UW —, — -f 11 /V fl ' 7 optional payment plan. Examine this list and make off ere. No'reasonable offer refused. Tho Evauston police wore notified, and Officers Housel and Johnson, armed with guns heavily loaded with buckshot, attempted to houd off tho toast. Officer Johnson pourod both barrels into him «t close range, mid ho shied off tho road and ran uround P. R. Shumway's residence on Davis street and was entrapped in a fenco corner. Johnson approached, lind tho bull lowered his head and oumo ofror him full tilt, Johnson gave him both barrolH, but was caught ou his horns and tosfiod high in the air. The animal thoii made his way dowi. to Bhoridan drive, but ho was blooding profusely from scores of wounds and was decidedly "groggy." Oflicur Johnson '» lust shot had also broken ono of his front log* Officer Smith of tho Rogers Park station at this juncture arrived with u riflo, und tho bull was killed. II" was a, largo, . brown, slmggy boast, weighing fully 1,000 pounds. —Chicago Tribuno. THE APPENDICITIS HABIT. RuunUllitf u Nntu of WuruiiiK AtfiitlMt III" Uimvtli »Cu Dulilfi'l""" Niilluu. 1 'Somobody in authority, " mild ft woman ono day last wuok, "will huvo to in- torfurowilh this growing notion that an operation for tho removal of tho vermiform appendix is dcsirublo in all OUHOH. I was much Bhodcwl not long ago to llud that my son, n young man of 33, hud joined with tluvu of IIJH frk-mlH iumi '' 64 quarter sections in Brown county,,South Dakota, at from-$(500 to $1500 each,. 45 quarter sections in Edmunds county, South Dakota, at from $600 to $1200'each. 55 quarter sections in Aurora county, South Dakota, at from $800 to $2000-each. 815 quarter sections iiiHandcounty^South Dakota, at $500-to $1200 each. 42 quarter sections in Boadle couuty, South Dakota, at $600 to $1600 each. 86 quarter sections in Brule county,,South Dakota, at $500- to $1400 each. Also considerable amounts in 22 other counties in Nebraska and South Dakota, and a farms in southern Minnesota. As a rule quarter sections of $1000 and up, except in the a- counties, have good improvements in the way of cultivated land, buildings, wells, etc., and aro desirably located. This is a rare opportunity for idle dollars. For further information call on or address me at Carroll, Iowa. I have examined several of the above farms and u givuyuiuti " avs A. W. SWENDER, Sales Agent for Receivers. 130 quarter sections in Antelope county, Nebraska, at from $1000 to $2200 each. 108 quarter sections in Knox county, Neb., at from $800 to $2200 each. 45 quarter sections in Pierce county, Neb., at from $1000 to $2400 each. 280 quarter sections in Holt county, Neb., at from $600 to $2000 each. 810 quarter sections in Keya Paha county, Neb., at from $500 to $1500 each. 240 quarter sections in Ouster county, Neb., at from $600 to $1800 each. 90 quarter sections in Perkins county, Neb., at from $800 to $2000 each.. Mj '*; lwuinli.'1'gothoopiTiitiou. othor throo young follows urt willy did submit to it, although ngt ono hud ovur had any symptom of uppundictitiu, not hud any membur of his family over BO stiff orod". "Of courso, whou my boy's turn oamo, ho had to lot us know, and his father and 1 iutoriwi.'d to some purpose. All tho young men got through safely, though it was Korious for oath mid iu omt casu provort u dangerous shook. " PhysiuiuiiM rwiognino what is known us thu "upiioiididtiH habit"—tlmt is, BOiuw iit'i'soiiH huvo slight uttac.ks aftor eating, tho cilVut noon i)ii»King uway, howevur. Bach PITHOUB lire liablo constantly to tho daiigor that those slight uttueltHwill tukoonu more mn'iuuuform, making thu Kurgonn'M knit'o u uecussity, und it in probably Hiifur that tlu«o pur- BOUU tiliuuld hiibinit to an operation fur tho roiiiiiviil ut' tho cuiifcio of tho troublo whilo frt»< from inflammation und pain. It will bo wine for porsons not BO din- posod to woigh tho mutter woll uudur now preserving or embalming which ho hoped to soil tolint'llshiuvest- ors.—London Ktundard. most oonsurvativu opinion before ai'ting. I pieces, of buef, Kiilmonund chicken, Tho —Now York Times. ' count looked on smilingly and finally •.••- ! explained that ho was tho inventor of ft Illinium of lln> AimioliM Hunt. Tho iiimivhirit t'oaro in Paris wan inn aggravated by tho last outrage. Public opinion in beginning to turn its wraih uguinsl tho government on account uf tho failure to detect the latest criminal. Tho absence of direct clows led (ho polioo to do tiiimo foolish things, and thoy havo now assumed an nltiludoof hulpluKKiicKs which cxntiperiitew Iliu public. The London anarchist hunt has one or two humorous 1'eaturen. At midnight recently tho Scotland Yard detectives mado a midden descent upon tho apartments of n Ji'ri'iich count recently arrived in Lunduii. They found a great collection of chomiiials and a largo viit of ill smelling liquid, in which wero floating Thoso ladieH""\vho"fuinteil Uwriug ft panic in a chureh recently uro iuforwed that thuy aro uway bohinii tho tiiweu, It lias gone out of fashion for women to faint. It helungti with the Btylo of hugo hoops and lion;ehuir chijfnojis, The W0» man of stylo nowadays kuops culm unA eool HlwayH. Uim.tionin rologatedBtriofc* ly to the lower A ruci nt book ou correct draw uud manners I'm- men «uyn that men who do not \veur bUK]iL'iuli.<rB walk bettor those whu ily.

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