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acting Adams American arrest asked assistant Association attempted authority believe Bell called camp cause CHAPTER charge citizens City civil client coal miners Colorado Colorado City committee confession convention County Court crime Cripple Creek delegates demands Denver Detective Detective Agency district employed employees evidence executive fact Federation of Miners force give Governor Peabody Haywood Idaho instructions interest Iron James John Judge knew known labor leaders letter liberty MacNeill Manager McParland meeting military militia mill mines Moyer murder nature never once operative organization owners person Pinkerton Agency present President Price railroad reason received result secret sent Sheriff smelter Smith Socialism Socialist soon stand statement strike superintendent taken talked Telluride things tion told took train trust union United Victor week Western Federation
Page 134 - The Constitution of the United States is a law for rulers and people, equally in war and in peace, and covers with the shield of its protection all classes of men, at all times, and under all circumstances.
Page 132 - That the privilege of the writ of habeas corpus shall not be suspended, unless when in cases of rebellion, insurrection, or invasion the public safety may require it, in either of which events the same may be suspended by the President, or by the Governor, with the approval of the Philippine Commission, wherever during such period the necessity for such suspension shall exist.
Page 136 - The supreme executive power shall be vested in the Governor, who shall take care that the laws be faithfully executed.
Page 137 - The supreme executive power of the State is vested in the Governor, who shall see that the laws are faithfully executed.
Page 70 - Whosoever relieves the enemy with money, victuals, or ammunition, or knowingly harbors or protects an enemy, shall suffer death, or such other punishment as a court-martial may direct.
Page 90 - States, or have been in their service, who shall lay down and deliver up their arms and return to peaceful occupations and preserve quiet and order, holding no further correspondence nor giving aid and comfort to the enemies of the United States, will not be disturbed either in person or property, except so far, under the orders of the Commanding General, as the exigencies of the public service may render necessary.
Page 133 - ... military authority may deport the miners this year it can deport the farmers next year. If a strike which is not a rebellion must be so regarded because the governor says it is, then any condition must be regarded as a rebellion which the governor declares to be such ; and if any condition must be regarded as a rebellion because the governor says so, then any county in the state may be declared to be in a state of rebellion, whether a rebellion exists or not, and every citizen subjected to arbitrary...
Page 89 - ... of New Orleans been rescued from the hand of a foreign government, and still more calamitous domestic insurrection, by the money and arms of the United States. It has of late been under the military control of the rebel forces, claiming to be the peculiar friends of its citizens, and at each time, in the judgment of the commander of the military forces holding it, it has been found necessary to preserve order and maintain quiet by the administration of law martial.
Page 93 - ... proclamation, but do still persist in the unlawful combinations and conspiracies aforesaid: Now, therefore, I, Ulysses S. Grant, President of the United States of America, by virtue of the authority vested in me by the Constitution of the United States and the act of Congress aforesaid, do hereby declare that in my judgment the public safety especially requires that the privileges of the writ of habeas corpus be suspended...