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BROKE HIS HEART.
WHIRLWIND, CHIEF OF THE CHEYENNES, DROPS DEAD. Be was Informed of the Death of a Grand child sod Upon Hearing the Newt, Fell to BUe no More He Wan a Han of Unllmlt d Valor and High Order. El Reno, May 13. Whirlwind, the head chief of the Cheyenne nation of Indians, Is dead. After years of war he died peacefully. A few days ago while out rounding up his ponies at which work he exercised himself viol ently, a messenger ran to him and In formed him of the death of a grandchild his favorite papoose and without ut tering a word he fell dead on the ground.' Thus ended the life of the mightiest chief that ever presided over the des tinies of the Cheyenne nation, the mem bers of which followed his remains to the grave with lamentations of sorrow that could have been heard for miles around. The man who has waded in blood to his ankles durinsr his time and pi caped probably ten thousand bullets, was killed by the shock of hearing of a child's death. The heart that broke in that man s bosom for such a cause, cer- tainly was not of a cold-blooded savage. The child was but 2-yeras-old and the lavonte cnild of his favorite daughter, In the calm of his old days he would wander around to the tenee of his dau ghter, take the child on his knee and play with her for hours. The child was a little girl a nice , bright-faced little papoose ana the old man talked not to her of war or the traditions of the In dians, but played and talked with her as ii ne naa oeen a chlia himself. no tombstone now marks, and prob ably never will mark, the spot In which ne ma remains, ana yet he was a Na polean and a Caesar and a Soloman combined in his sphere. No wiser man ever sat around the council fire of his people, or no braver warrior ever fol- iowea meir fortunes In the field vvninwina descended from a royal oiucK. rua parental ancestors for gen erations before him, had been chiefs in the tribes, while his mother's family had long and brilliant pedigrees. His motner s Drotner was the famous Black kettle, he who fell by the sword of the gallant Custer at Washita In that mem orable battle that was fought In the middle of the winter twenty-seven years ago. Whirlwind, however, need- " peaigrees to give him prominence. He carved out fame by his own deeds of daring and personal braverv for it Is conceded that with the slno-io tlon of Quanah Parker that " tnuian uvea in his time. And he had Bume oi me greatest qualities of gener alship. Napolean in his fare, had two characteristics; first he w noieu ior nis ran d mnvemnt- second, for cutting- the Whirlwind had the same characteris tics In his military life. In rant Ma name is uenvea from the former char acteristic. He struck terror here one day, fifty miles awav the nei-t onrl m on till the people said "he travoln lit,. a whirlwind." That Is how he got the name pore until nis death, although . uvi ma ngui name. Whirl-in man PaIa-.I TtMtll - - . . . -I a uiuyu LnirSLV I ........ vuaw.1... ri Mlinill JUHLLIllWHnn tT I i . . - I H r i 7 J T.. " "uc " "' I - n....3 u. icu. nnt-n jsar. jjaai- thewson wanted once to trade with the Commanches who were then a very savage as well as a very treacherous tribe, Whirlwind called thirty braves to his side and volunteered to accompany the noted plainsman. Whp 11 thffv want Into the Commanche camp the warriors lnj - 4, . - , , r " I and people of that nation Dronnnorf tn M VT.,,1 . 5: "-- " .-w mi. wnUiicnni a kuuu oy iorce. Whirlwind stepped in front of the Com manche chief and, pointing one finger at Mr. Matthewson and the other one at the nose of the chief, said: "That white man Is the friend and hrnthor nt ih. , ; , I I- fcf. ' . yu,5annot IaV a Anger in. pmpciiy wuiiuui warning over the dead bodies of myself and my brave warriors. You can kill us, but we have many more warriors left who will wipe your tribe oft the face of the earth. commence your robbing work If you dare and for every Cheyenne killed we will send ten of your people to the hap- - " i " iic icauu waa that the Commanche chief bought the goods from Mr. Matthewson and offered him ponies to relieve his animals with. The Cheyennes never spilled a drop of blood so long as they could help it unui aiter uoionei univington mannas creed the Indians at Sand creed. Then they btcame desperate and under Whirl wind's leadership did great damage to the forces of the government. Whirl win would select a band of young braves, dash Into the opposition, cut them in two and thus separated do Im mense damage. When Bluck Kettle was killed Whirlwind was not present, but the moment he heard of his uncle's death he organised his band and whip ped Custer' forces every Inche of the prairie until they retired Into camp supply. He made it so hot for Custer that the government troops that were killed laid scattered on the prairie for three weeks In some Instances. This fat is not in General Custor's book. Personally Whirlwind was very clever and genial, and had hosts Of friends among the white people In Oklahoma. He always wore on his breast a silver medal presented to him at Washington by General Grant, of which he was very proud. He was a man of considerable pride, and always wore the golden eagle straps of a colonel on his shoulders. It Is not known who his successor will be, but the Indications are that he will be an educated Indian from what is known as the "young crowd." who are now practically running the affairs of the Cheyennes, . Vito TRIBAL RULERS TO MEET. At Fort Glbeon They WUl Decide What to do About the Dawes Communion. Denison. Tex., May 13. A private call has been Issued for the conven ing of the chiefs of the five civilized tribes to meet at Fort Gibson. Chero kee nation, on Tuesday, May 23. The object is to discuss in what manner the Dawes commission shall be received and to map out a line of action. The delegates selected from the Chlcasaw nation are D. H. Johnso, R. L. McLlsh and J. O. Lewis. The delegates stand commlttpd against allotlng their lands In severalty. BAD PLACE TO GO FOB DEER. Agent ot a Chicago Park Company Ar retted by Marshals. Hennessey. O. T., May 13. The ar rest of five men employed by a Chi cago association to capture fawns for exhibition, has caused considerable ex citement near the Cheyenne reserva tion. The federal officers claim that deer have been captured on Indian lands. This is strictly forbidden by law. Th trappers had fifteen fawns In their possession and claimed that thev were captured In the strip and old Oklahoma. This la also a violation of Oklahoma laws. The United State authorities have charge of the prison er and if cleared they will be tried by territorial courts. Their names are not given. MOT A WORD OF TBCTH IN IT. I So do Treaanrer Atherton'e Friend De- I nounce the Enrolling Clerk Story, . Topeka, Kan. May 13. The story thai State Treasurer Atherton had made in ' decente proposals to a young girl dur- Ing the session of the last legislature turns out to be the work of his ene mies. Governor Morrill said today: "It Is true that I heard this story about Mr. Atherton, and It Is also true that I repeated It to ex-Lieutenant Gov ernor Felt. He came Into my office shortly after I had first heard what purported to be the details of the case, I talked with him about as a friend, wnose aavice l valued, not lor publi cation, for I was shocked beyond ex pression and felt that something ought to be done In the premises. This was along in the early part of the session of the legislature. I set on foot an In vestigation of the matter, and very snortiy afterward Lieutenant Gover nor Troutman and others reported to me mat mere was absolutely no truth in me cnarge against Mr. Atherton; that It had been set afloat by his ene mies, without even the shadow of n basis, and that there was no such girl ana no sucn occurrence, or course 1 dropped It right there as a canard and have since heard nothing of the storv until it appeared in the Hiawatha world and the Atchison ChamDlon. The following statement was rrenar. ed by Attorney General Dawes for pub lication: "In January last, there was a rumor about the seriate house to the effect that some girl had been Insulted and tha' State Treasurer Atherton was lne SWty man. Governor Morrill and 1 talked the rumor over and It was; agreed that the truth or falsity of the cnarge snoum oe nuntea aown, ana that If found to be true, action should be taken against Atherton. I made dili gent search and Inquiry Into the mat- ter ana could Una no one who knew anything about It. After investigating the matter thoroughly I came to the conclusion that It was simply a rumor witnont one shadow of foundation to rest upon, "Later developments have eonvlnced me that " was a wicked, malicious lie, manufactured out of whole cloth by some enemy or me present administra tion. Judge Atherton's friends need feel no uneasiness. He Is all right. He is conducting his office In first-class manner. He Is always at his Dost of auty ana is at all times a gentleman in me run sense of the word. When the people learn that these damaeins: stones nave Deen manufactured by po litical scandal mongers, they will re sent it as mey should, wot many men would have borne this abuse as patiently as Judge Ather ton. Amidst It all he has gone on at tending to the duties of his office, when many a man would have bee out with a cowhide. This kind of patience and forbearance proves him to be a man amon8" men- It Is time to stop throw- ms mud at Judge Atherton. "P. B. DAWES." KILLED OUT THE SPANIARDS. Gomes and ni Band Annihilate a Spanish Force In a Desperate cattle. Jacksonville. Fla.. May 13. A special rrom Gainesville, Fla., to the Citizen says: The following letter written In Greek cipher by a major In the Cuban army was received here today: "in camp Providence or Camaeuav. May b. Again we have routed the Spanish. This morning while on our way to join General Gomes, we met ,'DUW opamaras Unaer uenerai eaiceao. nrhn w-a nrt t was on his way to Attack Gomez, " " " ' . aim uiJBiuuii uui uauu ivr ilia, w e n - I . n .. I- ...... 1 , . 1 r -.. " WW, under Colonel Roderl- guez. When the advance guards was driven In by Spaniards we Immediately farmed in line and awaited the Spanish, charge. They came qn quickly but broke before our nre. Twice again they started th samt game, a party endeavoring tf secure our L nan aiiei uitrir imru i-ttjiuz c, we .k.r..j j i ., V. lert nank after their third failure; we """'" 1UUICU UICIH. J.IIB rangers were the first to- brealc the Spanish ranks. Our killed and wounded" numbered 251 The Spanish killed and wounded and missing was over 1,000. ' We have learned from a prisoner Just brought "cn ii win a p, iBuuer juat uruugnt In that eGneral Salcedo- was killed at the final charge, but his body Is not vet found. We Join Gomez In the morning ai uuaymaro, wnicn ne nastaxen. (Signed) MAJOR E. P. HANNA,. .Sixth Regiment. Caban Volunteers. DENIED BY 8ENUR DE LO.UE. Not Enough Cuban Rebel. In One Place to- Hrlng on a Battle. Washington. May IT. Minister Du- puy de Lome of Spain says the Tampa story as to a bloody battle In which 1,000 or more Spanish troops were slaughtered Is absurd. He does not re- t gara a denial necessary, but he ex- presses surprise that the public should be misled into accrediting a tragedy. which, if true, would be of such magni tude as to be known by the whole world. The minister points out that such a great engagement would not have escaped the attention of the Amer ican correspondents on the ground. He says the reports of the telegraph wires- being cut are untrue. The wires are in full use and there Is no restriction! on communicating full Information to the outside world. The Spanish government konws of no such battle, nor has word of it reached the minister, as he says would be the case If such a great engage ment had occurred. Senor Dupuy de Lome says that there can be no battles, as there Is no enemy other than smalt scattered bands who are carrying on a guerrilla or swamp warfare. FOR MURDER Iff THE STStf. Deputy Lorell A rreet T. J. Thorixro h B Wr ing la Colorado. Denver. May 13. Deputy Tutted States Marshal Lovell arrived in Denver this evening with T. J. Thornton, who committed murder In the Cherokee strip ast April. Thornton escaped and has been in hiding since. Lovell located him at Grand Junction and made the ar rest as Thornton was preparing to leave the town. MEANS MISCHIKFFOB HUDSON. Stat Printer Snow Hojri the State PHatlnf Plant at Auction. Topeka, May It State Printer Snow bought the state printing plant today at publio auction by Receiver Hubbard. There were only two bidders. Major Hudsoon, state printer-elect, bid 113,500 and Snow raised the amount hundred and the sale was closed. The purchase Is thought to signify that Snow will con test Hudson's election. Hudson ha leased the building in which he plant Iff located, from July 1. SHOT IN THE BACK. Angnst Bchnlts Found In a Pitiable Condi tion In Oklahoma. Guthrie. Okla., May 13 Near Paul's Valley, passers by were attracted by groans Issuing from the house of Au gust Bchnlts, a prominent farmer, and entering found him lying on the floor, weltering In his blood and slowly dy ing. He said that his wife had shot him twice in the back and then left the house. The woman was found visiting a neighbor, chatting socially as though nothing had happened and evinced no surprise when placed under arrest She refused to talk, and will be held to await the outcome of her husband's wounds. TO TREAT OF CLADIS. COMMISSION WILL CONSIDER GRIEVANCES OF SEALERS, arms Sometime Concealed Instead of 8eaIed."-.Ai Other Time Innocent Apparatn I Seised and Con0stlcated Mistapprehenslon Dne to Confusion. Washington, May 13. An agreement has been effected between the United States and Great Brits 'n in which Oc tober Is set as the time .or the assembl .ng at Washington of a commission to negotiate a treaty as to claims of sealr srs on account of Bering sea seizures.,. r-,.. t ... hi . i , Delegates will come from Canada to meet the authorities here. The reports coming from Victoria that the British government had va cat- id the sealing regulations because of the non-payment by the United States of the $425,000 claimed for seizures, Is said to be due to misapprehension. In view of the fact that the commission will meet In October to consider these seizures, there would.be, It Is stated no present ground of complaint for non payment. However, It is learned that the report from Victoria, B. C, Is bas sd on a misunderstanding of the word "sealing," which does not apply to the seal animals but to the locks or seals by which Implements used In sealing are locked up during the closed season, From authorltive sources the sub stantial features- of the text of the new British regulations have been se- ured. Last year a rule was made that sealers could go to Japan or other pro slmate territory where a British con sul or other officer would seal up -the ammunition, guns, etc.,. used in sealing. vessels naving arms thus sealed up :ouia remain in Bering sea during the ;iosea season. NO SEARCH OR SEIZURK. They were not subject o- search or seizure, as the seal on their arms was a guarantee that they were not cap turing fur-bearing animals. But the British admiralty has found' that this rule Is impracticable. In' one case a ship master concealed' arms and used them In closed season, although he had another set of arms sealed up- as gurantee against inspection! In anther :ase, apparatus used for life saving was seized under the impression' that it was for killing seals. Owing to- these objections the British authorities' have determined to abolish this one rule but not all of them and notice to that effect has been given The effect has beeni to make It unnecessary for vessels to' go to Japan or elsewhere and have- their arms sealed up during the closed1 sea son. It is said, however, that this' will not permit British ships to poach dur ing the closed season. The law against this Is In the British statute books' In the same words as adopted by the Paris court of arbitration. The aboli tion of the rule will not. It Is said,, per Imt the violation of the law against the uie of arms, etc., In the closed sea son. British naval vessels will patrol the sea as usual, and the list' of.' these patrol ships Is dally expected,. TO ARRANGE EXCURSION RATES. Denver Educational Auoolatlon Bmlnen and th Burlington Commuwlon. Chicago, May 13. A proposition! was submitted to a vote of the western roads today regarding the convention of the National Educational . society which Is to be held In Denver lnujulyj The proposition Is that the rates and arrangements tendered by lines west of the Missouri river and St. Paul' for diverse route rates to Utah, may be available In the sale of through tickets from and through the territory, east .of the Missouri river and St. Paul by ad ding to the round trip basing rates $20 from Chicago and 313 from St. cuts. The vote will not be completed inside ef 3 week. The speck of war appeared among the western lines because the Burling ton was offering an excessive commis sion on summer tourist business to Colorado has vanished. The' Burling-. ton, showed that its circular applied not to the regular summer tourist bus iness but to one of its "personally con ducted" tours and that when all things taken into consideration the com mission was not excessive at all.'. If agreed moreover to make certain smalt concessions to the other roads in . the manner of handling its excursions to Colorado, rhlch effectually settled the trouble and there will now be no sitJ ting of western roads on the summon tourist rate. JACK SHUT LIOHW OUT. Waempoa Deputy Marshal Kelly RetaH--I ate to Like Effect. Cripple Creek, Colo., May 13.-Jack ffmlth. the famous leader of the Bull Hill miners, was shot and killed ' by. Marsha) Jack Kelly of Altman this af--ternoon. The marshal aUso shot George Popst, a miner who was with Smith. The shooting created a regtn otterron In the great gold camp. The miners threaten to avenge th death of their late war captain, .and iall saloons have been closed In Victor and Al'man. Martial aw has- practically been de clared. Acts of violence are expected at any moment. Last night Jack Smith shot out all the lights In DamFcinr" salon In Vic tor. This morning lxr was arrested and placed nnder bond. As suon as h was released he wprtt to Airman, . trie miners' camp, and! proceeded, to - ter rorize the inhabitants. Marshal Kelly jedered him out- of town, Jack Smith began firing and Popst stood by him. Kelfcr returned the fire and shot uo-wn bothrmen, escap ing Injury. During the-Cripple Crjek strike of last spring, Smith was tiie leader of the warlike element among the miners. He was arrested at Grand Junction two mcnth agtnagd wa under bond. Smith's friend swear that they wllr avenge his dewth. The-wildest exclte ment prevails. Every weapor to be found Is be In confisctjred by the civil authorities. Frli Trampe, or Prtxe Llan. St Louis;. May 13. Antonio. Bein end Louis Bdlm'eh, two Hungarians, amy. ed here on foot frvm Buenos Ayres this mora-mg, having tramped 10,484 miles sinve Aug. 7: 1892. Their desti nation Is Chicago which thy expect te reach June 1. Sister Mary may start to, the Brook lyn handicap. BOUND TO UET AT HORRJU. III Aeenvere Will Hunt Around to Had a Justice to Iuoe a Warrant. Topeka, May 13. Tbe refusal of the county attorney to permit a warrant te Issue for Governor Morrll's arrest bas apparently not discouraged those who say they are going to have him arrested. Frank Herald, one of the at torneys who drew up the complaint, said this afternoon: "The matter has by no means been dropped. I am sure some Justice will be found In the coun ty who will Issue a warrant" 'Jack the Tire Puncturer," Is the latest appellation for the fiend who amuses himself by throwing glass. sharp tin, etc. In the pubilQ highway. Chicago Haf Tie leading futures ranged as follow: Articles" Opn'gHI'h.'tLow't Clo'g Wheat, No, 2- May July Sept Corn, No. 2 May July Sept Oats, No. May June July Mess Pork July Sept Lard, 100 lbs July Sept 8hort Ribs July Sept Vi 83y , 50H 0 i 61M, B0V4 61H 61 28'4 2T 28& 28 28ft 28 12 20 12 12 13 37 13 25 80 8 77 6 85 6 92 20 8 15 32 627 13 37 12 12'i 12 96 8 80 6 92 15 6 30 810 32 Cash Quotations were a follows: Flour Firm , No. 2 BurinK wheat. 683itc : No. I nominal; mo. i red, wiCgW4o. no. 3 corn, 50c; No. 3 yellow, 60c. No. t oats, 28c; No. 2 white. 32Vi& 33V4C : No. 3, 322&e. No. 2 rye, 64c. No. 2 barley. 51(g)51Hc; No. 3, W6lc; No. 4, MUBilc. No. 1 flax seed, $1.461.47. Prime timothy seed, iS.IXf. Clover seed, J8.0O. Mess porK, per bbL, iiz.uoe'iz.izvs. Lard, per iuo ids., k.wiw 6.70. Short ribs sides, (loose,) 36.10tU! Dry salted shoulders, (boxed,) 6i4?i5, Short clear sides, (boxed,) 6ff(. Whis key, distillers' finished goods, per gal., $l.z4. sugars unchanged. GRAIN MOVEMENT. Articles. Receipts. Shipments. Flour, barrels 9,000 6,000' Wheat, bushels 8,0(10 ; IZH.WU Corn, bushels ,107,000 , 269,000 Oats, bushels 248,000 298,000 Rve. bushels . 3.000 6.000 Barley, bushels 21,000 22,000 . On the Pronuce Exchange today the butter market was steady; creamery, 8 ihc; dairy, 8W5c. Eggs steady, Uii'aizc, Cheese, 310o. St. Loan Grain. St. Louis, May 13. Receipts Flour, 8,000; wheat, 6.000; corn, 20,000; oats, 3,000. Ship mentsFlour, 8,000: wheat, 61,000; corn, 34,- voo: oats, s.im r'lour uulet. nrm; pat ents, J3.35ftu3.45; extra fancy, t3.103.20; fancy. I2.80ifi2.90: choice. S2.6tKfti2.70: rye. $:i.25fe'30. Wheat Advanced H cent at the opening on an active demand but later declined H cent, then advanced and closed Tli cent above Saturday. No. 1 red Cash. 66c bid: May. 674c: July. 64 64Uc: AuKust. 63c: September. 63?4c. Corn Firm but speculation light during the eory hours, with a gain or only cent; became uneasy over crop prospects, but late- advance in wheat helped the market, which closed &fi cent above Saturday. No; 2 mixed, 48c; May, Wtp; July, 49'(f 49Hc; September, 49c bid. Oats DuU ror futures. cloBlng firm: spot lower, no. 2 Cash, 28c bid; May, 29H bid; Jane. 29c:. July. 2TOe bid: September. 26c bid. Rye- and barley nominal. Bran Tame; small offerings, 70o on barges and 68H on track, this side. Corn mear, SiJUMiJo. Flaxseed Qnlet, Grass seed Qnlet; clover: 17.0Ofi8.0Or f tmothy. M.WSWOO: Hay Dull,, steady; prairie,, prime to strictly rancy, rr.5iwo.50 this side; timomy,, prime to extra.. w.ooaiz.. eaafl uracil, wool . Firm, and: unonanged. Kansas City Gralro Kansas' Cltv. Mar 13'. Wheat li!f3: cents hleher: Nov Z hard. 6U4c: No. 2: red. 670c; rejected. Sic. Corn lft cents- hleher; Arm: No. 2'mixeff, 4fic; No. 2'white; 470. Oats--Flrm; No: 2 mixed; 2727o;: No. 2 whlte 29W30c. Rye Firm; Noi 2c. Bran Firm. 70s72c. Hay Steady ;. t mothv. J8:0O(ii9.2ffr nralrle: J8.00W9.00. Mat ter Weak; creamery, KJtflBC;; dairy, ukw. isggs steady,, wo.. NEW YtMtK FKUDCOK. Barter and Egcs. New York; May- 13: Butters-Steady; western dairv:. 7fi!12cr western creamery: ll(gn7c; western factory; 710c;:Blglns;.17c; mltatlon creamery, H'yttlic; dairy, 11x9 lOWc: state-creamerv 17c. EfrgsFrrm; state and rennsytvania'w OHic! western iresn, lawwnc; seuinern. 1213d. Receipts;. 7,121" pacKagcew Coffee, New York; May lTr-Spot- eofTee KtO" quiet; No. 7; quiet. Mild' qwlet; Cor dova, 18K19e. Sales; 500 bags Central' Amerlcan-and'aOO'baga. Costa Kica p. 1. , Sugar. New York.. Mav IT. Sugars-Raw flrrrri fair reflhing; 3e; centrifugal, teat,-.3c. Sales, 600 tons muscovado, .83 ts, t 3& Kenned active and o.-uur. St. Lofi Is Prodnee.-. St.- Lbtttai- May 13.' Butter-PnehangoaV Fggo-Firm, 9c for- fresh. . Whiskey stSd? mi&iMil-MmgZfa- I Lead Higher, J2.96. Spelter Firm, 33.2234. I Cnttnn- linn and tine sing TJnchaneed. Pork Standard mees, JobBtng. Lard Prime-steam. tS.S0G.M. Dry salt-Wats,- (boxed,) Shoulders, JG.25; ldnge, $.12tf; ribB. 36.25; sHorts, W.STCfc. Bacon, .! (Doxed)-Mdnouiaers, Sxid; lonanv nw,iii.. I&62VJ; shorts- 36.871, New Orlean.- New-OrJeans, May 13.-3rrtton-Quje; good mtddlln, 6-r: middling, c; row ; rmddling, bftc; gooa orainarr, e-iou. ' receipts. 2,689 bales: gross, zjsa oaaflo.: SAiOB 800 bales; Mocks, 207,35 bales. St. Louis. SI Louts. Mar IS. Cott Quiet:-no- sales reported. .Receipts, i.m oaies; snni- mmts, 5:baleei;stocK, Ztf.itut cues. LIVE STOCK MARKET, rrhlcaaoo Mav-n Hosts Reeelpts, 28,000.' Market fairly aetlve; steady to a shade-lower.- Light;. .3SS4.70; rrrixed, UJ4.iI5; heavy, 4.25(6H.8; rough, i2&4.40. ; Oattl Receipts. 12,000.". Marked slow and generally 9BU cents dower. Bheep Receipts, (,uw. . juarnet mwi; and 6-J10 centw higher. 8t.- Louisa May 13.TJ3tle RseeiptK 3.700; shipments. 100. Natives, quiet; ex port steers, :864?6.26; ge to choice, .40 f6 80t fair, toimedlum, 5:,'5'J.T6; llgt.33-i HoJrs Roeeipts, 3,lCit sklpments lrj Market steady for boet; otheis-- weak Tons. 34.60) bulk of saieav 34.354.36;.llgatt 34-21 f4;38- Sneep Receipts, 5.3Oi: shipments, nosej Miorket: HlTm Omnhm May 13. Cattle Receipts 1J0&. Market weak to i2fents lower.. Steers, $4 SVft5.f6- bulk HIBiaOJ: cows ad heifcrs. SU.79'C4:3K bulk 12.I0413.): stoekers and f ier. 32:7&ffi4.25, bulk $3.15.75. HogsReceipts, l;7t. Mar'set- otndl steady;- closed strong; light. 34.304JM.3S; ntixedt. H.asti'4.45; heavy, 34.4550.. 8hepRecelptv 20ft. Fair- to ehoice natives .2&tit.: fair to good' wabtns tStiOMM: cornmom stock sheup, R(Mii.u; lamlMi. 3iTo'u6.25.. Market strong. Kansas City, Mar 13. Cattle Racers, 3,lJt- sWment3i. 1,9). Maritet slow. But str.dy;Tfcxas steers, 3.00S.4.50; beef tWerS H stoekers and feeeers, 32.I5$4.4S. Hogs Receipts. 3.500: shipments. 2fO. Market stead; bulk of sales, W.3994.GQ; heavfes, M.4SW; packersv 4.3fS.: jnlx ed. $l.2E4.4Si- hfthts, 34.ang4.30; yortters, t.30?4.3S; pl(t. 4.054.25. Sheep Receipts, 7.500; shipments, 1,100- Majket strong to 10 cents nig per, WICHITA MARKETS. ' TJnlon Stock Yards, May 13. CATTLE. The receipts were light and the class of cattte most In demand, good butchers stuff, was but poorly represented. REPRESENTATIVE SALES. No. Kind. Ave. Price. 20 Blockers . 773 111 1 stocker CO 1 10 helfr 970 3 M 1 heifer 910 316 1 heifer W I 00 1 cows J 1 cow I B lcow aWO HOG3. The following are tns representative sales ot hogs today: REPRESENTATIVE! SALES, No. 8..., 10..., (... ..., I... u... Dock. Ave. Pries. 410 410 2T6 194 X4 ..80 ICO t American Steam Laundry. flUTTOn ft OSWALD, Proprietors. Telephone io7, West Sherman Street EUTCHISON, ARE BIRDS GUIDED BY STARS? An Attempt to Solve the Great Hystery of Bird Migration. In an article on "Birds of Passage" the Chautauquan says if one desire an explanation for the great mystery of bird migration, there being notatng else that will answer, he' will have to' accept the theory of hereditary knowl!'' edge, a knowledge of the unfalllcgr. tars. The Great Bear and Orion apv peared at the same time 1ft our reglom. even when the divisions" of land and1 water were very different than they are today. That the stars are the guides of birds agrees with the fact that they fly at remarkable heights, oCten above the ckuds,. and that wanderers lose- theli- way when they stray Into clouds and1 mists. On starlight nights strag gling; birds are seldom noticed. When the sky is overcast, when the night is dark,, but especially when a fine-rain is falling, multitudes of traveling: birds are heard;. They will call often, doubt less for the purpose of keeping near each other; and. often great numbers of them bound- against the windows- of lighthouses. Thus Gatke has observed that on Octj .lSRIrom 10 o'clock at night till the-- next morning golden- crested wrens'' bumped like snowflakes against the lighthouse ot Heligoland, and that on the following day golden- crested wrens sab on: every square foot of Heligoland.' Towawf the end of the summer, along intO the-fait. It was net a rare occurrence- om dark' nights to see, through the1 light of' street lamps-;, birds flying over. Inland! cities. The ex perienced observer recognizes- by its call the curlew and the striand-finipe, sea- swallow and seagull, . occasionally hears even the flap of their winga; But no- bird Is visible in the darkness. On dark: nights no stars appear; tliem it is that the straying h'.ri loses hiss way. The- stars are the tnost plausible guides to1 birds in their migrations;. But oaiy the' future can tell us whetlierr they really serve In that capacity, . SUBSCRIBE FOR i.e7 mm 'THE- "lOnCKEiaOCKEB .SPEGOLT DAILY BEWEEK mma !& Leuis, Craafi-teM mi I'M. "Though the BeauUU,Mobark. Tails is4 down the Hudsoa" IjT St. Louis, Ar Indlanapolk Ar Cmoinnati,. Ar Cleveland Ar BnSslo ArNew York. Ar Boston IS. 00 Hoen 6 60 p sa 10 45 p m. 2 20 a- m 6 60 a m 6 SO p m 9 05 p-m Wagner Sleeplnsj UfA.VOCIU.CSD BEPTBMBER. 30 VIA BIS F013R ROUTE Lake Shore and Ness York Central. Raiiroads, 1. O. McCOBMICKv Bass. Trnfflo Mr. H B. MAETKt, Qen. Pass. TickehAgt. ntoiaAAOL 5.00 f TO- CALIFORNIA! Ia sur Sleeping Car Kate on the fhllllpps Bock Island Tourist Excursions, from Kansas City and kindred distant cities on ths route of this car, to Ban Francisco and Los Angeles. The cart have upholstered spring teats, are Pullman build, and ap pointments perfect. Yen hare a special manager on the eat all the way, and excursions run once s week, tearing Kansas City every Friday, Bars mossy by taking this popular mode f travel. Xdireta lor foil particulars. A. H. MOFFET, O. B..W. P. A Kansas City, Mo. jj '" KANSAS. T. J. Wolfersberger,' AUCTIONEER (Successor to I. Wolfersberjrer) Makes a specialty of 'country sal cat, Speak both Germaa and English' Prices to suit the times. Regidence, No, 750 Avenue E. Cull at Gazette of lice or Vincents store. ! The Oldea Wholesale Whisky House ia Kansas City. , Standard Lnjunr Gsjupany, OLIVER & BRYAN, Established by R. . Patterson 18SS- 614' Broad way. KansaaClty, - - Me Kentaeky Bourdtm; $1.61,. WMr 8J.5", .0ft 44.00, M,00 'per gnllim; Ponn. orMd, Eyo; $2.00,. ts.00t 1,00, 6. pergalloiu . . Brandlar, Wines, GiT. Kuo8l,.l!cohal,Rn9 Terms: Cash with "order! Ko extra ebargei, F. O. B., Eauwis Cltye Mo; Send' fOrCatalogi ce and f riwlJst. SOLID ' , TRJM3 TTLOZS mnmmi mm ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO; tVJ".. PECHIA, SLWM A"D . niI3NEAF0L!Sr ITMk Dlarnf Oars, TeiUboled Drawls Bsa 'tleepisg Oars, Becllslnf CkairCars (Seats fieeV ONLY ONE CHANGE 0 OAKS to- TNE BEST LINT FS Mew York, Boston, ALTIMORI, WABHtriejTONv rHILAOILPHIAr ClNOINNATh- Niaqara Fall PirrettM, and XAJTSBirronrTt-, lferfall iafemattoa, Asdress sal Ass'tPsaseBier Art,, kwas-qif, Bootslartlw Times.1 Fretrresaand Poverty. An Imrnirs bte the mum ef bidtutrul dtprnsions end ia rrisii ef wsnt wila Iname ot wiUi 1 ThrResv eiy. s. Qae ef the aMst tmpertant eentrilnit(ara-nt nude tetenenUs Nterature. It if full of viul thought. rMIa whh etrnettntu and power, and Is a wors Sees te lay tfewa whaa eace bumi.'-PfpiiUr Std' tnfnm end Ponrty" Is net mentv' the ma erljlaal, the moat atrlkln and importaat contribu 4a ehM aolitlul tconomy his ytt raetoad free AoMrles, kut It Is not too muh to say thai la these tMpact N kas riad to equal alnre the publlcatlea ot h Yhe Waalfi ef Nallona." bv Adaas Snath, a aw. Suerjfe1 ao'eulii Aawrs saarassiv er, at Mast, alnct Malthus tormuUtad Us tlon and Kicardo hk thaerv ef' raat, KTaasiva, not to say audacious, beeh ana anr rrluaav- rira HtrtUL eolal Problema. The Jr. Y. Sum. svrsi " To thoaa who read only for divtralea we map Iff Ikat laara a sal a dry naa la this bank, Mr It aaate a aanifTaaa but will coaseel sWawllesa'' lOfOQtlon or Free- Trade Ja Saanrimtlan ef the taflff efaattioa eaik espaaisl a Urd te the lolariu ( Uboti Mt. Oeorf has wrtnaaasas 11 u all sal a fa. Sf 0 aa, an than that, as a faitila sad a CaMVub Wa baartlly aemmand hie fceeh te ai was wish o eae aa tntellliant dlacvaaiea ef sure aSal seselar ajuetaea.-aCSw-at Putt, New Vera, A Perplexed Philosopher, faint saeaaaslostlea ef Mr. Hsrbatt ipnnrvvsriaui I twiaai e the Land Quaatloa, .ith saaae has Saalal rafarsaes te hla aynthatla aihUeaephy, eeere awdtd fntftU Mfmptr for f eases ease, 4UI Mi.po, ti'l- uif or tmtf aaai-aaaa. 4 J. 00 nth. ' frttnu d mmd " S. aW Tra(W' are 2m uM ia aauaaW kp at I f nil eace. The Condition of Labor. A ant to the anmltaal ef Fas Lao XI1L fsatakiaia IhelsiitedlheaaeyalUal. Ket aniy (he esi luaU( aampart and seda(kans aaoeitWef tha atnala U deatrlne that hat a swss, kvt Ota kaanatt critique cm the savaral thaea Has m eYtaiamperataMi aVKialiam.--MSW Afasa Os Jt amlh tatn, IS amis. Thf Land Question. What h brelrat aad Haw AlaneM Caa la Sttllae, dm rieaa torn a raa4!n( ad this work with a ess taValaa ef the Juatlaa ef the thtenr adveatad, aas) eah adrairatUa IW the sleeneeswkh Uah at U aTttee cV. I Taairj, It It a ram ef ktl, kaaetiful In eempetltloa asJ refsund in thaujnt Victor Hugo aavar pwaad eoytluaf grander. Sanamntt tt. ff4p, to ml: Property Ira Land. A Paawte at anne ka ea tie Dka el Argyll and Hannr Caarfa, r, se casta, Contantai L "Tha Prophet ad trnamao' y tha Duka ef ArgylL rreet the NtmUnll Cantuty IW April, laXc. IL "The the Niattamth Ctnhuj for July, 1U4. All ef above baoka art ky Hanr Caoffa, racks have had a larg tr circulation than any otnaf keok tvar pcintad In Engllah, aacaet tha Bible, as wad as kalng tranalatal kite aimoat all ethaa laa fuagoa. Hla tharWa now hava mllllona of aamaat, activa advocataa, and you ahould know what thai era la ordw to aucitt.iully anawar er urfa than, Tha fact that New jaland, which baa partially adopted kke evujta lax. ia ursaparoua, and no anas trUini te work aa Ula thara, while alaawhtraa rar uie weald bualnaaa la paralyatd and man aiuiota to entrk are euflarlng from anfarnd Idlcnna, haa at. tractad snlvaraal atunrion te thaaa books, and we have arranrad te null tharn poatpald on receipt ef abe. Jma cash with ordar and adaitas this pafac. The Story of My Dictatorship srB aiao ka anailad paatpald on racaipt of )o cants. The Kalfatt f Utr Jaaraal says of Hi pramlaaa te ee te aconoanlc raforat wluVUUnf aWkwva? waate Matlonaliam." Awma Newly Furnished. Bates Mod. erate. Adams House, Uuropean HoteL J. A. BODSE, Proprietor 1632 Union Avenue, opposite ladle, entrance Usion depot, Kansss City, Cut rate ticket office iu counec on.