The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 6, 1894 · Page 1
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 6, 1894
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XV1IL NO. 44. CAKJiOLL, 10WA 4 FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1894, WHOLE NO. 900, MOWLEDGE '.Bringtioomfort and improvementM») •'tends to ^personal enjoyment when .rightly used. The many, who live bet• ter than others and enjoy life more, wfth less expenditure, by more promptly •. adapting.the world's best products to the needs .of.physical being, will attest the value t*,health of the pure liquid laxative ipuinciples embraced in the remedy, Smup of Figs. ; Its excellence is due to its preserting in the form .most acceptable andpteaa- .ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly . beneficial 'properties of a perfect hut* • ative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ..and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions nn* 1 • met with the: approval of the medical | profession, because it acts on. 'the Kid• neys, Liver .and Bowels without weak. ening them and: it ia perfectly free from . every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug^fete ia 50c anvil bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you'will not . accept any substitute if offered. tlTGELD IS INDIGNANT. /Demands That Federal Troops Be Removed From Illinois. :EE 80 IHPOE1IS ITHE PRESIDENT (Cleveland Thinks Otherwise—Altgeld Sayt i 'It Is Not Soldles*.That Ar* Beqolrcd Bo Much M Men toiQpente Trains—Thlnkt the State of Illinois ^Us* Been Snubbed. Says There Is Politic* In It. •WASHINOTON, July «,—Thursday even- £ig President Cleveland received a tele- igram from Governor Altgeld of Illinois, •cUmanding that federal troops be imme •diately withdrawn from that state. It was as follows: •"lam advised yon .have ordered fed- *raltroops to go into service in the state of (Illinois. Surely, the facts have not been correctly presented in this case, 01 you would not have taken this step, for it is entirely unnecessary, and, as it seems to me, unjustifiable. Waiving all questions of courtesy, I .will say that 4be state of Illinois is not only able to take care of itself, but it stands ready today ito furnish the federal government •ay assistance it may need elsewhere. Our military force is ample ,ond consists of ae good soldiers as can be .found in the country.. They have been ordered promptiytwheuever and wherever they were needed. We have stationed iu Chicago alone three regiments of infantry, one ibattery «nd one troop .of cavalry already, and no better soldiers can be found. They have been ready every moment to gc.on duty, and have been, and are now, eager to go into service. tiisys There Is Politics 1st K. ••They ham not been ordered because nobody in Oook county, whether official or private citizen, asked to have their as- •istanoa. Bo far as I have been advised (he local officials have been able to handle the situation. But if any assistance wore needed .the state stands ready .t» furnish it. Notwithstanding these facts tho federal government hut boon applied to by men who tod political and selfish motives for wanting to ignore the state government. Weihavejustgaito through a long coal strike more extensive Iteru than iu any other state. Wehuvenqw bad 10 days of railroad strike mul wv wave promptly given military aid wherever the local authorities needed it, ID two instances the United States marshal for the southern district of Illinois •which worked a number of men who did Hot belong to the railway union and who could run an engine. They were appealed to to run the train but they flatly refused. We were obliged to hunt up soldiers who could run an engine and operate a train. Sheriff Didn't Need Mllttta. -."Again, two days ago, appeals which •were almost frantic came from officials of another road, stating that at an important point on their line trains were forcibly obstructed and that there was a reign of anarchy at that place and they asked for protection so they could move their trains. Troops were put on the ground in a few hours time when the officer in command telegraphed me there was no trouble and had been none* at that point, but the road seemed to have no. men to run trains, and the sheriff telegraphed he did not need troops, but Would himself move every train if the company would only furnish men to run them. The result was that the troops •were .there 14 hours before a single train •was moved although there, waa no attempt, at interference by anybody. It is .true that in several .instances the road made efforts to work a few green men .and A crowd standing around insulted >them and tried to drive them away and in a, few other cases they cut off Poll* man. can from trains. But all these troubles were local in charactei and could easily be'handled by the state authorities. .•Newspaper Aeeonats KxMgerated. '{Illinois has more railroad men than any other state in the Union, but, as a role, they;are orderly and well behaved. This ia shown by the fact that so very little actual violence has been committed. 'Only a very small per cent of these tuen have been guilty of any infractions of .the law. The newspaper account* havein.many cases been pure fabrication?, and. in others wile! exaggerations. I have.gone thus'into details to show that it is, not soldiers that are required BO much, as men to operate trains, and the conditions do not exist here which bring the. cause within the federal statute—a statute that was passed im 1861, and was in reality a war measure. This statute authorized the use of federal troops in.a state whenever it shall be impracticable to enforce the laws'of the United States within such state by the ordinary judicial process. Such a condition does not,exist in Illinois. "I repeat that you have been inrnoi en m this-matter, but even if lay afor< construction it were held that the oondi tions came within the letter of the statute; 1 submit that local self government is a fundamental principle of our const! tution and .to absolutely ignore aloca government in matters of this kind, no only insults the people of this state by imputing to them an inability to govern themselves or- an unwillingness to en force the law, but is in violation of a basic principle of the constitution. The question of federal supremacy is in no way involved. So one disputes it for a moment, but under our constitution fed eral supremacy and local self govern ment must go hand in hand, and to ig noretlie latter is ,to do violence to the constitution. "As governor of sthe state of Illinois, 1 protest against this and ask the im mediate withdrawal.of the federal troopt from active duty jn <this state. Should the situation at any time get so serioui that we cannot control it with the state forces, we will promptly ask for federa assistance, but until snob time, I protest With all due deference against this on called for reflection upon our people ant again asked the immediate withdrawal of these troops." CLEVELAND ANSWERS ALTQELO. ••r* Frsjswnosi onr*<toral Troops In Cblcagt Is Necessary. WASHINOTON, July «. — President Cleveland has seat the following reply to Governor Altgeld's demand for the removal of federal troops from Illinois! WASHINGTON, July 6. lion, John P. A)t((eUl, Governor of 1111 uois, Springfield, Ills.: i'ttdcrul troops wwv wiit to •Chicago in strict accordance with ll;o coiiHiltiitloi; and tlio laws of tba United Stales upon .lie dumanu (if thu postofilae department that obstruction of malls should be ro ami upon representations of tbt judicial ortlccrs of thu United States that process of federal courts could uot be executed through the oitliuury means, aud upon abundant proof that vonsptrauiui existed ii««Iu»t commerce betweeu the Kyle .resolution. To support it, you, on inflection, would condemn my.notion anyway and I should lose my self respect. Your order does not advocate anarchy noi do I. Labor'* enemy in times of trouble Is the professed friendship of demagogues. JOSEPH CARET. 'Governor W«lte Protests. DENVER, July 8.—Governor Waite has written letters to both President, iood where the troops were operating • TlA*fJkllsio**f (**>JI TH*I*VA £3«tl«4. *.£ J.l__ TT—J ;-J* . . . _., . _ _ . " Cleveland and Judge Hallet of the Uni ted States district court, protesting •gainst the wholesale arrests being made tor the deputy marshals at turbulent potato in Colorado. Lend* the A. K. V. Support. LINCOLN, Neb., July «.—The Central Labor union has passed resolutions pledging its moral • support to the American Railway union strikers and asking Senator Allen to rapport the Kyle resolution for the protection of striken from federal interference, except to insure the transportatiori-of the mails. Tuoblo Prisoner* *t Denver. DKNVEB, July «.—The 61 men arrested at Pueblo, arrived here and were placed in the county jail. Fire of them are men who enlisted as deputy marshals and took advantage of their position'to help the strikers while an armistice had been agreed to. throughout an exasperating 12 hours. Not a shot was fired; not a man was pricked by a bayonet, which argues that With force enough the soldiers would have done the work expected of them. The quality was there, merely the quantity lacking. Bloodshed In Two Instances. Aside from the immediate neighbor- TELEGRAPH NEWS BOILED DOWN. Texas is dying or e soutern dstrict of llinois up- exse iiKuunt commerce botwuou the pliod for assistance to enable Mm to en-! < " ntwii *'° «>•»>* these condlUpun, which foroe tho processes of thu Uuitod Status .court, and troops wore promptly fur- nUhodUiui. Tho law has loan tiior- .ouglily exwmtod, ami every muti guilty idf violating it during; UiostrUw has beeu ifcrought to justice. liMllroHil >I«M, Nat Milltln, Nu«a«<l, "If tjw marshal for the nortkora district ot, Illinois or thu authorities of Oook led military assistance they tooflk forit iu order to get it froiu<tlJQ state, At jmwut soino of oar jwilroyas are paralysed, not l>y reason of «l»ti;iK>Uons, but because Mmy oauuoi get iu«u to operate tbeir trains. For 0QUi$ reason they are anxious to keen this'fnot from tho public, aud for this purpose 4re making «« outcry about ob- '.ruotioiw in ordur to divert attention, 'Now I will cite to you two examples liioh Illustrate the situation! Some ,ay« ago I wiw advised the UuiiiMp of ne of our railroads ww» obstructed at miters—that thoro wiu u ooudittou on anarchy thuro uud I was to fuvutsh promotion. Troopc were promptly ordered to both pointy, Then it trcuuiplr«d tUe aoumauy had uot aaj&olent ineu to operate one trulu. AH (bo oljl bauds were orderly, but refitted to go, The company M Jurge arc uluurly within tho province of federal authority, tho presence of federal troop* iu the oily of Ohluago was deemed iiol only, proper, but utwussary, and there li«i b»en no intention of thereby interfering with tilt) pUlu duty of the local authorl- U** .to pittserve the peace of thu city, GKOVBH OLUVCLAND. T*rtB Mill Iu \\u> Uous* WABIUNUTOK, July (*.—The events ol iutorust in the house was • cablegram of congratulations from the OruzlJ ehsmbei of deputies on the 118th auulveiiary ol American independence aud the coiuple. tiuu of the tariff bill. This latter ereut exoitud Democratic applause when the bill was laid upou the shaker's table. A juiut resolution to authorise the see. rotary of the uuvy to continue the employment of mechanic* and laborer* iu navy yards who have been discharged owing to the failure of congress to pass the appropriation bills, wo* Chief Justice Staylor of at his home in Tyler. , . An unknown tramp was .stabbed to death by his companion at Qnlncy, Ilia. Wallace Crook, a desperado, was proba* bly fatally wounded at Charleston, Mo. A child without eyes and 23 fingers and. toes has been born to a New York couple. Engineer Paul was,stricken with hydrophobia while at the throttle of his engine, near Alton, Ills. Professor Jonee of Bloomlngton fell from his balloon at, the height of 40 feet at Jollet, Ills., and jyas so badly injured that he may die. James Van Hook shot and killed Antoine Scbaefer at Charleston, Ind. Schaefer was jealous and assaulted Van Hook in the lady's presence. For the first time-In 40 years New Orleans is without a lottery, company. The two that followed the Louisiana company have'quit business. A petition has been drafted by prjomi nent white Louislsninns and it.ifl to bo submitted to the legislature, urging the passag»of a law to prevent lynching?. Attorney General O'Connor of Wisconsin, at a picnic of -Milwaukee 'lodges of Hibernians, scored .the American Protective association. General Passenger Apent Francis of the ju-Ungt^ftreturned to Omaha -from Hot Springs. R. K. Smith has been appointed general agent of the Burlingtcu company at Atch- ISOH, vice E. C. Post, who has beeu appointed postmaster at that place. H. C. Dinkins, commercial ngeut of the SauUv Fe at Omaha, will, on Sept. 1, become general agent of the same company iu the City of &T«xiuo, the present agent at that point, Mr. C. K. Skidmore, being t*aBsferred to (Soiuha PLAYED HIDEIN3 SEEK. Troops Kept on the Move by the Chicago Strikers. •there was plenty of excitement and disorder. Great mobs gathered on the Lake Shore, Alton, West Shore and Rock Island tracks and proceeded to obstruct them by overturning box 'cars, breaking •witches and the like. At one time they set fire to a signal tower and an interlocking box, though the flames were extinguished before serious damage was done. In two instances there was bloodshed. On the Western Indiana tracks a hard pressed special policeman fired at his pursuers, wounding a striker in the leg. On the Lake Shore road an official of that company in charge of a train which he was endeavoring to force through, emptied his revolver pointblank into the massed strikers about him wounding two or three, it is believed. He was saved from the fury of the mob as Was his engineer, who put on steam and ran back to the point of starting. Hob Checked by the Police. . Shortly after noon, a mob numbering B.tKH) started north on the Lake Shore .tracks at Thirty-seventh street, overturning cars and obstructing the line in eyew possible way. They were not checked until they reached Twenty- second street, where a heavy force of police was massed and succeeded in turning them back. During the afternoon Hopkins wid Chief of Police MAYOR HOPKINS' PROCLAMATION. Dlimluet Several Police Officers—Southern rs>cl6o Illookude Mor» CouipUto Than •( Anjr Tlmo Sluce the Strike Begau—C»n- SMlUu THclUo Drops I»iillw»iu—Wrltt fiervvU on lUllroad Officials. C»r«y Will Not Support it. CHISYBNNK, Wyo., July 0.—To a tele, gram from the local union to Senator Cary asking him to support the Kyle res. olutiou iu tlw sonata, the following an* WASHINGTON, July i, lW4,rrSuuretary A, ft, V, No. m | shsll nat tijmait Uiv CHICAGO, July 6.—The sun went down Thursday on by far the most turbulent and critical day thus far in the unpural- elled railroad strike and boycott. When tt opened there was a general feeling that its passage would go far toward clearing the atmosphere if indeed it did not practically lift the embargo on commerce which has held this city in its grip for a week. That expectation was caused by tho presence of federal troops iu the most dangerous districts. Tho situation at the close of the day is such that it must be admitted that the hope indulged iu this regard bos not been justified. The troops were few in numbers tit best uud when they were divided into squads and distributed at points separated by considerable distances, it soon beoiiuie evident that their prestige as overawing bodies had been dissipated at tho same time. I'luyetl All forts of H«Uro»a«r«' Tricks. Instead of flaoiug in fear before the faces of the soldiers, as was expected they would do, the turbulent thousands surged about the, little band, jeered and tioutod ut them, cast vile epithets at them and literally played hide and sook with them, stopping trains at will and generally rendering the embargo in the military distrlut wore effective, if potisj. ble, than before, The throngs of strikers tliil not resist Uncle Bain's poliue. Again and again when tuere wore thousands of them about a train, which it was sought to move, they gavo way like water before the leveled bayonets of u •Inglo company of infantry or the tramp* ting of a single squad of cavalry. Like water, too, they closed in again at a point just beyond. They turned switches, derailed freight ours iu fiont of the slow moving trains and pluyfd all sorts of railrouderti' tricks, with which the soldiers were uuaoquuiuteu. Thutt it was that the troops ut tho stookyards in perseverance and patient* spent the entire day in a vain endeavor to get one train load of dressed beef out of sight of the starting point. Another and pleusuutoy this experience showed, and that was the ttdinirable ooolueas, self and Ml control of tke troop* Birennan went down to the Lake Shore rojid with an offlc al of the road, intending to go to the stockyards. • Their course was' obstructed and they were compelled to, finish the journey on foot. Of the striking men it'may be said the situation has broadened. On the Big Four, on which iV was presumed traffic would be resumed immediately, it is practically tied up. At Joliet everything is practically at a standstill because the yardmen have gone out and the city waterworks have shut down for lack of coal. The federal troops quickly put an end to the ttoubles at Baton, N. M., arresting a laige number of strikers. '•"'.'.^Majror Hopkins' Proclamation. Afper a .personal inspection of the scenee.of viplence near Fortieth street Mayor Hopkins returned to the city ball, and for a half hour was closeted with •Cai-poYfttton Counsel Rubens. At the expiration of'their interview a letter was dispatched to Chief of Polios Brennan and the following proclamation issued: The evenb» of the lust B4 hours render it necessary extraordinary measures be takou to pri'Bevve penco nud order. The mayor of the city of Chicago has the legal right to demand the services of every able bodied man in tho city and to call out the militia, if necessary, to suppress riots or other disorderly conduct, and ho will certainly exercise every power vested iu him by law for the protection of property and the preservation of the public peace. Ho expects every citizen to do his duty in preserving the peace by avoiding all places where crowds are coiiKrexated, to Attend strictly to hie own particular affairs and to see thut nil women and children are kept away from the public streets and rail way tracks. The mayor Intends t* enforce every law of the state and ordinance of the city, and ho confidently calls upon tlii- poodle of Chicago to aid him iu bin elTin-u ia this behalf. If the well disu'tsecl comply with his request, as herfin indicated, h* will no doubt flnd a invatiH of preveuMug tho evil dliposed from violating the laws. The police force is hureby directed lo disperse every assemblage of persons in the public streets and ou or near railroad tracks, and to promptly arrest all persons who refuse to disperse ou demand. JOHN P. HOPKINS, Mayor. Tho mayor baa instructed the chief of police to suspend all police officers who were in the liuko Shore and Michigan yards und did uot interfere with the strikers who overturned freight cars by score. "The immediate cause of the issuance of my proclamation was tho overturning of cars on the Luko Shore and Michigan Southern railroad," said Mayor Hopkins, "Thut sort of business must bo stopped. I dusire that my luttur to Chief Breiumii in reference to tho duty of polico be pub- llshod, so all ofllcura may road it. They will lieroafter perform their duty or receive tbulr dismissal from tho force. ( dosiru thut distinctly understood." Mayor Hopkinti|sni(l that the outcome of the conference liutwocti hluiwlf, Corporation Council Millions and the officials of thu Amertcavi Kail way union would probably result in a mmest being tumU In tho name of the liooplo of Chicago tc George M. Pullman, that he return to Chicago and. submit the ditloronues between himself and vmployw to arbitration. Thu gargQOUSue&B of a weuiUng ttuiong royalties of Europe is sometimes in proportion to the unhappiuess of tho briclo Afterward. It is to bo hoped, however, that this will not be tho ooso wilh swout Princess Alls of Hesse wh'eu she luarrius the ogtirowitj! of Russia. Priu- oees Alix is Qucou Victoria's favorite granddaughter, it is suUl, and her muj- «»ty gives $50,000 o( her little skimp- lugs and savings its a dower to the you UK lady. The marriage festivities will bo oven wore splendid tliauanyof those wityosbtHl iu Europe iu tho past ytiar or two. Well, all of us wish Uap- pines* to tho young pair, but it must require u bwovvowuu to murry uUuor ' gr prospectlvo vulw of Kusuiit <A? ,!,. 1 KEEP COOL IDO See our Special Low Prices on al! Summer Clothing. Must be Closed Out Regardless of Cost. Steam ship tickets to and from all parts of the world at lowest rates. NEXT DOOR WFSJ OF POSTOFFICE yon want to save monny read this, yon know that it is the nimble dime that makes the mighty dollar. We will save yon dimes on your amall purchases and dollars on yonr larger ones. Our notions and small wares will be sold at the following low prices all this week: Warren & Lindsay's hose suppprters«(child- - ^,:>.J£H-'s), per pair 1OC Warren & Lindsay's hose supporters (ladies'), per pair * 16C Best knitting cotton, full weight, per ball 5C Swan bill hooks andfeyes, per card Adamantine pins, per paper Best English pins, per paper Best gold eyed needles, per paper Japanned hair pins, per package 1C Best English hair pins, per box §(» Best vulcanized rubber hair pins, each oi/ Q ti 'Vis 1 f\~. A/*, o, o, 7%, lOc Best steel (Countess) hair crimpers, per pair... IOC Best steel hair waivers, per pair 26c Imported feather stitch braid, per bunch IOC 25 cent purees and pocket books, each IOC Genuine hair cloth brushes, each SOC Whisk brooms with Japanned handle, each... J §C Flesh Brushes, each Superior toothjbrufihes.J'each Russia bristle nail brushes, each Ladies' solid leather bolts, each J QQ The beat crochet cotton (Clark's) iu white, cream and ombre, per ball 6c AGENT i "" Soo our okildren'8 caps, at ...... 13o., 220., 25o. aud 29c. just half price for them, at 0KB 1»1UC1: OABH HTOHi:, FMJi utrcot, Currull, Iowa, GUILD'S GEO. W. KORTE, LAWYER. OOloo on llrit llopr (ieruisii bank bulldliig. Will )>riM)U«ii iu otats s>aiij«dvrul wurta. UrtipiwK. jutentluu |lv«a (uforwloiuroiuud . «OWIM (JKOKO* W. ATTORNEY A i LAW, F, M, DAVENPORT, TTORNK .ATUW. I.CM! LAWYERS. f«««r«l court*. Mtes w PARTIES Jiitorested in Grain, Provisions and Stouks NVATOH 241 II 0. Co., Chicago

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