The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 1, 1894 · Page 8
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 1, 1894
Page 8
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t. i. WHITE'S POSITION. Believes Deputies Have Been Illegally Appointed. SHERIFF HAS HOT GALLED FOB AID, Governor Bus Recalled Ills Order For the Mllltla to Slarch but Still Holds Them In Rendlneis— Bull BUI a Strategic I Point—Some Prospect* of ArMtrntion. ! Some Threaten to Kill McOonnln. DENVER, May 28.—Ever since it became known that Governor Waite intended to call out troops the citizens here have been trying to solve the peculiar situation. The situation is substantially as follows: A body of miners strike for shorter days and more pay. The strikers arm themselves, construct fortifications, assault nonunion men (in some cases taking life), and bring into the region large quantities of ammunition. The mine owners finally decide to re- enme work on their proposals and, believing that their employes will need protection, call on the sheriff. The sheriff, being cognizant of the preparations made by the strikers, swears in a number of deputies, many of whom re- Bide in adjoining counties, supplies them •with arms and assembles them near the scene of the strike. Governor Waite is aware of the state of affairs. He has not been called upon for aid by the sheriff of the county in which the trouble exists, but issues a proclamation calling on tbe people to lay down their arms and disperse and calls out the entire state militia to enforce the proclamation. , Sheriff Has Not Called for Aid. Good lawyers bave given opinions for and against this stand. By some it is claimed that it is clearly against the law for tbe deputies to bo drawn from the counties other than the one in which the trouble exists, hence the governor has the right to declare military law at the scene of trouble, call out the militia and go to any extent that may be necessary to disarm the assembled forces. On the other hand it is claimed that so long as the men are legally deputised it matters not from where they are recruited. Neither the sheriff nor any other citizens bave called for aid in suppressing the uprising. It is held that the governor bas no right to send the state militia into tbe county. . Tbe charge is not openly made,, bat there are many people who feel that in view of the governor's expressed sympathy with the strikers it was the governor's desire to disperse the deputies only, although the proclamation called upon all men to lay down their arms and disperse. This issue of this strike is thought to be of the greatest importance. There is a feeling that if the strikers win the other gold and silver camps will immediately be the scene of trouble. Some papers, which in the past have supported Governor Waite, express the opinion that the governor has no right to call out tbe militia except in' aid of the civil authorities, as military power should be •econd to tbe civil power. It is, thought that this accounts for the recall of the militia order. BUfcL HILL A STRATEGIC POINT. A Stronger Position Could Not Have Been Chosen by the Striken. CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., May 28.—It is questionable if an old campaigner could bave selected a stronger position than that chosen by the miners on Bull Hill. Bull. Hill is quite a lofty peak. The Bides of the mountain are very precipitous to within a short distance of the top, • where they are perpendicular. The top of this mountain is perfectly level, and bere it is that the fort baa • been located. From this point the entire valley can be Been and also the surrounding mountains and passes. It is utterly impossible for a body of men to approach it from any direction and escape observation. So difficult is the approach that no body of men could hope to scale tbe mountain and dislodge the occupants of tbe fort unless many times greater than the party of defenders, and then only with great slaughter and a display of desperate courage. Immediately beneath the fort to the Victor mine, where it can be easily fired upon. In the valley and on the sides of the adjacent mountains are the towns of Victor, Altman and Buena Vista and tbe Strong, Anna Lee and Independence, all within reach of modern , artillery. The fort is well supplied with food and ammunition and the only thing that would weaken it in a long siege is lack of water. Whether the strikers bave artillery or not is not definitely known, from this stronghold, the strikers, each of whom is heavily armed, watch every Inch of ground within the range of Villon and go forth in squads to guard all passes and to run out of tbe region all persons who are distasteful to them, or Who act in a suspicious manner. They believe they are fighting for their rights and shrink no danger and no member of tbe regular army could be more imperative in his demands or more ready to shoot down tbe man who foils to comply with them. While the fort is at all times guarded by a force sufficient to bold it, tbe scouting parties guard the Pines and still there are enough to •warm all over Bull Hill and give an immediate alarm of tbe approach of a fcody of men if. by any possibility, such • body ahould escape the vigilance of fthoM in the fort. tone Pnwpsals of Arbitration. OMPfue CHUBK, May 88.—The delegation from Colorado Springs, consisting of Dr. Slooum, president of Colorado college; Dr. O. M. Collals, president of the trades' OMembly; T, W, Pate*, president, and Charles QeUlw, wc'retary of tbe carpenters' union! D, H, Hogan of tbe carpenter* 1 union and ftev. E. Evims (Qarrington, >U of Colorado Spring*, to the oity Buuday morning witti i that something might he done > the controversy. They went to i and Hewn. Bloouui, Currlugtou l adarcfBed the miiwre and urged tkem to submit the question i» 4ln>ut«to arbUi'utiou.. The proposition ot the Colorado Springs' delegation was quite favorably received. If the miners accept the proposition they will appoint two men, the mine owners two men and the four to select the fifth. In advance it has been stated that eight hours shall constitute a day's work, and all that will have to be arbitrated is what shall be received therefor, An awful strain has been lifted and a majority of the people feel convinced that the trouble is at an end. Trnlns Held Up In Indiana. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., May 28.—AH trains of the Evansville & Terre Haut( are being held up and examined al Sheelbtirg, south of this city, by strikers. When coal is found in the cars they aM sidetracked. On the Big Four the train! are also held up and examined. Th« miners' wives are still in charge of the Big Four chutes and refuse to let the company take fuel for its engines. It is said the Chicago & Eastern Illinois ha! decided to appeal to Governor Matthew! to order out the militia in order tc move the coal train captured by the strikers at Clinton locks. Threatens to Import Negroes. PITTSBURO, May 2H.—•W. H. Rend oi Chicago.-operator of the Jumbo mines in the Panhandle district, has given his miners a week to return to work or submit to having their places filled by irrA ported negroes. He has stacks of Winchesters and boxes of ammunition in his mine office to enforce the resumption. The miners realize that if Bend could get these mines in successful operation it would practically break the strike and many of the men swear they will shoot the'negroes if they are brought in. Still Recruiting; Deputies. DENVER, May 28.—Although proposals to arbitrate are being made and the deputies have been withdrawn, recruiting is going on and additional bodies of deputies are on the move. The force that was at Cripple Creek has returned to Colorado Springs with the intention, it is said of re-entering the field by the Midland route. The foice has been increased to about 300. Threaten to Kill McDonald. CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., May 28.— Town Marshal Baron received word from the strikers that if the prisoners held by the deputies were not released, Sam McDonald, manager of the Strong and Anna Lee, would be killed, together with other prisoners held. They are desirous of exchanging prisoners. Watte Recalled His Order*. DENVER, May 28.—At 6 o'clock Sunday morning, Governor Waite recalled his order for the troops to start for Cripple Creek. He spent the night considering the various phases of the situation and decided that the law should take its course. The troops, however, are held in readiness to move at an hour's notice. Alabama Militia Ordered Out. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., May 28.—Four more companies of state troops arrived here and went into camp at Ensley City because of the threatened trouble with the striking miners. Nearly 1,000 soldiers are now encamped at Ensley within a mile of Pratt mines, the abode of 3,000 strikers. Governor Patterson Visit* Miner*. PITTSBURO, May 28.—As a result of Governor Patterson's visit to the miners of the Cloarfield region, resolutions were passed asking tbe national officers to consult the governor and the operators and try to adjust matters. v North American Railway Employe*. NEW YORK, May 28.—The conference of the Railway Employes of North America assembled here Sunday with Executive Commissioner Weise in the chair. There were representatives from every state in the Union and from New Mexico and Canada. E. E. Clark of Cedar Rapids, la., grand chief of the Order of Conductors, was made permanent president of the convention. Iron and Steel Worker* Adjourn. CLEVELAND, May U8.—The convention of the Amalgamated Association of Iron and Hteel Workers has adjourned after the election of officers. It was agreed to bold the next meeting in Cleveland, May IK, 1895. Tbe scale is now printed but will not be made public until next Saturday, when it will probably be promulgated from Pittaburg. Big Flag for Oxford, Ohio, OXFORD, O., May 2H.—Milliken Post, G. A. R. received "Old Glory," the immense flag that floated in the breezes on G. A, R. day, at the Columbian Exposition, being a present from George M. Sterne, of Chicago. Prl«« Fighter* Convicted. CORNING, la., Muv 88.—The trial of Ryan and McCoy, the prize fighters who violated Iowa's now law against price fighting, resulted in a verdict of guilty. Sentence is not yet announced. The trial of tbe officers of tbe Crouton Athletic club has been postponed until tbe next term of court, Railroad Wreck In Peuniyltwatau PiTreuuna, May SB.—As the Baltimore and Ohio express No, 9, westbound, reached the sharp curve at Pine Grove station, nine miles this side of Myersdale, a terrible wreck occurred, in which two men were killed and one seriously Injured. First Breeder ol U*rlno Mieep. BTANUKIWY, Mo., May 1W.— L. B. gbattuck, who baa a national reputation of being the breeder of the first merino sheep in the United States, died at bis Clear Lake farm uerr bere of bright* disease. lie**? lots ola F«ru»«r, NOUTII BKND, Neb., May 20.—Patrick Tulloy, living about 10 mile* northwest of bere, lost all his farming Implements! granaries, banu uud several head of horses. Loss, $1,800; about $200 iusur mice. Annual Moutlug «tf It'uuliard*. MKyHXPAi.ii, Pa., May 2b.—Tbe an- Dual convention of Dunk.rdu is iu session fcere. About 7,000 are present from all parts of tbe country unJ hundred* we arriving on fvery train* jpjtjMrenOiyfor GOLD RESERVE WANING. Treasury Deficit Growing Larger Every Month. BtJGAR SCHEDULE FOR THIS WEEK. government when Mf, GHftdstotis fe- llgried and again when Mf. Mnndella resigned. Mr, Burns declined both. Senators Arn Anxiously Lucking Forward to the Vote nn Sugar—State linn It Debute Will Occupy the Attention at the House. Senator Voorhoe*' Pension Bill—Second Volume of Census Issued. WASHINGTON, May SS.^The present depleted condition of the treasury and the discouraging outlook for the future are a source of considerable anxiety to the officials of the treasury department. Already the gold reserve, which had been brought up by the last bond issue to 1107,490,842, has been reduced by exportations since March 10, to less than ff0,000,000, The probable deficit of 10,000,000 for the month of May is likely to be increased by $ 15,000,000 during the two succeeding months. The closest calculation that can now be made shows that the deficit for the fiscal year ending June HO, will be approximately $74,510,000, Close estimates place the receipts for May at $23,500,000, and the disbursements $28,500,000. For June the receipts are likely to be about $24,000,000, with the expenditures f 2o,000,000, making the total receipts for the Bscal year $391,5(19,74!) and the disbursements $305,767,197. While it is' confidently believed the receipts for July will increase somewhat, yet it is much more certain the disbursement* will increase. A conservative estimate of the deficit for July is $12,000,000, this increase being accounted for by the payment of many obligations, including about $7,500,000 in interest that matures at the beginning of the fiscal year. During June the pension payments will abount to about $10,500,OOH, and during July nearly $11,750,000. The exact amount of receipts and expenditures for the present month and for the fiscal year to date are as follows: Receipts' for month to date, $20,459,- 8H8; receipts for fiscal year to date, $260,239,647. Expenditures for month to date, $26,271,809; expenditures for fiscal year to date, $337,528,1'.iO. SUGAR SCHEDULE~THIS WEEK. Senators Looking Forward to the Tote on Sugar With Great Interest. WASHINGTON, May 28.—The main interest in the proceedings in the senate this week centers in the prospective contest over the sugar schedule, which will probably be reached on Tuesday. The consideration of the metal schedules having been concluded Saturday, the wood schedule is the only one now standing before sugar. It is also possible that the special committee which is investigating the alleged operations of the sugar trust in oonnection with legislation may claim the attention of the senate for a portion of the week. It is quite probable that the committee will report the refusal of the newspaper witnesses to testify in response to certain questions put by the committee and ask for instructions from the senate. There is also a possibility of adjourning over for decoration day. The republican opponents of the bill will probably suggest this adjournment, but tbo democrats have not yet decided whether they will agree to the proposition. Senator Jones expresses the opinion that the sugar schedule should be disposed of in two days, but their opponents do not think that it can be gotten out of the way in so short a time. Senators on both sides of .the chamber are looking forward to the vote on sugar with an interest that amounts almost to anxiety. It is very.evident that the result of the contest over this schedule will be regarded in a large measure as a test of the strength of the respective sides on the bill as a whole. If the committee amendments should be accepted the Democrats expect to have smooth sailing on other portions of the bill until the income tax shall be reached and even hopeful that with sugar disposed of they will be able to get the opponents of the bill to name a day for taking a vote on the passage of the bill. The Republican leaders say, however, that the bill is one which, from its nature, requires to be discussed by schedules and that it would be difficult, for this reason, to agree upon a day for vote and be sure that the consideration of ths schedules would be completed by the time agreed upon. The present week in the house will be broken up by special orders and adjournment over Decoration day. Th» state bank debate will have the right of way, beginning on Tuesday, when Representative Johnson will make the opening Republican speech in opposition to atate banks, and Representative Cox will open for nnconditional repeal of the auto bank tax. Representative Warner, (N. Y.), Walker, (Mass.), Raynw, (Md.), MM! Hart, (O.), are also down for speacbw, some of which will go over o» account of Decoration day. Ths bank question will get another day OK Thursday, to be displaced, however, on Friday. The hopes of tbe state bank mem are to close the debate, and if possible get a vote before the week closes. Voorlwe*' Pension BUI. WASHINGTON, May 28.— Senator Voor- beet has introduced an important pen lion bill. It provides, that all persons who receive pensions under existing U at leys th«n $19 per month shall have tbeir pension ncreaied to that amount. ftpeolal provision is made that no widow"s pension tuall be less than f 18 Sovuuil Volume ul C«u«ui. WASHINGTON, May 20.— Tiio second volume of tbe compendium of the lOtb census hat been issued. It coniiitf over 1,000 page* and gives iu detail tbe statistics of manufactures, wealth, debt And taxation, education and church, mineral Industrie*, iusiuimw) uuj foreign born population. Vellow Fe»er at Rio Rio DE JANEIRO, May 28.— The yellow fever, which has been epidemic here thd last three months, is now decreasing, both in the number of cases and in violence. _ Braelllatis Still Skirmishing. BUENOS AYRES. May 28.— Advices ! rom the state of Rio Grande do Sttl are hat skirmishes between • the Brazilian government forces and the insurgents continue. New Treaty Given to Parliament* VIENNA, May 2S.— The commercial ;reaty with Russia was submitted to the Austrian and Hungarian parliaments. it excludes the facilities of frontier trade. A disgruntled subscriber writes: "Mr. Editor —I like your paper generally— likewise yourself— jon deserve much of my respect. Nevertheless, cross from your dazzling list of subscribers iny humble imme or stop printing those illnders of Dr. Plerce's. Iknow him by heart- Ills medicines flre O. K. t hud the sickest' liver that ever was sick and lived, and bis Pellets straightened out its crooks, My wife, sister, children, aunts, and uncles, lave all been strengthened by the mystery of their magic. lam truly grateful : but when I sit dowg to read one.of 'Napoleon Bonepartes'Jokes' or 'An Irishman Crossing the Alps,' must I always have to blunder Into the story of how Plorce'sFleasantPelletB are purely vegetable and antl-bllllous, pleasant to the taste— cure kick headache, relieve torpid liver and guaranteed to give satisfaction or money returned?" M«jr Cmcuuo, May 29. -Leaden of tbe Pullman utrlku say that uegottutioni look ing toward arbitration aim under w»/« PltehtrtOaetorla. line royal mall steamship Labrador, which 'sailed from Liverpool on July 6, has passed Heath point, HjR.klng.ibe fnpteBl .ptysn(f£.oii record. Wood's Cures Every Time. CARROLL, IOWA. May 6, 1894,-Hood's Sarsa- pirllia cannot be equalled for n spring medicine. :t strengthens the weak, creates an appetite and gives new life to all part* of the 'body. I we taken It for dyspepsia and found that It cures every time. As a blood purifier I would recommend it to everyone. MBS, J. 8. WEIGHT. Hood's Fills curelndegestlon. Exports from the Ottawa district to the United States during 1892 amounted to (2,562,708, chiefly Iumber|iu various shapes. This is an increase ofJ300,OOQ over 1801. No Wonder. "Hit teeth he still did grind And grimly gnash." —Spence r For he suffered all the agonizing tortures of jwfpsla. In the morning his eves were dim and bloodshot, a horrible nause,wag experienced, food was to him revolting and yetagnanlng craving for food pervaded Els unhole system. His heart palpitated violently after the least exertion. Hope bad nearly left him when he leard of the marvelous cures effected by Dr. ?lercc's Golden Medical Discovery. He hurried to the drug store, bought a bottle and the effects were so satisfactory that he now gnashes his eeth when he thinks of the agonies he might have prevented, hod he used "(i. II. D." Stout Sandow to Be'Harried. SAN FRANCISCO, May 88.— It is stated bere that Sandow is engaged to Miss Brooks, the daughter of a wealthy woolen manufacturer, of Bradford, England, and that the marriage will be celebrated in the latter part'of July. LIFE A BURPEN. Mtss O. F. CRAWFORD, of Umatone, Mfc, write*: "For yean 1 suffered monthly from periodic psins which at time* were to acute at to render life a burden. I began using Dr. Fierce'* Favorite Prescription. 1 used seven bottles in at many months and derived to much benefit from it and the borne- treatment recommended In hit Treatise on Diseases of Women, that wish every woman broufhout our land, suffering in the same E , may be Induced to your medicines and tment • fair trial.'* " Favorite Frescrip- tj on i.ia a powerful, & rigoratlng tonlo and a soothing and strengthening nervine, purely vegetable, perfect)? harmless. It regulates and promotes all the proper functions of •womanhood, improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aches and pains, brings refreshing sleep, and restores bealui and vigor. For every "female somplaint," it is the only remedy so sure »at it can b* guaranteed. M ft doesn't cure, you have your money hack. WHAT DO YOU WANT TO KNOW ABOUT SPECULATION? ABAIN, FBOVISIONHiand STOCKS, bought and U sold on limited margins. We accept discretionary orders on the above and will give our customers who nave not the time to look after their o»n interests the benefit of our DO years experience in "BpBoUbATiow.V. Iiiiise's Manual for speculator* *eut free on receipt of two-cent itamp. Correspondence solicited. JAMES (i. HVl£B*00.,Hoomi468-<B&itookery, Chicago, 111. ' 8-7 PARTIES P Interested in Grain, ^^^ H Provisions and Stocks WATflW lt mmlm " m \ MtraMac Tf **XV/AJ. wUSJUMt'MBB" "' *(C.S"3*.H 241 B. Q.;Co.. Chicago TAKE NO OTHER. It I* th* BEST. Tb*r* I* nothing JUST A8 OOOO. *U B.OO HI 8.00. , bin for *W« uot KI wKkti t !•»* vurWy of IhuHj .vlmu. inwhliwi lor wbocwi UM •(funf U> buylhv BEKT, Ttey IMW I Uuvly iliufiud or v»ruf ujly iiwlo «• MX HOM13 WK nl'AIUNTBB KVKUYONK, WMlourim»raiilM> Kwi. Wt'huyenuMiU III uwu-ly «viuy UAvu wluuu can K»I liu.truuuaiu, mxidUiior rv|>»fn. for Owe Xtw t'rlc* i-UI. We u>M not (/« w* want ygur order. H not far tlio IWi»l. fur our iii'«t Uwt. Alia If iirlmu, Uwnu tuna* mid xjutro uuuUuv WBWIU.ljfcl.i VEIl »ii)uclilllo Hi Your h"inu ("<f >•'• AiuliUlUou. boforu iturchiuluur, frvu vt cuui'ifu. *< ritf ut wuw. Kouf t'rfff £<*< ''«• ton*, feu., tl Vtin Sttttn, H. T., M. i#4i, to. POM UUt KIT LUDWI QBBOB., g* t IOWA. What is Castoria IB Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infant* and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It Is ft harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Btillions of Mothers. Castorla destroys Worms and allays feverlshness. Castorla prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the twomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Castoria is the Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. Castoria. "Osstoria Is an excellent medicine for children. Mother* have repeatedly told me oflta food affect upon their children." Da. G. 0. Osooon, Lowell, Hsas. H Cartorla I* the bent remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope the day i* not far distant when mothers will consider the real Interest ot their children, sad use Castorla instead of the varlouiquack nostnimswhlch are destroying their loved ones, by forcli«optum, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful •lent* do urn their throats, thereby sending them to premature graves." DS. J. F. JElNCHBLOt, Oonway, Ark. Castoria. " Castorla Is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription. known to me." H. A. AnoHtit, K. O., Itl So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T. "Our physicians in the children's depart, ment have spoken highly of their experience in their outside practice with Castoris* and although we only hare among our medical supplies what Is known as regular products, yet we are free to confess that the > merits of Castoria ha* won us to look wttb favor upon it." TTNITBD HOSPITAL AMD DISVUISM*, Boston,] ALLB* O. SMITH, Fret., The Centaur Oompsusy, TI aCarrcy Street, Hew York City. "A HAND SAW IS A GOOD THING, BUT NOT TO SHAVE WITH." SAPOLIO IS THE PROPER THING FOR HOUSE-CLEANING. CARROLL DRY GOODS I J ^ vy ,f^— - /WICT r» 7t TITV •. —"t • COMPANY Oiy Us, Notions, ilineiy and Cloaks BUTTERIOK: We are showing an exceptionally nice line of Ladies Spring Capes. Also, a large assortment of Ladies Skirt Waists. • >! Big Stock of Fine laces and Embriodery. An Excellent Stock of Dress In the Latest Styles. Extraordinary Preparations Have been made to meet the| requirements of the Spring Trade in Millinery. We have what will suit you, and judging by the amount of work we are turning out, the prices are also suitable. WE WANT .YOUR TRADE. Tou make no mistake in making your purchases here. Everything is sold with the complete understanding that per feet satisfaction is guaranteed. N& £7^ We are the Low Price Ma\Vs on our|line of goods. 'cJO Yours truly, CARROLL DP.Y GOODS COMPANY. We Have Come to tbe Conclusion That some people will buy any kind of clothing just so it's cheap—but the sharp ones —the economical Straus, Glaser& Co.'s "KAST IRON" because they wear longest and are not high priced. We have them, IOSES sin ship tickets to and from all lowest rates, of the world at

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