Newspaper Page Text
U tclit to
VOL. VI. XO. 1.
WICHITA, KANSAS. THURSDAY MOKSTSTG, XOYEIBER 13886.
TVHOLK NO. 788.
i 23 and 125
We'll Sell You
IS r? 1 1
We have just opened an immense assort
ment of knit goods, including Infants'
Misses' and Ladies' Toboggan Gaps, Hoods.
Fascinators Mittens and Leggins. These
goods are from the- best maker in the coun
try, and ran from the
One lot of Children's Cloaks, sizes
4 ! 12 vears at 75 ceuts.
0' Jot of (Muldrfii'a Okuik, stzc?
4 ' 12 venr..all nt the uniform price
ot -! aQ
On" lot of iSI?' "XijwmftrketSjSizo
12 o 14 vcftrs at $!5 5U.
mp -ap god blue and gold prim
at 5 ccm is pur yard.
)nel-t of-dl-wool Hair LiuiStripH
bin and rd, brown and o'd. green
and red, 40 melie wide at 67 ccut.
One lot Jersey Chus, all color-,
worth 25 cents, atlat 17 edits each.
New Plushes and Trimmings very hand
some goods are just opened.
WE HAVE A
We are closing out
Short wraps are the fashion and all our New
markets must go at a fraction of the cost.
Down Go the Newmarkets !
cheap goods up to the
One huudreri dnzon Geuts Heave,
3-uii!es, All Wool, Uo-p, blue mixed.
Jiirown riiixd and scarlet, all at 19
cut per pair.
Anothor igt of Heavy Twilled Flan
nel, scarier, ai 29 scuts.
Fifty pairs of "Blanket5', crood one?
worth $4.00 per pair, at $3.25.
Fifty dozen Children's, Misses ami
Lidi.- ail woo! Mitten, worth 40
cent per pair, all at 25 cents.
0o lot of Ladies' "Short Wrsp.
-ize 32 to 42 bu-t measure, made oi
r .od cloth ami trimmed all round
with fur, at 5.50.
at 50c on the dollar.
The Iroquois Club of Chicago,
the Great Democratic
Holds Its Fourth Annual Ban
quet at the Palmer
A Thronjr of Rotables Present and
llany Letters of Regret from
lion. John G-. Carlisle Responds to a
Toast Upon the Tariff Iauc
He Pronounces It
The National Question from His
Party Standpoint in the ZN'ext
Toasts Proposed aud Response in
Eteuso by Vt Carlisle.
CrncAGO, Nov. 17. I'he fourth annual
banquet of the Iroquois club occurred t -night
at the Palmer house. Arnonir the
large number of distinguished Democrat
to whom invitations had been sent the most
widely known who accepted and were
pre-tnt: Hon. J. G. Carlisle, Hon. J. B
Black. Hon. Edward Bragg and Hon. Jno
J Sterling Morton. ThcTbllowing letters
of regret were reoeived:
Executive JLvxsiox, t
"Washes-gtox, D.C., Nov. 12. f
Edward Fornuis, E.-Q.. Corresponding Secretary.
Jly Dear Sir: I regret esceedimrly that
official duties, just at this time unusually
exacting and important, prevent iny accep
tance of your invitation to attend the
fourth annual banquet of the Iroquois.club
on the Kith inst.
I am much impressed with the import
anee of a thorough and timely discussion
by the people of various questions which
are related to good government and the
prosperity of the country, and which, be
cause they are so related, concern the wel
fare and success of the Democratic party
In the work which must be undertaken of
presenting these questions to the judgment
of our citizens in such a manner as to re
move mi -apprehension and aid a conclu
'Ion, I believe that the Iroqouis club will
prove a mot effective instrumentality.
Hoping th.it the approaching banquet
will lx aTi nccLMnn of pleasure as well as
interest and usefulness,
1 am ever yours sincerely,
Gnov Eli Ci.evej.jl.d.
Among the prominent personages who
sent formal letters of regret Hie Abrain
S. Hewitt S S. Co Iiowell P. Flower-.,
YVm. O. Enriicott, Perry Belmont, Gyv
J. ,I. Hill. Fitzhugh Lee, A. Gormonaud
Fitz John Porter.
After the banquet, at which between
two hundred and fifty and three hundred
guests and members of the club sat down,
the following toasts were made and re
sponded to as indicated:
'"Treasury surplus and tariff" Hon. J.
"Public lands the people's heritage for
homes" Hun. W. J. Sparks.
"Great Republic" Hon. L W. Fuller
"The President of the United States"
Hon. Edward S. Bragg.
"Monopoly shall "not rule" Hon. J.
"The sanctity of the American heme the
-nferruard of American liberty" Hon. J
" The Democratic party'' L. J. Kinue.
"Young men in politics," Hon. F. W.
"American industries, their growth and
prosperity cannot be promoted by unneces
sarv or unequal taxation," Hon. John G
Mr. John G. Carlisle, of Kentucky, was
rm ivtni with great applause, and spoke as
Although the toast just read asserts a
self evident truth, we cannot ignure the
fact that even in this age of philosophical
speculation and practical knowledge there
are men in the front ranks of literature,
politics and business who seriously contend
that the government cm make ik citizen
rich and prosperous by taking them. If
these gentlemen should try to convince the
publicthat the farmer could be nude more
prosperous by increasing the tax on hi.
laud, or that the manufacturer could be
benefitted by compelling him to pay a high
rate of taxation ou his machinery or his in
come, the absurdity of their position
would be so apperant as to excite universal
ridicule, and vet sum proposition, would
be no more absurd or unreasonable than
the assertion thai the pmperi uf the pen
pie generally can be increased by impoins:
tiLes upon their food, their clothing, th'ir
building materials, their means of trans
portaliou and tool ami implements ued to
their industries. Taes do not get wealth,
they destroy it- All taxation, vshether it
he director indirect, ami no matter how it
may be disguised, or in what manner if
may be e forced, it is ultimately a charge
upon labor, while its immediate and
invariable effect is to withdraw the
i ait amount of the taxation from the pn
luctive industries of the people. While
i: i- equitably imposed for public purposes
ami its proceeds are honestly usl in dc
f raving the necessary expenses and meet
in the just obligations of the government,
all are equally benefitted ami no one ha
right to complain; but when a tax is im
posed upon one part of the people or one
class of industries simply for the purpose t
of increasing the protiis of another part of j
the people or another class of industries, j
or when a tax is so laid j
that ks necessary effect is ti
im reuse the prthts m sonie industries at
the expense of others equally meritorious t
the impolicy and injustice of the proceed ;
mg are lo obvious to require comraeat. J
Absolute equality in the adjustment of
rates of taxation and in the designation of
the articles- npou which it shall be imposed '
i not to bewvpecled, awl i not. In fact,
atuiaable. bu suJst!tntud equality and
cttifttrmity are eenlial elements in the
revenue system. So long a the power of j
taxation i exercixjd oalv fi- the twrpose .
I of raising revenue for the support of the ,
irovernuient the principles of eqoadity and
uniionmiv can be recocaiae and eaiorccil
io a larre clesrvc at krast; hot when the
power is perverted and ned to increase by
private proa s t.y eollrctmg revenue
i he government, it is itptfe:bie to regulate
its exerci-e bv anv rule or principle except
1 favoritism aud siilnshn In scf a ca-e '
: equahry ami uniformity would neeersunly j
Ccteat the primary object of tee tax. oe '
cause it is evident tliat if all were com
polled Jo pay equal tribute to each other.
nobody would be bejieriueiL and-it is just j
n.s Pviiiinl list if rin nnt rvr.-tTi'l Ir?!- J
a evident that if all do not pay equal trib
ute someooav must be cheated.
American Industries and bv these I
mean to include every useful and honest
occupation cannot be promoted by any
system of taxation or any policy of Iegis
tion which discriminates between them
and compels one to contribute a part of its
own earnings to increase tee prohts or
prevent losses in another. There shonld
be no expatriated or persecuted industries
in this country. There should be no ranks
or degrees among the legitimate occupa
tions ot the people, nor ay road to the
favor or bounty of the government not
open to all .-dike.
It is not difficult to see how a system
which prevents competition aud therefore
increased prices, may enable an individual
who has capital involved in a particular in
dustry, to rcaltte profits instead of suffering
losses; but it is manidest that this must ul
ways be done at the expense of the con
sumers of his products, who are also as a
general rule engaged in industrial pursuits.
That taxation for protective purposes
has resulted so far in a continuous waste
of capital and labor in this country is con
clusively shown by the present condition of
the so-called protected industries and by
the history of our legislation on the sub
jert. The early advocates of the system
proposed it only as a temporary expedient
to aid in the permanent establishment of
rr-im indnstri. and in-isted that after a
few years' experience on the bounty of the
,.vciiimfm aiKt the people thev would be
strong enouirh to stand alone. Under the
ntluenre of this anrament the first protec
tive tariff was enacted in IS 10, and
yet afier seventy yerrs have passed
manv of the same industries which then
t-krd temporary asisstance are now de
mandmg more than double the rates of
duty then deemed sufficient and declare
that unless these bounties shall be indefi
nitely continuctl the industries must cease
o exist. According to their own showing
the poliev inaugurated nearlv thrce-quar
ters of a century ago for the purpose of
rendering them independent and self sus
taining has had exactly the opposite effect
The speaker then proceeded to enumer
ate at length what he considered the evils
of the protective system and asserted that
the sum of the people's wealth i- much
Icts than it would have leen under a more
equal revenue system. He then described
iiie natural advantage-, of the country
Inch fehould render" it able to compete
with others. This country, he said, doe
not belong to either the monopolists or the
rommuni-ts, and the people will save it
from both. Between the two there aland
a great and powerful body of enlightened,
conservative, patriotic citizens who respect
equally thexights of capital and labor, who
obey the law s and preserve the publie
peace, and who in spite of all combinations
and conspiracies will ultimately see thai
the principles of justice and equality pre
vail m the legislation of the country.
To this some of us at least are irrevoca
hly pledged, not only bv the traditions and
declaratiot s of the political party to which
we belong, but by a seuse of personal and
official duty which cannot be disregarded
without lxtrayin!r the confidence reposed
in us by the people. Whether in public or
in private life I shall stand bv the pledirt
ami to the extent of my abilities and oppor
tunities contribute in every way to the
eirly and complete triumph of revenue re
form. Hon. .J.s. B. Black responded and began
by paying a tribute to the marvelous stride.
in wealth and population of the irreat west,
and expressed the liehef that he would live
to see Chicago outstrip Ixew York in pouu
Iatior. What, he aketU had this to d-
with the tariff tax. and surplu, and reve
nue? It had, he asserted, everything to do
with it. To !e great and commanding in
thi proud poition the vvt must light n
the burdens of !ab.ir and production, regain
uur lost carry iug trade on the hisrh sea
and send our manufactures to Mexico
Central and Soutu America, the West In
Utas, China. Japan, the Congo and el
where, instead of giving them up to Eng
land, France aud Germany. Xiu.-tnUi
of our experts a-o agriculturti
products which, with our vast rail mad ys
tcin and its daily increasing capacity, and
the cheapening of transportation by compe
tition and inventions, coupled with the do
nattou of public lands to the people of all
the world who will come and take them
are vatly in reach of the consumptive ca
pacity of this county, ami that surplus is
increasing vear by year.
Senator Beck referred to his record in
congress and s.ud he was not a free trader
Xi'ither free trade nor protection produced
revenue. The difference between them was
that free trade gives tho people cheaper
goods, while protection gives them dear
go.jd. The speaker agreed that aside from
the taxes on whi-ky and tobacco the re
mainder ought to le raied by tariff taxa
tion uniformly Uid and with a view to
stimulating manufacturers and removing
burdens from raw materials. Ujwn the
subject of our surplus revenue he said it
was produced by exceive taxation and
could only be stopjied by reducing taxa
tion. Western Associated Press.
Detroit, Mich , .Nov, IT The annual
meetimr of the Wetern Associated pm
was held here todiy. The report of the
board of directors showed th' busine wh
ia a satisfactory shape. The following
officers were elected. Directors Kicu-tt
Smith, of ths Cincinnati Commercial
Gazette, W. X Ilalderman. of the Louis
ville Courier-Journal, D. M. Htmser ot
the St. Louis Globe Democrat; W Beck
ham, of the Day tun Journal. M K. Snlli
van. of the Chicago Journal; II II. By ram,
of the Pttisbur.: Chrmirta-Ttrleraph. M
H. DeVounsr. of tlie S.m Fraaicfj Chron
icle. Prektent I. F Mack, ff the Sae
dusky Keinfer Viee-pre-wiest Jame
PhHnnd. of the Mempht A vain tche. fcc
retarv II. E B.ker, of Detroit
Chatham, X. Cr Nov. 17 A whit
man. Mm was seat to the chain saos:
Saturday for h.ivmg irjtded wtvet with
another man. When Judge Gilmer asked
hi.K what be had to suy why sentence
should! not be pa-el he repliel tkat h
did not know tliat his act was a crime. A
man came to his houe with a wouiau wh
-a as better kok ing than his own wife sort
bantered him for a tradeT so he "swapped'
and paid 1 .10 to boot. As this uas hi
nrst "swap" he hoped that the cwn
w ooM impose a light sentence. The other
man party to the trade has nt bien appre
hended as be lives soste mite in the coun
try ami the oiScer liave been enable to
The Wilson-Moen Case.
Boston, Nov. 17 G. S West, counsel
for Levi Vife.a, cusehided his argmneBi
in the Wil-mj Mtvn cae thi moraine. aai
f at 110 tlie case was given to tftejory
. Vp to 2 o'clock they were stiH ooi.
Settled in an Hour.
Cxiao. ilL. Xov. 17. Tlie swltchsea
in the yards of the IlllaoLs Central raOmefi
herestrnck at nvn iiay for Maixianl
waso, which are &7ind J70 permoatit
at twenty-six day?. Tbc otncer of ikf
road compromised -with thein at & awi
?70 for twenty ax days and pnyias for
overtime. The farce went to work at I
o'clock, the whole mai:er being settled
i within aa hour.
Tlie Cold Wave Predicted by
tlie Government Signal
Materialized Into a Rigid Win
ter's Blast Extending
Across the Country.
Railroad Travel in the West and
Northwest s3erjonaiy Impeded
with Suow Blockades.
rnpted in All Directions
by Storms on the Lakes Play Havoc
with Suippinic A Number of
Washington. D. C, Nov, IS. 1 a. m.
The following are the indications for Mis--ouri:
Fair weather preceded by rain or
snow in northern portion, slightly warmer,
northerly winds becoming variable,
For Kansas: Fair weather, warmer,
variable winds cenerallv vvesterlv.
A Cold Wave Sweep- Across the Conn
try from West to .East.
Chicago, Xov 17 Reports received at
the civil service office here show that from
every station eat of the Mississippi snow
is reported, while from all statu ns west
colder weather and suow is chronicled.
Telegraphic confmuuication is seriously de
layed in all directions.
St. Paul, Minn , Nov. 17. Snow be
gan falling yesterday in irning and con
tinued all day. though the fall was light.
After midnight last night, however, a genu
ine blizzard set in and this morning the
people found the streets and sidewalks so
Oddly blocked that travel is next to im
possible. Railroad travel is greatly im
pe-ieil, and street cars tind it almost im
possible to rnu. Wind is blowing he e and
drifting the suow as fast a the streets ami
walks are cleaned. No uch storm has oc-
currrtl here so early in the se.ison for
Uateuloo, la., Nov. 1 -I he hrst
show storm of the season was reported from
points, in the northern and western part of
the state last night. The Illinois Cential
railroad in a cut between Ft. Dodge, and
sioux City is reported full of snow, and
snow plows have been sent out to ehar the
iraks. 1 nuns are delayed. I he storm
w.-is very severe iu tlie western part of the
Sioux, Fax. Lis, Dak.. Nov. 17. A storm
is in progress here. Suow has been falling
te.lily for eighteen hours with noiguot
abatement. A strong north wet gale i
hlowimr. with the temperature at 10 degres
Kvsvs Citt, Nov. 17. The stnrrn
reached Kunu City this morning, a iiglti
nw follow imr. with a strong wet iwntl.
The temperature Is not evere, however
On the plain show is reported drifted in
places so that all over land tmios are de
ielayed. The east twunu union raciftt
passenger tram is reporti-! snow hcund in
western Ivansa. 1 he storm apix-ars much
more severe in Nebr.iska than in this la
Reports at the Union depot from rail
road meu showed that the torm was verv
evere alum; tile Colorado line of Kansas
is wtll as in Nebra-ka ami Iow-t. and the
first block'ikes of the ejion were reported
l.ie L uon racice tram which should nave
i arrived at 10 a. in. was marked "abandon
el. ii 1VI114 liecti iii hours late, in reach j
ing a point between Bruokville, Kana. i Th-y Want Iu
.t.ii the Colorado line on account of heavy j Cottonwood Falls, ICnn., Xov. 17.
siiowstnnnsinlh.it reirion. It is believed Chase oonnty yetenlay vnl nid ti Ike
that the passengers will bj transferred and 1 Ctneasti. Kansas ami Western raBroed
orouirht on to Mils city a. it probably will J (Santa Fe) to the amMirt of S0,090.
he an et-ter process than to attempt to 1
hnmr th-tnun through which has been j Dodtfetji.y olthtert.
blockaded. Dodge Cm'. Kan,, Xov. 17 Tho raft-:
1 he s.uita Fe is aid to have train block- road Ixmd eiectiMi yesterday carried by a
aded. at Xiekcron, although the officials j ma joritv of ') in favor of ?M,0tf0 to te
are not willing to own that this is the ni-e. D M vt A. eeMfm fr n Kmgman U
Thi- rumor is probably correct a, the train Dodge Citj. Grat rejoieing.
v hich came in tiiis morning had no lrep 1 ,,, ., ,
ers attached and w.u therefore evidently -v ' !,""";r UI"1 N--au Demi,
no; a through train from Pueblo and Colo- J Seneca. Kan , X.. 17. A. S . Wil
ri'io Ponductors av the present stono I ham, a pioneer of Nenuha ttkioty, died
is from the southw est" hfe hHn Bear Seneot thi mtrauis. I he
Both tne .Missori PiciJic aud Santo Fe 1 w b'a in R.iherter. X. Y.. coe t
nwds liave Uken th precaatMHi for year ' Kansw. m '57. amt Itxileki at Safcetlt. He
p.ust of" erecting s.w fems akwg il t- 6r P'4t.-Kr Hh served ta the
.r-h i. ,.f ik. irjiffc hist in ih uresent . refcellwo eaufawi la tln Ki2hih Kxoaav.
taace these have auhxtl instead of pre-
vented a blockade. As Uie mw dnftrng
..ver the prairieM from the smhwest ha
lnke.i up a4an-t he ami renlered th,
The new from Xebnkn fe that no
trams are runniier and that a terrible rfocm
u.i been pnrvailtntr for the pt forty cif hi
Hur. E-tbad tnte from Cotmrii
BlulT came in fmeet ia ice and soow
The sleepers of the Misxm Pacsftc er,.
eAin- k pal-, kkh-s over a vard Put
fringed the najf Une al the conn side of
the car, from ventillatk. to trm-k-w
covered with cooealeil hail aad rain hat!
sainchthk. The nrf wa coacealrd
awler ix mehes of sn.w. .
The Teaa Pacilh: two hottrs late
.1.1 .1... jj w.- .-.i 1,,
M, aU6. MW U., -S . -J
Itepurt received toakht f.-rw.ew
mdieate tha4 the oow uxm sail cobUmka
Pas-rner trai went it totaght as nl
mi the thrw.- overfctBi nttd-, bet ao thruogfe
trains arrival fnun the west. R b-itog re
tortel a somjd in.
Tlw traias f rra the
east are ato OKire or kss delay ed.
SIOUX V-ITY. .scv It uraw"a.!
r s t " .... AMninrflft
contmces awl seems u general mra-,
n tli northwest. s,nmf i.nti talung'
vIowlayeventaratoehK. U omtwaed
falhn-r tftrou-a mrk Higw. . - -
t3! 2 o'dc-k
rnlv morsiar. when the wmd ieeao
bfcwwj- tBcrmstng u, a gme ami gnAT-
- . ? .
A th. Aiy pastil tike
-lrai seemed o lacreas' m rafc-are caul i
i k became a very ternote Wtzzaro. i lie
orm is the nc severe fr ten or eleven
X amooatof mar has falfea
yeai " - j-w., -" -- .
imrttiseooslT for such fanffth of Uk.
r i. i .L. ..f ,
UKmgh there ha. hota sVms oi a i.r
honr doratisi macii u ewe vese. tta
i -rit rr- vrjj j;:T--i and nearlv ati
which be-nw here 31oikUt nuAt has novr,
c- tt. . . ---. -- T,f. irutsr stitm
P,t r Minnr-rL- toiar and tralia on
5 p. m , Irxn nn'S for ozanr 3 hour Jocer oi me irvmx. bc jJt. 3 -.
and Uho'wa ni-of atwienienL Mreet , trator is the cae U? tld at
ear have nt Oacn rnnnmir in tuner cu
all railroads are three to" six hours latcjrmmd Uut ndiber Odcajrs or Eiasa
While the storm .eeais o be general 1 Ctty had atfced for a Hke pnr3ege.
thmusrhont the northwest, It israost violent
in southern Dakota.
A Sioux Fall special says: Iore snow
has already fallen than during the entire
season last winter.
-Omaha. Nov. 17. The snow- storm
which begun yesterday morning con
tinued all"day and last night and is still in
progress this afternoon. About a foot of
snow has fallen. It has been blowing a
blizzard since early this morning.
Denveh, Xov. 17 The light snow
which fell in Colorado Monday and Tues
day proves to have been much heavier in
western Kansas and Nebraska. The wet
bound Kanas Paeinc mail is snow bound
at Brooknell since -Monday. The cast
bound train is delayed at Hugo. It is ex
pected to get through tomorrow.
No Burlington train has arrived since
yesterday morning, expect it to get
The ii.mtaFe trains have "been out since
yesterday. It is impossible to say when
"they will get through. AH Colorado roads
are running on time.
It is four decree beiovv zero here and
other portion, of the state vary from this
to twenty below.
Lake Vessel, iu Trouble.
MilwaCKKE, Nov. 17. A special to the
Evening VvLcUsia from Green Bay says
die hanre Dixon. Captain Robinson, of
Justice Field's tow, foundered off Kewanee
ihls morning. Two seamen were drowned.
Another of Field's barges is ridiag in the
oreakers dying the signal of diires.
Later advices from Kewunee state that
the barge Emerald, another tug of Justice
Field's consort, foundered at uooa. Five
lives were lost. The mate, Brevieu, was
sjved. but is still unconscious. A third
bare which is ridimr in the breakers will
go to pitces soon.
Detuuit, Mich., Nov. 17. The Evening
Journals special from St, Itcuutiosays
During the terrible gale and snow storm
lu-t nigut theselHMJiier f S March, IoadeU
with coal, mil on the bead just iusuit
Graham's punt. The captain signalled at
10 this morning that she would soon iro to
pieces. Help has been sent for but it will
i,e impossible to do any thing to help the
vessel today ou account of big 'sens which
she lavs broad side to, ami which are mo
mentarily growing larger. Another
ehooner is auore across the point four
miles from here.
Destructive l-'ire at Si
sp.cUI tUp.itcn tit the Daily Eale.
Sr. John, Kan.. Nov-. 17.
A frre broke
out this, moruing about 2 o'clock in the
dnnr store occupied by J. D. Kelly, on
south Main street. The wind was in th
south and the lire could n.t be conindle!
until the remainder of the Wx:k north to
Broadway waa entirely cnnsmnid. Annjnt
the loses' urn the Town company's hotel, a
large three-iry building that cot alont
sU3.000. Al ell & C., grceries; M R. Beck
t ill's olHce and re-ilenee. attd others
About fifteen buildings in all barn?-d; wfrh
insurance for alxait one thirtl of the lo
The r-juildtuss will be reptiicttl by biiek
Hies a so mi a tlie weather vvfll permii
Many think it will eventually lie a benefi
to the town, whiHi i Krvjng rapidly.
lii-r Biliuilore itlaze.
BjVLTiMOBK. Suv. 17 Fire broke oti
shortly before noon today in ifwdrn ware
house of rJ.irnugh-i Hco's on Ciiid'-n
street war St. l'hrles. vhich ftirelk
lif.rned out. Dammre estimnll at 21.
0?X). covered by insurance Tlie huiMi&tc
adjnning is K-etipwti by Woolford & Sbel
hnrg. siraw goM!s umntifaciurerw. Dantaei
on Pck awl maehinrry l.i.loo, Lm folly
iRsitred While the Bremen vverel vvtM-k
a truck of one of the ladder companies
otpsizud ainl fell Im kward lato tlw strw?t.
There were on it at the time (?apt. Marv
Um. CIihs. L. Gniiwl, Fraak Kerr, Henry
Ryan. Capt. Martii ransehi on tf e h!
of a two-sinrv bofi- wljimng ami r p i
serious injury. Grand. Riau and Kirr.
fell with tne wdder itittf ati are supposed l
have thfir hack broken Gnimijmi K-rr
are reported to irtw died since, awl im
hojK-s f R. in' rt'COTery an Imd. The
tire is still burning.
' He bmt a srfce of paraiyfc w 188, from
; wiuen He nerer reenremi.
' V?1" rj
' FUrpsk, Ki . Km. t-rhe Ffwper
-oral no! aii cliee pl tf
s - J""! "277 H mMomZf-.
, I nit. JL V Bnli nad a tr ,
cwrp of inmractwrn. Aithnsfh it ha- ben.
but thrw weeiw -aix tf pfjc tammm
ahape. yet a.t IW tUmkMM hnve eu
f ' owUe. Twh
that many an expeHt
' Another PrmfcM Klelt.
, ,t . .
DtJl i! KlrTu
torn here aad rt-wbre la '". ?
Mm. are HHtf a pHUil..t-
, raihnsd enmsmn- curu i t mj.
, rf . . j
. wwm -- - ,
J ,TiTrZSZZ fxZ, ZZ
j PP e TJfJ
westera cattle mmt-r that the eUh
- . ... ;. . J . i
i t" " - 7 "7" ZT ""
i " 3""; "T 7l ""T
CTJJ, t airagw ana pirr tjw wm ? nvt
' ci to pay
rmitittLt nm mm Iff
i f r
.. .flu fc.rM .,-w Lmmt
fe j. j j. mmm&mkte.
i .. -
Wtjp f iv g
i&-rr Several arc n--memtm he
! VBtrf witfcm th aas it mty. Imfec
, - .- mmmtmM W- m Peh-
i ZLr "
so. i-.-m-. v
Cria xJ if-Alt mmtn h
I A, rhiiu: imA u, mmkj: tmte
.b j u. .-. fymm - '"--g
rates for the aew Kn v. wrr
! T . r .. . t i i.i
a-rrsemeafa were nbmtUerf le lmn
, fc umd a-ked fr aewShrr fcssrms- i
I tJm tii i--irtmrnti attra erf
i itr r.j.l.A. Ij -- rrt,-ri ajMl a
-WM viM lx tu-tn. IrtBoiTw im .'.
j t ator ch. t Gwlfwd, I ct "
I i. ea-gi.sj wi tei. x-"w -v. . . --
fr a hearm- awl were refnJ in tec
Some Fiend Incarnate Makes a
Bold and Desperate At
tempt Upon the
Life of H. & Armour, a Chicago
Beef Packer The Attempt
Thwarted by tho
Timely Interferenco of Armour's
Thongrntfui Uutler. aud the
The Supposed "Wonld-oe Murderer
Said to be a Sympathizer with
Stock Yard Strikers.
The Situation In the Chicago Stock.
Yard-j Que of Serenity The
Death iu tho Pot.
CniCAOO, Xov. 17. A local pnpar prints
this morning an account of an attempt by
unknown parties to poison the family of
II. S. Armour.
It appears that this morning a small boy
brought to the kitchen of Armour's re!
deuce ou Pmirie avenne a paper sack
marked on one side "Be quality of
buckwheat," and on the other "Sample
package." The cook supposed from tne
marks ou the package mat it had come
from the grocery where the fatuity was
supplied regularly, to pet it on a shelf
The butler liappeoed to know thwt Ar
raour had Issued orders not U receive any
ample packages, ran after and caught Lun
on the street. The boy said the pack tt
had been givea him by two men at th s.r
iter of Nalwsh avenue aad Twenty first
street, who he said jwid htm twentv tivx
j-t-nts for delivering It. A.s the boy km w
nothing el-e the butler let hint go. He
4tive nlet that the pttekasfe should nit lv
toueheil until Armour had Ihth roniulit!
Later m the day a gentleman exited at Ar
mour's office and .aid he h:ul overheanl a
strange eauverMitioii betw-en two men on
the corner of Waba4x avenue and Twenty
Jirst street that morning a h was waiting
for a car; one of the men, who bml a RanO
kercliief tietl aroutal hfc week, hai!l a
boy a package, awl tokl aim t 'hiivrr it
to no one Ikii the cMk
Where are yKi iseading that to? k"I
the man's otHttpanioM.
To Armour s. was the reply.
What's in it?
T'ofcon, reptietl the man wltH Um re
Why. yonll kill the whole- feority, e
(-Mimed the utlier iBan.
That's what I war. t to do. r-,.m t!
scnusdrel; there an- too manv At.i. it 1 1
thi .iinry. If tut !tufl iivs i kt it
ill iv n what ve want. Ar s. ir u -it
the IkmjI i thi. thin.; amt he unst p-t
ten out of the way
ArnHMtr pUicel the matter in tn. hands
if the PinkurUm agrmy ami ut
home U e.-iiimi:i the the 1 .ick
it was fmiml t- eouiafal bu k wh- .1, U .1
Hnetn!wjr bad be-ii misel with it Tli.
trackage wa. takm i a hvmt w h mi
alzrl it ami s ifmiiff.! h r.fx.r wh h
was in eftett 'ha m bu Kh at . iiUim 1
t targe quant u v of frjchoin . ts m
fttctto till a tti-n f intli- 1 .1. utl is
still in tne tiaixN of tUe rhiu.. itr t'
who delivered tlif parkng- it Ann -or
iKxme haw givrn Hi- deieitiv who itii
hvea e:nloved ) Mmm. Armnttr, 'I.,
itetta ami Gariani , , it.Mule kCTtptirn '
t-k iirpohT ro.vmuno.
The ttiB ui xHi.r n ait.-inpt w ma
a few ihiy? ago to j.ioo Arm-ur bj 1'.
tten who are alkif. I -y mpM'mi r- a :th fit'
stock yanlu inkers aer-iruH'i ' v Umt
jfettletnan tliv moraine Mr Vrnour
wa biwitr enutwl at,ht tirk w tt ih
reMrier ealleii m Mm. S tr - ( m a
tai anxRty cMikl iwdeteittsj uj- ,1 f4
Mires as he ieauaeii many hx uni-i. 1 m 1
knieis that lav bufe uim. ! u - &
ckmdwi instantly wbm sk! -i r tu
4tenifUt cotKtrraiojj the a. .'l cn;a-
I dual aire to milt ttboM il. a I Jlr
Arm. Mir, at ka-4 nut jtuA at pttNal I
don't kaow for the life uf me how th &n
git m. Vim mux . hoeer. that u
umr i onk true He eomAmlmA ami
oneu more rtwad the fMrneal of Mf ta
Qul'jt and Ordurly.
Cntcm. JS'mt I? Th ! uu- ' at tin-
tock yards waap-rff try tput tri i rilr y
(Iris Mtoramg. lit uM ntn m f.mr
nacfc w &M. aa pie r f4w -t
ftrthem. There are no u.ji k '
f iirtb r dimruUr In hw ,f ' i tt- T
atfiif n mirr has itu .' i- t
itu- Kind n-Kiuei fr m duty '. it
frt.jrn fei the ut ' -' p ta fftsr "
gi.i ti tu rent.
a i-H- raftfe f.
ens J o.r
UtirriUUt InhuinaMttr if It-
a'.- i I .! a a strjmjtr r.ai..
Uulji . bca t 'ira.fbf ht-.i.
ah : ,. af'iH ' t city II-
I ihv iffcti 3rl iffiilei a ft.
rtanZ J . T4 ! l e '.
i-- a alUrtsl tv ttt us-.
he b! '1t t Li al b" j
ot-nj,-r uiiiii tx w d i
--t .r Ut h t fcji"u z fh- '5
' m: ti flh. re4 tifs hifa t
t - toti b T'ihu a U- ?'
Uxnnt at tw guru nt vun .
T 'T 7T T . ' , . "C". V
i :-, wn nA mi iu ar iupi :'
"" pviahl? f
UteW- d V
tft&vniLii J? i,
, m tmr of Umf rr4l.
,fsinj,iM rf Ytou. il '
t t aat-r.-
eMtridtg f r-M - rv C"kajvi
KJttfc owtMAf a-Ji w U
ttotrtotf hero oxaiL asf '
It ' mmd tha tr i im-, r-
ftttmttt war Uk mfOttlti
.ZLrT LZZTTT-l ,
cmvwxmm. , .--
tvfn ftr arCMOttai. fmti.t
ia one tmm machcti. Im tt x
1 krt-K .T th
f 0ry U 7 wMtor t V
. . "m v IJJ " - .- fc-
w " " -
I rYittr V'rii
t -- w
Human ttarlau- in Coaaafl.
I frcrSATT. ir. it im mrni
I .. . - . A a
t f MM hmmm ,
"- -.. .,.rr. .-r..
i rnstkio. Aljt SftJ deJcapa. mm rret t
j .-.--. . . - -- ii i
aert fi?n. w t- -
I in the resdtei? f rejr-rt. -r Mttn
I pliihed dunsg the pat yor