Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
CARLSON HAS CHANGE OF MIND
IN MINERS' CASE
Denver, Colo., Oct. 8. Blaming
his change of mind on premature
publicity, Gov. Carlson announced to
day that he would not extend general
amnesty to the former strikers in
dicted in connection-with fatal riots
during recent Colorado""-labor war.
Industrial peace is not worth such a
price, Carlson declared, emphasizing
that he was elected on a law and or
Labor leaders, bitterly disappointed
by- the announcement, said it was
significant that Carlson's change
about followed the state supreme
court's action in releasing John R.
Lawson, the strike leader, on $35,000
bail. Carlson attacked the supreme
court when it disqualified Judge
Granby Hillyer from further trying
Lawson will ultimately go free. Life
sentence of strike leader in Trinidad
jail, awaiting outccjnje of his appeal,
will be reversed by supreme court of
Colorado it was learned on highest
LATEST STRIKE MOVES
Here are the latest moves in the
clothing strike situation:
Ass't Chief Schuettler Will go over
the proposed line of march today and
issue the necessary papers for a pa
rade next Tuesday. Monday was
passed up as it is probably the heav
iest traffic day of the week.
Aldermen Merriam and Buck to do
a bit of probing themselves. Will
mingle among the strikers tonight.
Mother Jones expected in Chicago
Monday. Will take a hand in the sit
uation. Work Bros. Co. have agreed to ar
bitration. 200 returned to work.
Wichita, Kan. Three balloons still
unreported as landing in race of the
Aero- Club of America.
Minneapolis. Kate Arnold, 21, of
Buffalo, N. Y., found murdered-in El
BANDITS PULL OFF REGULAR
WESTERN TRAIN ROBBERY
Parkersburg, W. Va., Oct 7. Two
bandits, aided by a third who helped
in the "getaway," heldup and robbed
Baltimore train No.. 1, bound for Cin
cinnati and St Louis at Central, W.
Va., sixty miles from here early to
day. They got all the registered mail.
It was reported that the express
car of the train carried several hun
dred thousand dollars' worth of un
signed currency which, however, the
robbers did not touch. Another re
port was that ninety packages of mo
ney being shipped to western banks
The masked robbers climbed on the
coal car when the train stopped for
water at Central They ordered the
train stopped near Central, forced the
engineer to uncouple the engine, mail
and express cars. The two bandits,
with the engineer, then drove the un
coupled cars several miles distant
The unsigned currency to western
banks was said to amount to several
hundred thousand dollars. First re
ports said a million dollars. It was
mostly in five, tens and twenties.
The money, it was explained,
would be national bank notes, intend
ed to be signed by the national banks
to whom consigned. The loss prob
ably would be the government's,
since all banks take out insurance'
with the government on shipments of
CHICAGO GRAIN. Grain down.
Provisions steady. Dec. wheat close,
NEW YORK STOCKS. Bethle
hem and Crucible Steel headed ad
vance. Other war stocks steady.
Fair and continued cold tonight
and Saturday, with heavy frost and
freezing temperature tonight; fresh
northwest winds diminishing by Sat-
: urday morning. Temperature Thurs
1 dayr Highest, 48j lowest, 35a