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w BIG A SHORT STRIKE. Laborer* n the World'* Fair Qrouii ftetarn to Their Work. 1 lyjlltll lllWlB.llll Tkolr Contoatioa far Eaploynefct of Dime But Union Labor Abandoned. ^HICAOO, April Real Cause of the Striken President Russell finally acknowledged that in one particular the building trades were in the wrong. An agree ment was drawn up by George V. Massey and was signed by the executive ^committee of the building trades and The strike was then declared off. Presi dent Russell promised that the men should return to work in the morning aa if nothing had happened. Under the now agreement union and non-union workmen are to be treated alike, every employe to be paid the minimum rate of wages prescribed for the trade for which he is employed. The Net Result of the Strike was the loss of one day's work to the men, the securing of free tickets for walking delegates and 24 hours' loss of time in completing the work when •very minute is cash. Four thousand five hundred work* men obeyed the orders of the building trades council to strike and about 1,000 ignored the orders. There was no violence offered the men who refused to leave their work at the grounds except in one instance. The delegates confined themselves to mak ing stump speeches, which were lis tened to by a large crowd of striking men. During the early part of the morning a half dozen delegates entered the grounds and started to make a tour of the buildings. During the trip their numbers were augmented until there was a goodly procession of the men. They came upon a small party of non union men and asked them to quit work and join the union. This the men refused to do and an Incipient Riot Remitted. Word was sent to police headqfttflrtels that a row was going on and a company of Columbian guards waa sent on the double quTbk to the scene of disorder. Upon arrival at the scene of trouble a few prods of the guards' short swords dftlefoie* into a natrol warn* BOSTON 12.—The strike inau gurated in the world's fair grounds Monday morning was amicably settled at a meeting of the council of adiainia tration with the executive committee of the building tradee council. The whole trouble is settled as far as the Exposi tion company is concerned,* but there are, however, several contractors on the grounds who must sign the agreement before their men will return to work. There are 2.000 men who will not re turn to wurk in the morning on this account. A committee will be at work early endeavoring to get these con tractors To Hifcn the Agreement which will put their men at wort and enable the great enterprise to be pushed to an early completion. The session of the two committees during the after noon was a long one and both sides of the trouble were thoroughly discussed. Director of Works Burnham proved to President Russell of the building trade* council that the building trades had agreed when work on the fair was com menced that union and non-union men should work together without dineriin timation. It was this question of hiring non-union men that was the Jfc -v:! YA\ ,v, V v-. 'J \jy. CLOTHING STORE. SPRING SUITS AND OVERCOATS For Men and Boys. The very latest styles. GRINAGER BROS. ,C$ -. The Co»emlon8 6«lul of Yery Baiall Coaaequenpe, If of Any at Alt" wv» n- and they were escorted from the grounds. When this was reported to Mr. Burnham be gave orders that all delegates found interfering with work men or trying to induce them to quit work should be put off the grounds. This order was strictly enforced and the patrol wagons were kept busy during the greater part of the morning. Named the Capitol Comntsrion. ST. PAUL, April IS.—Governor Nel son has submitted to the senate his ap pointments to the capitol commission, and they were confirmed without ques tion. The commission consists of one member from each congressional dis trict, aa follows: First, H. W. Lam berton, Winona, Democrat second, James M. C. Heuch, Martin county, Re publican third, George A. Du Toit, Carver county, Democrat fourth, Chan ning Seabury, Ramsey, Republican fifth, John de Laitre, Hennepin, Re publican sixth, C. H. Grave*, St Louis county. Republican seventh, T. H. Uwutt, Grant, Alliance. Mr*. Depew 111. FORT MONROE, Va., April 12.—Chaun eey M. Depew has arrived at Old Point Comfort on his special car. He brought Dr. Munn, his family physician, with him to see Mrs. Depew who has been ill at the Hygia hotel for some time. Dr. Munn decided that Mrs. DepeW must be taken home, whore she can receive better care. Pern I* Sorry. WASHINGTON, April 12.—The Peru vian government has taken the initia tory step towards complying with the demands of the United States that rep aration be made for the outrage com mitted on one of its consular agencies in Peru. The government expresses regret and promises reparation. Hall and Slavin Sign. LONDON, April 12.—Jim Hall and Frank P. Slavin met and signed articles to box for the best purse offered, the contest to take place in derby week. Millions of I mporta. NEW YORK, April 12.—The report of the third, or warehouse vdivision, amscm ESTABLISHED 1890 MADISON. SOUTH DAKOTA WEDNESDAY. APKIL 12- 1S93 of the New York custom house, just issued, shows that there is still held by the gov ernment, to be paid out on goods in bonded warehouses, the sum of $21, 694,941. These bonds are made double the value of the goods,so that according to the statement, there are over $10, 000,000 worth of goods now in the ware houses of this city and Brooklyn. To Secure Hot lint Mills. YOUNQSTO'VN, O., April 12.—The scheme of New York capitalists to se cure all the rolling mills and furnaces in the Mahoning valley for $7,000,000 which has been in the bands of John A. Logan, Jr., for some time, will be per fected in New York. The purchasers will organize a company and operate all the plants under one management. Prise Orators. ST. PAUL, April 12.—F. M. Hubbell of Carleton oollege, will represent Min nesota at the interstate collegiate ora torical contest at Columbus, O., May 4. He was declared the winner of the state contest at the Central Park M. E. church, St Paul. W. A. Smith, whose oration was pronounced second in merit, will go to the Columbus meeting as 4 delegate. New Grain Rates. WrwiPKo, April 12.—It is annmmced here that the Canadian Pacific railway will shortly put in force a rate on grain from Winnipeg to the seaboard that will be a very material reduction on the present rates. The new tariff will go into effect in time to move this year's orop. Will Use Artesian Power. CHAMBERLAIN, A D., April 1^—The proprietor of the Chamberlain roller mills will sink an artesian well, the lower derived from tbe well to be used is motive power for running the mill. s A 1 1 MORGAN THE MAN Who Will Handle the Cast of Uacla Sum for the Next Four .V' tears. •la Appointment a* Treasurer Seat to tin Senate—Jordan Assistant at New York. Baniel H. Browning of Illinois for Indian OommUsioner—Other Nominations. WASHINGTON. April 12.—The president lias sent the following nominations to the Ben ate: Edward H. Strobel, of New Jork, third assistant secretary of state, vice Willianj M. Grinnell, resigned. Daniel N. Morgan, of Connecticut, treasurer of the United States, vice Enos H. Neb •ktr, resi'-riK iL Conrad N. Jordan, dt New York, assistant treasurer of the United States at New York. vice Ellis H. Roberts, resigned. Henry V. Johnson, of Colorado, attor ney of the United States for the District of Colorado. Charles B. Bellinger, of Oregon, United States district judge for the District of Oregon. Daniel M. Browning, of Illinois, commissioner of Indian affairs. Frank C. Armstrong, of Washington, assistant commissioner of Indian affairs. AN EXEC U TIV fc! ^SESSION. Re- Democrat ir Senators Overcome pit bl lean Opposition. WASHINGTON, April 12.—The Demo crats succeeded in forcing an executive session in the face of a combined Re publican opposition. As soon as the journal was read a motion to proceed to executive busi ness was made by Mr. Gorman and was antagonized by Mr. Hoar. A vote was taken by yea* and nays and the motion was carried. 39 to 36—a strict party vote, Mr. PeffiSr voting with the Democrats. Transferred to Executive Session. The fight in the senate relative to the Roach resolution has been transferred to executive session and is now in prog ress. An effort is being made to put the matter in shape agreeable to both sides, but so far the effort has been un successful. The stnate, after nearly three hours spent in executive session, adjourned at 8:15 p. m. Several nominations were confi'med. TWO VILLAGES DESTROYED. Servia Suffers Severely From Earth quake Shocks. NEW YORK April 1,.—A special to The Even.ng Post from "Vienna says: Servia suffered most from Monday's earthquakes, but the loss of lite ap pears small. Two of the villages in the province of Svilajinac were destroyed. The chief judge was killed at Jagodina by his house collapsing. It is believed that these earthquakes are a continuation of the recent earthquakes in Asia Minor which was meager i .v reported, wh -reby the town of Maiattia. with 8,000 houses was destroyed and 180 ereons perished. More Acreage to Wheat. TKAVARE. S. D., April 12.—Seeding opera ions have begun in earnest in this vicinity, and the conditions are very favorable for small grain, as the ground now contains sufficient moisture to Sprout the seed. The low price of wheat does not seem to be causing any great decrease iu the acreage to be sown to that cereal, as farmers seem determined to risk it another year and as the greater portion of the lands broken up last season on the "reservation lands" will bo sown to wheat, the acreage of Roberts county will be nearly doubled. Presented Harris1 Case. ALBANY, N. Y., Apr 12.—William F. Howe of New York city, counsel for Carlyle W. Harris, was given a private audience by Governor Flower during the morning. At its conclusion Mr. Howe said the governor listened in tently while he gave a brief review of the case and the points on which he thought clemency should be granted Harris. The governor said, after Mr. Howe left, that he could not tell how soon he would render a decision, but he would carefully consider the case. Elliott F. Shepard's Will. N*w YORK, April 12.—The will of Elliott Shepard was filed for pro bate during the afternoon. It was ex ecuted July 15, lb91. and disposes of an estate estimated at $850,000 in realty and $000,000 in personal property. .A large amount is given to churchea. Plumbers in Session. GREEN BAY, Wis., April 12.—The an nual meeting of the Northwestern Plumbers' association, representing the states of that region, is in session here. They will discuss legislation which they would like respecting their business. After an Insurance Company. SPRINGFIELD, His., April 12.—Attor ney General Moloney will begin suit in the Cook county court in a few days de manding the removal of officers of the Total Abstaitience Life association, whose headquarters are- in Chicago. It is charged that the company has vio lated the law governing assessment as surance associations in 1? particulars. k X&L i»S-K je_* K"' PINE LAND FRAUD* Aiotber Sensation in tits Minnesota Senate. ST. PAUL. April 12.—The long ex pected report of the senate committee to investigate alleged irregularities in the sale, taxation, etc., of school and other state lands has been presented. The report is a startling one and dis closes that in the sale of pine stumpage |»nd in the matter of escaping just tax ation the state has been defrauded of 'millions of dollars. Senator Donnelly .read the report, which was listened to with the closest attention. The sub jects dealt with are school, swamp, university and government land frauds and the tax frauds in Itasca county. |The report states that pine stumpage in |that county is not assessed at one-tenth its value that while the totalis assessed at f2.Ooo.QOJ it is worth $20,000,000, Recommends Farther Investigation. The committee recommends that the Investigation be continued after the legislature adjourns and for that pur pose introduced a joint resolution for the appointment of a commission to sit during the recess of the present legisla ture, members of which shall receive not more than $5 a day and actual ex penses. In its recommendations the committee suggests that if the facts developed are as "striking and terrible as those revealed before your committee that the governor should call an extra session next January to take such steps aa may be necessary to defend the inter ests of the commonwealth." Thenamee of witnesses and parties reflected upon are not given, the reason for refusing so to do being that the in vestigation will be continued and by so doing1 the work might be interfered with. The report was adopted and l,00%«opies were ordered printed. INCITEMENT UNABATED. Llkafr to Be Further Trouble Over tfee Oliver Affair in Kentucky. EVANKVILLE, 2 Ind., April 12.—The ex citement over the Oliver tragedy at Morgan field and Sturgis, in Union county. Ky., has not abated and the entire country is still worked up over the Slffair. It is given out that friends of tl|» Olivers and other Sturgis citizens Haw organized a body to lynch the prisoners if justice is not administered promptly at the examining trial Satur day. It is said that friends of the pris oners have organized and will stay any such attempt. Taylor Oliver, the wounded father, is still hovering be tween life and death. NEWS IN BRIE1& Matter* of More or Less Importance Tersely Touched Upon. St Paul colored Masons have organ ized a consistory. Great Falls, MOIL, has elected a Dem ocratic mayor for the first time in the city's history. The Eagle Woolen mills in Hubbards town. Mass., were totally destroyed by fire at o'clock a. m. Cause unknown. Loss, $75.01)0 to $100,000. At Redwood Falls, Minn., Julia Orcutt sues to secure a divorce from George Orcutt, claiming cruel and inhuman treatment and adultery. The plaintiff is 78 years old and her husband 75. She asks for alimony. Senator Bkllake of North Dakota is a candidate for the appointment to a con sulship at some South American port. Bidlake is an ex-member of the queen's guards of England, and is a colonel of the North Dakota militia. Daily mail service will be established April 24 on the Great Northern from Red Lake Falls via Saint Hilaire to Thief River Falls also tri-weekly serv ice from Lanesboro via Sbland Henrytown to Canton. An abstract of the report of the comp troller of the currency on North Dakota banks shows, Resources, $10,518,247. loans and discounts, $6,988,649.77 cap ital stock. $2,565,000 surplus and profits, 808,957.88 deposits, $^746^t»,7i} reserves held. 20 1-5 ner cent. ENAMELING WORKS DESTROYED Destructive Fire at Dubuque in Which Two Lives Were Lost. DCSUQUB, April 12.—The extensive plant of the Dubuque enameling works was burned to the ground during the night. The fire originated in the explo sion of oily used in the heating of the furnaces. Loss, $50,000 partially cov ered by insurance. Two watchmen were fatally burned. Rome Artesian Experiments. CHAMBERLAIN, S. D., April 12.—Con gress at its last session passed an ap propriation for sinking artesian wells at several of the Sioux agencies, Pine Ridge among the rest Work on the well at the latter agency will be com menced shortly, and will be watched with interest by the people in North western Nebraska. This will be the first attempt to sink an artesian well at a point so far West, and if it is success ful scores of other veils will be put down various portions of Northwest* ern Nebraska. Lily Gets a Slice. LOKDON, April 12.—The Exchange 'Telegraph company says that the prop erty of George Abingdon Baird, or "Squire" Abingdon, will not go intact to his family, as has been stated. A will made by Baird aboard the steamer Majestic durinj his voyage to the United States has been found among his effects, it is said, and under its provis ions Mrs. Langtry will Wehte large oromrty A V. 1 V V -'M LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Panl Union Stock Yards. .SOUTH ST. PAUL, April 12,1888. HOGS—6C£.10c lower, and decline. Range of prices $firstname.lastname@example.org. CATTLE-.Steady and active. Butcher cattle Hteady stockero and feeders Arm. Prime steers, .001,4.50 good steers, 4.00 prime cows, $&<# ^1.60 g(xxl cows. *2.5(1® 3.00 common to fair cows, |1.50^.50 liiclit veal calves. fJS.5 K2it.50 heavy calvea, 3.00: stockers. feeder*, $2.7j bulls, »lJJ5a^.75. SHEEP—Steady. Muttons, $"U5 lamba, $1.00®4.90 stack ers and feeders, $."UXXg4.50. Receipts—Cattle, 350 hoga, 750 calves, 25 theeft-«* Minneapolis Grata* MINNEAPOLIS, APRIL IF, !«*. WHEAT—May opened, 66J4c highest, lowest, ft J6c closed. 65£6«. July ojiened highest, OVHs lowest, cliMed, ie$4c. On Track—No. 1 hard. 68J^c No. 1 Northern, 67c No. 2 Northern, Chicago Iiive Stock. CHICAGO UKION STOCK VAKJDS, I April 12. lt»J. CATTLE—Market strong. HOUH—Weak. 30 and 35c lower Heavy, fS.96 Q7.30 mixed and medium. t6.Wj$7.2& light, $6.600.7.10. SHEEP-Weak. Receipts: Cattle, MOO: hogs, 21,000 th—p. 12,0U0i Chicago Grain and Provisions, CHICAGO, April 12,1890. OFIMXG PRIOEg. WHEAT—May, 84J4c July. 77c September, 7THe. CORK—Ma?. 4114k July. September, 43Hc. OATS—May, ftya July, 28%c September, PORK-May, $16.50 July, $16.75 September, $17.80. LARD—May. $0.85 July, $9^0: September, $0.90. SHORT RIBS—May, $9.25 July, $8 56 Sep tember, $8.o2£. 7 CLUMXQ PRICKS. WHEAT—April, Mftjc May, JWjT, 78^c Heptember, 70V^e. CORN- April, 40®40^c Mar. MNe Jalf, 42c. September, ^AT8~April, *T£C May, »Wc /blr, *06* fiMrtwnlw. SKUc. PK1CE FIVE CENTS SAVED You money through, the winter and we purpose to save you still more during the spring and summer. Our first saving to you is on WALL PAPER because House Cleaning is the cry now and nothing goes farther than a little Wall Paper to make a bright, new appearanoe. TBI IT! Standing Rook Agency. WASHINGTON, April 12.—The secre tary of the interior has authorized a survey for allotments in Standing Rock Indian reservation, in North and South Dakota, to the extent of $12,500. The surveyor general has been notified to award contracts to the amount stated, the surveys in North Dakota to be first awarded. 4 \jl Frank Smith UANOL1WK LOT'S WIFE was the MAID OF SALT, but when she was MADE OF SALT they bad not discovered Lyons Rod Salt, which you can get for your cattle GROUND ROOK SALT or pickling meat also a full line the (KEROSENE,of GASOLINE, FLOUR & FEED J. BUTTON, South Egan Avenue, Madison THE DOLUKTM MIL OK. W. L. DOUGLAS 83 SHOE n&'MP. ..ftartOslt Bioa in OtswM for tlisprloa. W. L. Douglas shoes are sold vreiywbesa. Everybody Tboold want then, it is a doty yoa ewe yoasselt to set the beet •sloe let yoaf I Jt WWPTP1W W TVUIWWW1W BT purotesincW. L. Douglas ShOOS,whfc& (•present the beet velaS at tne prloes aK veftised Above, as tboosends oea testify. 4V Take No Substitute. ^Beware effused. None genuine without W. L, price stamped oa bouonu Lqi^ PALMXB -r., v lnyourtootweexby and prioe stamped oa bottom. bay. W. 1M Deatls t, Brockton, Dlnm, SoUlJy THE FAIR, 2 A Oammt, K'- & Madiaoa b. Dk v -A V a.