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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, November 09, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032490/1886-11-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLr. V. . TO. 149.
123 and I25
The House for Fine Goods.
The House for
Selected for the Fine Retail 1 rade.
We pause in the hurry and rush and hustle to call your attention
to the fine goods e have bought for you. Our bargain man has
caught on" to a big lot of them for you tils weels. and they -will be
all ready for you Monday morning, but our advertiser sees piled to
a mountain's height, fine and elegant goods that seldom get men
tioned in the papers. "None but the regular visitors to our house
can keep up with this constant change and daily arrival of rich and
elegant fabrics.
Plushes, Failles and surrahs reign
supreme in ruby, dahlia. nrikado,gold
pistache, cream shell, salmon and sky
bhades. Gr&nitures of crystal or Ro
man, beads to match, or in contrast.
Lsnr nacre fails to describe the loveli
ness of these costumes when designed
by our modeist. But let us pass on to
the more sombre colors.
Here wc will pass the staples and
look at tho fancy weaves such as cork
screws at $1.00 aud $1.25 per yard,
the silk warp Camel Hairs and Drap
'do Almas lrom $1.00 to $1.65, tlu
elcctorals and serges at 1.00 to 1.25,
and the cloths for tailor suits. The
stock of mourning- goods is lull and
merits the attention of all who hav.
to buy them.
From 10.00 to 30.00. Every lady in
the laud cau find something to suit
her particular fancy provided she
koeps posted on the prevailing style,
for we allow nothing to get old m thi
These goods fairly jumped into pop
ularity. From 75c to 1.75 per yard.
Every color, quality and kin I is rep
resented. A special attraction nne i;
iust oneued at 1.15 per yard. Made-
up with our new Galoou, or tur trim
mings, they look like a French fashion
Made especially for line retail trade
and sure to please it you want tne oesi
at 7.25 to 9.50 per pair on a close mar
From Marsiellos and Pari at 3.50,4.00
4.50,5.75, 6.75, 7 50. 10.00 and 14.0C
each thev are tine ones.
In tho latest patterns from Irish
Scotch aud German looms from 75c to
1.50 per yard, with napkins to match
and altogether the finest stock of linen
jroods to be found in the state.
Look, at our advertisement on the inside
of the paper, our opening and
Main Street.
High Novelties
What is nicer than line liuon.Prices,
4.50, 5 00, 6.00, 7.50, S.00, 9.00, 9.50,
12.50 and 14.00.
Twenty-six pieces of plushes will be
opened Wednesday. If we judge the
future bv the past these will all be
taken before the week is out. All
colors: comi; select them early.
New striped plushes for combina
tion at 5 00 to" 7.50 per yard. They
are buties.
Our colored bead passemeutaries at
11.00 per yard.
Our black and colored bead passe
mentaries at 2.50 to 5.50 per yard.
That have been delayed ao long on
tho way are now open. They present
a vast array of new ideas.
In the finest cashmere from l.OO to
1.50 per piir. Silk hose from 1.00 to
3.00 per pair.
In line saxony jersey style, with and
without sleeves, in white, pink, blue
andcprdinal from 1.00 to 2.50 each.
Jcrscv silks from 4 50 to 5.C0 each.
From 50c to
mulls to match.
A new line
7.50 per yard, witn
of corduroys to open
A new line of children ' corduroy
aud plush cloaks to open Thursday.
for Large Variety
the Presidential Party
Their Arrival to Par
ticipate on
In tne Exercises at Harvard
College A Grand Oration
Tlie Party Upon Their Arrival in the
City, After "Which They are
Driven to
Cambridge to Participate in the Exer
cises of the Day A Classical
Oration Delivered by
James Russell Lowell and a Poem Read
by Olliver Wendall Holmes The
President's Address.
He Visits Harvard for the First Time
A Grand Ovation.
Boston, Ma3 , Nov. S. President
Cleveland is in Boston and at Harvard col,
lege for the first time. This morning he
had honors official; is now receiving hon
ors of the eki-s and this evening will be
accorded a salute popular.
The presidential train arrived at Spring
Held at 3:0 a. in. The presidential car
was fringed with icicle3 and the window
panes were heavily frosted. The train
stopped only loag enough to attach a car
which stood side tracked iu5t cast of the
depot. Adjutant General Dalton with
General Holt and General Netlleton left
Boston at 7 p. m. Sunday, talcing a special
car with Major Capelle, Lieutanant Heaton
and six first corps cadets detailed by the
state to guard the president as soon as he
entered the state. Luucli was served at
"Worcester in the state car, hut the occu
pants of the president's car did not arise to
partake. They were awakened at 0 a. m.
bv the porter and nt 6:1" Gen
erals Dalton, Holt and Ncttleton en
tered and the president greeted them.
After a military salute Gen. Dalton said:
"Mr. President, 1 have been sent by his
excellency, the governor, to weboaie yo a
to Massachusetts, and to inform you that
he will await you on your arrival."
"It affords me great pleasure to receive
vour erecting, and I extend thanks to Mas
sachusetts for her we lcome," said President
Cleveland. He then asked about the ar
ransements. "How abous the Faneuil hall reception?
I want to be sure and give the people a
chance." He was assured an opportunity
would be given him.
The train arrival in Boston ten minutes
late. As far as the eve could reach Lincoln
street was thronged." Drawn up on either
side was the escort cadets aud close by were
three carriages awaiting the presidential
Col. Rockwell and Currier were present
with the covernor.
When his special train came to a full
ston the president alighted. Gov lloDin-
sou met him and said:
"With great pleasure I welcome you
to Massachusetts. Her people are expect
ant with cordiality and abundant regaul to
express to you o far as may be within their
power in their profound respect for you in
vour honorable and exalted station and
their high appreciation of your eminent
abilitv, vour. staunch integrity and your
patriotic 'devotion to the welfare of the
nation, regretting the pressure of your
duties will not permit yoU to make an ex
tended stav, I will not detain you a moment
longer from enjoying the hospitality of the
common wealth extended to you and to th
distinguished persons accompanying you.'
The president briefly replied, thaukiag
the governor for his cordiality, and ex
pressing pleasure at the general welcome.
The "cadets then wheeled out into line
and presented arms.
The president and governor entered the
first carriage. General Holt and Secretaries
Bavard and Lamar the second, aud Col
onels Currier and Rockwell, General Net
tleton and Colonel Lamont in the third.
The Gordon mounted police led the way
and after 'then came carriages guarded
by companies A, B and C.
Thev then swung into Beach street.
Cheers greeted the president along the
street. "The president acknowledged the
enthusiasm again and again, railing and
frequently lifting his haf.
When Ins carriage turned the corner of
the common on Boylston street, a salute of
219 jruns was opened by battery "A." A
lars;e crowd awaited the arrival of the par
tj at Vendome and cheers went up as tin
president aud governor ascended the steps.
Secretary niiney greeimi me presmem
and lib cabinet associates as they entered.
Secrctarv Eadicot came over at 7:30 a. m.
The exterior of the hotel was finely decor
ated with the national colors, and the room
in which breakfast was served was beauti
ful with tiowers and noral decorations.
probably eclipsing anything of the kiad
ever seen m Boston. .Neither Mr. Cleve
land. Mrs. O'Brien, wife of the mayor; nor
Mrs. Kobin-ou were present. Breakfast,
an pteo-ant little affair, was served to the
president. Col. Lamont. Secretaries Bayard,
Kndicott. Lamar, and Governor Robinson
at b:4-).
The president, srovernor and General
Dalton men took seats m a carnage urawn
bv four prancimr white horses.
The remainder of the party were placed
in caraiages and the procession started.
Commonwealth avenue was alive with
people vrho greeted the president enthusi
astically. As the procession started Bat
tery C "poured forth a salute
The procession moved rapidly on its way
to Cambridge- Every street through
which it passed was thronged with people
and cheer after cheer went up as the car
riage rolKfll by.
When the citv proper
been poaed through the cav
ke struck a lively rce and
rsnlrt? wv to Osmibridsre. The president
party arrived at Harvard college soon after
10 o'clock and were received at Gore hall
i bv President Eliiot.
The exercises opened with prayer by iUrv.
! a raucfc Peaoodv
1 An oration was delivered bv Jaaaes
sell Lowell, who delivered a very kmg
. I.-S51fl 2M.,Fi
At the close of Mr. Lowell's addrr s the
chorus mulereti -Beetiioven'-:; "Heav.
Proclaim Him."
A jfoein. "Day," -ves reati by Dr. Oliver
rentlel! liolnies.
Almi"htv Fortress is Our God," was
then sunr bv tlie choir.
A number of honorary decree wa then
conferred by President Elliot, the exercises
closing with a benediction by Rev. 3Ir. Pea
body. I
The members of the Alumni association
and -invited gu5ts then adjourned to Mem
orial hall where a banquet was spread.
In the meantime President and Mrs.
Cleveland visited President and Mrs. Elliott
at their home.
The members ef the various associations
with their invited guests took up the line of
march to Memorial hall, which was soon
reached. The invited guests were the first
to enter and were saluted with a song by
the anniversary chorus. President Cleve
land entered the hall and walked to his
place by the side of Judge Devens.
No hall fn New England probably ever
held such an array of distinguished
guests. The president's table was sur
rounded with the faces of men
whose names arc household words all over
America, and any of them are such
throughout the civilized world.
President Cleveland sat with Secretary
Bayard on his fight and Governor Robin
son on his left, aud st the president's table
were seated the following distinguished
guests: Secretary of War Endicott, Sec
retary of the Navy Whitney, Secretary of
the Interior Lamar, Hon. Robert C. Win
throp. Senator Hoar, Dr. Oliver Mitchell,
Rodolfo Lanciam, of the University of
Rome, non. James Russell Lowell, Dr.
Oliver Wendell Holmes, Charles Devens,
President Charles W. Elliott, Presideut
Timothy Dwight, of Yale college, Dr.
Charles'Taylor of Cambridge university,
England, John Quincy Adanis, President
Julius II. Seelye, of Amherst college; Pres
ident George Williamson Smith, of Trinity
college; President Elmer B. Capen, of
Taft'a college and Dr. George Z. Gray and
many others. Although the hour set for
the banquet was 2:20, it was 2:oQ o'clock
before Judge Devens, the president of the
day, was enabled to call the company to
order, ana when he out so, tnere were
1,200 persons seated at the long tables, and
then all had not been accommodat
ed. Rev. Alex. McKenzie, of First
Church, Cambridge, invoked the
Divine blessimr and the banquet begu.
The whole dinner was in progress when
Mrs. Grover Cleveland, attended by Mrs.
Endicott and wife of President Endicott
of Harvard, entered one of the galleries
with a number of invited guests, and was
enthusiastically received by" those present.
At the conclusion of Judge Deven's ad
dress the audience arose, and led by the an
niversary chor-is sang "Fair Harvard"
with great spirit. President Devens then
gave as the tirst sentiment our alma matter,
and called upon President Elliot to re
spond. In the coue rf his address Mr. Elliot
said: "At thl- h'gh festival in which ten
der recollections and hopeful anticipations
and thanksgiving for the past and aspira
tions for the future are mingling, we will
think first of our balovcd country, old at
our birth, new as the springing hours,
shriue of onr weakness, fortress of our pow
ers, perrltas mid her peer, ami we salute
him who here honorably represents her.
Here Chitf Marshal Lee proposed three
cheers for the president, which were heart
ily given Next we give thanks and praise to
M assachusetts. Here was the far seeing and
far reaching act we celebrate; here was the
generative deed done in loneliness and pov
erty, but in faith. Today fifty million of
people in wealth nnl strength and liberty
shall share its fruits. When we greet the
representatives of other institutions of
learning who - .e comedo rejoice with us,
and we welcome the men distinguished in
the public service, of professions in letters,
of science and of art, of whose favoring
presence adds lustre to our assembly."
President Elliot closed amid an applause
and in in response to the sentiment, "The
commonwealth of Massachusetts," his ex
cdlencv, Governor Robinson, said in part:
"The state of Massachusetts with
deep interest in this nota
ble occassion. loday .Massachusetts
and Harvard university unite in joyful
congratulations in the prosperity of col
leges and public schools in her borders.
The more happily do we regard the reun
ion of the states in the mighty nation of
the United States, so we welcome more
heartily the chief magistrate who has hon
ored ns by his presence, an able, honest
man, who" has the respect of all, and let
me say that whatever efforts he may make
for the liberties of the people, for the pur
ification of politics an 1 the public service,
he will lind himself supported by all who
believe in the principles of the founders of
Harvard and the fathers of tins state.
Governor Robinson's address was re
ceived with great favor.
At the close, Provident Devens, in a feli
citous speech, in which he eulogized the
qualities of the nation's chief, introduced
President Cleveland, who spoks as fol
lows: Itr. President al Gen:!esnn
I find myself today in a company to
which I am unused, and when 1 see the
auimni of the oldest college in the land
surrounding in their right of sonhip the
maternal board at which I am but an in
vited guest, the reflection that for me there
exista n alma mater gives rise to a feciinj
of regret which is kindly tempered only by
the cordiality of your welcome aud your
reassuring kindness of the fact is recalled
that only twelve of my twenty-one prede
cessors fn office had the "advantage of a col
legiate or university education, a pro and
con of which i- presented of the democrat
ic sense of our pecple. which is rather an
argument against the supreme value of
the best and rno't liberal education
in a high public position, there certainly
can ls no reason for any space or distance
between walks of the most classical educa
tiou and the man that lead to a political
place, any dissemination on the irt of the
most learned and cultured citizens to min
gle in public places and consequent aban
donment of political activity. To those
who have but little regard for students and
scholars and are in politics, are not in
i favorable conditions under a government
;uch as ours, and if thev have existed to a
damatnni: extent, verr recent events appear
to indicate that the ed
ucation and conerva
tism of the land are to be more Mainly
heard in the expression of popular will.
Surelv the splendid destiny which await a
patriotic effort in behalf ofour country will
be sooner reached if the best of our thinkers
and educated men shall desm it a solemn
duty of citizenship to actively and practi
:iV m.-o in Tiolitiml affafr nnl if the
force and power of their thoneht and
learain- shall be wfllhglv acknowledged
our sT-tem of s-overnmen:. tho mriM3 of
I the people to their president ami other
high otBcials. A close view ailonied oor
citizens of the acts and conduct of those to '
wli-ci they haye intrasted their inieies.
measure of
a relation
puoiic duty.
j and
president ad the people ought , to leave
, and conscience' f-r auiist and fiUe accu-
1 satians and for mxh'cioui slanders invented
via uu Axrjui tu. lim inpuuja. )UUiiiUib
for the purpose of undexininin the pco-
nUx Z tlt.t x1 j.-vriit.-vrv tn ?hu ..imfMI.
tratkm of their government. No public
hndi if TmtnraV of th nrMit of th "&: election. I heard mm soy the oaer
t ii lU.i i ni.ni.i' r uiL-nt-
I United States. I desire to mention as the ' "7 e rvrtv, that ne s oat of
officers should desire to check the remot
est freedom of criticism as to all official
acts, but every right thinking man must
concede that the president ana the United
States should not be put beyond the pro
tection which the American love of fair
play and decency accords to every Ameri
can citizen. This trait of our national
character would not encourage, if then
extent and tendency were fully appreciat
ed, the silly, mean and cowardly lies that
every day are found in the columns of cer
tain newspapers, which vindicate every in
stinct of American manliness and in glee
desecrate everv sacred relation of private
There is nothing in the highest office
that the American people can confer which
necessarily makes then-president altogether
selfish and untrustworthy. On the con
trary, the solemn duties" which confront
him tend to a sober sense of responsibility.
The trust of the American people and an
appreciation of their mission the nations of
the earth should make a patriotic man,
and the tales of distress which reach him
from the humble and lowly, and needy
and afflicted in every corner of the land
cannot fatl to quicken within him every
kind impulse and tender sensibility. After
all it comes to this, the people of the
United States have one and all a sacred
mission to perform and your president, not
less surely than every other citizen of the
land who loves his country, must assume
a part of the responsibility of the
demonstration to the success bf popular
jrovernment. No man can hide his talent
in a napkin and escape the condemnation
which his slothf ulness invites. Be assured,
my friends, that the privileges of this day,
so" full of improvements, and the enjoy
ments of this hour, so full of pleasure and
cheerful encouragements, will never be
forgotten, and in "parting with you now,
let me express my earnest hope that Har
vard s alumni may always honor the vener
able institution which honored them, and
that no man who forgets and neglects duty
to American citizenship will find his alma
mater here.
The president finished his speech amid
great enthusiasm and the strains of the
"Star Spangled Banner."
President Devens then introduced to tne
audience in turn, Secretaries Bayard, La
mar, Whitney, and Endicott, who were re-
ceivea wun ueaiening ciieera. uu presi
dent and cabinet officers then withdrew to
attend the public reception at Faneuial
hall. They were escorted by the ladies,
and reached the hall about 5:45.
The next speaker introduced was Robert
C. Winthrop, who responded to the senti
ment, "The founders and benefactors of
Harvard." In response to the semtiment
"Emmanuel college, England," Rev.
Wendall Creighton, of that institution, ex
tended a verbal message of good wishes
and greeting to the new" Cambridge univer
sity trom the old. Rev. D. Ingcr, of St.
Johns college, Cambridge, spoke in re
sponse to the sentiment 'the college and
university at large," and was followed
by Sir Lyon Playfair, representing the
University of Edinburgh. Other senti
ments were given aud responded to as fol
lows: OurSister Universities, Colleges
and Schools, by President Dwight of
Yale and President Angello, of University
of Mich.; "The public service," Hon. F.
Hoar; "The orator of the day," Hon. Jas.
Russell Lowell and Dr. Wendell Holmes;
"The progress of literature," Prof. Gilder
sleeve, of John Hopkins university. Hon.
Geo. Wm. Curtis, of New York paid an
elegant tribute to the univejreity of
winch he wa3 a guest.
The Advancement of Science was re
sponded to by Prof. Alex Agassiz and
Prof. Weir Mitchell replied for The Sci
ence of Medicine and Surgery;" Prof. J.
B. Thayer replied to the toast The Law,
and with a few valedictory remarks from
President Devens the meeting canie to an
Washington, D. C, Nov. 8. The su
preme court today granted motion made
last week to advance and hear the tele
phone cases, six in number, now on docket
and ordered that they be set for argument
as one case, January 21th, next, at the
head of the calendar.
A decision in the case Kansas City,
Lawrence and Southern Kansas railroad
company, appellant, against Benj. Brews
tor, attorney general in behalf of the
United States, was delivered. The original
suit brought by Attorney General Brews
was to set aside certain instruments in
writing which convey the title fram the
United States to a quantity of land in
southeastern Kansas. Congress had granted
lands in 1S6U to the state of Kansas to aid
in the construction of railroads through
the Xeosho Talley from Fort Riley to the
southern state line and the act contains
the usual "indemnity" provision to effect
lands other than thoe specified inthegrant
should Le given to the company in the
place of any specified lands which might
be taken under homestead and pre-empUon
laws prior to the location of the road. Un
der this act the road was built and in due
time the claim was made for indemnity
lands, which claim was recognized by the
interior department and the lands certified
to the state for the company The validity
certification by the interior department and
patent by the state to the company was at
tacked on the ground by the act of March
3d, 1353, and supplementary act July 1st,
18L The lands became appropriated to
buiidinir another road tnrourh the fame
rtgions and main'aiad three grant; which
prevented the company from realizing a
Lountv from concre because there i in
an act of l:w an express reservation ol
onr lnH; irrnml nrrini?l- for railroad
purposes. This view was sustained by the
circuit Court, but the supreme court "nads
that concre." intended bv the act of 18Co Jo
unifv a! Facts on tin subject into one srant.
The'dscree of the circuit court is reversed
and the case removed with in-iruclioas to
dismiss the bill. Opipioa is by Justice
The Plumed Knight.
New Yocx, Nov. S. James G. Blaine
spent this morning in wall street attending
to several business ventures in which he is
interested. He dined with his nephew this
afternoon. Mr. Blaine's nephew in talking
about his uncle aid It has Leen said taa;
Mr. Blaine is here for political puit-oos
1 1 know that he is not, and that he came
j here la look alter some of to investments.
lie has not oaerea anv opinions swut. u:
nomination for the prewKney iroas taa
' Repnbikaaa " "
Ci-vcrxTi. O.. Nov. b.-The Times -
crKJ-.Mi-. rA1ilA
Ster this afraoon seys that
aft i.t ; tjrr
-- - .
. 0i -
. ejected "recove from the siite of Kestneky
X VJC-3 V " - ' j- "- 1
r w-ftni ! -rfst w h w& Irfiivri
:nrrc --Mv- !-.
T "
AH Kint.
: GnssaPOBT, L. I.. Nov. S. The
i enue cutter JIanhiaan. reported los'
i .wjjvi fT VfC?T!i aT Rflf V-CVTT1- ?Ti
I leave to-day on a cruise.
Twelve Tousand Less Men at
"Work in PacMngtcrwn Tnan
a Week Ago,
And Today Marks the Biggest
Strike Ever Inaugurated
In Cnicago.
The Packers Meet and Resolve, and
Place Their Signatures Thereto
That They Will Kot
Employ Men Belonging to Any Labor
Organization Two Companies
of Militia and
A Squad, of pinkerton Detectives Sta
tioned at the Yards The Strik
ers are Obstinate.
The Strikers Still Out and Little Pros
pect for Their Return.
Chicago, 111., Nov. S. Delegate T. B.
Barry, in an interview, corroborated the
cause which led to the presen: difficulties
at the stock yards as they have been ex
plained in a statement made by strikers,
and they said, regarding the strike three
weeks ago: "Had the matter been submit
ted to arbitration the present difficulties
would have been averted. Men were
called out that time by the district execu
tive committee and on its own responsi
bility. On the morning following the or
der I learned of an agreement between
the beef firms and their employes.
Then I instructed the committee to order
the men back, but thev said they would
not doit.
After I had carefully investigated the
matter I ordered a resumption of work.
There were two orders, one for irk men
to resume work at ten hours and for beef
men to go back at eight hours, because
Mr. Armour stated there was no hardship
in eight hours for beef men because com
petition was not so jrreat as in the other in
dustry. The men ot course wemuach.
against their wishes and they mutinied.
Before I went away I appointed a commit
tee of five to inform me as to tne contii-
tion of affairs, not that I expected an out
break but I wanted to keep informed m
case of future trouble. The committee
v.-ired me of probable trouble amonc the
beef men and I replied that I would le
with Ihcm Saturday week and to keep af
fairs straight and avoid trouble till then.
Some men seemed dissatisfied at lein?r
called out and some openly expressed their
sentiments on the subject, nut a great ma
jority accepted the situation aud went
home without a murmur. l ne commit
tee which issued the order was by no means
a unit on the subject.
As to the position af packers reports dit
fer. Swift & Co. and Nelson Morris has
a number ofjimported men in their houses
and have made provisions to feed and lodge
them. , ,
Early this morning a number of men ar
rived "from Boston and were tak'en to
Swift's house, where there about ."jt? new
Nelson Morris has about -100 ami expect-.
to have a number more to-day. Swift &
Co. advertised in the Chicaso papers for
more men and have also inserted notices to
Hie same effect in eastern paper-, also Mil
waukee, St. Louis and k&nsas City. On
th o'-her hand Mr. Michael Cudahy, man
ager of Armour & Co.'s houses, aid to .1.
C. 1 lately:
"Well" I'm ready to shut down for thirtv
or sixty davs and give these fellows all
"So am 1 said Mr. iutuy ami sue neau
men of the packers committee ei$rnte4,to
his own home.
One of the smaller packers indicated
thit the pork houses would shut down for
an indefSnitc period while the beef houses
would he run with imported men.
The butchers in-crted notices in the pn
per3 of all large cities warning hII working
men to keep away from the stock yards.
Chicago. 1.00 p m. At 10 o'clock the
First and Second resrimenu marched from
their urmories to the lake shore station.
There has been no fri mis disturbance at
the stock yards yet, but assault on non
union men are growing more frwpient
As the moraim: projrrowed crowd sur
rounding the entrances to the yurtis were
increased Tne linkers b-Cftm more ob
stinate and the deputy aheritla
found trrcater dilllcnliy in di
nersimr them. Armour &. Co had
about one hundred ami fifty-three old men
wln m fits! to ton sit arcjrk kiUisbr hoes.
but their's wes the only ltojj house in the
vards running. K. of L. Barry sakl he
had not yet been able to get all tlie facte in
regard to the strike, and did ao; know
what action he wonkl take. He proposed,
however, to hav a talk whh ht paeker
during the day ami hoped sooo to briag
about an amicable settlement rf the
About nine o' lock the crowd at the
yards got more turbulent and s&astls on
non-union niea became now frequent, Oae
man who was on hi way to Kowlera' pstk
ias houe as interrupted while walking
I over a vkdact which kadi to the home
Three or fonr men picfeeel htm op ana
I threw hhn over on thr ground feeJow. a
i distance of over thirty feef He was very
i badiy injured
Members of tne arst and second rwn
meals of the Illinois National Omurda ft
scmWed at their urmory ihi inommg at 7
oirlock. in ofcedjence to an order from
Governor Ogieshy. tnuvmuted throufta
r:.nn! Fiizshontoag. coeunaader It bri
Perfect quiet prevailefl ia the yard thi
morninc. tracks in the vicinity of the pack
.u..H. - .
ing houses Lantr ptrollea by oepnty feoer-
j jfj which kept the
contrregived ia ll
sanil crowti vemca
fkat A7-nrvm nwtrirMf
Around the outskirts of the yard the ceae
were different. Gases of tinkers sttxxJ at
the entrances and men with their diaacr
pails in hand were deprived of their pel
and in a cumber of Jastaaces sererdy
threshed. IlMxined to be a detersunod
effort oaths part of the striker to preot
anv new men frwa applTing: fr ponMona
which the foraw hart left. On the other
haad. eaapioyers seemed dettrnUMKl noi so
re ensure aav guxexs. K.Jtn&m mkm .
1 1L '?J!Zl. jtS
u i . 1 LU. .
ftrnr r.fiiin!T'ifi its rnnnT-auJinT ajra
, .-" - j
n-i ,s.-&n4r t.4 vmtfltf thnx were
I ... tT .. . . WA
L'Sfilfl -."5
,.-.j.--.-- m- . -
exception these naff- ifj we vuu par.- -. "m - jr '' .' .'
reve- ers u take e place of she Z.JO asen who the federal coon, n t. carr me ly -
ar.litrackla:weck. 1 W eossssneUs ana wsKHiwww
TTTtl 1 M IAT ice SiaWi i u lk5 -3.i.- t". v,, ,w., -. - -
1 what lade&site. the only tbin abfohndjr lhs-atdr -about the art? 01 u oou:r
WHOLE TO. 776.
certain being that the men ordered out Sat
urday unanfmcusly obeyed the order and
left the work jusi in the condition in which
it was when the committee appeared among:
them and read to them the instructions of
the committee assembly Knight of Labor.
At that the men, notably these ia Armour
& Co.'s house, seemed to doubt the authen
ticity of the order, and seemed disposed to
refuse to obey it. but the appearance of
several well known committeemen allayed
all doubts on the subject and left the
doubters no alternative but to obev or re
nounce their allegiance to the Kighta of
Pat Collins and Mike Sulivan were
brought to the armory police station dur
ini the morning and charged with assault.
About 7 o'clock Henry Sharp and Wm.
Okley passed Thirty-eighth and Laurel
streets on their way to work at Armour.
In the crowd were over a hundread leaders
whom all alleged that Collins and SulUxan
attacked the two working men. Okley
was almost killed. The assailants jump
ing on him and kicking him in a frightful
manner and but for the arrival of oflleer
who drove the crowd back at the point of
revolvers two men would probably havo
lost their lives.
Militia numbering TOO men arrived at
the stock yards without incident. 'lhey
left the cars at Forty-third street, marching
through the yards and are now quartered
at Furguson's packing house.
Crowds cheered them faintly on their ax
rival, but yelled and jeered at PlnkcrtcnV
men on their rounds. There has been no
disturbance of any kind or assaults made
this morning.
All men arrested far making .ittncfcr
were taken before a justice and fined from
$50 to 1,000 each.
CmcuiO, Nov. ;?. A scriotii riot took
place this evening at the corner of Thirty
ninth and Ilalstead streets. A nob of
3,000 strikers attacked a number of uew
men who were going to work at the park
irig houses. The police attacked the mob
and wore in turn attacked ami driven buck
Several men are said to mave been seriously
injured. The militia was sen; to the sn-ene.
but the mob had dispersal lefcre they ar
rived. There is intense excitement ..t the
stock yards over the outbreak and bloody
scenes are looked or tonight.
At 8.13 this morning an associated pre
reporter arrived direct from Fackingtown
at the headquarters ot the L . u All
was perfectly quiet in the vicinity ot the
stock vards. No disturbances had oc
cured during the day, and there were no
srrounds for fear of any during the night
The neighborhood b now deserted, snvt for
the tirst and second regiment.-, of the state
militia ftationed there, ami the .witiSTa
deputies who have len on guard hi" the
trouble commenced. Late thi ertning.
About the time packing houses weret'sed.
the militia marched up .Iteot strct
to the intersection of Hahrted In thii way
the entire field ra covered, but there wv
nut the slightest indications of moh wo
lence or maelstrom of noa union men w. re
met with. The striken express a?;fai.
tion at the bcarhur of Uic miHtia. whoso
presence they claim to prefer to that f
Pinkertoa's men.
Tonight the strikers will iisna a orcu
lar warning men to keep away fr m the
packing houses and urging upon their
members the necessity of boycotting hpi' r
if they hope to win the fight.
The packera have declared war on all or
ganizations and thi afternoon signed a rrs
oiution declaring that hereafter non of
them would employ any man onnov t hI
with any lab r organization. FoHowhrj:
is the resolution signed by every packer at
the tock nnls
Whereas, It ia evident that uisnynu'i
are willing to work out rc ttwvniv I by
the hction of labor organ ii-nkm-, aud
Whereat. Packers are hrongfet f t
face with the fact thai these naeu are t'--
Iuteiy controlled by such orgnu;r't -therefore
be it
RcsolraJ. Tbtti we wW not ctaplov .i v
man who it a mefl&ber of aajr fetor urr .. i
Armour A Co., Anc! Anciin I'r U
sion Co., Jno. Morcd te Allrt..n
Packing Co , PoUfrd Pa. k.. k . iU
Iv Bro.. Robert Warren jL t J- '..
Utiles, Moraa & Henly. mU -h nil
L, I!. Dmid & Co.. G I. Bn 'nA(
international Packing (' r-;A
Co., Fkd, Huffman At-. "I till '
& Son, John Cmfatby.
Tne following urorlwi'. j mta : I
thb afternoon by KhenrT Ihaocattt.
(.(rtcvao, JCov
otr to tfc rhUr
On and after Not. Ui aai . 1 fut r
notice, entrance to Pacltjg' i:
ojjen for adtni4on to all nua no "
to j$o to work and for all jvspna ! .
trnfiineas with the parking hott r m
suck vard. No other peraon will i L
miUetf. Ample protection will U f "
iihed for all men whodestre to go u, '.
Signed. SJbth F. Haschf.
The RlootM in th town of I-ak n
all dosed at b o'docfc '.ociat br ord r I
the sheriff. Thtru were few peofw '
tree'. after 0 o'cJeck.
Does N"ot Caro to Talk.
SrBCTriEL, Ills.. Kot. G-"- r
Oglesfiy says he Vw nr-t i .it v u fc
about the Chfcaro stnac J. r a n ,
ha tak-n in ordering on! i t.i t'
aopeara fully awaif of fh v-r . it ' s
Huiion and no doobt ti . a ?:., 7
and efiectnallT to prtaert' j- fc.'i, '
ici life anal pfwjwrty T - "rur ,.i
presoU&i the fatvfcw . t. w ri!T' -eheU.
aayc The afcctifl r. pr ui
governor the were M.uCjo 1 . - n a -i
a toe CaK0 itek TaffK v I jut w l
Urly powrrkt to cofx with' v p v '-.?
of atrtker wish the Uk st u iimb. u. I
HeconsWertd it of the went -ap"
that the nttkk be ordered out a m a . "
mode a demand oo the gorentfar tv
anr The rovcraor hwMerf an or "
-mbling the regiment, and s -esrtridpci
will be unvi .Sheriff il v.
and :sfttor CanrpMl bh fcr'
( talk about th- attueuoa. AJrtatimt
i tent Centra! En-art mit that Sfcosnlf it
, m
cnett informed Governor Ogkainr it
do no srool to swear In depntj Atr-"
ckfcreaa' e5othj. m ifcey hai " "
sgsinat rffcer He w ahAsd tu
cotxrx but to order oat the aaufcn -be
effflrtive. sad aiktd far low lT'-v
hot the remor thtxtp be wi -
j with tn
The Invettestien
IsoiAjtAroti. Inn.. Ko -sfcp
kwfc&t; to an hrraHdhnw
tssi. latfy ht fra ha h
titiuai toaity and the da n. '. 4
m eoart thot the bnine f :
Ut sh a time Aai he ttr.r i
attention of the rraad Wrr
Th- '' "
, i
I sacU ar weefe, aI .- a
ssct of the frnrttt ke&rr i . j
. m as 9per r .:
ertxo in JLarioa conn;
io the eatrrly of the ocrx ' - !
lss coart. m Io & a-
tUw f f irrTKi.r Ij.mivla ...
. --y - rrrrn. --;
., v ,r JU . -,. t. ,J. f a1mr l-f I

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