The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 15, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, June 15, 1894
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\ PORTABLE FENCES. Improved bnt Simple and Economical Methods of Making These Structures. The principal feature of the portable fence to which attention is here directed consists in the use of a yoke made of wood or other suitable material for the purpose of locking the panels of thu fence together in such a way that it is •t once a key and a hinge, and each panel is thereby arranged so that it can be used as a gate. Figs. 1 and 2 are the IMPROVED PORTABLE PENCE. front and back views respectively of the ,yoke^ while Fig. 3 shows the fence in position. The panels are first set np in •neh a way as to form a worm fence. The yoke is then put in so that the slot E will reach over one plank of each panel, and the yoke itself will rest In notches which are cut in the planks, and the slots b and o will rest against the upright posts. When the yokes are taken out of one end of a panel and loosened in the other end of the same panel, they will, by reason of their peculiar •hape, allow the loose panel to swing around in the arc of a circle until it zests against the adjacent panel When it is desired to close it, the panel is drawn or swung back to its original place and there made fast by the yokes. As the whole fence is, alike, any panel may be in this way instantly converted onto a gate. By constructing this fence (Fig. 4) in janels it is rendered economical, portable and readily and firmly put up without the necessity of sinking posts or using 'clamps of any kind. The sta- oility of the fence is secured by its being put up after the manner known as the serpentine or worm fence, and the firmness and solidity of the whole are attained by causing each panel to lock into the next The construction of the separate panels will be understood from the drawing. When two sets of projecting bars have been crossed and passed through each other, as shown, the two panels . are drawn into as straight a line as pos- Bible, when the projecting blocks E on the ends of the projecting bars will catch on the crosspieces B B, and the fence IMPROVED PORTABLE FKNCB. , -•will be rendered firm and secure. The great advantages of this form of fence • are its cheapness, there being little lumber used and that of the cheapest quality; its portability; the ease with which it may be put up, there being no post holes to be dug and no clamps used,'and, lastly, its stability and security when up. The patents on the Improvements described have expired, and the privilege to construct and use them extends to •1L Late or Early Irrigation. When to begin and when to close irrigation is still an open question among irrigatprs, as early irrigation affects soil /temperature as well as soil moisture. Irrigation, when the crop ia nearly ripe, also affects the tendency to the production of leaf and stem. Experiments by J, W, Bouborn at the Utah station indicate that irrigation early in May is not an economical process, as the very early watering increased the yield of •wheat and oats and tbe ratio of grain to straw, but npt the total yield of grain •and straw. Irrigation during the first half of July increased the total yield of wheat and oats, and the ratio of grain to straw. It is tho usual belief that if a crop be irrigated while the seed is forming there results a tendency to increase the growth of etem and foliage to tbe detriment of seed development The best results with grain come from irrigation during Juno. The results with potatoes, which need but little water, were unfavorable to irrigation bo- fore tho middle of June or after tho middle of July. Tho best yield of grain was secured where sufficient water was applied to saturate the soil to a depth of 18 inches. The largest yield of grass was secured from the heaviest upplioa tion of water. Drainage did not appear to result in an increased Amount of . moisture absorbed from the air. The lateral movement of the water was very MJjalL The water of Logan river fur- uishoi a superabundance of lime, bat ' only a very small percent of tho pot. art), nitrogen and phosphoric acid re. quired by the crops, BO that, alone, snob 'water ia entirely inadequate to maintain jail fertility. Thia was also true of the witeraof other rivew which wero alyzed. Pr«Jtio»UyipUof the plant food applied by tho Irrigation water in suffl oienoy tor crops is rejoined by tho noil fcBd ordinary irrigation does not loach fertility from tho Boil i un i.'. ulot QfttB woigUJug 91 pounua tu 11 bushel, «ud on "another oata weight Si pound* Tho result was ttwt U Bowl yielded at tho rate of t< i to the w>«>, tUe light ADVANTAGES OF 8UBSOILING. As Stated by n Very Enthusiastic Advocate of the Subsoil Plow. It will scarcely do to assume that the subsoil plow will immediately bring in the agricultural millennium and cure all the evils of the rest of humanity, but it is doubtless a valuable implement, and its extensive use will result in the retention in the soil of much of the water which runs away during the heavy storms. Following is what an enthusiast has to say on the subject in a letter to Kansas Farmer: Deep subsoiling is oho of those simple methods the good effects of which can hardly be exaggerated. The correct way to use a subsoil plow ia singly, without any furrow. Then you cat. hitch in the center of the beam, aud not off to one side, as you have to when following a f UITOW. It gives you a straight pull— no side draft Then you can go forward and back across your field, and your horses will be on unplowed land half the time, whereas, if yon use a stirring plow, the furrow horse travels continually in the mello^eoil which the sub- soiler makes, rendering it very tiresome for him. Another great saving would bo the entire outfit of man, team and plow. The stirring plow would not be necessary, bebause the subsoiler running in the hard undersoil would lift, break and bulge up the hard soil so the top soil would be moved and stirred sufficiently to be mellow, and if harrowed afterward would be smooth and leveL Where is the farmer that has not had much tribulation with the mold board plow? If it has not the right set, it tries to turn over in the ground, or won't go in, or else wants to go in out of sight, or takes too much land, or not enough, and often the dirt won't slip from it, and I tell you no one but a real good man should have anything to do with such a plow, for he would be almost sure to say bad words. And then a little rust on it is a grievous thing, for it will not scour until it is bright and smooth. Tho subsoil plow has none of these disadvantages. It always scours, and with a wrench any one can set it in few minutes so it will run to suit him. Besides saving the labor and expense of running a common plow, you keep your best soil on top, where it should be, which is very desirable, and in not turning the soil over, but merely stirring it, you open thousands of little graves for the weed seed to fall into, which, with the action of the rains, buries them deep and out of sight forever, a very acceptable riddanca Yon could run the fcub- soiler 18 or 20 inches deep the first year, and the second year it would be an easy matter to go down two feet, and when some good rains have been preserved at that depjh it would make yon independent of what is usually considered a disaster—i. e., a long continued hot dry spelL' Items In Corn Culture. An Illinois farmer writing in Farm, Field and Fireside says: The farmer should grow his own seed corn for main crop and should occasionally introduce new blood, say every two or three years. Unless located in the northern part of the corn belt, don't get corn that is boomed on account of earliness or because it is northern grown. It will generally possess a good deal of vitality aM present ft fine,appearance at the start, but when harvest time comes you will be disappointed to find the ears small and yield short The best corn to DEBATE ON FREE WOOL. Senators Expect to Reach the Woolen Schedule This Week. SIGHT SESSIONS ARRANGED FOR, Adopt should be centrally grown, or in about the same latitude as you wish to plant it. Southern grown corn is good when acclimated, but should be planted two or three years on a email scale and well selected before used as a main crop for central latitudes, and you will possess a bonanza. A long and comparatively slender ear of 14 to 16 straight rows, well dented and filled from butt to tip, is our ideal "Old Colony" Poultry House. The Old Colony poultry house, u do- pioted in The Poultry World, is a building 24 by 13 feet There are three divisions, making four room* inside. The EXTER1OB OF POULTRY JIOCBK. first room ia used for tho young birds, the next for Silver Spangled HsuuburgB, next for Golden Penciled Hiiml;«rgn and tho next White Cochins. Over tho door a pigeon roost The building hus a ard pine floor._ Prevention of 1'otata llllgHt. A writer in western lowu BUUOH tluit 10 lias tested tlio matter and Uuilti that wtato blight is more prevalent iu Holds vhero the rows ran oast and wvst than they are laid north and south, as the aya of the sun cannot peuetiato the lick foliugo of tho potato plauta when 10 drills are east and west, no* do the iues dry aa cosily after a shower. He lelieves that plenty of sunlight ia one t the best preventives of blight, to ao- ure which tho drills should iron north >nd south. Agricultural Mows and Notes. A bill ia before tlio United States sen- Mto providing for the establishment of tu experiment station at which electric- ty is to be tested as a motive power and ill tho branches of cultivation of the soil in which horsepower in now used. Tho American Buff Leghorn club lias issued its third annual spring aud (all catalogue. It contains u list of officers, the inombWH of tho club, constitution, tho Huff Leghorn standard «nd brief disousHiouB by brooders. It in uouWy got. up and Kent out by tho netnrutary, A. W. Gardiner, SurinutteUl, Mass. Crop prospects in K-auBas, according lo Socrotury (Juburn, u»e fairly favor•We. . , „. Democratic Leaden Will Only Kelort to Longer Sessions It Itepubllcan Senators Via Ullltory Tnctlcs to Delay a Vote—Indian Question In the Hottie—Perkins Against the Free Shipping mil. •WASHINGTON, June 11,—It is expected on both sides of the senate chamber that the woolen schedule will be reached daring the present week iu the consideration of the tariff bill. There is a tacit agreement among the Republican and Democratic leaders that the debate shall te continued underthe 5-minute rule on the cotton manufactures and flax schedules. Senator Aldrich, as the representative of the Republican side of the chamber, expressed the opinion that these schedules will be disposed of with very little delay. He said the understanding for 5 minute speeches would' not be continued when the woolen schedule should be reached, and he expressed the opinion that three or four days' debate will be necessary before the wool and woolen schedule is noted upon. Some of the Democratic leaders think the schedule may be disposed of in two days. This schedule will develop one of the most important debates connected with the bill. Next to the duty on sugar, free wool has attracted mure attention than any other item in the bill and there can be no doubt that many Republican senators will make speeches vigorously assailing the^Detuocratic position. Arranging For Night Sessions. The Democrats, while Dot expecting or hoping to' secure consiiler>rtiou of this schedule under the five minute rule, are nevertheless hopeful they can make an arracgement for the fixing of a definite number of days for the debate. It is understood this is jone end they have in view in arranging the preliminaries for night sessions, as they have b«m doing in securing pledges of Democratic senators to remain nntil the "steering committee" shall consent to adjoornraent each day. Thin is to be an elastic arrangement, and late night sessions will bo resorted to only in case of evident determination of the Republican senators to delay a. vote. Democratic leaders, however, regard it best to be prepared to meet the emergency .if it should present itself. They desire also, if it should prove there are an unexpected number of long speeches on the woolen schedule, to work them off as rapidly as possible by resorting to night sessions for the purpose. "We do not," said Senator Harris, "want to impose any unnecessary hardships, but we want to make an impression on the bill during the week." Indian Question In !l;e Hotue. The Indian question in its various ramifications on schools, agents, rations, supply depots, will continue (o occupy the attention of the house the early part of the coming week. Judge Holman, in charge of the bill, says he expects to pass the bill by Tuesday night. The general deficiency bill will be reported to the house on Tuesday, and Chairman Bayers of the appropriation committee will urge ite^immediate consideration in order to clear the calendar of appropriation bills. RepresentativaSay'era will be in charge of the bill, notwithstanding Breokin- ridge is in charge of the deficiency bill. Representative Livingston, (Ga.), is pressing the bill for government aid to the cotton exposition in Atlanta. Mr. Culbersonof the judiciary committee also wanU early recognition for several important bills affecting federal court procedure, and the territorial statehood* bills are being vigorously pressed to tbe front. , Against tit* Free Shipping Bill. WASHINOTON, June 11.—The Republican minority of the house committee on merchant marine and fisheries have sub- .mitted to the house a report against tbe free shipping bill introduced by Representative Fithian (Ills.), which the Democratic faction of the committee has recommended. Representative Perkins (la.) is the author of the report and it carries the signatures of Representatives Gillete (Mass.) and Phillips (Pa.). June 14 as flag Day. WASHINGTON, June 11.—Tho national board of management of the Daughter* of the American Revolution has adopted a resolution directing June 14 be observed as flag day, displaying the national emblem from their homes. NEW9 PROM Italy's Claim* Against tirfttlli ROME, June it,—the minister of foreign affairs, iBaroii Blanc, has un- nounced that the government was continuing to obtain Satisfaction regarding Italian claims against Brazil. The Brazilian government had been informed that Italy was prepared to accept tbe arbitration of the United States in the more important disputes. BLOODSHED AT LEMONT One Striker Killed and Others Dying. Two DEPUTIES COMPELLED TO FIRE, American Counterfeiters In London, LONDON, June 11,—A dispatch from Hamburg says the police seized 69 counterfeit American f3 notes in the lodgings used by the three Counterfeiters arrested on Friday. . Pope Will Act an Arbitrator. ROME, June ll.—The question In dispute between Chile mid Peru, which the pope has consented to arbitrate, relate tc the delimitation of their respective Iron- tiers. Ontario Bank Robbed of 1110,000, UxcRiDOE, Ont, June 11.—The private banking house of I. J. Gould & Bro., was entered by burglars and cash and securities to the value of $IO,OOC stolen, Gladstone Gave a Dinner. LONDON, June It.—Mr. Gladstone gave a dinner party Sunday, the first social occasion be has attended since the recent operation on his eye. •Defeated the Insurgents. LONDON. June It.—A dispatch from Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, states the government troops have defeated the insurgents near Belotas. Bill Ballon Fully Identified. ARDMORE, I. T., June 11.—Mrs. Dai- ton, widow of Bill Dalton, has admitted her late husband was tho leader of the Longyiew bank .robbers. The othei members were Tom Little, Jim Wallace and Charles White, alias Jim Jones Jim Wallace, who waa shot and killed at Longview, was a brother of Houston Wallace, where Dalton was stopping when killed. Charles Benjamin Dalton, the oldest of the Dalton boys, arrived here Sunday and identified the remain- of Bill Dalton. Officers of the Longview bank also identified Dalton as the mar, who presented t'ae' letter of Introductior. to the cashier. Grata* Wiirantt Trial U»B<>n. NEW YORK, J-v.» 11.— The trial oi Erastus Witnan on two indictments fot forgery has begun before Judge Barrett, Colonel Fellows and District Attorney Wellman will do the prosecuting and General B. F. Tracey, assisted by J. H Greenshields, Canadian qneeu's counsel, appeared for the defense. Veteran Newspaper Man Dead. ST. PAUL, June U --John Edwit Ward, the oldest newspaper reporter it service in the northwest, died in the hospital in this city of inflammation ol the bowels, aged 42 years. Mr, Ward had worked regularly on different papers in St. Paul and Minneapolis for 18 years. Prisoners Sentenced.. DES MOINES, la., June 11.—Judge Balliet in the district court sentenced John Roach and George Williams- to three months' imprisonment each for larceny, Frank Delong to four months-for burglary, Frank Griffiths to tvyo years foi stealing. . • Betrcu to Twenty Millions. PROVIDENCE, R. J., Jwne U.—Miss Hope Goddardi a daughter of Col. Wil Ham Goddard of this city and heiress to $20,000,000, was married to G.'. Olivei Iselin of New York. Fatal Sunstroke* at Warsaw; ' WARSAW, Ind., June ll.—I. J. Mor rissey and Mrs. 8. B. Cantz of Soutk Bend arid Raymond Miller were sun struck Sunday and will not recover. Frightened to Death. CENTEBVILUS. Md., June 1>U—Margaret Neroman. a negress, aged 45, was frightened to death by being chased across a Held by a bull. South Dakota Mason*, HOT SPRINGS, 8. D,, June 11'.—About 160 delegates to the grand lodge of Ma- eons, which convenes here Tuesday, have arrived, Cremated Tli«lr Mother. GUTHRIB, Okla,, June II.—Mollu Sako, a Kickapoo squaw, was pushed into a fire by one of her sons and buvneo to death. MOD Fired tlie Ursl Shrjt—Six Strikers lilpntmi'dniul Arrested tator—Ix-ail and Wountlctl Were All Slavs—Cripple Creek Miners l-'lte from A in Inn li on the Deputies—Onto Mllltla Fired On. UNIONTIWN,.Pa., June 11.-"The trtlce is ended'.-ml amed deputies in the coke region hud to kill or be killed. One striker killsd in his toots, two others dying and another shot through is the re* suit of the battle Sunday morning at Lemont. Th-sre Were si* deputies on one side and a mob of strikers on, the other, Unbiased testimony is in'the mass to the effect that the mob not only provoked but compelled the deputies to fire on them after the strikers had compelled them to retreat and bad fired several shots at them. The circumstances that led up to this latest of the many tragedies of the coke region were developing since Saturd ly. Four Americans, John Delaney, Oi.ver Attleby, John Britt and James Furlough, who live at Leisenring, have been working at the Frick Coke company's valley works for some time. They canv to New Haven where they were to I aka the Leisenring electric road home, where they had not been for a mouth. Prisoner* Snbjnetetl' to Insults. As soon as they alit?bted from the train at New Haven they were surrounded by a mob of several huudved'strikers from the Trotter and other wnffcs in the vicinity. The strikers first beat the four workmen and then putr tags on them bearinz'the inscription "Blacklegs," also covering them with chalfe marks. ' They then marched their prisoners to the Leisenring works, and frotn' there to the Trotter, Morrel and, in fact, to all the works on the line from New Haven south,, holding them np as decorated samples of "scabs" for the revilings and abuse of strikers everywhere-;. The four prisoners were subjected to all manner ef insults and indignities. The Frick eoal company heard of the p<?silons position their workmen were inland called : en Sheriff Wilhelm to release the men from the custody of the mob. Field Deputy Matt Allen and) six men were sent to New Haven. They were misled by false information. The friends of the strikers baffling them at every tairm They were tricked by the fact the whole matter was a conspiracy in which different mobs were concerned and when one crowd had iired.1 of. the prisoners, or were pressed too closely by the pursuit, the four prisoners were handed over to another crowd and the former gathering would disperse-to theit homes. The prisoners were especially illtreated when their captors inarched thenvto their homes, where the women fatally itijtuwttena; shot tlifWrgfo hips. Dr. Smith #.»?* they cmv Hive bat a short time. At dnffc the tosa was still lying turHer® he tell. The. Sheriff and his attorney will, a?k tat full investigation. The names of tm dead and Wounded cannot be trained s* yet. Nobody but the strikers knew them. They are all Slavs. Thedeptt« tiea identified six of the more active strikers in the fight and subsequently arrested them. They are now in .fail here. Another detachment of deputies was at , once formed to go in search of the tout men held prisoners by the strikers, but not a trace of them has been seen nnd it is feared they have been murdered by the strikers in revenge. MINERS FIRED FROM AMBUSH. Deputies, Being Unprepared For an Attack, Betreated Without Firing. CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., June- 11.— About 8 o'clock Sunday morning a> party of 15 deputies, while approaching: Bull Hill, on their way from camp to this place, were fired upon from ambush' by 30 miners. The deputies,'being unprepared for an attack, retreated without returning the fire. General Brooks called out enough militia to surround the miners and arrested them. No one was injured. Sheriff Bowers denies that he has lost control of the deputies, and General Brooks denies having made any sttch statement. It was this false report that caused Governor Waite to order General Brooks to disarm the deputies. General Brooks says his force may not be large enough to protect all the mining' property about hare. Should this be the case, he will press into service the deputies now on the ground. Frank Wolfe; financial secretary of the Miners union, who was airested by the deputies Saturday, has been released; as .he was under end-children slapped and spit upon them end-called tnem vile names. Thte women at every plant they passed! were most'violent in their abuse of the "scabs" and the little children screamed "blacklegs"'at them and struck them.'with .their tiny fists. , Clwe Shave For Alien. It was daylight Sunday when the squad'of tired deputies reached Lemont. Not long after daylight the men began io assemble on th« common* by the hundreds.. They engaged in tbe wildest demonstrations, When Deputies Michaels and Hastings came from nndei cover,, they were quickly discovered. Then the mob raised a bowl andrar- icunded them. Many of the stribers bnd revolvers and all carried dubs. They moved against the deputiess who retreated under a shower of club* and etones.' At this juncture Deputy. Allen and three other deputies came up*- Allen wa» mounted. Riding up to tbe advancing crowd of miners, he told- them to go back, saying he did not want any trouble,, but there would be trouble ii he and'.bis men were attacked or injured. The answer to Allen was a general yell, Mid one of the strikers covered him with his pistol and fired. The shot was a close shave for the top of Allen'* head. Allen turned in his saddle and call to hie five men to fire. Three Strikers Went Dowsb. Each of tbe five hod a Winchester and parole of GHeneral Brooks when arrested.. General Breaks .will take charge of all persons arrested by the sheriff and escort them to Colorado Springs, where they will be turned ovf-r to the sheriff. The cost of this strike !<> El Paso county has already reached $100,000 and is piling up at an estimated rate of $0,000 a day. Olilo>Mintia Fired Upon. .WHEELING,. W. V'i , June IV-The" Ohio militia encamped at Wheeling creek, three miles west of Tho river, were fired upon by some peicons in the hills at. frequent intervals Satuul.ay «ight from midnight untiltdfiw'n, and m a few cases the sentinels returned the fire, but so fur- as learned no-bloodshed ro'ultod. About 4 p. m. Sunday three dnnb'm header- trains were senfrwest. composed in all of H8 cars. There was no effort to stop. them. At the camp ot the West Virginia militia the dav was a comparatively quiet one. At 11 o'clock n me.-SMge from Mouudsville told of a blockade by a number of miners above the town.. Three companies* of the First regiment. left immediately:. The obstructionists dispersed on the arrival of the troops but: one, Charles Davis, who was arrested, and brought to Wheeling, charged with? obstructing the United States mail. Governor Walto- Issues an Order. DENVER, June lit.—Governor Waito» early Sunday morning, in resjionse to a telegram from General Brook*, commanding the militia at 'Cripple Creek,-, informing him that tbe deputies were advancing on Bull Hill, ordered the following telegram seat to General Brooki:-. "If, as you say, Sheriff Bowers admits- that the deputies refuse to obey his or- deri and are acting, in defiance thereof». they are not a. lawful body; are only; armed inarauderst. and you must treat, them aa such. Order them to lay down: their arms and disperse. If they refuse- to obey, and you.have not force enough' to suppress this new insurrection, notify me and I will call out enough unorgaur- ized militia to enforce this order." Miner*' WlM».n. TRINIDAD, Coloi, •*»!•• At*resslve.. June 11.-At th> Heaviest Main In Twenty-Vive Tear*. EL DORADO, Kan., June 11.— The rain of Saturday night was tbe heaviest this country has hud for 95 years, and aa a consequence the entire Walnut valley is covered with water. Several families were rescued in boats from Riverside, a suburban village, It is thought no lives were lost. The electric, gas and waterworks are all under water. SanU l f e Bridge Takvu Out. AoausTA, Kan., June ll. -Tho Walnut river here is out of its banks nnd immense damage has been done to crops Wheat crops are ruined, Fences t*nd bridges were washed away, and fqr H quarter of a mile the St. Louis aud Sun Francisco track la under water and tha Banta Fe bridge has been takou out, stopping truffle. _ Nluue of Audrew Jaoknou, PHOSNIX, Ari., June II.— Mm Ramsey, u nieoo of Andrew Juokwu, died hero of acute pneumonia. Her bus- band, now dead, was Captain of the Sixth New York Cavalry. She wa» a field nurse during the late war. Mrs. Ramsey waaboru in 1&4Q i» Alglu>». M> Annual 1'lenlo of Black BUI* Pioneers. DBADWOOD, S. D., June 11.—The Society of Black Hills Pioneers held ib fourth annual picnic at Spearnsh. llougut by Carqegle. DUIAJTH, June 11.—A large interest it the Oliver mine has just been bought b> the Carnegie Steel company. Died Iu an KpllepMe Fit. Sioux PAULS, 8. D., June 11.—J. G Bucher, manager of the Keely institute hero, died in an epileptic fit. STANDING OF BASEBALL CLUBS Allen had two rovolvera. They, opened fire together. The strikers stood to it and fought gamely. The first shots were fired by them, and they fired.ua cooly and OB rapidly as did the deputise They kept closing in on the men who were working the Winchesters, realising that the rifles would i bo useless nv the melee at close range, but their owrurevolvers would be just as effective aa thoae of the officers. Tho deputies gave gxound but Uept up their fire. They werodrlven to the extreme end of the company's ground National league. Udltlmore ............... •»' Uoston .................. ;{»; I'UUliurtf .............. jjj' Cleveland ............... •»• J'hlludullililtt ............ »J Hrooklyii. ................ •« Nuw York ............... »» Bt. boul» ................ » OlnolimiUl ......... ........... SJ ChU-UKu «• f « » ff »' J» " 1» If '' Luultvlllo L u it u 19 13 15 10 SI « W es 80 Sopris mines aiparty of women, wives of the itrikers, stationed themselves at the- opening to the mine, and attempted by- abusive language and throwing of stones to prevent the men from going to work.. A Mexican miner was dumped in ithe- mud and pomded with stone*. A man. was with them urging them on. He waa placed under arrest with twooftthe most vicious of the women and lodged in jail. This* ended the riot, and.them baa been no .trouble since. No Agreomeot Was Kna»li»(U . KANSAS; CITY,. June 11.—The miner* and operators were in session all day- Sunday but no> agreement was reached. The conference adjourned subjeetito the call of President McGregor of the Miners' onion, but it is safe U* say no more conferences will be hell'.. The miners have decided to aepd delegation* into Kansas to induce the workmen there to-quit. ^ I'aua. i j i .TO .(Hi Mi .OKI .m .685 J5W ,«m .an Jill! .IMS ,m position «a w«»t«rw oiubs. WKaTHHN ijBAqUK- Oluba W U Pp Sioux Ulty. til MBTKPPOLIS, HUs., June II.— Kelly* contiiiBdut of cowHiumwuulura begged thuir way out ot tho Cairo nulgliboruoau uud punsed up the river to Puduuub' on tho Btoamor aettio Owens. Tliuy coived uo oneouruguuwut ttt thin and uuno-ep witUaut Utud'ug. KmiOlty. Tiiliidu -I Mliiii'IU.... aj U UuiilUv... B Mllwuukk-e. "• liulluu ll» Dutrull .. Buiii(w'» llasobttll Gums*. Tolwlo. ID; Mlui)Bftpull«, »• H«lfl»oy »n<J MuK»rl»»a: Fmz»r. BuwUur* uml Uurrall. Uliil'lri*. ll:ik«r. (iruiul H.ii'UU. Tl Sloiu Oily, 10. ItliliK'S anil Siiluii Juuv« uml 'rwliiulimii- Umi'lro, Kurlin. Mlhvuulii'u. »i linlliumtiolU, «. l«uUy null |,ui.in un ('tuiiiimiQ Hiliiiub. WK-TBIIN A<-«ut!.ATIUM Omaha, IV. IJvi ll^i>->. V 1'f. rlu, T-, ock UltiiiU. S. , T! Jutk.uiivlllc.i, whore they made a stand. % that time three of tho strikers were down, and when the deputies stopped and prepared to fight it out there the.mob reooilwl. The instant tho strikers stopped firing tho officers stopped also, glad enough to Uave things go that way.. Tho strikers at once begun to carry away the wounded. Tha dead man and the two who were fatally wounded wore left in the road wliete they fell, but there were others who were able to gut away with but little afwUtunce. The number of wounded way not be known for several days us they were concotiled where concealment was powiblo. Jt wan not strictly a battle of bullets, u» thusu of the Btrikurs who woro not armed wtitu busy throwing etvivft. Tim only Injuries indicted on the deputies were by such liiiutiilog. Sheriff iiiohtud* sunt Deputy Richards and Deputy Albaugh to, the Buuriu, and tea dupuliev arrived from Vulluy about thu name tiino. Tlw fore* wtis BOOH liioruawd to twjuty inou, ua'^h unuad with u WluoUtJator. 'Wiu liut of tup Blrikor* lingered «t u mxl thendUuppuHi'od Uluu in quint pu3*u*«1oi.i. Thu Iwu Hluva iuu«t bei'lousJy wounded wtiu Utkwu to thu Oottugu hospital at fur trout mouU TUuy ur« 8i>RiNoii'iutP h llls,, June 11.— Governor Altgeld received a telegram from Colonel Payne at Pana saying the First regiment luul im'lved there, Everything waa (juiutund «rtt trouble at hand,. the miners being- overawed by the pvauuce of so , troops. _ JtopltU* Will Leave Bull BUI. GniiHftB CREEK, Colo,, June 11,— An agreement ban just been made between (Douuty Coumuaaioner Boyuton and Brigadier General Brooks,, whereby tjho deputy •beriffc now in c«mp on Bull $N will leave for Colorado Sprlngi. Vlrcbra.uit VHH\ V, „,„,.„ , June (U.-QYerJOq tyt of trestle WBI burned by minera on W Cleveland, Iiorr«iiu» w»d Pitfsbuyg railroad south of here, Sherlft Adurns b*s beet) appealed to to. guard bridge* ttt Hidvalo, Sti'UBbui-g aud Paver. I'rute*! AgwUut a Coui|iruuils«). CoLUuuuii, O., Juue U.—leaders ot tbe inlneia lmv« reoolvwl many grains from thali' couslituonta against ooiupivinUo, uud no of the strlku iu this tlistiiut U naw ublo, Htilku IU>(iurtud OUKAI.OOBA, Iu., Juno U.— Tlio (own ttriko Ua» juut boon evltlyd, 'Jfbu ui«n yo tu *gj,'k Juuti W.

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