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) J 10 CENTS A WEEK. ABOUT FElGRABBIflG The "sTatement That Marshal Neely's Fees and Expenses Amount to About $18,000 in the Sanders Case, IS TRUE AS PRINTED In Spite of the Shrieks of the v ; orninc Howler. Jadire Fosfr Will Audit the Claims. Says That None but Just Claims Will be Allowed. The statement made in Saturday even ings Journal that the fees and expenses which Marshal Neely could collect for arresting and hauling Sanders' industri al army to Topeka would amount to $ 18, 000 is correct. The morning sheet in its haste to con ceal the fact that it was scooped on the news and also in ' its efforts to smooth matters for Mr. Neely our new Demo cratic United States marshal, came out Sunday morning with a partial statement of the facts in order to mislead its read ers. It is true that the maximum feea of Marshal' Neely's office are $6,000 every year; it is also true that his "expenses" are unlimited. The "expenses" is the catch -all under which .iarshal Neely coald get most of his $18,00 J. This paper did not state that Marshal Neely would draw such an enormous sum from the United States treasury; and he will scarcely do it now since pub lic attention is directed toward the mat ter. Judge C. G. Foster, of the United States district court, says he does not think Commissioner Wagoner and Marshal Neely accompanied the Missouri Pacific special train for the arrest of Sanders' commonwealers simply for the fees the transaction will put in their pockets. To a bTATE Journal reporter this morning Judge Foster said: "This mat-ter-of court officials collecting excessive fees is something in which we need a reformation. I am glad the Journal is outspoken about this, although I think more should bo said about the way fee grabbing is carried on in the justices courts. "Congress has fixed a maximum at which the salaries of all officers in the employ of the government shall turn their receipts in tees over to the govern ment. , "This maximum, does not, however, prevent- government officials from col lecting and keeping what they art al lowed by the statutes for expenses while in the performance of their duty. "When, the fees of a United States marshal have reached $6,000 in a year he must turn all fees in excess over to the government. I am'inclined to think Marshal Noely will hardly get as much as $18,000 for the arrest of these men. It is my duty as judge of the court of this district to audit the claims of the mar shal, clerk, attorney, commissioner and all other officers cf the court. Of course these officials must always make affidavit as to the truthfulness of their claims and I must be guided in noma degree by their statements "under oath as to the actual expenses, but in a cae like this where such a large amount of money is involved I shall be careful to see that none but just claims are al lowed. "The largest item in Marshal Neely's claim for expenses will of course be rail road fare for himself, prisoners and guards. This is not to be included under the head .of fees for which a maximum is fixed because it is an expense in the performance of his duty. The law allows him ten cents a mile which he is entitled to for each man carried, but I am doubtful if Marshal Neely will get any thing for railroad fare. He surely will not unless I am reliably in formed that the Missouri Pacific charged him railroad fare for bringing those men from Scott City to Topeka. I will make a careful investigation before I allow the fees in this case." The statement of the Journal of what Marshal Neely would receive in the or dinary process of law in arresting an army like the commonwealers and haul ing them a distance ot 800 miles, is sus tained by what Judge Foster says. The Journal said the amount Mar shal Neely would receive for railroad fare would be the big item in his re ceipts. The law allows him ten cents a mile; which, allowing him 100 guards, which it was said he had, and the 451 enrolled 'wealors, made 551 persons for whom he would be allowed to collect ten cents for each of the 300 miles traveled between Scott City and Topeka. The U. S. marbhal could have accept el the complimeutary passage on Balie raggener's special train and then col lected ten cent a a mile for each man, and $16,530 would have found its way into his pocket on this one item alone, which is registered as expenses, and is not covered by the law fixing the maxi mum fees of a United States marshal. Of course if J udge Foster learns that Balie Waggener carried the wealers for nothing, Mr. Neely will get nothing; but if Waggener charged regular fare, 3 cents a mile, Mr. Neely's claim for ex penses will be allowed, and he will pay $4,959 over to the railroad company, and his commission on the deal, on which the government can have no claim, will be $11,571. Judge Foster says Commissioner Wag gener will not get to exceed $50 or $60 oat of the trial of these men when every thing is finished before him. -Marshal Neely will be paid br the government for all his expense in feed ing and caring for the men and if he is like ordinary officials he will get every cent he paid out in expense. By hauling the wealers from Topeka Tr to Leavenworth Marshal Neely gets NIGHT EDITION. TOPEKA, KANSAS, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 14, an additional pick at Uncle Sam's pocket. The Santa Fe charged him regular fare for hauling the army over to Leaven worth and the additional seven cents goes to Mr. Neely. It is 57 miles from Topeka to Leaven worth, and after Mr. Neely has paid the Santa Fe three cents a mile for each member of the army, he will have some thing over $1,000 to deposit to his own bank account. The statement made originally in the Statk Journal Saturday night was gone over by three prominent lawyers of To peka and verified. As to dragging A. G. Stacey into the matter, Mr. Stacey is not responsible in any way for the information, not even by suggestion. We are not surprised, how ever, that the Capital now sees an A. G. Stacey behind every bush. The "Morn ing Braver" ought to devote more of its time to getting the news and paying its debts and less to showing its long ears every time the Journal prints the news. The public is tired of its everlasting hee haw. DEATH OF J AMES REID. Us fut Awy With Consumption fit Albuquerque, New Mexico. James Reid, aged 21 years, died at Albuquerque, New Mexico, on Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, of consumption. He was well and favorably known in this city and his many friends will be pained to hear of the sad news. For a time he was treasurer of the Grand opera house, afterwards he was a reporter on the State Journal. The state of his health became so serious that he was compelled to leave for the mountains in the hope of benefiting it. He was taken ill about two and a half months ago and it was thought best to take him to New Mexico in the hope of benefiting his health. The disease developed rapidly and he passed away Sunday morning. He was a young man witn a promising outlook for the future and his death is a sad ending to an upright life. The re mains will arrive in the city Tuesday evening from New Mexico. Notice of the funeral will be given later. FIRE AT NORTON VILLE. A Neighboring? Town Hu m Serlou Lost. Norton ville, May 14. This town sustained a serious loss to her business interests by a fire in the central portion of Nortonville at an early hour this morning. The losses are as follows: Perry Lrumstetter, grocery in brick building owned by John Campbell; loss on building and contents about $1,800. C. O. Johnson, hardware; loss $2,200. Griffin & Son, drugs, dry goods and groceries; loss $1,000. E. S. Door, livery; loss $250. Mrs. Killey, barn burned, loss $200. The fire burned for two hours, and the adjacent property was saved only by the united efforts of the people of the entire town,who formed a bucket brigade, thero being no fire department here. Tho ladies of Nortonville lent great assist ance by'serving coffee and refreshmenta to the men who fought the fire. UNDER TILE HOUSE. Charles Casey "Was Found the Police. There by The case of the city against Mury Wade for keeping a disorderly house oc cupied the police covrt this morning. Mary Wade is an old offender and she would have a hard time to recall the times she has been sentenced in police court She had promised to reform and for six months her face has not been seen behind the bars. When the police raided her house in Parkdale they found Chas. Casey under the house, but the Wade woman declar ed "'deed I didn't know that Charley was in the house." She pleaded guilty to the charge, but several men from the neighborhood tes tified as to the character of tho place and she was fined $25. She acted as her own attorney and demonstrated her familiarty with police court regulations. John Brown an old offender, was fined $50, and Chas. Casey and Sarah Carmack $25 each. MRS. LEASE'S AILMENT. It la Inflammatory Rheumatism, Says Sirs. Ilaxllautl, Her Secretary. Mrs. Mary E. Lease is at Olathe, Kan sas. She is very ill with inflammatory rheumatism, aud sent today for her sec retary, Dr. Agnes Haviland, of this city. Dr. Haviland left this afternoon for Ola the, and will take charge of Mrs. Lease's affairs. While Mrs. Lease is not danger ously ill, yet she is a very sick woman, it is said. K. P.'S AT LEAVENWORTH. The Grand Lodg Assembles la that City Tomorrow. The Grand Lodge of the Knights of Pythias meets at Leavenworth tomorrow. Calla Division, No. 8, Uniform Rank, will go down in a body. Beside this about twenty other knights will go. There are a number of past chancellors in this city who will go down to take the grand lodge degree. Most of these, how ever, belong to the uniform rank. Calla division consists of twenty-four uniform ed knights and the officers. Mrs. Wm. Battershill leaves this after noon for Leavenworth 'as a representa tive of Topeka Temple No. 2, P. S., to the Grand Temple. RAILROAD BONDS. The City of Pittsburg Gives the Kansas City & Southern $20,OOO. The state auditor received today, $20, 000 of bonds of the city of Pittsburg, for registration. They were voted in aid of the Kansas City, Pittsburg fc Southern railroad. Through a clerical error they could not. - be registered, and were sent back for correction. , Strikers Btroms More I.awlra. . Usiostown, Pa., May 14. The coke strikers are showing a more lawless spirit in this end of the region today than ever before. At Percy the strikers assembled and drove the men from work. At Fair Chance a workman was taken out by the strikers, tied to a post aud given a severe whipping. The house of another was surrounded and all the win dows broken. A VASTARMY. Twenty-five Thousand Men Or ganized in Colorado, To Move On Washington at an Early Day. COXEYITES JAILED In a Number of Localities Today. Kelly's Industrials Arrive at Eddy ville and Are Fed. Denver, May 14. "General" Ilegwer commander-in-chief of the - Coxey re serve army announces that 25,000 men are ready to move on to Washington from Colorado in one body, and when the other states west of the Mississippi are heard from the day of starting will be set. t Rev. Myron Reed in a sermon on the Coxey movement said: "I would like to see a half million of the unemployed camped in and around the national reser vation, called the District of Columbia. From there the most of our woes have come, to there let them return; let the chickens hatched iu and about Wash ington go home and roost." HENST GEORGE DEFENDS COXETISM Catholic Prelate Scored for Opposing: Georgj's Views. New York, May 14. Dr. McGlynn and Henry George spoke at Checkering Hall last night. This was the first time since 1887 the aposlle of single tax and the president of the Anti-poverty society had appeared on the same platform to gether. The meeting was held under the auspices of the Manhattan Single tax club and the hall was crowded. Dr. McGlynn spoke in a religious strain on the "Fatherhood of God and Brotherhood of Man." He said it was a fallacy to say the golden age wa? past, as the millenium was still to come. Mr. George in his address defended the Coxey movement. It was a bitter re buke, he said, to the people when their leaders are arrested for trespassing on the capitol grounds. He scored the sen ators for tinkering with the tariff. Anar chy and socialism would become ram pant, he predicted, unless the doctrine of single tax was embraced to avert them. Arch-bishop Corrigan and certain Ig norant preists had attempted to' say the doctrines of the anti-Poverty Society were contrary to the teachings of the church but a higher authority had shown this to be erroneous. Arch-bishop Sat-, olli had told Father McGlynn the single, tax belief was not in coufiict with the tenants of the church. Cardinal Manning had said the same thing and at the recent Catholic congress iu Rome, the vicar general had said the day would come when the government would be forced to accept the single tax. After the address members of the au dience put questions to Mr. George. One question was: "How about David B. Hill?" "Oh he's not worth talking about," answered Mr. George. FITZGERALD IX JAIL. Charged With Hsldinc a Meeting? of an Anarchistic JVature. Philadelphia, May 14. Michael D. Fitzgerald, leader of the New England branch of Coxeyites, is languishing in the county prison today, together with Lani Kalan Graff and Joseph Wembloth of this city, where they were sent in de fault of $800 bail by Magistrate Kane. The men were arrested while holding a meeting at 513 South Third street. The charge against them was "holding an archistic meetings." At the hearing today Fitzgerald testi fied that he had nothing to do with yes terday's anarchist demonstration but Of ficer Kaspar, who arrested him testified that at the meetiug a collection was taken up and Fitzgerald received the en tire amount $1.87, which was proof that he was more than a spectator. The New England commonwealers were to have resumed their march today, but the de tention of Fitzgerald has interfered with their plans. MONSTER MEETING INDORSES COXEY Indianapolis Organized Labor Decides to Go Into Politic. Indianapolis, Ind., May 14. A mon ster meeting of organized labor was held Sunday afternoon under the auspices of the Central Labor Union. The speakers were Eugene V. Debs, president of the New American Railway Union, and George W. Howard, vice president. r '1 hey said their organization is op posed to strikes but that until corpora tions realize their power strikes must be resorted to in the last instance. The j new organization, it is said, would figure i in politics, not on questions of wages. which organization only could wisely deal with, but of shorter hours. Resolu tions were adopted indorsing the Coxey movement and calling for a labor con vention at Washington. ANOTHER ARM V ARRESTED. General Sheffler and 220 Men Taken Into Custody. Salt Lake, May 14. A special to the Tribune from Green River, Wyo., says the special train bearing Marshal Rankin and deputies left there early this morn ing for Cokeville to arrest the common wealers. Fearing the men would resist the mar shal and his posse, Judge Riner has asked the president to hold the troops at Fort Russell, Wyo., and Fort Douglas, Utah, in readiness to move at a moment's notice. Later news today from Coke ville, says that that Marshal Rankin has placed Sheffler's entire commonweal army, numbering 220 men, under arrest. KELLY AT EDDYVILLE. Not Allowed to Enter the Town Bat Fed Outside. . Ottcmwa, la., May 14. The mayor and city council met Kelly and his navy at Eddyville and ;told him he could ex pect provisions, etc., if he would pass through the city and camp three miles below. If not he could not enter the city. Kelly accepted the terms and moved from Eddyville early today. The city is guarded by 200 extra officers. At Ottumwa. , Ottcmwa, la.. May 14. Kelly's boats began to arrive here today. Ten thou sand people were in town to witness the sight. The boats floated under guard to camp, where the biggest supply of pro visions yet served was received. GES. SHEFFLEK HAD A TICKET. He Protests Against Being Arrested as a Free American Citizen. Granqkr, Wyo., May 14. General Sheffler was captured at Green River, Wyb., at midnight by Marshal Rankin. Sheffler had reached Green River at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon on the pass enger train from the west and spent the afternoon soliciting supplies for the army. He disclaimed all connection with the army, exhibited a Union Pacific ticket from Portland to Kansas City and said he would sue the United states for in fringing on his rights as an American citizen in placing him under arrest. Marshal Rankin will take him to Chey enne. The special train proceeded to Cokerille where 200 industrials are camped in box cars. SANDERS AT LEAVENWORTH. Five Thousand People Visit the Camp of - - the Commonwealers. Leavenworth, Kans., May 14. The trial of General Sanders and his industrials is set for tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock before United States Commissioner Wagener of Topeka. Court will sit at Fort Leavenworth. r Yesterday fully five thousand people visited Camp San ders on the government reservation. The army is receiving little sympathy from, the people of Leavenworth, who are opposed to having them unloaded here. Carter's Commonwealers. Grand Junction, Colo., May 14. Car ter's commonwealers, whose leaders were arrested in Utah after seizing a train, are straggling into this city. They in tend to reorganize hers and go east via Pueblo, and they declare they will not walk. . - CONGRESS STARTLED. A pramy Black Man Has a Messajrd From the Almighty Washington, May 14. District of Columbia business had just been taken up today when the even tenor of the proceedings, was interrupted by a burly negro in the center of the gallery aris ing in his place and shouting: "Mr. Speaker of the house of representatives." Instantly the house was in confusion, Land all eyes were turned upon the new orator in the gallery. Ihe speaker, who was the first to regain his composure, directed the doorkeeper to remove the man. --. He was of powerful build, and the doorkeeper was unable to oust him for some time, the negro endeavoring to de liver his alleged divinely inspired mes sage to the effect that the Lord had com manded him to come to the speaker of the house aud ask him to pass the Coxey bilL Other portions of his message referred to the capitol, the white house and treas ury Lutthe exact purport was not learned in the confusion. The interloper was finally ejected and when the confusion which he had created had subsided busi ness was resumed. BRECKINRIDGE EXPELLED. The Union League Club of Chicago Drops His Name. Chicago, May 14. The board of man agers of the Union League club this afternoon voted to expel Congressman Breckinridge from the roll of honorary members of the club. Not a single mem ber of the executive board voted in the negative. y BROOKLYN HANDICAP. Horses Given Their Last Exercise Before the Big Race. New York, May 14. The horses in the Brooklyn handicap were not worked today, as they have had their final prep aration and they will rest until tomor row. Ajax was out early for a short can ter. Sir Walter was expected from Jer ome park, but at 10 o'clock he had not put in an appearance. Wiseacres who were at the track this morning discuss ing Banquet's fine movement think he has a good chance to win. Dr. Rice gets to be a stronger favorite as the time of the race draws near and from all that could be learned he did well yesterday as his rider had his hands full to keeo the colt within bounds when he went the distance in 2:12. CHARITABLE MATTERS. What the State Pays Oat Monthly For Their Support. The state pays out an enormous sum every month for the support of its chari table institutions. The state insane asy lums incur the greatest expense. The following settlements were made with the state auditor today: The Osawatomie state insane asylum: Amount . drawn from the treasurery, $6,447.79. The state paid $3,334.50 for the board and clothing of the inmates and maintenance of the institution. The officers and employes were paid $3, 06a 29. The ' asylum for the education of the blind, Kansas City total, $1,414.79; sala ries, $758.14; maintenance, $056.65. The asylum for idiotic and imbecile youth; Wintield total, $710.45. Asylum for deaf and dumb, Olathe total, $3,125.75; salaries, $1,887.93; main tenance, $".,237.86. Aurora 51 inn on Fire. Iron wood, Mich., May 14. The great Aurora mine Is on fire. Just how much damage has been done cannot be tcld as yet. The lives of 500 men are in danger, and the whole community is in great excitement. 1894. TRAFFJCJJOPS. Twelve Trains Taken Off the New York Central, Because There Isn't Coal Enough for the Engines. MINERS MEET TODAY To Confer on the Making of a Wage Scale. They Declare There Will Be No Compromise. Albany, N. Y., May 14. Twelve trains have been taken off this division of the New York Central railroad, and more will be dropped tonight, because of lack of coal. In the East Albany round house are stored th engines of the trains pulled off. Today all switch engines in the east aud west Albany yards began burn ing wood for fuel. In East Albany where all passengers that run between Albany and New X'ork take their supply fifteen cars of coal are on hand, which is suffi cient for only one or two days. In St. JoUnsville, where most of the coal is stored as it comes from the mines, there is less on hand at present than there has ever been before. On Saturday night, live shifting en gines in service at the West Albany yards aud three service trains were taken off. Yesterday only five freight trains left West Albany bound west. Seven . small fast freight trains left for New York. The tracKinen have received orders to collect all ties and other wood lying along the line of the road for use tor fuel. In spite of these facts General Super intendent Harrington though he did not deny that there was a great shortage of coal in this section, said: "There is no in-' dication that the running of the road is in any way to be interfered with. The Central has a supply of coal in New York city depots ana can send us all we want of anthracite. Such trains as have been taken oil are those not absolutely necessary to the continuing of regular business. We are taking all the business that comes to us. MINERS CONVENE. The National Meeting as Cleveland to , beek h Settlement. Cleveland, May 14. Every train ar riving iu this city brought delegates to attend the miners convention today aud the conference whicli. takes place. tomor row at the chamber of commerce between the miners aud operators. President McBride voiced T)f he senti ment of a great many delegates when he answered a suggestion as to a com promise. "No, sir," he said, "we did not come here for a compromise, and thus far we have no such word iu our vocabu lary. Nothing short of what we ask will give the miners living wages and for that we contend. We can hold out for three months, but we have no desire to do so. For that reason we came to this conference. The only condition under which work will be resumed," . he con tinued, "is a settlement for all the states, as was originally announced." The miners convention was called to order by President John McBride in Bank street hall with about 200 dele gates present. A committee was appointed, composed of one or two delegates from each district, to hear the reports from the various mining districts represented in regard to any grievance and as to what action they desired taken in regard to the scale. After transacting some unimportant business, the convention adjourned to await a report from the scale committee. QUIT BUSINESS. Two Banking: Institutions Close Their Doors but Pay Up. The Citizens' bank of Hill City has concluded to quit business,, and has no tified the bank commissioner Of the fact. They have paid all depositors in f ulUv , The Bank of Spearville, Ford county, has also notified the commissioner that they will go out of business.; DIVORCES APPLIED FOR. Three of Them Cruelty and Failure to Support Alleged. The following divorces have been applied for in the district "court; A. A. Kelsey wants a legal separation from Sarah J. Kelsey because she abused him. He says she had two grown children who made his life a burden. Emma J.'Jerome wants a divorce from William Jerome. She says he has failed to support her. . . Edith L. Page wants to be divorced from Alfred Page. She says he struck her and dragged her by the hair of her head. She wants the custody of their child. LOCAL MENTION. Irving Scott of the Cremerie restau rant, broke his left arm Sunday morning by falling from a high bicycle. The Capital City club of the Santa Fe shops defeated the Oakland Blues at the latter'a grounds Saturday afternoon by a score of 7 to 4. A large crowd witnessed the game and the hard hitting of the railroad boys was loudly applauded. Ringling Bros.' show came in Sunday morning over the Union Pacific from Leavenworth, and will leave tonight over the same road for Hoi ton via Law rence and Leavenworth. "Two trains of eighteen cars each are necessary. John W. Buford, a Santa Fe brakeman, was struck by a bridge this morning while leaning from a car near Holliday and a deep gash cut in the. back of his bead. The cut was clear "to the bone and he was brought to the, SaH4:Fe dis pensary here and the wpuod sewed up. He was able to walk and went to his home .in Kansas City this afternoon on the Santa Fe train. TWENTY-SECOND YEAR. Tb Mills-FlQwer-Aflams Go. Q Special Cards For Tuesday and Wednesday. We want yon to know that our store is BRIM FULL of season able Dry Goods, and the five special items below are merely a suggestion of the GRAND VALUES we offer in every department. CARD NO. 1. SOO YDS. Mousseline le Soie, 9lac yard. - This is a beautiful thiu Wash Fabric 32 inches wide, colors the newest and were bought to sell at 15c yd. AH Grades of Wash Goods Here. CARD NO. 2. SO SILK ssun Umbrellas, S1.50 en.. TTinse are hest oualitv throughout, tho largest size, handsome Acacia handles, paraiiou steel frames, etc. We i;uaraul' this Umbrella for one year and cousuler them good value for $J.5. All kin iU or I'liilirrl law and JParanols jere. CARD NO. 3- 10 DZ. LADIES' FINE ltibbed Cot t. Vests, Kichalieu ribbed, taped neck and arms, extra size and quality, 12c eacli. All prades of Ladies'. Children's and Gentlemen's Underwear Hei r. CARD NO. 4. Ladies' Fine Wash Waists 5Qc ea. lon't let this cheap price deceive you. The material is nice Batiste, made in iIih l:itet styles. Colors fast; lart'o assortment. Lt. aud lk. All kinds of Ladles' Waist here. CARD NO. 5. All Silk ltibbons, best No. 0 for Vc yd. No. 9 for 11c yd. No. 16 for 17 c yd. No. 7 for We yd. No. 12 for l ie yd. ' No. 22 for 23c yd. Everything; In ltibbons found here. NEW CORPORATIONS. Companies Chartered to Do Business In lv & ii ne. The Pearl Milling company of Mc pherson; capital stock $8,000. The direc tors are Ben J. Tindall, J. II. Ilemporly, Geo. D. Guy, R. L Mathews and 11 II. Foulks, all of McPherson. The Merchants' State bank of Hoin ington, Barton county. Capital stock $10,000. Directors T. B. Schuckhanlt, Chicago; JN. iu. uauey, .-uuwauit.ee; t. II. Rice, Midland, Kan.; and Jleury Wildgen, R. Wehr, N. S. Cooke and A. II. Baker of Iloisington. The church of the United Brethren in fhriat rf Standi. Retmblic count v. The trustees are Geo. L. White, C. V. Gulick, . - ' i A T T T .11 1. 1 . T ri..l n. j. neaaens, a.. i. iiuncuuctn, cul lers, John Garman, Al Mahan. WHAT THE SENATE DID. Seventh Week of the Long Tariff Debate l)n:un Today. . Washington, D. C, May 14. The sev enth week of the tariff debate iu the senate began at 11 o'clock to day with a fair attendance on tho floor. Vice " President Stevenson, who was in New York Saturday, called tho senate to order. Two bills, one to pension tho widow of Rear Admiral Donald McNeal Fairfax, at the rate of $100, and the other to in crease the pension of the widow of Major General Doubleday to $100, were reported and placed on the calendar. Under the agreement made lant week, an hour was devoted to the consideration of " bills on the calendar. MINERS BUILD A FORT. Victor Striking; Miners Fortiry a Coign of Vantage. Cripple Creek, Colo., May 14. Tho striking miners are building a fort at the summit of Bull hill, a strategic j oint, commanding a clear view of the Victor and other mines, whoso owners rofusu to pay the union scale of wages, and who it is reported are preparing to re.su me work with non-union men protected . by an armed force. Today's Kansas City Live Mtock Hales DRESSED BKKP AND EXPORT BTEKHi 22 1S83 4.10 22 1330 4 05 IB .1498 4.00 72 1169 3.9., 29!!.. 1140 3.90 20 1210 3.H 16.... 1176 3.80 21 1292 3.7r, 24.... 1078 3.70 19 977 3.45 cows and hkifkrs. 22 ... 895 3.70 12 688 3.T,r, 18 mix 1816 3.80 92 166!) 3.75 26 771 3.70 32 808 3.45 13 780 3.20 10 8SS 2.05 STOCKKKS. 25nm 677 2.50 3.-... 533 1.50 FEEDERS. 6 943 $3.75 7.... 904 $3.70 HOGS. 52.... 369 4 90 50 220 4.85 77.... 201 4.8J 86.... 196 4.77 99.... 186 4.75 48.... 255 4.75 104.... 172 4.60 80.... 282 4.20 The Rock Island pay car went north this Taorning with a cargo of happiness.