Newspaper Page Text
TFT t -s.
WBLOIM NO. 757
WICHITA, KANSAS. TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1886.
VOL. V. NO. 131.
MUNSON 4 MoNAMARA.
123 and 125 Main Street.
Reckoning That it "Were Better to
Bear the His They Have
I Than 0 Ely to Them They Know
!Tot of, the Packmg-House
This will be a Great Week with Us.
Employes Decide to Return to "Work
on the Ten-Hour Plan and Take
Their Chance With the
on-Uniou; Men, Whom the Packers
Ecfose to Dismiss Reported Acts
of Violence to Workmen and
Guards The Situation in the Railroad
Freight Yards at St. Paul and
TEN HOURS WINS,
Our Styles and Shapes are Entirely Differ
ent from Any Others, and
GREAT SALE OF
Corner Douglas av. and Market St.
200 Pair all Wool
Scarlet Blankets at
Worth Fully $5.
The Striking Packers Agree to Return
to Work on the Ten Hour Plan.
Chicago, Oct. 18. There is no change
in the packing house district this morning.
The armed miard now consists of live hun
dred men. 'The Armour firm has eight
hundred men at work and began slaugh
tering cattle this morning m a small way,
hut has not yet attempted to commence
operations in the pork packing branch.
Some excitement was caused about 10
o'clock this morniusr by the report that a
batch of Piukerton recruits had been stoned
on- their war to the yards. No one was
hurt, but tlie feeling engendered was quick
ly manifested by an order to the guards
who commenced the use of clubs freely in
forcing groups of men about the houses to
A non-union man who came from the di
rection af Armour's packing house was set
upon by a crowd of boys and severely
thrashed. lie finally made his escape.
Short lv after 10 o'clock a Pinkertonnian
in full uniform, carrying two bundles un
der his ami, walked through the yards
towards Townsall's. lie was surrounded
bv a crowd of bovs who hooted and yelled
at him. He put" his hand in his pocket as
though to draw a revolver. This act was
greeted by a shower of stones. The officer
started to rdn, but was caught by the
crowd; his packages, containing his ward
robe, taken from him and torn to pieces,
and he was pounded and kicked around on
the face, head and body until he was in
sensible. "While he was lying there his
coat v. as taken from him and torn into
shreds, lie finally came to his en;e and
crawled ofT between the cars just as another
crowd came up who wanted to kill him.
Tim irroat strike at the stock yards is
practically settled. Delegate Barry, of the
Knights of Labor, has ju.t stated to a re
porter that he would have an interview with
the packers this afternoon, and would tell
them the men proposed to work ten hours
a day as demanded by the packers. He
should use every endeavor to have the
packers discharge all nou union men thcy
havc brought in, but would not keep the
men out even if the packers refused to
rant this. Armour iV Co. say they win
not discharge any of the men they nave
brought in; that as far as they are con
cerned they feel almost independent of the
strikers. . .
)v the lime the meeting was aboui to oe
called to order by Mr. Barry this proposed
surrender had been divined and it was with
the greatest difficulty that the men were
sullicientlv quieted to" permit Barry's voice
to be heard. lie stepped to the front of
the stage and took a sheet of paper from
his pocket. The crowd guessed its con
tents and a shower of groans and hisses fol
lowed the movement, Not in thy least
taken aback the t'clegatc came d wn on a
table with a gavel in so decisive a manner
as to restore sufficient Older for the hurried
reading of the following order:
To the locked out employes of the un
ion stock yards, greeting: Brothers, you
arc hcieby ordered 'to resume work ten
hours a day on Tuesday, Oct. 19 1SSG, at
eleven o'clock. By order of I. 2 Barry,
member general executive board, K. of L."
A howl went up at tie reading of tnc
paper, that could be heard for blocks.
Again with difficulty Mr. Barry secured
quiet. This is the order of the K. of L.,
-aid he. You will return to your several
shops tomorrow morning, every one" of
This was delivered w ilh unmistakable
emphasis. Some cool headed delegate
arose at this point and counselled the men
to obey. A vole wjis taken on the question:
The affirmative vote was very weak, but
there were no dissenting oiees.
Mr. Barry immediately stepped into a
carriage and drove down to P. 1). Armour's
city office. The packer received him cour
teously and litencd attentively while re
lating a brief story of the endiii; of the
strike. Then Mr. Barry put the querry to
Mr. Armour: Will you dspv-nse with the
services of . our new men if the old em
ployes return loinoirow?
Mr. Armour emphatically declared that
not one of the new men" would be sup
planted if they desired to remain, lie ad
ded that the beef butchers upon their re
turn must work ten hours or not at all.
This evening Mr. Armour said that the
packers couldTjelter afford a concession to
the beef men than to the pork men, and in
structed his manager to give all the beef
men who return to woik tomorrow an ad
vance of oO cents er day over the old rates.
Sometime after tlie strike had been de
clred at an cud, the announcement was
made that the packers had adopted a win
ter schedule of wages to go into effect im
mediately. This is equivalent to a tempor
ary advance of 10 per cent. The scale
ordinarily does not take effect till the mid
dle of November.
special police, is moving freight without
hiuderance, and is taking all classes of
freight, including perishable, in and out of
Two engines were killed by the strikers
this afternoon, but no collision between
the strikers and the authorities occurred.
The Northern Pacific officers have applied
for an injunction restraining 132 strikers,
whose names are given in the bill in chan
cers from interference "with trains of the
3lDEAroi.is, Minn., Oct IS. The
striking switchmen show no disposition to
do violence this morning, hut seem to be
awaiting the action of railroad officers.
Trains on one or two lines are moving with
out trouble, others are idle. A, large force
of special policemen arc being sworn in
and the Northern Pacific and Manitoba
roads are arming new employes with rifles
with the express determination to move
trains at all hazards, As soon as these
preparations are completed an effort to
move trains will be made.
The switchmen are still out, but trains
are moving on some of the roads and act
ive preparations are making for starting
cars on all lines tomorrow. Special officers
two, beinir sworn in. and the Northern Pa
cific and Manitoba are arming their police
with rifles. The switchmen arc quiet but
firm, and the railroads show no signs of
yielding. The chief of police has promised
ample protection, and the militia have an
order to hold themselves in readiness.
At the Milwaukee yards the strike so far
as moving freight is concerned is ended.
The usual number of switch engines are
doing duty, each guarded by two police
men. On the Northern Pacific one freight
train was sent north heavily guarded.
Tlie Homing Pigeons Released
in "Wicliita Last Satur
Made the Plight to "Wheeling,
"West Virginia, in Fifty
THE tE-ERAL ASSEMBLY,
Knights of Iahor. Still Tugging Away
at Matters That Concern the Order.
The Distance as the Bird Flies is Esti-
mated to he Twelve Hundred
3Iiles Tho Record Beaten.
The First of the Series of Champion
ship Games of Ball Between Chi
cago and St. Louis
Played Yesterday at Chicago and Won
by the Home Team in a Score
of G to O.
- ' A. KATZ.
S. W Corner Douglas Ave. and Market St,
Will Return to Work.
Chicago. Oct. 1 The strike of the
packing house workmen was formerly
ended this afUrnoon. The strikers held a
mass meeting on the prairie about y o'clock
at which between 12,000 to 14,000 men
were present. A proposition to return to
work on tlie ten hour plan was carried al
most unanimously, and the strike declared
at an end. Shortly afterward Mr. Ba-ry,
the Knight of Lt'or delegate waited on
Mr. Armour and said the strike was at an
r-nd, and thai the men would return to
work tomorrow morning without making
anv conditions. The packing noose own
ers will keep al! their new -ner. and by
running their hou-res up to their fail capac
ity expect to be able to retain in their cra5
pfoy nearly all their old men.
The Switchmen's strike.
St. P.-.rt,, Ot. IS. The switchmen's
trike presents no new features up to this
hour. The Manitoba road Las act been
able to move e. single car of freight, tkoagh
all the passenger trains .-.re running on
time. The M. & St. P. road, by import-
I ing men and organizing a large force of
Succor 1'or the SuH'eidus.
Gi.vesto-, Tex., Oct. 18. The com
mittee of citizens who left here Saturday
night on the tug boat Estelle, which had a
schooner in tow carrying SI, 000 worth of
provisions for the suffers at Sabine Pass
and Johnson Bayou, returned at a late hour
last night. They reached Sabine Pass
early Sunday morning and the 100 persons
still living were reluctant to leave the site
of their libmts. They are occupying the
four houses that withstood the storm.
Half of the food and clothing taken up !y
thc committee were distributed among
those suffers who were iu great need of
every thing. The remainder was sent up
to Johnson Bayou by the barge Topsy.
Tlie committee are unanimous in the state
ment in regard to the destitute condition of
the survivors. They say they never saw
such suffering for common necessaries of
life. The committee ascertained that the
total numlvr of peisons who lost their
lives was 122: of those sixty-four were col
ored, and lift;, -eight whites Only sixty
one bodies have bjen recovered. Scores of
searching parties continue to hunt for the
bodies of mining friends.
Gw.vr.srox, To., Oct. IS. The local
relief committee who visited Sabine Pass
and went as far as the entrance to Johnson
Uavou brought back with -them a complete
list of the names of the colored people who
were drowned at Sabine. A remarkable
feature of this 1L-1 of sixty-two name is the
repetition of certain s-r names, shov.ing
that many members of the same family are
among the lost. There are thirty bodies
still missing, while all but fifteen whites
have been recovered.
Measures for the relief of the distressed
are being actively engaged in at Houston,
Galveston and other cities. The members
of the local committees say the calamity
grows with each hour. All tidings from
the devastated -ogion make the disaster far
greater and nunc distressing than at firt
Bl'itai.o, F. Y.. Oct. 18. The fund in
aid of the stoim suffers now exceeds 1,300.
A letter was received from President Cleve
land this morning enclosing a check for
100 and expressing sympathy with the
distressed pcplc. There are 103 persons
being cared for by the relief committee,
and food and clothing aie . being liberally
provided. There is considerable doubt be
ing expressed about permitting the squat
ters to return to the island to be the vic
tims of every severe storm, and it is proba
ble the citv will refuse to allow future
occupation of that strip of beach for living
The Episcopal Convention.
Chicago. Oct. 18. The Homo of Depu
ties of the Protestant Episcopal Church re
sumed its sitting this morning. The' com
mittee to which was referred the memorials
relating to missionaries among the colored
people recommend taat the convention
leave control of the woik to the bishops of
the respective diocese.
The .second resolution recommended the
appointment of a commission to superin
tend the work in connection with the board
of missions. The report placed on the
The committee on the stote of the church
reported that the present canon is sufficient
in regard to lay reader., and deemed any
further legislation inexpedient. Report
adopted. The committ"e on expenses re
ported that they found the accounts in good
shape and recommend re-electing William
W. Asten as treasurer. Report adopted.
The committee on charities reported that
33.000 have been expended during the
pat three years toward the relict ot aged
Tree Baptist Conference.
Mwnox, O., Oct, 18. At the general
conference of the Free Baptists today a
a congratulate telegram was read from
the national Congregational committee at
Chicago. A response was forwarded by
the conference, Rev. 3fr. Peck offering
the following resolutions. By unanimous
eonscnt the rules were suspended and by
rising vote the general conference adopted
Whereas, It was and always lias been an
obvious proclivity in sinners and rehei?
againsi God and truth to oppose and per
secute the men who have the courage of
their convictions and who dare expose or
niption in high political and social circle:
Whereas, An able and highlv esteemed
minister in the Free Barest church lias
been and is still bitterly assailed and per
secuted on account of the ""land he has ta
ken in reiation to public morals, therefore,
Revived, That the delegates represent
ing all section? of the Fat; Baptist church
in the United States, in national confer
ence es.cmbJed, promulgate our prouounr-ed
confidence, christian felIow.-liip.n"xmd-ed
esteem and heart fteiief in the piety,
sterling worth and pare motives of Rev.
G o 11 Ball, of Buffalo, New York, the
Beat the Record.
Wiir.nuxo, W. Ya., Oct. 18. Last
week Michael Frcsmish, of this city, a pig
eon fancier, sent two homing pigeons to
Wichita, Kan., to test their qualiticst.
They were released yesterday morning and
one arrived this morniinr in 33 hours and
41 minutes from the time of release. The
distance in an air line is estimated to le
1,200 miles. The actual flying time is sup
posed to be about 24 hours, the birds hav
ing done fifty mile per hour while on the
wing. This record is one of the best ccr
made. An offer of 100 for the birds has
been -cfiiscd. Great interest was taken in
the event and considerable money changed
hands. The bird is one and one-half years
old, half English and half imported Bel
gian stock. The bird that was flown with
her and has not yet put in an appearance,
was a nine month old daughter.
The World Beaters.
Chicago, Oct. 13. The Chicagos and
the St. Louis Browns today played the first
game of the world's championship series.
NVhen the game commenced at '5 o'clock
there wei. from 3,000 to 6,000 people
present. McQuade was selected to umpire
the game. Anson won the toss and bt.
Louis went first to the bat, Latham pick
ing up the willow for tlie visitors. He
struck nine fouls at the start and struck
out. Caruthers took his place but was
fielded out. 0Neill went out on three
strikes. St. Louis 0.
Gore went to bat and Foutz gave him his
base on ball!, but was thrown out at
second by Kelly's hit to Glcason,
Kelly gjtting first and going to second on
a passed bail. Anson knocked a three
bagger nearly to the club honsy aud Kelly
scored. Anson came home on a pretty hit
to riirht by Pfeiffer, the latter taking first.
Williamson went out on a foul tip to IJush
ong, and Pfcifir was thrown out while
trjlng to steal second.
In the second inninir Gleason sot his
bae on a passed ball and Comisky knocked
i bounder to Williamson, who threw to
Pfeiffer, putting out Glcason, and Pheif
fer's throw to Ausou retiring Comniisky at
first. Welsh took his base on balls; Foutz
went out on a pick-up by Burn1, who
threw to first. St. Louis 0.
Bursn' fly was captured by Latham;
Ryan got his first on Gleason's juggle.
Polrymplc knocked a short left and took
two basis; Claiksou fouled out; Gore fol
Iu the third, Robinson's bounder wa
taken by Williamson, who cut Robinson
off; Bushoug's tly was taken in by Dal
rymple; Latham struck out for Chichgo.
Kellv out at first: Captain Anson struck
to right field for a bae and went to third
on Pfeiifer's hit, but the striker went out
m sccuud on the play; Williamson struck
In the fourth Caruthers went out .!
first; O'Xeil struck out; Gleason went out
on a grounder.
For the Chicagos, Burns fouled out and
Ryan met the same fate; Dalrymplc went
out at first.
In the fifth Commisky and Welsh
struck out; Foutz went but on a short
For Chicago, Clarkson knocked a high
fly which Caruthers captured; Gore struck
out. Kelly got his base; Anson's fly was
taken by Welsh.
In the sixth Robinson got his first on a
rounder; Bushongstruck out, and Latham
took his place; Robinson was thrown out
at second: Latham got first on a hit to
left; Clarkson retired tiie side by hitting a
bounder to Pfeiffer, who tossed it to Will
iamson, forcing Latham out.
For the home team Pfeiffer sent a safe
bounder to renter; Williamson flew out to
Caruthers, Pfeiffer went to second on the
play, he came home Burns hitting a lly to
right field. Ryan fouled out.
In the seventh, O'NIeU's long fly to
Pnlrymple was gathered in; An""on took a
linerwhich Gleason sent into his hands.
Commisky hit a long liner to cenkr, Gore
j'lgIed the ball and the striker got second;
Wfl&h died at first. St. Louis none.
For Chicago, Diirymplc stauck on';
Clark on went out from Robinson to Com
misky; Gore took hU base on balls; Kel
ley's high fiy was taken by O'Xeill.
In the eighth inning Chicago made three
and St. Louis 0.
The visitor:-! failed to score in their half
of the ninth, and the game ended amid
grest cheering. Score:
1 ti 3 4 5 c r s
Cid-sftSO - 0 0 0 0 1 O 36
S.Loni 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-fi
The new system of umpiring will be tried
in Tuesday j game, which pro-rides thai
there will "be a referee and two umpire":,
oe umpire to act for Chicago ami do the
umpiring when the St. Louis ian are at
tlie lwt, and the other to act for St. Louis
aud umpire when Chicago i at the bat In
case of a tloso decision, either umpire lias
a right to appeal to the referee, whose de
cinon shall bs final. The two umpire aad
referee will be chosen by lot from xh
board of umpires. The referee -will siaad
between ihc pitcher and scouud heseaun.
Be-gutox Bzach. Oct. !. Wlxmtt-i
contrary notwithstanding. !todav:
Dr. Ball thanked the general conferenc. ' Befit vuz. Sesmora, Satmto. lvannje,
for it; vote and stated that n-t . Prince and Mestsnorc.
a a partkan had he raided his toIcc in ti.. ; Lzzisaioi;, Kr. Oct. 1?. Hie roll
ie:ensc oi mora!?. :n: ihslt he -jroui-i msruni: o: me -vc-i-uub.,. i-". w.i vu
equally condemn ;hat pcrn
omcc oy any jarty oi a perao;
ais. Tsmr nninnrm 1
Dr. Dunn, of IlillsvL-Jc ooHec-. reported Scond race, fcciljr stafc, i is nwes.
for the committee on church doariacs j birilimyer first. Cheat idlov? second, rclic
1 hf renort endorsed 'trr.nlv the position.' ! iter third; time 2 -.30.
as taken bv the Frit B-;&"oa immersion? j Thini rcc purse, one isilc. atxh e:r.
and -reogn-Ized a great distinction between ! first, Warrington .-eccnd, Irenie Louwj
tl-- ..nir-irii" ph.trf-li n-K!''" ic MmjvKrt" f . third, time 1 ."11 1-4-
all christians and organizations of Christ-1 Fourth race. par?e, S miUs. Laij Ibx
unsasdenommatKmTaad churches. The first, Minnesota second, iam O Shasta
report met with a hearf approval. third: tima 1:0L
Richmond. Ya., Oct. IS. Scarcely 300
delegates to the General" Assembly K. of
L. -were iu the convention when it was
called to order this morning. Scores of
them left the city last night, many more
will leave to-day. The officen say the
work comDrising the same will be taken
up in regular order and i pushed through
to-day. .Nearly every one is in favor of
increasing the "salaries of general officers
that of the General Master Workman is
likely to be raised to 2o00 or $3000, and
other officers mav sret 1300 or 51G00. At
the forenoon session Thos. O'Reilly, Oil
the telegrapher's district, offered a resolu
tion providing that Knights of Labor de
mand at the liand of congress
the passage of a me:isure
to purchase the telegraph systems of the
country and that alf knights support only
such candidates as will pledge their sup
port to such Measure, and that special in
structions be issued to the legislative com
mittee at Washington to agitate for such
ownership and make governmental tele
graphy one of the burning questions of the
iriv. The action taken by the general as
sembly Saturday in refereuce to the clause I
of the revised constitution relating to na
tional trades districts was reconsidered ami
when effort was made to re-adopt the clause
as amended, it failed for lack of t o-thirds
vote. It was then moved to refer nil that
pait of the revised constitution not acted on
to the executive board aad a special com
mittee of four to take action ou it and sub
mit the result of their labors to local as
semblies for their approval. Action on
this motion had not been taken when recess
The action taken by the general assem
bly with reference to national trade dis
tricts todav, leaves matters in that respect
where thev were before the convention
The motion to refer the balance of the re
vised constitution to the executive board
and a committee of four was adopted. Tlie
committee has not yet been appointed.
Similar action was taken "with the balance
of the report of the committee on law, in
eluding all documents on revision of the
constitution. The committee on state of
order was then accorded the Ikor and kept
Uit till the close-ot me session. -v
matters referred in reports of general mas
ttr workman and general secretary and
treasurer were endorsed. The report of
the committee on investigation of the cigar
makers' strike in New York va- adopted.
The report of the legislative committee that
sat at Washington during the last congress
was endorsed. A supplementary reporton
the part of the same committee suggesting
the formation of a congress of thirty eight
Knights of Labor to sit in Washington dur
ing the next session of congress wat or
dered to be referred to local assemblies, for
their approval or disapproval. The report
of the special committee on women's work
was endorsed. The resolution expressing
the sympathy of the order with Inland
The report of the special committctj on
the southwest railroad strike was endorsed.
All matters in relation to fctaiup. label
or protective signs placed on articles made
by K. of L. were referred to the executive
A resolution in favor of the establish
ment of a library in state capital-, where
may be kept complete collection- of litera
ture relating to labor was adopted.
Resolutions relating to lectures for the
order were referred to the executive board.
Resolutions in relation to the promotion
of harmony between the K. of L. and
trades' union-, and also in reference to the
admission of trades' unions into the order
were referred to the executive board.
Resolutions advising members of the or
der "to severely let alone" certain newspa
pers were referred to th; executive board.
A resolution iu favor of requiring that
the factory numlx-r lx printed on nil cigar
labels was adopted.
A proposition in favor of establishing
orphan asvlutns for the children of deceas
ed membe'rs of the order was referred to
local assemblies with a favorable motion.
A resolution m reference to the education
The United States Sapreme Court
Passed "Upon an Important
Land Grant Lease, the Lands
in Controversy Being Sit
Mien County, Kansas, the Contro
versy Beinjr Between Rallroaii
Corporations and Settlers.
The Hcported Flood of Counterfeit
Money in CUicajio Dcnicel at
the Treasury Department.
The President and His Chief Counael
- lors Again Swing Arouuel the
Circle A ppoiutnieuts.
malign mt diatribes of his enemies to th-j
DISTINGUISH ED VISITOttS.
Wasukvoton. D. C, Oct. IS. Tlu-acting
secretary of the treasury has telegraph
edto the collector of customs at San Fran
cisco as follows; By request of the secre
tary of state you are" directed to extend all
proper courtesies to the Prince and Princess
Koinntuzn and suite, and Prince and Prin
cess Akihte and suite, all of Japan, who
are expected to reach your rort on tin 1Mb
inst., and to pass their bagsrige and effects
free of duty.
A KANSAS I.A--n 0A.STCVr
The supreme court of the United stnt
re assemblcd-nt noon today, and .i'l--:it
rendering anv decMems took up tin Kn 1
grant case of" the Kansa City, L-iwn-a .
Southern Kansas radr-wd ctnnpnm si,-u'.t
B. II. Brew&ter, attorney general, br. udit
here bv appeal from the L nittd States . ir
cuit court for the district of Ivanu and
wH-mrpd on the docket lV rca-on i f t'e
importance, of the questions at issue. Ju 1 ,e
McCrary, of counsel for the appl'u.t.
asked the court for an extension i u. ,
which was granted, and Mr. A. T. Urn' ,
also "of "tlie amatol for lb n.i
pellnnt opened the nrgun l.t.
By the bill of complaint in Him t a t!
United States claim- as again tin- ii . 1
ant (the appellant on the court) th. t.t,- t
20,7352 acres ot land, suuaicu u .i i
County, Kansas. These lands an all in
odd-numbered section, within the o.-r
lapping twenty miles indemnity hn i . f
the grants made by the acts of conrr f
March :?. 1303, and July 23. 10(5, i. tl c
State of Kansas, to aid in the cunstru n
of railroads along certain delim-d r. t
on which the defendant, (by its f. r.i. .
name, the Leavenworth, Lawrtn " . -
vebtuu Railnmd Co ) and the Mi
Kfasas A, Texas Railroad Co . ci -ir . I
thtir several road. These two r; . 1- u w
widely separated in several poii.ii
Lawrence aud .Junction City, and d - ri .
ine at l't. Rilev; but they come t . Hi- r
down thevaHevof the "Seoaho rh-r ..:d
cross each other at the town of Lr'i 1",
near the land- in controvt-rsv.
ThcM land-, are iww v.lai.od It t.
railroad Company on one hand an 1 1 the
settlers under tho hoinefctead law ef tl r
United Stales on "the other. Th'- 1 1 ted
States Circuit Couit where the c . M
tried held, Oct. I-Vst.th.il the vt .."' 1 ..
and 1800 were wholly distinct. :-M" . ., t
the Neosho Valley road had nf t 1 . n
structtd under tho grant of ISM, a 1
the legal title asserted thereunder mu-' f n.
and third, that the roiutruiti'ii bv th M
souri, Kan-as and Texas company i r
the grant of IhCU, and Section tn f
in suit bv that company titid'r t'rtt
grant, did not give the ' , ut
able title became tho Lr. Is
thus selected had never lwen mdi'.i I 1
the Secretary of the Interior m an . ' tlio-i
required these fionehwiosit-. are j - , ' i
for f-rrnr in this rotirt br thu count.' f r
1 .v 31 r.
tho appellant. Iu thu argument t
..,,.,., ..c -.r tlie nnlf.r in iLi nrinrltil I Britton was followetl liT Win. Tj i. r '
WlllU.iv13v - . h .. , .fL Tu
tor uic anneiice ". -'" -
was repots,. ....oruoij.
Roolutions in reference to convict labor
The call on members to do all in their
power to eradicate convict labor by endeav
oring to destroy the market for it.
Resolutions were also adopted in relation
to detectives who endeavor to enter the or
der. It was also resolved to recommend to
all local asM.mblies to work and vote only
for those candidates for political ofibe who
pledge themselves to sustain the prinoiph-s
contained in the preamble to the cm.titu
tion or the Knights of Labor.
Revolutions in regard to the admission jof
colored apprentices" in shop and factories
wore adopted. They favor the admistiion
of colored apprentices on the same ground
The question of granting a charter to
shoe and leather v-orfcer was referred to
the executive boon!.
A motion was adopted that reprewaata
rives of the order attend the coming meet
ing of prion wardena.
Resolution's were adopted requiring
members of the order "t Uaro alone th
tleiri. ami tip nnnie by Lwd & '.." ot
51'he eommitt 'reported favorably on a
proi?oai Ui adopt ft bnrir.1 rierrice for ii- r.i
ben? of the order.
The'in-31-aorial in rt"jitin U w ..h' .
wen was referred to the special co-nm-a---on
A rcsoInUon was adnpled that hr-ift' r
a special cotnmitt',e oi svcn nn r l .:
ti-il-t b appo'ntoI - -neet fy"-" 'Jt-Vi 'r "
ous to thj aeioi of the gnieral d
to hear '.catifmwy nod to report on all
It wa voted thai
for the appellant.
WIM. OO TO MClLMOJtr.
The Preaiilcnt nocouiiwaled bv
members of his cabinet will alt.
state agricultural fair at Rlehnv t. '
on Tliurhiy n-st. Tlie party
W.'ishhig'.ou early In tlie iioxuln-r
dav, and return tlie same night
foflowmg W'-dncwlay the Pn-.. I
hU -ni-inct will gi- to !fcr Yrj-k t .
the inaugural ccre-moiiiff" of tb II
The preaident txioy h;i-)
II ilatiiy to be 1'iiJKd i'.f'
ordiaiiry"al miiw-'i i j '
Hie Uoitfi SUJ. .f '
Maury waa notuinut i - i.
the nesrfoa r ''Migr- .
to act upon hn imhuh- .' . .'
f ti d f
Uj k' tl
ho H. --
e-rtifi. !. " - bnp
prinl.ni-' : id '!..,
the trv i- v i '' '''
Mr. i; U .ri . u :.
ya it i rf slbJo '
UmM '.i .''is'i . '
wJh re ' ..i ho i'''
rer, iht .) f 'A ihc - i
chief of a- . rrtVJHg
ny Ux ' r. most j-.'
oi j -fAry. vi ;
Tb" siirr.-d rrnu' '
tan shii-bi.' th !-
. Hi '
ItaSIroad Lit t.rn.
i PrrnmrHo, P . (
1 1 mwp wnrcM5 w'jh '
kv-i 'i '
,, .. JlHJ Of t P5Ti.!t..
I ami o i'rt, -
cotmniU ! :
pointed to promote Irr-Aet-mal r-jJalH-a
tween th Knight and tl Patr
It t now thocsht that the
xtmy ttAytnm Lomarrow erwitag. J n'-n , fc larol t,i4. .p,,
only remtiint- to be pnscntol the rej-or. f , ft ( , , f ., . ,, .
(ommiueei on ftBcaoe awl appoaU n,-;lf,e wrl ctli .f
grievacoes, nnu mx sfiecssi roatninju.
Want to he liesr-ectod.
Chicaoo Ocl. IS. Tlie nfttSoi-! "7
ventionof Ijfeer and kyvn dn! '
gan her w-day. J. A. P. L -.
vif!-. was electeid vempor-UT dtsuttsan. H
v:pint--ti -.us, me wk i v.m- ,
was to niaSe the mKJr nmmvm itr . . - 1t ; fru
aWe as possible. After fipjwintiiig a com j ""Z f . p
niiuce oo creueni. a' .--." . , f. r
conveoU'ja adjoarad fw the da?
McPhw. Km.. Oct. 1 --A
vnriM cbid -.- drowaed $:'? .
ntw aMr ihh, taiace.
S-asan B. Aatlwoy speaks '
aiffrx'? here Um e-wariwr.
ti.- iiie.Ti Pf4lr wffl be naaur
i tra!r to thU eitr In sera htfi.
road, j.T-.f y a -
i 'ff Uk Van i' t ' ifci e- i
after wvrw id-n:' '
jdoeeUw trr Bb i
;u V41 ' '-"- s
pjtfiy A" ' J '
f TiVB!i t '' I"' ?.'
tin j f.- f. H, -
iM T . -
mr ! ' ; ' r
ytrnlUm A; j-nd "-
' rf B-VJ t. 'pSVl '
; Df J'ai. ' J "r ',,
atrUte vt- !',
. , ' ftrrJ Uf t Auction.
Cocwxati. Oct. K.-KJO I
C 0.,q T-n
nvMuur. " am-?, ErrriT:jiiSiiffifr .w
frcholar, fJIwd this mernog a as tmu jwx. r - -? .--
laoa m inj