The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 13, 1894 · Page 1
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, July 13, 1894
Page 1
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VOL. XVlfl. NO. 1.2, CARJiOLL, IOWA, FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1894. WHOLE NO. 901, KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas•ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of n perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches 'and feyerj ana permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions ant 1 met with the approval of the mediw/. profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weak- .ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists in 50c and $1 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. aim ot the managers to select men for their good looks and typical manly bearing without regard to their ability to toy with the business end ot the willow or to look after the ball wben it baa been let loose among the nnterrifled. Were it not for the depressing effect that an official statement from this paper would be likely to have upon the professional men we would ear that they would not be in it any more than Sovereign appears to be in ordering out the Knights of Labor. This little hint is on the side and we would dot have any one make use ot it in placing money on the result. But we are confident if Joe Oreager is not allowed to steal the game for his pete the business men will paralyze their opponents early in the game. The following is the list of players: PBOFKSSIOMAI,. SOB. Kgermayer Tom Guthrlc12 G. W. Korte^f ; >,.s J. J. McMahow jj O.K. Reynold* 0. H. Le Duo J. B.Knelet Ohas. Egeraayer A. X. Beach R. T. Jeffrey J. K. Cir.ager OHUBOH DIBBCTOBT HORNING services, H a. »•: awning services ffl 7 p. m.; Y. P. 8. C. E. aervle*, • p. m.; Bunda? school. 12:16 p. m. ; Prayer Meeting, Thursday evening, 7:30 p.m. . RBV. Oxo, FOLSOH, Pastor. BAPTIST. M ORNING serrtoe, U a. m.; evening lerrtee 7 p. m. j T. P. S. C. B. serrtoe 6 p. m. ; Bun- toy School. 12:16 p. m,; Prayer Meeting, Tbnndar Ttralng, 7*0 p. ». „ „ t x BBV. J. C. HBNDRIOKMN, Pastor W. H. OUBBI, Superintendent, MBTBODUT. •venlni swvlM, M OBNIN8 service, 11 a. m,; •Tenlng < 7 p, m.; Junior Kpworth League, 8 Ipworfb League,6 p. m., jlund.y Beho. •pwuna AiM( uc t V p. IU., Diuiuaj ovuuvi *£•• p. m,; Prayer Heetltif, ThurtdM toning, 7J p. a. BUT. W B. THOMPSON, Pastor. DB. WM. HimMHMT. Superintendent. uarrdll Poet-Offloe. Halls at the office oloie«»toloiw: \ Going east: 3:40 and 7:90 o'clock p. m. Going west:, 130 p. m. and 7:30 o'clock p. Pi. Office open on Suudajr from 9 to 10 a. m. and from 8 to 4 p. in. STAB BODTE9. Mt. Cirmol and Kentuer, dally except Sundai Departs 12 m., arrives at * S3 p. m. Boselle, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday. Deptrt tit. m. strives Urn. Coon Baplds, Carrollton. Wllley.—Tatsday, Thursday, Saturday, arrives 12 m. departs 1 p. m. O. A N. W.Tim* oara. NO. B Mo. 1 Mo. 18 Re. in n TB4UII WMT. Overland limited. ............. 10 KS a. a. Omaha Kiprets .......... -" *' "' Denver LlmlM ....... Paelflo Express ................ 160 p. m, Carroll Ex press., .............. 910 p. m. freUht ........................ 8«»p. as. PA«M>am TBAIM Ban. Overland limited ............. 9 80 p. a » o. i Overland limited 9 M p. a ». 4 Chicago Sipress .U 85 p. •. Ha. • Denver Limited ) IMVM B 10 D. •! u_ li • '*- "- • i arrive* s 16 p. av Me. n Atlantic lipwss....| leavei «.#;;,,„. Ma 16 Des Molnes Passenger .6 00 a. m, •t. M might, W«st8!de to BOOM.. » U a. •. •ton OITI um MOV i"J mma it Atnto lUOB .vrr- ..llSp.m ..easp.H • I 00 D. • ::::::::::;::7wt • 7iia.i J. 1C. OatAOKB. Agent. O. M. * jit. P. M'y, raUMi«»« TmAim A* HAMUC TKAIM coin* BA*Y. NO. eaVrelvht .......................... IMP. in. Mo. 72 Freight .......................... OKIO p. in. No. 64 Freight .......................... IKM a, m. tailhj »OUia <«H1 7:10 *. 'No. »8 Freight 10:60 y. m, MIUwgeTtckeUtortaloaitaeom**. Also Hi. ass* Baggage books. For further Information aiUrew, w. w. BmoaMiiii"'*. Agent BD8INB8S. Ch»s. McAllister Ohas. Bnckman Wm. Arts Jno. Holland Jos. Boos E. T. Clovla Oeo. Nestle C. A. Hast Chas. Lewis! Jno, Letts Jud. Woodrlng. 11ASE HALL. A UOT QAUB IIKTWKBN TUB AND TUB UD81NKS8 UHM OF TUB OITV. OAUK UALbBU I'ltlUAY AT )TODIt O'UIMX. Tbi§ •(leruoou ot i o'clock thu protecaioual uud Qnaiaeaa men o( thia olty will oouUttt (or houori oo the diamond •I Miuoheu'u purk. The gams will be n bot one and H geueral luvllaiiou is extend•d to nil to wiiuees cue ot tbe most exciting and oloaely oouteited gunuw of (ti« •eatou. We publish below tho ouuiea ot the player* whose well knowu (HUM will light op tbe bull ground* (or several boura, u the ooptett ia likely to prove H long drawu out affair, ID order that all my bava the pltmuttre ot witutwaiug this game the muuugera have oouoluded tn throw open the gates and admit all (ree ot charge, lii lug jour btat girl with you aud enjoy a few hour* of unalloyed pleaeuce, Koap your eye ou Reyuoldai andKorte aud you will have the pleasure of aeeiug aoiue of the most brillant grand •Uud plays over wituwaid ou uuy ground, Tbe make up of tbe two clubs is no- in 80 tor «« U baj beeu tbe *ppnreut Too HOT. This bot weather doee not agree with Fiorenoourt for he geta hie (borrowed) ideas as well as bis drinks badly mixed, He went to Manning on tbe Focrtb of July and beard the declaration ot inde pendenoe for tbe first time in bis life and also heaid a Fourth of July oration. The dose of patriotism waa too mnoh for him and since then be has been calling every man wbo dares shout for "Old Glory" or say a word in favor of onr school system, an A. P. A. or a danger one man who in some way or other is trying to disorganize society. He does not know exactly how bat then something is wrong. Should this bot weather continue a few days longer the authorities will do well to look after him. When be was a poor boy in this county unable to pay his bills like the rest of na tbe public schools were good enough for him to draw a salary for "keeping school," bat since a rich relative died and left him some money be baa no time for tbe public schools and calls all wbo aland by them A. P. A'a. He baa now changed his place ot business from the school room to Fourth etreet, where bis doll and sluggish mind is stupefied by too (request draughts from tbe flowing bowl This is tbe kind of a man wbo aays that American citizens are A. P. A.'s, aud that the mask of hypocrisy is being torn from their face by the nervous, trembling band ot a debauchee. A SUWMB. The Ladies' Missionary society will give a sapper next Saturday evening bet ween the hoars ot (our aud nine o'clock in Mr. Drees' building on tbe South aide of Fifth street, one door west of Bailer & Holland's store. 25o. for a good supper including ice cream and cake. lOo. tor ice cream and cake. lOo. for ioe cream alone. ISo.for supper for children under 12 years old. We solicit the patronage ot all oar friends and will e'rive to gratify all by giving them tbe worth ot their money. The proceeds will be uiwl for furnUbiug the new oburoh on North Muinntreet. Mita, J. K. Nio-soN, Pivriuli»ut. Sealed Bid* will be received by tbe independent dis- trio! of Carroll, Iowa, for the removal of boiler from north to south eide school aouse, building boiler bouse, setting boiler and putting in the steam heal. Plans aud specifications will be In the SDorotury's ollloe after July 4,1804. Bide to be opened July 28,1804. Tbe board reserve* tbe right to reject any or all bids. 0. H. BOEFT, President. Carroll, Iowa, June 21,1804. The Now York World nuvur wait* to ho iti Ivmi nloiiK tho path of iirotjrtms by «hari> ouiupotltlon, but koopa BO far lu thu lencl that competition U an Impossibility 'J'liu reputation of Tho Weekly World an thu ttroateatUoiuocratlo pipur publlahodla fully uatublltihud li la Democratic In principle Uimiooiuilu In policy, Dumocrano lu Its syniputliloH Jt Is not blindly or dishonestly imrtlsuu it will not btiport bud niun or had uioutturott ITS WOltK 1SFUUT1IK I'KUt'j^, TUB WIIOLK 1'KOI'LK. am! noil or any olnuu or (action It will bu found ntull Union (ItjIitluK for the Krent iwrdlnul principles of thu Uemoorutlo piirty, but uovur (or thu Hulllsh pndii of any or Individual Ha iiilBOolliuuimm aro 1'rosh, well Kolccttul and In Its pugos devoted to Homo, KiiHhlon and Agriculture uro replete with artloh's of valuable aud lutoreatlnu In- foruiutlon to all Thu "TurllV Afulv'~urtl- ck»s now runuliiK lu Tho Weekly ll'orld huvu buuouiu oeleurated on account ot tho plain, pruotlcal way lu which tho turllV iiuuHtlon In prwou tud It In a lorKo la-pufc, H-ooUiiuu pBuor (or only 8100 a your Wo have succeeded lu uiaklug upeoliil erraiiKo- inonts by which we can furnish Tun: WKKKI.V SKNTINKI, aud The Weekly World ouo year both (or only 82.00, Ad- dross TUK SKNTINEI-, Carroll, Iowa, EUGENE Y. DEBS. President Debs of the American Railway ^nlon, who recently started the great Pullman car boycott, is 89 years old and ft resident of Terre Haute, Ind. He has been a member of the Indiana legislature and was for 14 years secretary of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen. DEBS IS UNDER BONDS Federal Grand Jury Indicts National A. R. U. Officers. ABE CHARGED WITH OON8PIEAOY 'Western Union Telegraph Company Com pelleil to Bring Into Court tho Tole| grams Filed by Debs In Ordering tin Strike—Officers Took DeliH* Correspon j deuce and Itocorda of tho A. R. V. CHICAGO, July 11.—The federal grand jury, after receiving the instructions oi United States Judge Grosscni> Tuesdnj afternoon, returned indictments aguiiul Eugene V. Delis, president of the Amor- ican Railway union; George W. Howard its vice president; Sylvester Keliher, sec retnry, and L. \V". Rogers, one of its di' rectors, and shortly thereafter the mer were arrested. They are charged with conspiracy to commit an unlawful act, that is, to block the passage of the United States mails. Joined in the indictment with the four leaders of the American Railway union was James Murwin, the Rock Island striker, who threw the switch which derailed a mail train «t Blue Island on the night of June NO. Debs, Howard, Keliher and Rogers were taken into the office of District Attorney Milchrist immediately after their arrest and after a few hours' detention were released on bail by Judge Qrosscup, their bonds being $10,000 each. , Aleaiiaeeii Not 1'rlvilugod Document*. ; The federal grand jury spent but • short time on the cose of Debs and tut other leaders of tho strike. The case against them for conspiracy hod been prepared some days ago by Attorneys Milchrist and Walker and the grand jurors had not been at work two hours when the indictment was ready to be presented in court. It was based on Boino of the public utterances and the orders of leaders and this was clinched by the original orders iu writing sent out by Debs directing men on the different railways to quit work and thus stopped tho running of mail trains. A large Dumber of telegrams sent by Dubs from bis headquarters giving directions which extended tho blockade of trains were submitted to tho grand jury by E, M. Mulford, manager of fho Western Union Telegraph company under a subpoena issued by the United States court, Judge Grosscup overruling tho telegraph uom- patiy's protest that tho messages wore privileged documents and exempt from seizure. Mr. Mulford hail left the grand jury room but a fow miuutes whou tho grand jury nlod out and walked into Judge ttrosscup'a court. Foreman Haiibom handud to tho court tho indictment, which was at unco taken to tho oftlco of the district attorney. Marshal Arnold and a deputy wore sont out with tho wurranta. Shortly boforo 6 o'clock Marshal Arnold returned with President Dobs as a prisoner. Dnba was taken into Mr. Milolirlst'tt private otUce. Ho was accompuniml by Thoodore Dubs, his brother, who wa» with him when tho Arrest was made. There wero iu tho office whou tho hood of tho A. H. U. ar- rlvixl as a prisoner Edwlu Walker, Mr. Milchrist, and thoso wero soon joined by Judge Urasscnp, who had boon sum- inouud to tako bail. Dobs aunt his brother out to look for bondsmen, and while waiting for his friends to uppimr, eat with tho judge, tho two attorneys for tho government and tho marshal who hud arrotttud him, whllo tho door of tho olllco wits looked to all corners. Wore J'luctiil titular ItuiuU. It was not long until Deputy Logon appeared with Kollher, (h.isocrutary, Iu It short timo, Theodore Dobs returned with Attorney L. W. Bisboo, who had been rotuluod to dofeud the prisoners. At 0 o'clock Deputy Logan appeared with Rogers aud Vico President Howard. Tho latter was the only one of tho four whoso face boro traces, of auger or iwuitmcnit us ho was takcu into tho back room, The others took their arrest calmly. It wan 7:80 beforo Clerk Burn- hum appeared and the bail bond was legally accepted. The bondsmen are Alderman William Fitzgerald, who qualified to the sum of $250,000, and William Bkakel, who qualified for $50,000; the bonds being in the sum of $10,000 each. It was some time later when the formality of signing was completed and the indicted ones left the building in company with their bondsmen. Marshal Arnold fonnd Debs in his apartments at the Leland when he took him into custody. The strike leader was sitting in an outer room which he used as an office when the marshal appeared there were several persons with him. When the marshal introduced himself,' Debs stepped into an inner room, asking the marshal to go with him, and then the marshal showed his warrant. "I am ready to go with you," said Debs, with apparent cheerfulness, as he walked into the outer room for his hat and walking stick, I have been indicted and arrested he said to those who were in his office, and without any further remark, he hurried away with the marshal. While the bail was being arranged, Attorney J<5mi F. Qeoting joined the party in the district attorney's office. He was retained by the railway union officers on Monday to assist in their defense in cose of their being arrested. The defense of the men will be directed by Clarence F. Barrow, who is the attor- |iey of ' tho union. Tho indictment against Debs, Kelihor, Howard, Rogers and Murwin is founded on sections 5508, D500, 08SU and S&ott of the federal statutes. Took Dubi' Personal Correspondence. While waiting for bail to bo arranged Debs, in an interview, said: "We have been placed under arrest to answer to an indictment found against us by tho federal grand jury, in which we are accused of conspiracy to commit and of gnnruitting offienses against tho United States by obstructing and interrupting tho malls of the country. Our bail has been fixed at $10,00(1. Since I have been brought hero I have been informed ofti- <wa ot the) court liave a-oue to our head- quiu'ters in tlw Ashland block and taken my personal correspondence and some ol the records of tho A. R. U. I do uo> know by what right this act has been committed, It teouis to me to be an in famous outrage. "Not only did they toko my persona effects and papers, but carried \vitt them my unopened mail, I have novoi hoard of that before in this country. It Hussia, and not out of that country Jiive such things boon done. It seonii like tho act of tho czar of Russia iustouc of tho act of a froo country. Th« nuizi was made by an officer of tho court two a postoffico official. I am not running lottery and cannot umlorstaml under whul laws the postonico authoritiesaro a part) to the seizure of my private mail. It is an outrage, and you call this a troo country. It in seems to mo not to bo com pulible with thu stars and stripes. It it no longer a question of right iu thii country, but a question of force, and nb eoluto t'urco at that." District Attorney Milchrist, when questioned about tho seizure of tho effects ol Mr. Dubs, said: "These men wero arrested on a subpona duoos tocum, a perfectly legal operation, whoroby they art commanded to bring with them ovory. thing pertaining to their business, it 'this cuso we huvoa corporation to deul with—the A. R. U.—tho offocU of tluil corporation pan bo 1 brought into court The rooords of the corporation aro sub- juut to tho orders of tho court. It is no I an unusual procedure. Only recently, when wo wora trying tho railroads foi violation of tho iuturstatu common.'* laws, wo issued the sumo proco.-)*. 1 will <wy, howovur, that if thu ollluors ol tho court took any of Mr. Dolw" persoiuv mail it will be returned to him unopened Letters addfttuud to him as prosulont of tho A. R. U., however, will not bu ro- turned to Mr, Debs." WILLING TOJVIOVE TRAINS. Kui|iluyu» of Baullivru 1'uvlflo Notify tlu Cuiujmuy 1'liey Will Work. SACKAJUCNTO, July U.--Harry Kuox Chairman of tho mediation committee, Tueduy night tumt tho following dispute! to General Mmwtfur Towno, of tho South ern Pacific: "We, the members of the A. R. U., will move and see safely tt their destinations all trains, including local, overland, mail, passenger and freight trains, on condition all employe! who are now out and those who hav« been discharged for refusing to handle Pullmans be reinstated without proju dice. This has been our position since the beginning of tho strike." Mr. Knox states that his object in send ing this dtspatch is to refute the asser tion of the Southern Pacific companj that the strikers have at all times persistently refused to take out any trains, Ex-Attorney General Hart, legal adviser to the strikers, has counseled met , not to resist the troops, and the prospect is that the soldiers will meet with nc resistance when they reach here. Governor Wnlte Looked Worried. DENVER, July 11.—Under the impression that President Cleveland's procla rnation was a declaration of martial la\t all labor organizations in session adjourned before 4 o'clock Tuesday. Governor Waite looked worried and had nothing to say except that the state of affairs was very serious. Adjutant General Tarsney thought the proclamatioi waa a direct usurpation of authority General McCook was very busy at hi* headquarters all day and had no information to give. President Joflferey Congratulated. DENVER, July 11.—President Jeff erey of the Denver and Rio Rrande railroad company is receiving congratulations from all sides on the success of his method of dealing with the strikers. Jefferey has taken the position that the employes should have time to think ovei the problem confronting them and has not attempted forcibly to operate trains. The result is that no damage has beet done to the property of the company and the strikers are voluntarily returning tc work. • Dloklnioo Will Tako Back Striker*. OMAHA, July 11.—The Federated Board of Union Pacific employes held a conference with General Manager Dickinson Tuesday in regard to reinstating the striking A. R. U. men. Mr. Dickinson expressed a willingness to take back all men who had beon peaceable and had not attempted to obstruct the traffic of the road. Notifications wero scut tc agents by General Traffic Managar Monroe to accept freight for all points. bujuntllleil Iloiulclilo. DANVILLE, His., July 11.—The-coroner's jury in the case of Miss Clara James and Mrs. Glonnon, the two women killed near Grake Creek in the skirmish b. tween miners and militia returned a verdict, declaring it to be a clear case of unjustifiable homicide and recommenced that legal action be taken to bring the offenders to justice. Altguld llnylng ICIfloi. CHICAGO, July 11.—Governor Altgeld wired Adjutant General Orendorff iu this city to purchase for the state all the 45 and 50-caliber rifles to be fonnd in Chicago and to send them to points to be designated by the governor. Ton rounds of ammunition will bo sent with each rifle. Firemen and llrakumen Return. PUEBLO, Colo., July 11.—The firemen and brakomou on the Rio Grandp here voted to return to work. Tho strike in Colorado is at an end so far as its impairment of service is concerned, •**•• *^^g—•! % - i The jury in thu case OH Attorney General Ellis of Michigan, charged with forgery iu connection with the returns on tho salaries amendment, failed to .agree. When a Han's Down Cudgels uro cruel things. But those were cruel times when tho Mou- toiumas ruled in Mexico. Head about ttmn in Montezuma's Daughter The Now Story by RIDER HAGGARD It is one u( tUo best Soriuls \vo ever printuil and U Illustrated and Copyrighted CARROLL Classified Business Directory. MILLINERY. MRS. M. SBADLE, Fnshlonable Millinery. MISS ELLA TODD, Milliner]' and Fancr Gooda FINANCIAL. FIRST NATIOKAL BANK, Cor. Main and Flftn Streets. NORTHWESTERN BUINDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, Firth Street FEED MILLS. I. J. & J. R. MATLOCK, Fifth Street. HARNESS, ETC. L. T. ANDEKSON, Harness and Horse Clothing, Trunks, Valises and Sewing Jliichlnes. WINES AND LIQUORS. VICTOR H. STKPPCHN, "The Diamond," Fourth Street.. PLUMBERS AND STEAM FITTERS. SHEFFIELD 4 PATTERSON. Wind Mills, Tanks and Pumps. JOB PRINTING. DAILY SENTINEL, Adams Street. Best Equipped Printing Office In Western Iowa. Professional Cards. BEACH & HOYT LAWYERS. PraotlM in state and federal court*. Offlee oo- Halo street, over Nlswonger's dry goode'ston. GEO. W.fKOKTE, LAWYER. Ofllco on first floor German bank building. Will practice In state and federal courts. (^Special attention given to foreclosure! and ittlementof estates. sou W. BOWKB ATTORNEY A i LAW. orrici. GRTtFITH BUILLIfiff. F. M. DAVENPORT, A TTOBNB AT LAW. Legal business Usm f\ acted In both state and federal courts. daw —o— Office over Mark's dry goods store, Carroli F IRE INSURANCE' •==3===========^ c; RELIABLE INSURANCE In tho ben companies at the lowest rates. It pays to have the beat. Better have no Insurance thau to be Insured In an unreliable company. Tho best companies can be secured ot H. W. MACOMBER OFFICE IN THE BANK OP CARROLL. PARTIES Interested in Grain, Provisions and Stocks WATCH 241 B. C. Co., Chicago AJFairExchange. The clothing that \ve aro offering to the trade this spring is indeed a bargain. We don't sell a $15 suit for $10, but we do give value received for the money spent with us. There's the best of material and workmanship at the lowest possible price. That's where the bargain comes in. This is merely an exchange of values. You give us your money and we give you value received iu good goods at a low price. You. are ahead—so are we. NOCKKLS & UNAM, The Reliable One-Price Clothiers, South Side.Square, Carroll, Iowa. The ART AMATEUR. Ti-.a Boot r>rucUe«a .fi.xt . (Tlitt only Art Periodical awarded a Msdul at tile WurJd'i Fair.) liwuht.iblo (or Mil who wlili to mitko tliolt living by art or to maku their lioiuon boautllul, TTnr 1 Hn no wl " '«'"* lu nuyouu moniio*- *• VU XW tioulnu tuu imbliMtkm u suow. iiieu cow, wltn superb color pint**, (fur oopylug or frumluu) urn! H«ii|i- lileiutuitury iwitff" of dMbtni (rrgulur 'a thirty u™ ctmU). Or OT* Qfin «»"in semi U* <(3UU jfou IIKtil.VNKKa"(90nii»«#). Montague Marka, '£> I'nlou Bnumo, N. Y. THE VALID 01.-M1NNBKAHTA U tho title of « beautifully l|luiitr«l^t liooklct rwi-ully Issueil, UejiCflj»Uvoo( tlw Hut .SpiluK»,. south L)akot.»', «ud (ho sfll- ut tlu'lr uutorit for the euro of rhtv- , iiuurulultt aud kluilrod Copy of thU psuiphtui will be tutlM II' A Thrall, Uouorul O_A North- \V»a>ufu rtllwy, '' " oluslng t \\o-mit t>lvu>i> ________ '.

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