The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 20, 1894 · Page 8
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 20, 1894
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Page 8
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; l.fERTHEIRStRVICES. A. R. U. Offers to Furnish Deputies to Guard Trains. WILLING TO WORK WITHOUT PAY, Train* ituuulug at Lot Aiigoltiv. LOB ANCieiiicB, July 18,— Ail trains on both the tiuutu Vv and Southern Pacific railroads are running regularly in southern California, and the public it now suffering no inconvenience whatever. a Inety per cent of the old engineers and 90 per cent of the firuiiuw 1m YD returned to worki and the railroad officials claim, •with the exception of the unskilled use of fuel by green firemen, tlio railroads liuve no complaint to make. It is probable that the shops wilt again be in uc- tivo operation in u day or two. Mll«i» to WIMldruw Troop*. CIJKMOO, July IH.-^Qovernor Altgold «nd Mayor Hopkins ondeavoa'd to have jGenoral Miles withdraw tho regulars, lmt tlit) lutter did not believe tho timu yet pome. _ _ l)«ilvjiUU blruiiifttl llutlo. Mou., July !«.— Altpruoy* of. Union Pacific and Northern Ptteiflv h«ro state tliut their roads will j»o?e train* in «n<j out of tlio city n* Kondt Resuming Business—Fort Ouinha Troopg Ordered to Butte, Monti Colorado Miner* Strike—Trains Running •t Los Angeles—Southern Pad Be Running Daylight Passenger Trains. SACRAMENTO, July If*.—The mediation committee of the strikers TJuesday made • formal offer to Governor Markham and United States Marshal Baldwin to furnish from 2,t>00 to 8,000 men, members of the A. R. U. to serve as deputy United States marshals for the purpose of protecting nonunion trainmen employed by the Southern Pacific company to operate its trains. The men offer to Berre without pay and make only one condition, that they shall not be called upon to assist in any way iu the movement of trains except to protect property and men. The strikers say this offer is made In good faith,in the intereitof farmers and merchants of the Pacific coast so that they may move their products and merchan- • dise provided the Southern Pacific company can find the men to man their trains. ; General Superintendent Filmore and the mediation committee of the A. R. U. have had a conference. Filmore showed the committee the contract between the company and the Pullman company to run the sleepers. Filmore said the strik- en could return to work without prejudice with the exception of those arrested tor crimes. The committee will have the contract read at the meeting of the various unions. Brought About- bjr Frnltmen. Acting Chairman Douglas of the mediation committee has just said: "The . committee and Filmbre had a conference. It was brought about by the fruitmen. The strikers have not the power to declare the strike off. It is •with Debs. I have wired him the situation." The strikers here continue active, however. Monday several hundred men who had obeyed the order to strike returned to work in the machine shops. •Tuesday morning most of them remained away. The men were intimidated by the strikers and feared violence at the bands of the A. R. U. if they went back to work. Vice President Towne of the Southern Pacific has posted a notice that the Sacramento shops will be reopened and that protection would be afforded 'all men who desired to return to work. Mr. Towne also publicly denies the published statements that men returning to work are compelled to sign au agreement to stand aloof from all labor unions. He declares that the company insists that its employes shall have nothing to do with the A. R. U. In Oakland, as well a/j in Sacramento, the railroad officials are meeting with difficulty in getting enough men to run their shops and man their trains. The < strikers have .been practically successful . in Intimidating the men, who otherwise might have stepped into the vacant positions. However, a few more men have returned. Many of these men are escorted to and from their work by troops of cavalry. The railroad company's paycar, bearing 1150,000, passed down the Oakland ; mole Tuesday and through the city, disbursing wages for May and June. Strik', en who came to the car were told to do . cide whether they would return to work • .or not. If they elected to return their Hay wages were paid them. If they refused every dollar that the company owed them was handed out. The pay- car will proceed by easy stages into the Ban Joaquin valley, along all the branches, thence to Los Angeles, to Uma and eastward as far as £1 Paso. WESTERN ROADS OPEN AGAIN. Southern, Northern and Union Pacific Heady, to Itesuiue Sale of Ticket!. CHICAGO, July 18.—The western roads are just beginning to resume business tinder normal conditions, although it will be some time •before business, particularly iu the passenger department, Will be what it was before the strike. The Southern Pacific Tuesday notified gll its connections that it was ready to resume sale of tickets via all gateways and to all points at once. This is the first time the Southern Pacific has been open for business in all directions since the strike began. The Northern Pacific has issued notice that it will resume sale of tickets to all points on its lines, except that no tickets will be sold to points in Cceur d'Alone county west of Desmit or eouth of Huuser Junction. This part of the road is not yet open for general business, although they expect to have it open in a short time. The Union Pacific bos given notice that it is prepared to accept freight of pit kibds to all points without restrictions, except on live stock and perishable freight in a limited territory iu Montana and Oregon. soon as sufficient force of regular troops arrive. Butte contains fully h,00d members of different labor organizations, all of whom sympathize with the strikers. Several bridges between this city and Lima h ive been burned and one blown up with dynamite. PUT DYNAMITE ON THE TRACK Kortlieru Pacific Train Wrecked Near Mis sonla, Mont. — Trestle Burned. MISSUULA, Moat., July 18.—An oast bound Northern Pacific train, the firs in 16 days, was wrecked at a point abou two miles east of here by a dynamiti cartridge concealed on the track. The engine hrtd hardly struck the spot when a terrific explosion was heard, the shock shattering the pilot and right cylinder 'and piston rod. It also broke the windows of the cab and mail car. Hat the engine gone fairly over the cartridgi the result would have been more disas trons, as some eight coaches constitutet the train which was loaded with troops and passengers. The strikers denounce the act in unmeasured terms. There i: considerable feeling here over the re turn to work of some engineers and con dnctors and it is said some one in sym pathy with the strikers adopted this method of deterring further progress. A trestle, 100 feet long, three miles west ol here and one 15<i feet long on the Cuuet d'Alene branch, •were'burned. Rawllns. Striker* Hare Ball. LARAMIK, Wy., July 18.—James F. Egan, Daniel Haley, Jr., E. T. Burke, Ed Malone and James McDonald, arrested at RaWlins on charges of contempt of court in interfering with the operating of the Union Pacific road, were arraigned before United States Cominisaionei Simons here and gave bail for their appearance before Judge Riner in the district, United States .court: at Cheyenne next Monday. ^ _•-•• . Will Restore the Striken, COLUMBUS, O., July 18.—The strike of the Columbus, Hocking Valley and Toledo was settled by the acceptance of a proposition from' President Waite to restore all the strikers to their old places except the two leaders, Mark Wild and Sheihan Lind and five men under. suspension pending an investigation of charges against them. Fort Omaha Troops Go to Butte. OMAHA, July 18.—Colonel Bates, commanding Second Infantry, has been ordered to proceed at once with First battalion of his regiment from Fort Omaha to Butte, Mont. Four troops of th« Sixth' cavalry are also ordered there uri- dor Colonel Bates' command. Colorado Miners Strike. DURANGO, Colo., July 18.—The coal miners employed in the San Juan and Porter coal mines have gone out on a strike. The miners have no grievance, but wish to cripple the Rio Grande road. Shops Resume Work. SALT LAKE, July 18.—The Rio Grand*. Western shops have resumed work and the strikers failing to get reinstated arc leaving town. Mining Troubles Settled. JELLICO, Tenn., July 18.—The mining, troubles in tbia section have been settled and work will be resumed at once. Declared the Strike Off. MACON, Mo., July 18.—The Breyiei miners have declared the strike off and will return to work. Iowa Bowing Association. ~ STORM LAKE, la., July 18.—The members of the Iowa Rowing association elected the following officers: President, E. L. Kilby, Ottumwa; vice president, C. 8. Argo, Sioux City; secretary, E. 8. Phelps, Burlington; commodore, J. R. Lindsay, Dubuque; ensign, T. C. Carrier, Sioux City; executive committee, Edgai E. Mack of Storm Lake, Will Hall of Cedar Rapid* and E. A. Buckmau of Sioux City. Four clubs are here—Dubuque, Cedar Rapids, Ottumwa and Sioux City. Inherits an EuKllnli Estate. SPRINGFIELD, Mass., July It*.—Arnold N. Clomenls of this city hoe been noti fled that by the death of an uncle, William Edward Clements of Sudley, Bristol county, England, he becomes heir to a great English estate, known as Sibley Hull, valued at £500.000. He has retained a lawyer to go to England and protect his claim. Clements is a comparatively poor man now. Ilrouklnrlilge-Owens Campaign. LEXINGTON, Ky., July 18.—Congressman Breckinridgo and Mr. Owens addressed large audiences at Donerail and Muir. Breckinridge left for Washington after kissing his wife goodbye in th* presence of the audience. Mr. Owens handled Brockinridge's congressional record without gloves. Wanted For I'lirgery. ATLANTIC, la., July 18.—A. P. Ross, who conducted u hotel at Lewis, is a badly wanted man. He forged a check on Conrad GMiso & Bon of Council Bluffe in Chicago and tlio chock camu here foi collection. It is for about $300. lie forged papers on various firms for a considerable amount. CONFERENCE A FAiLUF, Disagreement Between Senat< i and House Members. BOTH HANG FOE THEIE OWN BILL Vitluuble Hum llurnoil. Dua MOINISS, July 1H.—A 8-story baru in the rear of F. M, Hubbell's residence) in Terruco Hill was burned. Loan, $13,- OOD; insurance, 97,000. Cause of the liru unknown, Six valuable horaoB, a tally-he coach and tho carriages were saved. Ida MUuvli to Ho Bulil. DECATUH, Nob., July 18.—The electric ntuiiuiur Idu Blanch, in charge of Engineer Druwuss of Chicago, passed down tliu rivor from Bioux City on her way U Oumliu, whei'o eho will be Hold ul bulo l'hlll|i IXtrllug Drowned, DAVIU OJTV, Nub., July 18.~WhlU iu tliu luku .in tho (Jity park, Darling was drownud. liu WUH u ruciml grmli"itu from lliu Froinout nor- UlUl bC'llOUl. C'oluiublu Uulni; Not III. l'jin,Ai»m,i':iu, July iK—Th.' crulnei C'oluiubiii ]<a««vd out tho IMitwuiv ouptij oil her wity to join tho North AUuniic squiulnm. OhlclT 'Questions of Dlsrtgretrmcni . ! SURrtr, ttoit Ore, Coat, the WnoU'n | Cotton Schediilen nnd Silver tend llr , Ing Ores-^rDitbuque Bridge Hill 1'ass I Wash h.gton News. WASHIJJOTOW, July 18;— The firsi formal conference on the tariff bill witl all the senate and house members, boll Democratic and Republican, present was held Tuesday and continued otily about an hour. The proceedings of the full conference consisted in an effort on the part of the Democratic members to enlighten their Republican colleagues upon the elements of disagreement between the Democratic members of the two houses without revealing the meth ods by which they have sought to get together or the details of the proceedings of the Democratic conference; It had bedn expected the Republican conferees would at the outset indulge in some criticisms on having been kept out of the conference during its initial stages, but the Republicans had little to say beyond formal greetings and waited until Senator Voprhees, as head of the Democratic conferees, made a somewhat formal nnd full statement of the situation. Each Bouse For Its Own Bill. He said no discourtesy to the Republicans had been intended. The meetings hud not been conference meetings, but had been confined to an effort to bring about some settled policy among the Democratic conferees. Senator Voorhees added he w.ls frank to confess the efforts toward an agreement had not nrpved successful. The features of disagreement were then gone into at considerable length by Mr. Voorhees and his associates. The result is coal, sugar, wool and cotton schedules bad ; been the chief bone of contention, but he did not give particulars in any cose, except that sugar, .with reference to which it was stated the hones members had indicated a willingness to grant some duty on that article, but had objected to the differential duty oh refined sugar. On the other articles which had been the basis of disagreement, Senator Voorhees and other Democratic members of the conference contented themselves with saying the Democratic conference of the two houses lad contended each side for its own bill. This had been especially so in. metal and woolen schedules, the senate amendments to which had been strongly objected to by the Democratic house conferees. They said among other ipecial articles in the metal schedule the louse members had held out for free ron ore and for the house rates on lead ore, containing silver, cutlery and steel rails. They had also demanded— so it was reported to the full conference— free coal. Chief Questions of Disagreement. In the. general discussion the Republican conferees gathered that sugar, iron ore, coal, the woolen schedule, cotton schedule and silver lead bearing ores, were the ..chief questions of -disagreement. The question finally arose as to what would be done now that the full conference had' assembled; It was suggested >y Senator Aldrich that the bill should >e taken up item by item and be con- ildered by Republicans and Democrats, rat the point was raised that this appeared to be hardly worth while iu view of what the Democrats had just disclosed that there was no prospect of agreement on the main question. There was no further proposition submitted and no program outlined • when tho con- 'erence adjourned. As a result of the day's meeting the iepublican conferees concluded a general disagreement would be reported to Kith houses within a few days. There was no distinct statement or proposition o this effect, but it appeared to be the only conclusion to be drawn from what had occurred. _ CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. Senate Pusses th« Hill For Construction of a Ilrldge at Dubuque. WASHINGTON, July 18.— In the senate Tuesday the following house bills were passed: To authorize the construction of a bridge over the Mississippi river at Dubuque, la.; providing for the rcsurvey of Grant and Hooker counties, Nebraska. ^Consideration of the agricultural appropriation bill was then resumed, and Mr. Hansbrough offered an amendment appropriating |1,000,000 for tho destruction of the Russian thistle upon the bill as a "rider." A point of order was made against it by Oockrell (Mo.), but by u vote of 90 to t!2 tho senate decided tho iimendiiiuiit to be iu order, and it was adopted— 27 to £4. Iu tliu llousi). WASHINGTON, July 18.— The Iioune passed tho Builoy voluntary bankruptcy bill Tuesday by a voto of 127 to 81, and devoted the remainder of the day to business reported from the judiciary committee, Only two bills, however, were disposed of— one to create an additional circuit judge for the Eighth judicial air ouit and the other making United States railroad corporations for the purpose. of jurisdiction citizens of th» ututo through which they pass or into which they go. by llm Giibluut, WAHIUNUIUN, July 1H.— It is understood the selection of the cominib-tionera U> invt'stiguti) tho luto strike wan under diHcusnitm by tho cabinet, but HO fa r ll.Hre uro no upon indication* of Hiiuedy i.rum iii (he matter. The president in . ;»isi>d to act with the groutest circuin- i lion in choosing mun of imliomu >ntatii.>n, whoso findings uro likely to • ' /y wt.ilght with the American public. lluieu Hun tliu l'li»li>». WAblllNUTON, July J8.— Ulliof HlUUll • tliu bucrut svrvict) rocttivod u tolugrmu <;u liia ugout ut St. Louis staling bo U in his uotwtttttou tlio plates from • .lich the "tfnwud warrants" issued by tfte itnte Of Mississippi were printed After consultation with Secretary Cat- lisle, Chief Etafien said he would send one of hie special agents to Jackson Miss., to confer with Governor Stoni and explain Jo him in what respects th issuance of tBSSft warrants is a violation of the statutes. EIGHT HOURS FOR A DAY'S WORK Senator George Offers a Joint Resolntloi to So Atnentl the Constitution. WASHINGTON, July )8. — Senatoi George introduced a joint'resolution pro viding for an amendment to the const! tutlon providing eight hours shall con stitnte a legal day's work for persons do ing manual labor, The proposed amend' ment specifies that "110 person or asso ciation engaged in mining, manufactur Ing or in any other mechanical pursuits or public works,, or in transportation other than water craft shall require ot permit any employe doing manual labor to work more than 4K hours in one Week except in cases of emergency prescribed by law. Persons voluntarily and lawfully engaged in any" of the above pursuits shall not be unlawfully hindered or obstructed." Speaker Crisp. Hopeful. ATLANTA, Ga., July 18.—Speaker Crisp passed through this city on his way to Washington.' Speaking of the conference on the tariff bill, the speaker said: I am sure the whole matter will be settled in a satisfactory manner. It is very important at this time that the business should have the careful consideration of every member and that is why I am going back to Washington." WESTERN . KANSAN8 SEEK RELIEF. On Account of Poor Crops Want Ane«i> ment For State Tax Reduced. TOPEKA, July 18.—Samuel, T. Hale, member of the legislature from Bush county, is at the head of a committee that will appear before the state'board of equalization this week, representing «!8 western counties, for the purpose of asking a reduction in the assessment of real estate, that the taxes they will be required to pay into. the state treasury may be reduced. The average amount of taxes due from these counties to the is |6,000. The committee will show to the board that there has been iwo years of crop failures in succession, ;hat the people are without means with which to pay sufficient taxes to maintain ;heir local organizations and pay county >fficers, and that under the circumstances heir assessment for state taxation pur- rases should be reduced to a nominal eum. Met a Terrible Retribution.. "" NORTHFIELD, Mass., July .18.—George ?. Wentworth, a young farmer living near here, attempted to murder his 'ather, John P. Wentworth, but met a errible retribution. Clubbing a gun, the 'oung man aimed at his father's head. L'he stock of the gun struck the door cas- ng and there was a deafening report and young Wentworth fell to the floor, 'atally wounded. Before his death he expressed himself as sorry he had not >een able to finish his father. Atlantic Banker Jailed. ATLANTIC, la., July 18.— Another chapter in the Cass County bank failure was enacted Tuesday. Isaac Dickerson, he vice-president, was arrested on information sworn put by W. C. Carter, charging him with diverting the funds of a corporation. Ho was unable to give (1,500 bail and went to jail. Attacked the British Consul. SHANGHAI, July 18.— A dispatch received hero from Zoul reports that Fapanese soldiers have assaulted the British consul at that place and his wife and the British blue jackets .have been anded to guard the British legation. Died of Lockjaw. WILLIAMSPORT, Pa., July 18.— Profes- eor O. G. Hellman of Sibley college; Cornell, died here of 'lockjaw brought on )y a wound received July 4 from the >remature discharge of a cannon. , Death of an Iowa Pioneer. DUUUQUB, la., July 18.— F. Walker, general merchant at Farley, Dubuque bounty, since 1861, died suddenly. TELEGRAPH NEWS_ BOILED DOWN. Marion Howard, colored, was hanged >y a mob at Scottsvllle, .Ky. Willie Ranalette, agud 11 years, was drowned in tho Cedur river ut Orchard, la, KOBUOO O'lJrien, eldest son of of KtitU 1 Senator J. 8. O'Brien of SUIlwater, Minn , was drowned in Lake St. Crotx, Minn. ' . Tho sisters of charity of St. Fraud a academy, Council Bluffs, la., will build M new Bchool building to cost $100,000. Daniel Doty and J. W. Turner, farmers, cume involved iu a quarrel ut (,'oluin- JUH, Jnd. The latter was fatally blabliud jy Doty, John Tobias, a railroad conductor, committed Huicldu at Clinton, la., by cutting )is throat. Hu hud been in ill health for soinu timu. Smith Dakota Prohibitionists have put « tlckot In tliu field uuadud by M. D. Alox under for governor. Guvurnur Puck of WlBoonnln haa up wiutcid u commission to gulect a slutiiu ot Peru Manjiiuttu for tliu state twpltol. J. li. Hundrix dim] at Ids homo In Oinu- :m at tliu n«e of (Hi. He served in the Con- [eduratu army. Luvl J. Koiuntrd, aged 75 years, a plo ; ueer settler of NebriMtku, dM at Ouinliu. lie went to Nebraska iu ISSti. United Status deputy inarHlml» us«d Iu )hu Suutw Fi! Btrlku wore paid in cliockn ol ihut company. Adjutant Unncral Orundorll' IIIIH nil- uullud tliu orders for tliu uiiuual euciunp- Dient of tliu Illinois National Uuai'ii. 1'ullniun has given orders to open the •hupsut I'ullmau an KOUII as all ut, i.rL- inenU can bu startud and U> ni-innploy uhl David Overmyer, Domucrutlc cumlliluU For guvurnur wf KunsttH, Is tu uiaku liU light on llnus duclarlug against prohlbl tiou and for local Mulf-govurniuuut ul vltlvs. Htrlkcra pluoud a kt>({ of powdur um) ymmiiLuln ttiu Ijockliurt mine in Ala bumu und loucliutl uir u alow fu»o. A Uiigro and it mtilu wcru blown Uwuuv, Hluisrott's (U'falculion uuil thu rccvnt labor troublo* so wuukvuud thu Uwlt«b iu«u's Mutual Aid asuuulutluu lUut It bt» Lieeu foruuU i 5EP COOL /fv, See our Special Low Prices on all Summer Clothing. Must be Closed O6t Regardless of Cost. Steam ship tickets to and from all parts of the world at lowest rates. BEST SECURITY. LARGEST PROFITS. and Loan Association Depoeite received in amounts of 55 oenta and upwards. Interest paid on time, deposits. Certificates of deposit issued: For three months, at 5 per cent For six months, at 6 per cent For twelve months, at 7 per cent Fall paid capital stock now being sold, earning better than U'per-oent. Can be cashed after two yean. ' . '', fA LL AT THE OFFICE, AND SEE OUR BBQURITIE8 LISTEN ! am now prepared to do all kinds of blacksmithing, horse shoeing, plow work and general repairing. Wf\OON A first class workman in wood is employed inftke same building, and we are prepared to do all styles of wagon and carriage work and repairing. US A CALL. JERRY LUCY, Proprietor. Shop opposite mill, formerly occupied by Fred Franzwa. BfVR LOOK The Modern Writing Machine Ie Ibe invention of genius, unfettered bj old-eohool tra- dltione. It hae been brought to perfection in ite mechanical details by four yeare of experience, backed by ample capital, helped by practical men determined to spare no endeavor to manufacture a high grade machine wbioh shell produce the beet work with Ibe least effort and iu the shortest tima. Its price may by a little higher than tbat ot others, but the Bar-Look ie made for the olaes wbo waut The Bett Typewriter Pottlble, And the only double key-board machine tbat writes CVERY LETTER IN SIGHT. BNDOmiSD by those wbo uw it: Jl. Q. Dun & «"<>., St, Paul, Minn, Plnlcerton National Detention Aymay, (8) New York Central 16 Hudson flloer R. R. (10) Mlohiyan Cmtral R, R. Co, (10) Daenport Daily Deinoorat, Davenport Dally Times. Btmerlor Kwning Tvleyram. National Wall Paper Co. (7) • And thousand* of otlmrn. ON TRIAL In your oHioe, nod uulew you like it you "™" ******* p ft? nothing, Old antonlnee exchanged Our gent on trial ibe Bar-Look bu it ouanoe to apeuk for iUelf nud to »t*ud oo iU own inwlto, wbiob la just where we, waut (be Bur-Look to etitnd. We take »ll the ritk ol ite not pleaslug you, Whatever typewriter you buy, there are typewriter eeorete you eboufd know. Oar catalogue contain* them. Bend * postal for it. The Columbia Typewriter Mfg. Oo,, jiutu at., j.Duiu uuu mil »»«., C. H COLLINS, MANAGER. MBW YORK. St. Paul llnmcli, " Y Hiivt 4th Stroot.

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