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The strong arm of the national government may be put forth to brush away all obstructions to the freedom of interstate commerce or the transportation of the mails. ” Note—Governor John Altgeld of Illinois strongly protested the introduction of troops to break up the strike, as did, years later, Governor Orval Faubus of Arkansas when President Dwight Eisenhower sent troops to Little Rock to control violence and assist in school integration—see Cooper v. Aaron (1958). When President John Kennedy dispatched federal troops to Mississippi to force the state university to admit James Meredith, a black student, Governor Ross Barnett protested vehemently.

100 (1941). but which has reemerged in more recent cases dealing with the relationship between state and federal powers. S. 564; 15 S. Ct. 900; 39 L. Ed. 1092 (1895) Facts—Eugene V. Debs and associates, officers of the American Railway Union, had instituted a strike against the Pullman Company of Chicago. To enforce their demands they picketed the railway cars of that company and would not allow them to either enter or leave Chicago. S. mail. The federal court granted an injunction against the union picketing, and when Debs and the other officers of the union resisted, they were convicted of contempt.

J. McLean and J. Wayne dissented. Note—The Court adopted a “selective exclusiveness doctrine” in which Congress would regulate commerce that was national and uniform, and the states would regulate such matters that were considered to be local. \ United States v. E. C. S. 1; 15 S. Ct. 249; 39 L. Ed. 325 (1895) Facts—The government charged that the E. C. Knight Company, with four others, had contracted with the American Sugar Refining Company for the purchase by the latter of the stocks and properties of these corporations, and for the issuance of stock in the American Sugar Refining Company.

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