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the Kansas city journal. Tuesday, yoAEivrBER. 30, 1897.
STUMBLED ONTO A FORTUNE;
MAX 'WHO DISCOVERED RICH IDAHO
Prospector Jim Wnrrcn.i Chance
on Warren'n Creek Early In
lbfZS Called Attention to
Itlcb PIncer Mines.
From the Denver Republican.
An old prospector tells a story ot the first
days of raining In Idaho which sounds like
a romance, but which bo vouches for as
being strictly true, and which agrees with
the story frequently told by the late Judgo
Craig, of Douglas county, who was one of
the party that staked off the llrst claims In
Idaho. "The first find of placer gold in
Idaho," said tho old pioneer, "was made
early in 16C2 by Jim Warren, a prospector
who put in the tlmo when not engaged in
the Held In patronizing the gaming table.
A little camp had been established at Flor
ence, but the diggings were poor and there
was so little to bo made that the men
drifted away in little squads Jo find better
pay. Warren and four others started out
together, but soon afterward a disagree
ment arose and Warren left the party to
go It alone. After two or three days he
camped one evening on the stream now
known as Warren creek, and there being
fair indications, the, next day was spent
"I'aiming seven pahs of dirt he saved the
proceeds, and taking samples of the quartz
went back to Florence, where the gold wa-s
weighed and found to be worth TO cents, or
1C cents to the pan. This was not a big
thing lor those days, but it lea to tne ex
pectation of better strikes and an expedi
tion of sixteen men was organized to In-
icstlgate the new find.
"On their way to Warren creek they
came across Warren's four companions
from whom he- had parted several uaj.s
previously. They were tin-horns' and
poor prospectors and had been unsuccess
ful. Seeing Warren with tho crowd, they
concluded that he had made a strike and
fellow ed him. Warren and his friends not
caring to share the discovery wlui the four
men, resorted to a ruse to throw them orf
the scent, and spent several days on Se
ccsh creek, so-called from the war of se
cession which had then been recently hcaid
of. Tho four gamblers, being nearly cut
of provisions, weri frozen out and com
pelled to return to' Florence. Tho expedi
tion then hastened ,to Warren creek
and staked out the Warren Meadows
for themselves and their friends. Eight
men were sent back to Florence for pro
visions, tho rest remaining to work the
claims. While the eight men were gone
seme of those who remained dls-covend
better diggings at Summit Flat, obtaining
from fi to J4 to the pan.
"The cjidms of Warren Meadows were
abandoned, and new claims staked out on
the new field. When the men returned from
Florence with the provisions they were fol
lowed bv about 600 miners, who suspected
that rich dirt had been found, and swarm
ed along Warren creek and its tributaries,
maklnir rich finds even-where. The original
locators were extremely fortunate in the
Summit Flat diggings. Two men named
Besse and Osgood worked together and
docked out 100 ounces the first day and forty
ounces durinc the next forenoon. The as-
pay office hod Just been established at Boise
ana tnis ji ounces 01 ausi were me iirsi
receipts of the olllce. The gold was found
to be worth 111 an ounce, the net returns of
the two men for a dav and a half being
Jl.!fl0. In three weeks that party of sixteen.
men bad taken out irom. weir claims on
Summit Flat 30.000 ounces of gold. Before
tho close of the season 100.000 ounces were
taken out, and the original members of
the expedition nad enougn money to Keep
them comfortably for life. About as much
more was taken out during the next season
Dclore the oar was exnaustea.
"The honesty of ,the miners in those pi
oneer days was illustrated by an incident
which occurred during this stampede from
Florence. In the crowd of 600 that fol
lowed the eight men sent to Florence after
provisions was a man nicknamed 'Boston,
of a thrifty turn, ho bought two barrels
of whisky and a wagon hauled by a pair
of mules, his knowledge cf the average
i prospector leading him to the conclusion
tnat tne crowa iimitea to water as a uev
erage would soon begin to suffer from tho
pangs of thirst. On, the way to the dig
gings one Vandcventer offered him a hand
some advance on the first cost of the whis
ky, and the offer being accepted, the whis
ky was turned over to Vandeventer, who
sat tho barrels on end under a tree, took
out tho heads, hung a tin dipper on the
side of each barrel, fixed a contribution
box up against a tree, with a slot in the
closed lid, and went on with the crowd,
leaving the Improvised saloon to take caro
of Itself. Tho miners passing to and fro
would tako a drink, drop a contribution
into tho box and pass on. Sometimes sev
eral drinks would l)e taken without a re
sort to the buckskin, but in the end tho
drinks wcro well paid for, nuggets worth
a dollar or moro being frequently dropped
In for a simple drink. Strange as It may
seem, there was no excessive Indulgence at
tho barrels, and no one meddled with tho
contribution box, and before tho close of
the season Van's barerls formed one of the
landmarks of the country. Vandeventer
pulled out a handsome sum from his min
ing claim and when cold weather set in
returned to bis barrels, built a cabin and
opened a gsloon in due form, making a
good cltenup from his contribution box.
As Ions as the diggings lasted he kept his
regular Vir, but always had a keg of whis
ljr. a cup and a contribution box on the
eutft'de of tho cabin, to accommodate those
who preferred this method of indulging in
the miners' delight."
A ROYAL OCULIST.
Dnke Carl Theodore, of Bavaria,
Treated the Kaiser's
The fact of Duke .Carl Theodore of Ba
varia, the "royal oculist," being called
upon to attend the kaiser for the injury
done to his majesty's eye during his recent
cruise on the Hohenzollern testifies to the
high fame and position which his loya.
mgnress nas attained in nis proietsiun.
From his university days Duko Carl lias
devoted himself to the study of oeuhir
surgery, and he has attained such skill
that he has already performed over .1
thousand operations tor catract of the eye.
The royal oculist has two principal es
tablishments, viz., in Munich and at Mo
ran, the famous mountain "Curort" in the
Tyrol, and he also does, an immense deal
of good among the poor Bavarian peasant
folk round Tegernsee, in the Bavarian
Alps, where he sojourns at this time of
the vear. Duke Carl became the luad of
the ducal line of Bavaria in 1S37, when his
elder brother, Louis, renounced his rights
on marrying an artist, who was afterward
ennobled with the title of Baroness von
Wallersee. He hus been twice married,
his present wife being a Portuguese infanta
and sister of the hereditary Grand Duchess
cf Luxemburg. By his first marriage tilers
is one daughter, married to Duke Uracil
of Wurttemberg. and by his second thre
daughters. Princesses Sophie. Eiizibeth
and Gabrlelle, and two sons, the hereditary
I'rlncc Louis ana i-nnce rrancis josepn.
the youngest being only 9 years of age.
Tho duke's youngest sister, Frine..-3
Sorhle. was the Duchesse d'Alencon, who
was burned to death in the bazar fire in
Paris. This lady had been betrothed to
the illfatcd King Louis II. of Bavaria.
LIFE OF A PRESIDENT'S WIFE.
She Is Always an Guard, and Must
Weigh Every "Word, Look
"Tho president's wife cannot for one mo
ment relax the vigilant eye sho is com
pelled to keep on her every word, look
and action, except when she is asleep,"
writes a cabinet member's wife (the admin
istration not being stated) in a series of
letters to her sister, the first of which
appear in the December Ladles' Home
Journal. "She Isthe central figure for gos
sips not only of one city, but of the 'whole
United States. If a woman were not cir
cumspect in this position social conditions
would soon become more topsy-turvy than
they are at present at the capital. It
seems to me. She must throw her youth
behind her or lock it up in her heart while
she inhabits the White House. Of course,
they do entertain one or two guests at a
time at dinner or luncheon very often, but
the great dinners are state affairs at which
the precedence of individuals seems to be
the foremost consideration, and the occa
sions are formal almost to the extent of
being stiff and uncomfortable to an easy
going person like me. '
"Mrs. President suffers from some of the
same trammels of etiquette and conven
tionality endured by the crowned heads of
Europe. For that matter, all prominsnt
state officials and their families lose their
personal freedom somewhat as soon as
they take office. Imagine Mrs. President
walking down town for a morning's shop
ping, or dropping in on a friend to visit,
to 'set a spell,' as Aunt Jin used to say!
I miss my friends more than anything else
In Washington. There Is not a single place
In the city where I can go informally."
B00TBLACKING IN LONDON.
Improvements to Be Made in Defer
ence to American
Tho force of American demand is being
once more exemplified ,in London by tho
placing at all important railroad stations of
chairs in connection with the bootblack bri
gade, says the London News. This work is
undertaken by the Central Shoeblack So
ciety. There is already such accommoda
tion provided at the viaduct station. It ap
pears that American gentlemen visiting
London express surprise that they are ex
pected to stand while they have their boots
blacked, as they are accustomed to sit dur
ing the operation when at home.
The society has sixty boya. who are lodg
ed, taught and partially boarded on the
premises of the institution: and there is an
, ....a. In.,,, o lln,v innt n9 .(.st. nn i. I n h (...a
.!,, Wv.:3 04IUlillCilk WL IME.l CUIUIIIgS 111LU
iiiilo miw u&it:, ,, auunuiibc lui luuu c-
quired out of doors, one-third being their
own, another third the society's and the
remaining third going to their banking ac
count, on which they can draw for special
Miss Susan Randall, daughter of the lato
Samuel J. Randall, of Pennsylvania, is a
clerk in the Friends' library in German
FLORAL ARRANGEMENT FOR SLENDER WOMEN.
A charming gown has but lately been de
signed for a slender woman. It is of sea
green bengallne. The skirt, which is fiat
in front, is mounted behind- In n group of
small plaits. The front Is adorned with
two panels of handsome white lace taper
ing toward the waist and terminating at
the lower edge In blunt points. These are
lined with white satin and surrounded by
a narrow blade plaiting of white silk. The
round waisted empire bodice is crossed In
draperies before and behind, and the wide
V is filled in with a white crepon piece
called a "modesty." lying full in crosswise
folds. The green bengaline sleeves are
made with small puffs) over the shoulders.
The lower part of the" sleeve Is close fit
ting and has a thin wadding laid between
the bengallne and the lining. The sleeve,
thus perfectly fitted, serves really but as a
foundation for the long, white glove which
covers It completely, reaching to the lower
edge of the puff. Across the shoulders the
puds are gathered Into narrow white satin
straps studded with greenish turquoise. A
1 HI. i t.
sash of wide white satin ribbon girds tho
waist, and is tied behind in short loops and
long (lowing ends.
The finishing rouch of the costume the
touch upon which Its success or failure de
pendsmust be consigned to the tender
mercy of the lady's maid. It consists in
the perfect arrangement of thel corsage
bouquet. The flowers selected for this
particular gown were white roses, but
small white chrysanthemums, if season
able, would prove even more effective. The
2'?w,n5 n!V.nbe, carefully selected and
wired by the florist before they are placed.
It is necessary that the exact length from
shoulder tip- to shoulder tip be first ascer
JlJZi A,n,d ,the bou'luet ordered should
exceed this length by several inches. It
S"fl. e.unch5.at one enrt and trailing
at the other. Then comes the fastening
on. The bunchy end is placed and pinned
securely a little forward on the pull of
the right shoulder. Then the steins and
flowers, passing straight across, have their
trailing ends drawn down over the left
shoulder, where they are fastened just as
far back as the other ends are forward
The shadow cast Is flickering and delicious,
and if the slender girl, have a pretty face
she is more than redeefaicd
00C00 XXXO0&00000 0900K&04040400 O-0OO4OttX4eO4OOO XOOO4XO4O0O4OvO 00-KX)0-0s
SAILING THROUGH SWITZERLAND
is one quaint expression of a well known traveler in describing his impressions of a trip to Norway. Very expressive, that. Just like one of Mr. John L.
g Stoddard's little witticisms? and, indeed, it is one. To those who have been in that country of natural wonders, how true this little descriptive epigram
appears! To those who would fain go, how tantalizingly suggestive of a country well worth traveling around the globe to see. Next to actually going
g there, what would you like the best?
$ . Hearing about it, reading about it, seeing pictures of it I That is the next best thing to going there.
takes to make it possible for you, and all it will cost you is the nominal sum of TWENTY-FIVE GENTS.
For this small outlay, Mr. Stoddard, the traveler who has portrayed Norway as no other man has done, will describe it to YOU.
the earnest solicitation of many life-long friends, consented to publish the original lecture given by him on the
Well, The Kansas Gty Journal under-
He has, at
LAND OF THE MIDNIGHT SUN
It has been published under his watchful eye, illustrated by 128 beautiful half-tone reproductions of photographs.'
It will give you the lecture in the exact words you would hear, if Mr. Stoddard were on the lecture platform; the identical illustrations he would
show you on his magic screen.
In many respects
will be better than the
actual trip. It will interest your
family and friends as well as your
self. You cau go over the ground
again and again until you become
thoroughly familiar with it. You
can keep it in your library for ref
erence, or for the use of your friends,
and receive hundreds of dollars'
worth of information, experience
AN ANCIENT BOAT.
and recreation from your investment
of twenty-five cents.
These lectures of Mr. John L. Stoddard,
though offered at this remarkably low price
in order to introduce to the public Mr.
. Stoddard's complete works of travel now
being published under his personal super
vision, nevertheless contain the same text
and number of illustrations as appear in
the ten volume subscription edition which
will embody bis travel lectures.
To get this interesting lecture'
if you are a reader of The Journal
all you have to do is to fulfill the
simple conditions mentioned be
low. Sead them; follow them. En
rich yourself without delay. Get
Send or bring to the office of this
paper 25 cents (silver, money order
or stamps), with your name and full
address legibly written on the blank
form here provided. No copies of
the lecture will be furnished except to
those who apply in the prescribed way.
The Kansas City Journal will please supply to the
undersigned reader a copy of John L. Stoddard's
Lecture on Nortcay, for which 23 cents is enclosed.
To get the most
First delivery will be made December 6 delivered, free of charge, to any part of the United States on receipt of 25
cents. Sample copies can be seen, at our office.
The Lecture on NORWAY will be followed by that on ATHENS and VENICE. Complete in one part, containing 121
illustrations, and will be delivered at same price as the Lecture on Norway.)
00000 ttXKOKKKf000Ctt0 :KXKO4400000 00000: 00000 00000KKO000 OO4O0OOO
ENGLISHMEN ATTHE THEATER.
English Women nn a Race Are the
Worst Dressed Women In
Lillian Bell, who is writing from London
to the. Ladies' Home Journal, elves1 .some
remarkably interesting descriptions of the
Britishers. Here, for Instance, Is the way
she pictures an audience at a London the
"The play was most amusing-, yet my
sistei and I couldn't help watching the
audience. Such a bored looking set, the
women with frizzled hair held down by in
visible nets, mingling with their eyebrows
and done hideously in tne hack. Ijow
recked gowns, exhibiting the mest bcau
tilul shoulders In tho world. Gorgeous
jewel." in their hair and gleaming all over
their bodices, but among half a dozen
emerald, turquoise and diamond bracelets,
there would npicar a silver watch bracelet
which cost not over J10, and spoiled-the
rfTpfJ of .ill the others.
"Et.plish women as a nice are tho worst
dusted women in the world. I saw thou
sands of them In Piccadilly and Regent
ttrects. and at church parade in tho park,
with high. French heeled slippers over col
ored stockings. And as to sizes, I should
sav nine." were the average. There aie
seme smaller, but the most are larger.
"The Prince of "Wales was in the box
opposite to ours, and where wo were noi
locking at him we gazed at the ImpassU-o
faces of the audience. They never smiled.
Thev never laughed. The subtlest points
in the plav went unnoticed, yet It Is one
which has'had a record run and bids f-.Ir
to keep the' boards for the rest of the sea
DON'T TALK0F YOUR ILLS.
People Arc More Interested In the
Plenftnnt Side of
1,1 fc. '
"Everyone of us has his and her own
ailments," writes Edward W. Bok in the
December Ladles' Home Journal, decry
ing tho unnleasant habit many people have
of discus.-ing their bodily ills. "It is
enough for us all to keep well ourselves;
to bo compelled to listen to the ailments
of others docs not make that task any
easier. Besides all this, these unnecessary
narratives of personal ailments are posi
tively injurious to ourselves. Fhj-sicians
all agree tha many of the slight illnesses,
of which some people make so much, could
be cured if they would but take their
minds from themselves. Too many people
work themselves into Illnesses, or prevent
themselves from getting well, by talking
about a petty ailment, which, if forgotten,
would right itself. I will not say that
women, more than men, are prone to this
evil. But as the majority of women have
more leisure than the majority of men.they
are more likclv- to let their minds dwell
upon ever" little ill that assails them, and
talk about It. It seems to me that one of
the moit important lessons we can all learn
with the close of the year is to refrain
from inflicting upon others what Is purely
personal to ourselves. Let us cease this
tiresome, this Inconsiderate, this unneces
sary talk about our ailments. Cold and
hard as It may seem, the fact Is never
theless true, and will ever remain so, that
tho vast majority of people are Interested
in what is pleasant In our lives, but not
In what Is unpleasant. Pains and sorrows
are elements in our lives which are sacred
and Interesting only to ourselves,"
I.IIIinn Bell Homesick In London.
Miss Lillian Bell, the Chicago authoress
who Is making her first visit to Europe,
has evidently encountered homesickness,
and In the December Ladles' Home Jour
nal uniquely and vividly describes that
hitherto unplctured malady: "If I ha-e
discovered nothing else In the brief time
since I left my native land, it Is worth
while to realize the truth of all the poetry
and song written'' on foreign shores about
home. To one accustomed to travel only
In America, and to feel at home with ail
the different varieties of one's countrymen,
such sentiments are no more than vers
de soclete. But now I know what helm
wen is the Swiss word for home-pain. I
can understand that the Swiss really die
of it sometimes. The home-pain! Neural
gia, you know, and most other acute pains,
only attack one set of nerves. But heim
weh hurts all over. There is not a muscle
of the body, nor the most remote fiber of
the brain, nor a tissue of the heart that
does not ache with it. You can't eat. You
can t sleep. You can't read or write or
talk. It begins with tho protoplasm of
your soul and reaches forward to the end
of time, and aches every step of tho way
along. You want to hide your face In a
pillow away from everybody and do noth
ing but weep, but even that does not
cure. It seems to De too private to help
nwH-ijdu.. j.ue uniy uimff i. can recom
mend is tears, unrestrained weeping:."
HAS A STRANGE AILMENT.
Case of Daniel Query, of Bine Ridge,
Ind., Puzxlen the Phy
In Blue Ridge, a small town ten miles
east of ShelbyvIIle, Ind., Daniel Query is a
sufferer from an ailment which is not only
bafflng the skill of the local pliyt-iciai.s
but which seems to be unheard of In gen
eral. His physicians pronounce the ease
Query has been In poor health ssveral
years and has been 'a constant sufTerci
from pains in the body, three years ago
lostng his sight in consequence. Almost
six months ago Query had a severe ,ic
tack, tho pain being across the forehead.
In his agony Query rubbed his hand acros
his lorehead, when to his surprise he feit
three small lumps. The pain continued
and the lumps grew In size. As they in
creased they felt to the touch as it there
was a hard substance under the skin.
Query, as well as his assistants, thought
this was the case, ami thev concluded 10
try the experiment of opening them. This
was done with the point of a needle, and
from each protuberance was taken a small
hard substance that resembled gravel
When the particles were removed the pam
Since that day hundreds of others have
been taken out! on some days as many as
200 pieces of these gravelly appearing par
ticles are removed from Query's skin.
They appear all over the body, in ti;o ftet,
legs, arms, hands face, neck; in fact, no
part Is free from them. They arc fo haul
It requires a smart blow from a hammer
to crush them.
The attending physician, by the aid of the
mlcrcscope, has satisfied himself that ths
particles are of a sebaceous character, l-'cr
unknown reasons this secretion in Query's
body is hardened; forms In little lumps
from the size of No. 4 to a No. S shot,
thus making Its resence known. AVhen
it reaches this state they can be seen and
felt and are easily removed. There is not
a day now passes that less than 1C0 of
the particles are taken out and on some
days as many as 200 are removed. The suf
fering of Mr. Query is Intense.
When She Weds.
From the Woman's Home Companion.
The proverbial wedding gown is, of
course, white, though no one material can
be set down as the only correct one, even
though white satin is the historical and
quaintest gown for a bride.
Next In Importance to the wedding
gown Is the bridesmaid's gown, which is
usually In some pale tint, selected with
a view to being a good foil for the bride's
gown. This gown can be made aa elabo
rate as ono may wish, but never with a
For home weddings many brides and
grooms appear gloveles3, though good
form always nsks the bride to don gloves.
The widow who chooses to marry the sec
ond time Is now allowed a white wedding
gown, but good taste prefers the modest
gray or lavender tone.
Veils are draped In Russian style from
the crown of the head, held with flowers.
having the short face veil, which Is removed
just auer ine marriage ceremony, con
gratulations must never be offered until tho
short veil has been removed.
IN the circuit court of Jackson county,
at Kansas City, Missouri, October term,
1S97. No. 31192. Augusta Taylor, plaintiff, vs.
Howard C. Taylor, defendant. Now on this
ISth day of November, 1837, comes the
plaintiff and files her petition, verified by
affidavit, alleging, among other things, that
Howard C. Taylor, the defendant, is a
non-resident of tho state of Missouri, and
that legal process cannot be served upon
the defendant In this state, the court, being
in session, makes the following order: To
Howard C. Taylor: You are hereby noti
fied that the plaintiff has commenced suit
against you by petition In this court, the
object of which is to obtain a divorce from
the bonds of matrimony on the ground
that you have absented yourself from the
plaintiff without a reasonable cause, for
the period of one year prior to the bring
ing of this suit, and that unless you be and
appear at the next term of this court, to
be begun and holden at the court house
In Kansas City, Jackson county, Missouri,
on the 2nd Monday in January. 183S. same
being the 10th day of January, 1SSS. and
on or before the third day of said term
answer said petition, it will be taken as
confessed and a decree of divorce granted.
It is further ordered that a. copy hereof
be published in The Kansas Citv Jnurn.il.
a newspaper published in said county and
state, for four weeks successively, at least
once a week, the last Insertion to be at
least fifteen days before tho 10th dav of
January. 1S9S. it being the 1st day of Janu
ary term, 1S3S, of this court.
A true copy. Attest:
(Seal) H. M. STONESTREET. Clerk.
By S. H. RAGLAND. D. C.
jv. w. uiiioru. Attorney tor Plaintiff.
NOTICE U hereby given that letters teo
tamentary on the estate of James Carrion
deceased, were granted to the undersigned
uy me iuuihiu uiui ui me countv of
Jackson, state of Missouri, at Kansas p-im-
r, fho ""n,l dnv nf NnvtnW ,cj- I ,.l-,t
sons having claims against said estate a
required to exhibit the same to the nn
derslgned for allowance, within ono vear
after the date of said letters, or thev rniv
be precluded from any benefit of said es
tate, and if such claims be not exhibitor!
within two years from the date of this mib
Hcatlon they will be forever barred
Dated this 22nd day of November IS'W
ANNIE E. CARR1GAN. Executrix.
CLAIMS TWO CITIES.
Man Has Deed for St,
L. B. Carver, a prominent citizen of
AVinamac Tml.. and rodtdont c.unn .
for the Pittsburg, Cincinnati. Chicago &
oi. i.uuir rmiroaa, nas received reliable
information that he was a prospective heir
tt T Drift riHl flPAO rxt ln..l 1 .1 . -
... ..,,, u., i """ " me state or
Minnesota, and situated in the counties of
- -jji""v. wiu, simey, Washing
ton. McLeod. Anoka, Hennepin. Isanti.
including the cities of St. Paul and Minne-
A Innn1 tn t It n a o ! vmt .. rv -r .
Carver, the great-grandfather of L. B. Car-
-, nw ui ,jjuiaii iKuuer anu a great
friend of the red men. and, through many
acts of kindness while dealing with the
luuuua, iic ' irom tne umppewa
ritory 100 miles in length and 120 miles wide!
ATr f!irvrtr riorHol Vilo T..1t. .
Ti- Knirinnd an1 hnrl . .1..1 !
upon the record. A few years afterward he
started for America, and while upon the
high seas a storm arose and he was swept
Thn Via! fa at lin. U I - .
ial m . "1C " communication,
with the land department at Washington
and should this Chippewa Indian deed be
confirmed as to Its validity, Mr. Carver will
niitin a linn 41 Vin fWVl t .. ..
y i a-"jwfc ,wv,uw u loan us n is--snare
ui me fa title.
soup sefiis to b
ly "I dlon't so
KOardf1!- "This rhfplrrtn antin CDMP Ka
--- . ...... uvuu 0--IlJ3 Kf WC
rather weak." Landlady "I dhn't see
ll'hl" T to.1,1 lh. rnnr l.nn. J.. a. 1 .
..... - -"- -:i- .,v iuw iU inHKe i, Hit
perhaps she didn't catch the idea." Board-
er!. naP.s shc dlda,t catch th'O chicken."
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION Before
Theo S. Case, aojustlce of the peace In
ami ior .naw lownsiup. in Kansas city.
Jackson county, Missouri, at Kansas City.
John F. Hunt, plaintiff, vs. Carrie E. Stev
ens and Stevens, her husband, and
Louisa J. Nelson and Nelson, her
husband, defendants. No. 2767. Now on
this day comes the plantiff by his attorney,
and it appearing to the court from the
affidavit for the plaintiff filed herein to the
satisfaction- of the court that the defend
ants, Carrie E. Stevens and Stevens.
her husband, and Louisa J. Nelson and
Nelson, her husband, are non-residents
of the state of Missouri and cannot
be,, served with process in this state in
tho manner' prescribed In chapter 33. arti
cle IV.. Revised Statutes of Missouri, 1S&.
it is. therefore, ordered by the court that
publication be made notifying said de
fendants that an action and suit has been
commenced against them by petition In the
aforesaid court. In the state of Missouri,
sitting at Kansas City, Kaw township,
J&ckson county, aforesaid, which action
and suit Is founded upon a certain tax bill
dated the 30th day of April, A. D. 1SS6. is
sued to Lillls & Glennon, contractors, by
tho city of Kansas City, for constructing"
a joint district sewer in sewer districts
Nos. 161, 16S, 170, 171 and 172. as provided
by ordinance No. G903. of Kansas citv. 'Mis
souri, entitled. "An ordinance to unite sew
er districts Nos. 161. 16S. 170. 171 and 172
Into a joint district sewer and to construct
a joint district sewer therein." approved
October 23rd. 1S53; and is a suit which has
for its object the enforcement of a lien
of said tax bill upon the following real
estate, to-wit: Lot two 2j, block five (31.
Prospect Park addition, an addition to the
City of Kansas, now Kansas City, lrv Kaw
township. Jackson county. Missouri, and
unless they be and appear before said Theo
S. Case, justice of the peace, at his office
in Kansas City, said township, county of
Jackson and state of Missouri, on the 13th
day of January. 189$. and answer to said
petition, the same will be taken as con
tested and judgment will be rendered
against them as prayed. It Is further or-
. Ei "'iv- il cPy nereoi be published daily
in The Kansas City Journal, a newspaper
published in Kansas City. In the county of
Jackson and state of Missouri, for four
weens successively, the last Insertion to
lie in least n I teen days before said ISth
nay of January. A. D. 1&3S. Done this No
vember 23th. 1&37.
A true copy. Attest:
, , THEO S. CASE.
Justice of the Peace In and for Kaw Town
ship. Jackson County, Mo.
November 20th, 1S97.
NOTICE Is hereby given that letters of
administration, with the will annexed, on
tho estate of Louis Ferrler. deceased, were
granted to the undersigned by the probate
court of the county of Jackson, state of
Missouri, at Kans-as City, on the 13th day
of November. lS9i. All persons having
claims against said estate are required to
exhibit the same to the Undersigned for
allowance, within one year after the date
of said letters, or they may be precluded
from any benefit of said estate, and if such
claims be not exhibited within two years
from the date of this publication they will
bo forever barred.
Dated this 13th day of November. 1S97
Administratrix, with will annexed.
L. Traber, Attorney.
NOTICE Is hereby given that letters of
administration on the estate of Emily p
Newcomb. deceased, were granted to the
undersigned by the probate court of the
county of Jackson, state of Missouri, at
Kansas City, on the 13th day of October
1897. All persons having claims against
said estate are required to exhibit the same
to the undersigned for allowance, within
one year after the date of said letters, or
they may be precluded from any benefit of
said estate, and If such claims be not ex
hibited within two years from the date of
this publication they will be forever barred.
HALE H. COOK. Administrator
Ellis, Reed. Cook & Ellis. Attornevs.
Dated tnis ism aay oi uciober. 1397.
JOURNAL 10 CENTS A WEEK.
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION-Beforo
Theo S. Case, a justice of the peace in and
for Kaw townshin. in Kansas Citv. Jack
son county, Missouri, at Kansas City. John
F. Hunt, plaintiff, vs. Carrie E. Stev
ens and Stevens, her husband, and
Louisa J. Nelson ami Nelson, her hus
band, defendants. No. 2768., Now, on this
day comes the plaintiff by his attorney,
and It appearing to the court from tho
affidavit for the plaintiff, tiled herein, to
the satisfaction of the court that the de
fendants. Carrie E. Stevens and Stev
ens, her husband, and Louisa J. Nelson
and Nelson, her husband, are non
residents of the state of Missouri, and can
not be served with process in this state
in the manner prescribed In chapter 33.
article IV., Revised Statutes of Missouri.
1SS9. it Is. therefore, ordered by the court
that publication be made notifying said
defendants that an action and suit has
been commenced against them by petition
in the aforesaid court, in the state or Mis
souri, sitting at Kansas City. Kaw town
snip, Jnckson county, aforesaid, which ac
tion and suit is founded upon a certain
tax bill dated the 30th day of April. A. D.
1S96. Issued to Lillls & Glennon. contract
ors, by the city of Kansas City, for con
structing a joint district sewer in sewer
districts Nos. 161. 168, 170. in and 17i as
provided by ordinance No. 6903. of Kansas
City, Missouri, entitled. "An ordinance to
unite sewer districts Nos. 1S4. 16S. 170. 171
and 172 into a joint district sewer, and to
construct a joint district sewer therein."
approved October 23rd. 1S9.: and Is a suit
which has for its object the enforcement
of a lien of said tax bill upon the follow
ing real estate, to-wit: Lot three (3), block
five (3), Prospect Park addition, an addi
tion to the City of Kansas, now Knnsaa
City, in Kaw township. Jackson county.
Mlssourl. and unless they be and appear
before said Theo S. Case, justice of the
peace, at his office in Kansas City, said
township, county of Jnckson and state of
Missouri, on the ISth dav- of January." ISD
and answer to said petition, the same will
be taken as confessed and Judgment will bn
rendered against them as prayed. It is
further ordered that a copy hereof be pub
lished daily in The Kansas City Journal,
a newspaper published In Kansas City, in
the county of Jackson and state of Mis
souri, for four weeks successively, the last
,SrH?n i bo at Icast fifteen days before
said ISth day of January. A. D. 1KB. Dona
this November 29th. 1897.
Attest. A true copy:
t . ... - THEO S. CASE.
Justice of the Peace In and for Kaw Town
ship, Jackson County, Mo.
November 2Dth, 1S97.
NOTICE is hereby given that letters nf
administration on the estate of Charts
Stewart, deceased, were granted to the un
dersigned by the probate court of the coun
ty of Jackson, state of Missouri, at Kan,'.
City, on the 13th day of November 1OT All
persons having claims against sa'id estnti
are required to exhibit the S
to the undersigned for allowanrp
within one year after the date of S
letters, or they may be precluded from an?
benefit of said estate, and if such claims h
not exhibited within two years from h2
date of this publication they will be foreve?
Dated this 15th day of November lar
LUCY C. STEWART. Administratrix.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice Is hereby given to all creditors and
others Interested in the estate of Henrv
E. Roll, deceased that I. Fannie S. Roll
executrix of said estate, intend to maka
a final settlement thereof at the next term
of the probate court of Jackson countv tn
be held at Kansas City. Missouri, on tha
Hst day of February. 1898. ' lna
FANNIE S. ROLL. Executrix.
Gage. Ladd & Small. Attorneys.
VA1lnr , 1 1 , 1 ",
. ii r B,"r,Ju' Btven 10 me creditors
of H. A. Louis that, on Saturday, the ISth
"- vn.cmin:i, . u. joa,. or as soon
thereafter as counsel can be heard I shnii
nnlv tn tha T.l..nn ........... , ... .,
7ZrZ .T. ,,'", """'.i"u;'" reuu court
of it X Louis. " "U3t " aSS,Bne
, - NICOL. Assignee.
Georga I Jones. Attorney. Q3a,n'
-,y r.-- .