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i HI J 10 CENTS A WEEK, TILLMABJEATEII. The South Carolina Supreme Court Decides The Present State Dispensary Liquor Law to he TJNCONSTITU TIONAL. Two of .the Supreme Court Justices Concur, While t-Xillmanite Associate f Justice Dissents. CotrMBU, S. C, April 19. The Till man 6tate dispensary liquor law has been declared unconstitutional by the supreme court of South Carolina, two justices concurring1 and one (Tillmanite) member of the supreme bench dissent ing from the opinion. This practically settles the whisky war GOVERNOR TILLMAN. adversely to Governor Tillman although the decision may be appealed to the United States supreme court. The decision was rendered by Chief Justice Mclver, Justice McGowan as sented. Justice Pope (the Tillman jus tice) dissents. The decision was rendered in a composite case composed of a case originating in Darlington and appealed to the supreme court by the state author ities and of several minor cases likewise appealed by the state. The. ground on which the law is de clared unconstitutional is that, it creates a monopoly for the state. Justice Mc Iver's decision declares the law uncon stitutional in nearly every respect, and especially hold that it cannot be upheld on any vital point. The profit to the etate feature is declared vicious. Governor Tillman says he is not talk ing; that it is tine only for action. NO CHANGE AT MILWAUKEE So Concession Made by Either Side in the Street Cur strike. M ilwackf.k, Wis., April 19. There is no change in the street car' strike situa tion. The otficials of the road held a conference with the men this morning 'and they will meet again this afternoon. As far as can be learned, no conces sions have been made by either side as yet. President Cromwell of the street rail way company, is engaged in secret con ference with a number of gentlemen in the United States court room and it is re ported 'that the street car company may 'resort to' injunction. TO VISIT HISTORIC SPOTS. IMlffrlmas; to V Made to Revolutionary liattleil-Iis liis Summer. Phiiadelpuia, April 19. The Amer ican society for the extension of univer sity teaching, with headquarters at Phil adelphia, is organizing a historical pil grimage to revolutionary battlefields, to be made at the close of the extension summer meeting in Philadelphia next Jitie. On July 8 the pilgrimage will be inaugurated by a public 'meeting in In dependence hall. July 30 the pilgrimage turns toward New England, stopping at Hartford for a few hours. The uld state house, Fan ueil hall. Boston common and the Bun ker Hill monument and all places of I 1...: . ... , . - nou.uuuuiir) interest win also oe visit ed. Among those who are expected to contribute to the pleasure of - the visit to Boston are Senator Hoar, Horace K. Scudder, Edwin D. Mead, Roger Wol cott, Dr. S. A. Green, Hezekiah Butter worth, A. E. Winship, George P. Morris and others. A reception will be tendered at the old Longfellow house by the poet's daughter. Miss Alice Longfellow. Afterwards a day or two will be spent in New Jersey and at Trenton. The re turn to Philadelphia will be made about Augusts or 10. Many of the pilgrims will come from the west, and the pil grimage will be made under the direc tion of Lyman P. Powell, historical' lec turer foe the extension society. THEY WANT BOX CARS. Oklahoma Commonweal Wants Breiden tbal to Interfere in Its Behwlf. State Bank Commissioner Breidenthal today received a letter from Robert J. Davis of Guthrie, Oklahoma, in which he said he had written to General Man ager Frey of the Santa Fe in regard to transportation for the Guthrie division of the commonweal. He said he had offered to pay $3 a head for box car transportation and asked that Mr. Breidenthal call on Mr. Frey in hia behalf. Davis said Breiden thal would remember him as they were on the committee together at Cincinnati when the People's party was created. Vermont ttepnblirans. . Bcrlisotos, Vt., April 19. June 20 has been designated as the date for the next Republican state convention, and Montpelier as the place iu which it shall t Ueid. NIGHT EDITION. TOPEKA, KANSAS, THURSDAY EVENING. APRIL HAVE THEY AUTHORITY? Can Kailroitd Com in is ion era Make at Ku laaai Bt ScUedale if Thcjr ChoaM ? The action of the Tailroads yesterday in denying the right of the board of com missioners to adjust general freight rates was discussed considerably. A Jocknal, reporter said to Attorney General Little: "Do you think that the board of railroad commissioners has a legal right to readjust all freight rates in the state?" "I think the supreme court," he repli ed, "in the Symns grocery case have unqualifiedly decided that it is within the power of the railroad commissioners to fix a schedule for all commerce of the state. Last winter the Dunsmdre house passed a maximum freight bill. By that bill it was intended - to regulate freight in Kansas.' But the bill failed of pas sage and now since the supreme court has decided that the board of railroad commissioners has power to fix a sched ule of rates, the board'of commissioners will accomplish through that decision what was intended to be ' accomplished by the maximum freight bill. "The claims of the railro.ad companies that they are not making any money and that many of their roads are in the hands of receivers is not properly understood by the public. These roads are mortgaged to double and in some instances to three times the cost of building them and the interest on thee mortgages is paid by excessive freight rates. This is nbt fair to the publics. If these roads were mort gaged to only the cost of building them the rail road companies'could reduce the present schedule 20 per cent and make fair profits."' Gov. Levelling thinks that the rail roads asked too much time and that 10 days would, have been enough time to permit them to prepare all data neces sary. State treasurer Biddle said in regard to Gov. Robinson's proposition to make a rate on wheats' "I am of the opinion that as the petitions are general . the charges should be general." STOCKBRIDGE'S ILLNESS. Reported to be Sarions Hnt Denied by His Nephew. Chicago, 111., April ID. Senator Stock bridge of Michigan is now visiting at the home of Nephew James Houghteling,4 who says that the senator while slightly indisposed is not seriously ill, as reported in &. Washington dispatch today. "Senator Stockbridge's illness i3 not in the least serious," said Mr Iloughteling today and there is no occasion for alarm regarding his condition. He is on his way to California but is not detained here because of. ill-health as he expected to remain in Chicago for a week's visit. G. A. R. POST REINSTATED. Farnhtm Pose of Nw York City to be Taken In Again. Albany, April 19. The state G. A. R. department through its council of ad ministration has practically decided to reinstate Farnham pos.t G. A. R., of New York City, which vas expelled from the order last winter, all that is necessary to effect the reinstatement being the sanc tion and confirmation of the determina tion of the state council by the national G. A. R. department council of admin istration. This post was expelled last winter for passing resolutions on the pension ques tion condemning the position taken by the national G. A. R. encampment. DID NOT SLANDER. The Jorj so Says In the Case of Jobs Youngp. The jury in the circuit court today re turned a verdict finding John Young not guilty of slandering his neighbor, Geo. A. G. Morris of Mission township. According to the evidence in the case Mr. Young went to his neighbor as a peacemaker and said I did not have you arrested when you were said to have stolen and moved that house off my land." Mr. Morris said Young accused him of stealing his house and sued him for 810, 000 damages for slander. The jury re fused to convict Mr. Young of slander, but did' not decide whether Air. Morris waa a thief or whether it was simply not slander to call him a thief. BIG RUSSIAN HARVEST. Two Hundred Thousand Soldiers to be Dismissed to Cai For It. Losdox, April 19. The correspondent at St. Petersburg of the Chronicle- tele graphs that the government is expected to dismiss two hundred thousand soldiers from the ranks during the coming sum mer, with a view to facilitating the gath ering of the harvest. The government is also expected to pake a reduction in the military budget, and that with a view to this end very few manoeuvres will be held and the conscrip tion will be limited. liieyolist Kaneer in Training. Denver, April 19. Walter Sanger, the crack amateur wheelman, arrived here today from .Milwaukee. He will train in Colorado for several weeks in order to become acclimated for the L. A. W. meet in this city in August and then go to Springfield, Mass., to begin the cir cuit. " . lave Mou ;t lit the Vigilant. Nkw York, April 19. George Gould says that he and his brother Howard have bought the Vigilaut for $20,000. They had no plans for the future, he added, but they would run if they get an opportunity. Sprlnse? F.ndorned. Speisofikld, I1L, April 19. The San gamon county Democratic convention endorsed by an unanimous vote William M- Springer for congress. Resolutions were adopted endorsing the Wilson tariff bilL Corrigan and Hartoli i. Washington, April 19. The story published today that Mgr. Satolli would prefer charges against Archbishop Cor rigan at Rome, of conspiring against him, was denied by the papal ablegate today. Gladstone X early Hecovered. London, April 19. Mrs. Gladstone, re plying to inquiries made concerning the health of her husband, says that he has suffered frJi a slight chill, but that he , has now nearly recovered. THE COMMOHWEAL Coxey Arrives Safely at Hagers town. Today. Gen. Kelly's Army Starts East ward on Foot. ADDS MANY RECRUITS. . f Two Hundred Men Added to Its; 1,500 Marchers. Progress of Other Branches of the lndnstaials. Wiixiamsport, Md., April 19 Hagers town will receive the commonweal army this evening. The town is alarmed after the way the Coxeyites showed their teeth at Hancock last night and 70 constables have been sworn in. The army came near taking in a desperate recruit last night at Hancock. The man had been loafing for a day or two with a camp of 25 recruits that had been waiting on the outskirts of town. . Just before the arri val of the( commonweal boats the man was identified by Sheriff Wilheltm, of Fayette county as James Mason, alleged to have been the murderer of Chief Engi neer Paddock in the Connellsville coke; riots two week3 ago. Mason was arrest ed and taken back to Fayette county. The commonweal boats left Hancock with a good many men missing, owing to the license that had been given them in the evening. i The laggards either followed the tow path, or cut across the country and re-, joined the main body here. The army breakfasted on the flats between the canal and tle river and at noon took up the march for Hagerstown, expecting to camp there tonight. Carl Browne has issued a card of merit to all the commonwealers who made the teitrible march over the mountains. It reads like this: The commonweal of Christ: This cer tifies that John Souther, of group 3, com Hiune 1, Chicago communit)' of the com monweal of Christ, is entitled to this ouvenir for heroic conduct in crossing the Cumberland mountains in the face of know and ice and despite police persecu tion and dissension breeders. The card is signed by Commander Coxey and Chief Marshal Browne. KELLY, EASTWARD BOUN D. Me CVes on Foot to Weton Wbere a Train is To Be Furoished. Omaha, April 19. Kelly's army of in dustrials, wet, bedraggled with mud and chilled to the bone, broke camp today and scarted from the Council Bluffs Chautau qua grounds east on foot. During the, nijht the ranks had been swelled by the arrival from Nevada of a company of 65 nen under Capt. M. Gorman, and thi morning further acquisitions were re ceived when Capt. Morgan with his two companies of commonwealers, 110 men strong, reached camp from the west by way of the Union" Pacific. The objective point of today's march is Weston, fifteen miles east of Council Bluffs on the Rock Island and Milwau kee roads. It is believed that a train will be secured at Weston to carry the army east, and that the Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul will be the line over which the industrials will be carried into Chicago. Gen. Kelly will not talk much of his plans, as he says he has been tricked so often by the railroads that he proposes to keep quiet until he has made a success of his, move. The -distance from the csmp to Weston is about seven miles and the army will not reach the latter point unti 1 even'ng. The men had, a good breakfast before breaking camp and enough provisions wre taken along to last for two days. It developed this afternoon that Kel ly's reason for marching was that he had been promised a train by representatives of various brotherhoods. He held a con sultation last night with labor leaders and it was agreed that they would furnish a train at their own expense to taVe the army to Chicago. Representatives of the brotherhoods of engineers and firemen promised to call on the general managers of the Chicago Council Bluffs lines today in Chicago and make the necessary arrangements with ono of the roads. It was agreed that Kelly should march today as far aa-Weston, by which time- it was believed that the train could be se cured and the army takeu on board to night. If however, the train is not se cured in time, the army is to spend the night at Weston and march in the morn ing to Underwood, eight miles further east, where the brotherhood train will pick the soldiers up. The commonwealers are having a hard march of it today, as the weather ha3 suddenly turned cold and a drizzling rain is falliug. M,any of the men are sick with colds, and several are threatened with pneumonia as a result of the ex posure. . THEY GET TO C IXCINNAT I. Fry e's Bri grade of Industrial Expert Rail road Transportation. Cincinnati, April 19. There was no invasion of the city today by Gen. Frye's men, who camped yesterday evening at Cochran, Ind. A detachment of police is still waiting five miles from the west ern city limits to prevent entrance to the city. The probabilities are that transporta tion will be provided and the men will be taken east without stopping at Cin cinnati. STIRS UP A ROW. PefTer's Resolution Providing; For 1 he Coining of the Commouweal. Washington, April 19. Senator Pef fer 6tirred up quite a hornet's nest in the senate today by calling up his resolution for the appointment of a committee on communications to receive the petitions of Coxey's army. He explained the object of the resolu tion as iwme a preparation for the proper reception of this body of men, and to give them every facility to present iheir gnevauce to congress. The senate, regarded by many as the American house of lords, would have an opportunity to show that it was not out of touch with the people by appointing this committee. The country, he said, was on the verge of trouble, and unless we are wise and managed our affairs With discretion, we would regret it in the near future. The times were ripe for such movements, but this was a peaceful body of men, coming here to lay their grievances before con gress. Mr. Peffer was followed by Senator Al len, (Pop. Neb.,) who, while not entirely approving of Coxey's action, asserted the perfect right of Coxey and bis followers to come to Washington if they chose, and not only that, but they had a right to come into the capitol and occupy the galleries of the senate, and it would be unwise on the part of the senate to refuse them this privilege. They had also a right to be heard, and no man, whether he be a senator or a citizen, had a right to deny them that right. He bitterly denounced the report that Gen. Ordway, of the national guard of the District of Columbia was preparing to mobilize the militia at the con tines of the District of Columbia. "This1 man is coming here with per fect right," continued Mr. Allen, "with rights which under the constitution are as sacred as those of any other man, woman or child and yet we witness the spectacle of this city being thrown into convulsions over the expectation of seeing this peaceful body of men come into the city," TKIKS TO GET HIS FOOT OUT. Got. Jackson And. the Conacll Bluffs Sheriff' Quarrel Over Responsibility. Omaha, April 19. When the Kelly army had started on its eastward march today. Gov. Jackson was seen by a re porter and asked what waa to be done with the militia. "I shall not order it to follow the in dustrials until Sheriff Hazen gives the word. It shall be kept at the transfer for the present however, ready for in stant duty." It was expected that a conference was to take place this morning between the governor and the sheriff, with a view to seeing which of them should be in con trol of the militia. The demeanor of each has indicated all along that he was perfectly willing to drop out and let the burden of respon sibility fall upon the shoulders of the other, but now that the sheriff has got ten out from under, he proposes to stay, and he did not confer with the governor. THE CALIFORNIA AR3IY. Union l'aclflc Thinks the West Has Un loaded Enough on the East. Denver, April 19. General Manager Dickinson of the Union Pacific, is in the city. He says he has been asked to co operate with the Southern Pacific road in forwarding the seco.nd California army. This he refused to do on the grounds that California was no worse off than eastern states and should take care of its own poor. AT DES MOINES. Preparation to Entertain Kslly's Arixiy When It Gets There. Des Moines, la, April 19. Mayor Hill is was today notified by tele gram by the mayor of Council Bluffs of Kelly's movements. Mayor Iliilis called a special meeting of the council to take action in the matter. Is is believed a committee will be appointed to solicit subscriptions to supply the men with food and shelter will ue provided for them when they arrive here. IN A CRITICAL CONDITION. Lord Salisbury Says the Ques ion of Home Rule is a Momentous One. London, April 19. An enormous audience,, which included very many members of the aristocracy greeted Lord Salisbury, the Conservative leader, when he addressed the Primrose league this afternoon at Covent Garden theater. Lord Salisbury said that they were in a position which was critical for the endurance of the in stitutions which it was the special mis sion of the league to sustain. Lord Salisbury denounced the regis tration bill, which he said, would dis franchise thousands and enfranchise many who were mere vagrants. A KNOTTY JOB. Tronble With the Books in the State Auditor's Office. The force in the state auditor's office is in trouble. The book-keeper, W. G. Hubbard, is having trouble with the books. In the first ledger ever used in the office, opened in 18(1(3, known as ledger "A," the accounts are closed, but he says he can not find a transfer of the balances. Ledger "B" makes no show ing of the accounts having been trans ferred. All the accounts are with counties and the settlements were for sales of school lands, According to ledger "A," closed in 1882, the various counties are indebt ed to the state in the sum of $46,63.3.42. The counties against which the largest balance stands is Washington, and tho amount is $7,190.80; Marshall, $7,728.04; McPherson, $1,372.39. . The book-keeper thinks that a settle ment was made, but does not understand why the amounts were not entered on the ledger. A THIEF ARRESTED. Just Released From Prison and Flan ders a Motion Store. Officer Campbell arrested a rough look ing character atnoon today, and took him to police . headquarters where he gave the name of Tom Kiley. He took a large bundle of table cloths and other linen which are -valued at about $25, from in front of Ferguson's notion store on lower Kansas avenue. Officer Campbell was called and arrested him and turned the goods over to the proprietor. The charge against Riley will be grand larceny. He was just released from the city prison yesterday, where he served a sentence for drunk and disturbance -of the peace. He has the appearance of being a professional tramp. JPoIIbH strikers Quiet. Detroit, April 19. Everything is quiet in the Polish quarter today and the authorities anticipate no further trouble. .Three of the ring leaders and about 20 of the mob are in jail. 191894. SHOT DEAD. Bill Dalton the Noted Outlaw Killed, In a Terrible Fijrht Near Perry, Oklahoma. HIS GANG WIPED OUT. Bill Doolan and "Bitter Creek" Also Dead. TwoU. S. Marshals Killed in the Battle. Kansas City, April 19. A special to the Star from Perry, Okla., says: News was received here this morning by mes senger that a terrible fight occurred about 40 miles east of here near Ewan mountain yesterday afternoon and night. The noted outlaws Bill Dalton and Bill Doolan and another outlaw said to be "Bitter Creek," were killed dead on the spot, and a woman and her little girls were killed dead, so also were two depu ty marshals. Marshal Nix, of Oklahoma, has been planning for some days to catch the Dal ton gang, and Marshal Cox with Heck Thomas and Bill Tighemann, of Perry, with a crowd of deputy marshals left some days ago for the eastern part of the Cherokee strip in pursuit of the Daltons. The marshals met Bruce Miller, one of the gang and the fight commenced. This waa on McElroy's ranch, fifteen miles this side of Ingalls. Bill Dalton and Bill Doolan were near by when the fight occurred and went to Bruce Miller's as sistance and a regular fight took place. The messengers left the j)lace of con flict last night at 8 o'clock, and they re port the above. They say that eight per sons in all had been killed and the latest news from the field of conflict is that a running fight is still in progress and that it looks very much like the noted out law gang will be swept out of existence. The price of Dalton's capture, dead or alive, is $2,500, and the price of Bill Doo lan's head is $1,500. The best officers of the territory are camping on the outlaw's trail and at this hour the latest news from the field of carnage is that the Dalton gang is a thing of the past. They have terrorized Oklahoma aacl southern Kansas for the past four years. Several messengers arrived from the vi cinity of Ewan mountain this morning. LATE STATE HOUSE NEWS. Doings at the State House This Afternoon Told in Brief. The state executive committee of the Y. M. C. A. has applied to Adjutant Gen eral Davis for 20O tents. They are to be used at the annual bible school of the Y. M. C. A. and Christian Endeavor societies to be held in Ottawa in June. He has granted the request. State Mine Inspector Gallagher drew $500 from the state treasury today as salary for the past quarter. Secretary Adams, of the State Histori cal society, has had the picture of the Lecompton log cabin, where the election frauds under the first state administra tion were committed, photographed. An appeal in the case of Mary A. High vs. The City of Topeka, was filed today by City Attorney Tillotson in the state supreme court. The case was for damages sustained through a defective sidewalk and was tried before Judge Johnson. The plaintiff was awarded $1,500 and a motion for a new trial over ruled. The Washara Free Church of God, of Lyon county, has been chartered. The trustees are T. O. Hill, H. A. Goodrich and T. M. WTard. South Dakota Wheat Prcpectt. St. Paul April 19. Thirty-five South Dakota counties report to the govern ment weather crop bureau that over the south half of the state, wheat seeding ia from three-fourths to fully completed and oats seeding far advanced. Consid erable wheat and oats have sprouted and look well. Coal alines Closed. State Mine Inspector Gallagher has returned from the Osage mining dis trict. He says that he found, a great deal of dissatisfaction among the miners. Fifty-four mines were all he found in operation. He says that he Understands that many of the mines which were closed down some time ago will soon start up and better times for the miners are anticipated. Union Pacific Arrivals. John F. Carter, Lessee. H. G. Adams, A. Adams, Maple Hill, Kas.; L. Elwood, Atchison; Chas. Kubach and wile, Abi lene, Kas.; J. W. White, Chicago; Sam. Kimble, John E. Hessen, Manhattan, Kas.; D. C. Brock. Kansas City; O. B. Cunningham, Ft Scott; Lee Monroe, Wa Keeney, Kas.; T. J. Smith, C. M. Hill, Marion. Kas.; E. H. Wilken, Kansas City; W. J. Parry, St. Joe; J. H. Barwickham, J. F. Kelly, Joe Klein, L. B. Potter, Kan sas City; D. N. Thompson, Morgan ville, Kas.; E. F. Apitz, Lawrence; G. II. Harris, C. E. Myers, Ft. Scott; C. E. Foote, Marion, Kas.; F. D. Wilson, Kan sas City; De Witt Walsh. Topeka. LOCAL 31ENTI0N. A. F. Ady, who keeps a Email store at 810 North Kansas avenue, reports that his store had been broken into last night and a quantity of cigarettes, cigars and chewing, tobacco taken. It is supposed that the theft was commirted by boys. Shortly after noon today dark ominous clouds appeared in the southwest and at 1:30 a slight rain fell accompanied by a strong wind that blew at a rate of over 40 miles an hour. The Btorm lasted only about 30 minutes. Weather Officer Jen nings thinks the storm grew iu force and was stronger northeast of here.. He ex expects the weather tomorrow to be rather warmer Ctnt cloudy TWENTY-SECOND YEAR. TOPEKA'S C 031 31 ON WE A h. "An Army" Will Re Organized in 'l!il City Saturday Itiicht Perli2. The "Commonweal" idea, a tritie lat and with a week's growth of whiskers on it, has struck Topeka at last, and there is now a likelihood that Topeka will send her quota in charge of some "cp tain" or "general" on to the liatiiftnil capital to join Coxey. As a progressive city Topeka had fallen behind the procession, but now G. C. Clemens and a few others have awaken ed to the realization that Topeka must be up and doing if she would retain her place at the head of the class. To this end there will be a "Commuuweul" meeting at the Shawnee county court house next Saturday night, to which nil those who would like to "march on" to Washington in a cattle car) and all tiioo interested in the commonweal cause, those who champion the fatherhood of God and brotherhood of man, and others are invited to attend. . Mr. Clemens will make a speech; out) of those speeches which only he can make, that almost persuades the hearers that the police are worse thau IKjssiaus and that it is better to resist oppression by any means but the ballot box. J uJgo John Guthrie told Mr. Clemeus that ho would make a speech also,and Noah Allen will be another speaker. Major T. J. An derson was asked to make a speech and he said, "Oh, yes, certainly. I will make a speech, and furnish box-cars as far as Chicago. I "am glad the meeting is going to be held." But the major laughed in such a way that he left his hearers in doubt. It is said that there is plenty of "talent" in Topeka to form such an army, at leuot 100 strong. If all the hoboes around tho railroad yards who say they want to go to Washington would enlist, an army could be started out of Topeka, iu charge of some able-bodied "unknown," larger than Coxey's army of followers. STRIKERS HESITATE. Great Northern Men Awaiting Action of a Mass Meeting in Minneapolis. St. Paui April 19. The Great North ern railroad employes in Minneapolis were ordered out by telegraph and ail the night switching crews quit work. The strikers assembled in their hall and discussed the situation at some length. They did .not relish the idea of going out before they thoroughly understood the situatiou, and 11. S. Young, president of the Minneapolis union, was appointed a committee to wait on President Debs at his hotel and if possible, get him to define the situa tion. Mr. Young drove to St Paul in an open carriage, arriving at 2:0 o'clock. After listening to the decision of the Minneapolis employes, as stated by -Mr. Young, he declared the strike oil lor thu present pending the result of the m;iss meeting to be held in Minneapolis today. The otficers of the American Railw. Union in Minneapolis are today in tins city conferring with President Debs aiii and Vice President Howard us to tho situation. The strike leaders unuoum.-o that there will be no movenia-Jft by th-M in either until after a mass meeting of the Minneapolis union men in that city tonight. The Deputy Marshal's Work. The deputy marshals sent out yester day to serve the injunctions have ail reached their destination without inter ference. It is the plan of the company to work nn the Minnesota divisions first and after getting them in perfect or der to proceed west, a division at a time so that the injunction will not be served in Montana at present. The morninjr train for Fergus Falls and Barnesville, left about two hours late. As the schedule is all broken up in any event, it was thought best to delay tho trains until the division superintendents were certain the trains were manned by men in whom they had perfect ' confi dence, so that it would be unnecessary to send out detectives or marshals. TO STRIKE TONIGHT. Twin City Employes Eipcted to ult Hill Calls on tiov. Nelson. Minneapolis, April 19. The "Twin City" employes of the Great Northern, numbering 1,250 men. members of the American Railway Union, are expected to strike tonight, according to present ar rangements. They have been practically idle for two days, but have not formuliy struck. The first move toward a settlement of the strike was made this afternoon by President Debs and Vice President How ard, seeking to hold a conference vsu'i President J. J. Hill. There had been no previous conference of the company's officials and the American Railway union officers. President Hill called on Gov. todav. All sorts of rumors aa Nelson to this put ia meaning of the call have been circulation. A train loaded with United States. marshals left Fargo for Grand Forks this morning. It had two engines, a car, a diner and a sleeper. It was n- t molested. ' Mayor Hopkins Come llowu. Chicago, April 19. .Mayor Hop. today formally refused the plication for a license to open the Garfield Park race tr A letter was sent to the track oil it IDS f. ! - i informing them of the refusal. 'il. violent condemnation of the truck i West Side citizens was largely respuu ble for the mayor's uctiou. Today Kansas t:ity' A.ive Mfk DRESSED EKKF AND EXPORT tsTKh-C -.. 18. ...1001 $4.25 20 122 -J.15 20 ...1393 4.15 13 14'JG -i.I.) 41 1353 4.05 62 124 1 15.9 1 18 1031 3.75 21 1042 3.C'i 10.... 897 3.50 COWS AND HKIFEKS. 35 ... . C26 3.50 118.... 008 :5.25 2... 410 2.25 3 10J:i 2.UJ 2 805 1.00 STOCK KKS. 18 643 3.20 6 601 ".1 39 429 2.55 2 635 :j.U'5 3 480 ,3.00 noos. 61 264 5.15 C4 235 5.K. 72 215 5.12 57 246 5.12' i 65 265 5.10 74 22 ) 5.10 84.... 233 5.10 85 242 5.1) 40 248 5.10 57 203 O.u;1 87 226 5.07 H 34 247 .I , 74 1S5 5.05 61.... 205 5.'- 60.... 169 5.05 r s