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title: 'Kansas City daily journal. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1892-1897, January 05, 1895, Page 7, Image 7',
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THE KANSAS CITY J0U1.NAL. SATURDAY, JANUARY , 1805.
PLAN FOR THE FUTURE NOW.
XIIH IS Till! TIMK TO MARK
ron tiik sttMMHrt.
Tlio Orchard for the Smnll Vnrm Wlntrr
r'retl (or llnmil .Soers-Mlstrikri of
Poultry llalscr Nfw .Method of
Shipping Prull Notes. ,
Philadelphia nocord: There In no heller
llmo for making change on the farm
than nt lire twinning of Iho new year.
Jl Is not nonr a matter of choice with the
funnier whether he will continue the moth
oil In use on the farm that hive been
practiced by others beforo him, lull n
necessity. Production nt the present day
must be greater nnd tho cost les. Com
prtlton exists iiB much anionic farmer a
unions bulncs men, and those who loe
no opportunity to excel their rival are the
ones who succeed. More farmers arc
crushed to the wall by other farmer.
than from causes outside of tho farm.
The farmer who adheres to system of
the last decade Is sure to fall behind
him who Is keenly alive to progressive
methods. .There I more labor perform
ed on farm that yield no return than In
any other branch of btilne, because
farmers tlo not always take ndvantitga
of their opportunities, nml enter the mar
kets with their Rood hamllenpod with ft
greater cot for labor those products ol
other farmers who are more progressive,
and who have produced article at ft
lower cot and with larger yields pro
portionately to the acre of land culti
vated. increasing the production of crop I
necessary as one of the feature of farm
ing, but the farmer should not slop there.
Where they fall motly Is In not Increas
lng the productive capacity of their stock,
No manufacturer would think of golns
on the market to compete with rivals by
the no of machine which produce but
half the quantity of good with the same
care that I performed by a better ma
chine In another ct.ibllshment, yet tho
farmer does this ery thing every day
and complain iof a lack of profit.
The manufacturer Investigates the merits
of all machines and selects the best for his
purpose, but the farmer tako.i his machine
as ho llnds them; that I. hs animal nre
not kept with a view of securing the great
est production, for It may safely be snld
that theie are, unfortunately, a great many
ianners who cannot even distinguish the
different breeds Upon tho pure breeds
must be established the foundation of suc
cess In farming.
The farmer of the present era mut be
progressiva, lie has now to meet larger
production, aided by Improved Implements,
nnd his competitors nre resorting to the
best stock. He cannot longer afford to
farm as he ha done, lie will go deeper
Into debt the longer he Ignores the fact
that the day of scrub has passed by. He
cannot engage In dairying It his neighbor
can produce twice as much milk nnd butter
with the same number of animals as he.
Scientists may point out to him all the ad
verse condition of trade, and legislatures
may pas laws for his benefit, but his real
oppressors are those who are more pro
gressive and entoi prising, and who can pro
duce at less cost than he. When he awakes
to the fact that ho must Join the front
ranks he will begin to prosper, nnd the new
year should mark the beginning of n
Use mid Value of Straw.
National Stockman: Threshed 1M ncres
of wheat the latter part of July, from
which 1 got about one ton of straw per
acre. While ricking the straw 1 scattered
one-half ban el salt on e.ich-lck of nbout
twenty tons. Sly sto.k hnve been running
toi the rick nnd ate considerable of It while
they had good grass, anil after 1 fed drv
feed, would eat much of It In pre.'ercnc to
corn fodder or hay. I believe, used In this
way. It Is worth titi ton, which Is double
the amount that It Is sold for to tho straw
board company, besides the manure, which
Is worth the coat of ricking.
Tho Orchard for tho .Small Turin.
The following is a paper read befoie the
Biiawnee County (Kas.) Horticultural So
ciety by p. J, Spreng:
Such an orchard should be of such size
nnd composition us may, under stress of
unfavorable conditions, yet reasonably, be
expected to affoid Its owner, as near as
may be, a continuous Mipply of good fruit
from the earliest ripe to the latest keeper,
embracing a period of nt least ten or more
months of the year; and that, when the
season shall have been propitious and the
yield abundant, the surplus shall find a
ready market by reason of adaptability anil
To such ends I would plant approximate
ly 1100 apple trees, about us follows:
For early Ilenonl, C; K.irly Harvest, 5:
Cooper's Curly White, fj; .Maiden's lllusli,
E; Sweet Tnlmnn or llalley, 5.
Vail Fameuso, S; Jonathan, 10; Chimes'
Golden, 10; Smith's Cldei, 40.
Winter Hen Davis, 40; Wlnesap, 20; Mis
souri Pippin. 20; York Imperial, 20; Itawle'f
Genet, 10. Total, 2i.
. In poais I would confine myself to the
Socket nnd KlefTer; in plums to the Wild
Gocec and I.ekn, which ripens In October;
of chen lea I prefer the ilurly and I.ate
Itlchmond, tho common and Hngllsh Mo
jello;of quince the Orange; currants, Itcd
Dutch; goosebenles; grapes, Moore's 13ar
ly, Dructit Amber, Worden, Concord, ril
vlr.i. Pockllugton, Nlag.ua and Goethe,
Theso 1 would plant where It would most
nearly conform to the convenience of the
family and the general arrangement of the
premises, regnidless of the rcenornlly ex
pressed preference for a north slope (or any
ei.uc-r stupe, mr wiui muiicr;, 1 mucli pre
fer u site nppioxlmilely the level, with a
fertile surface ami poious milfoil.
The apple trees should tie set SOxSO feet.
Tho trees In the rows north nnd south
mny bo alternated with peaches at small
expense to tho owner and little inconven
lenco to the cultlvutor, and they will prob
ably havo outlived their usefulness by the
tlmo the apple trees have attained their
growth, and may be removed without loss.
J would plant In tho spring, 2-year-old
trees that were not taken up (or dlstuibed)
In tho fall, nnd set thf.in nbout two Inches
deeper than they stood in tho nursery low,
on such soil as above Indicated, On a
iion-poroiis subsoil tho tree should not be
ttit so deep us to promote tho accumula
tion of water ubout the loots. Plant pop
corn, sweet coin, potatoes or cabbages
In thu plat, uml cultivate thoioughly for
from-three to live years, then sow to red
clover, mow twlco a year and keep nil
Mock out. Keeping tho trees well pruned,
shaped-und balanced from (ho start will
not be regretted luter on. Wush the trunks
with a solution of lye nt least twice a
year April and InHt of June und sprlnkla
Hour of sulphur on the ground nbout the
trunk, covering It (tho sulphui) with suf
tlclent earth to keep It moist, und few, If
uny, borers will work under that surface,
Protect from rabbits, A good way to do
this Is to kill one, and cut In pieces and
rub the trunk of tree with It, The pears
may be set twelve feet upart In row, the
Lherrles twenty feet, tho grapes eight feet
in tow, und tows twelve feet apart. The
cuiiaiils should Imvo veiy ilch soil, and
bo planted live feet apart In low, und
protected from the sun by planting on
north side of a board fencu or row of
trees. Quinces and gooseberries will do
well anywhere In good soil. These sugges
tions ure In lino with my personal ex
perience. Whether or not they merit the
conslderr'ioti of others In any detrree may
be determined by Investigation or peisonal
experience, keeping In mind that loss and
disappointment Is the price of Ignorance,
negligence uml sloth. This ulwuys has
been, Is now, nml always will be, susceptl
ble of veilhcutlon ut short range. Choose
A 11 ju fur u llullivil.
Correspondence Indiana l-'urmer; Know
ing that the readers of the Indiana Farm
er am ulwuys icudy for paw Ideas. 1 send
you a plan for muklrig u hotbed to be kept
xvdinr by a Hie or furnace.
Select u well drained locution und one
that is never Hooded by ruin; then muik
out tho size you want your bed, say txli
feet. This will muke a small one. We
have them hero xW tcet, or larger, Then
dig and throw out the dirt to the depth of
about twelve Inches all over the'spuce for
the bed. Next dig a spaio about two feet
tfMg Ui tho center o the lowest oji ot the J
bed, nnd two feet wide, extending three or
four feet beyond the end of bed The
upper end of this space should be slanted
up to the level of the first dug out. Now
to make Hie furnare, stand some rocks on
edge for side, then rock crowle on the
topi then throw dirt on top. When tin
I covered back as far a the bed, com
mence putting down rock, say four luche
thick, any way to make them convenient,
and lay flat rock ocr them over the
whole space of jour bed, Thl will let the
heat pas Under nil the b"d evenly A
hole In the center of the rear end will
serve for chimney. If the rock Is prop
erly laid down, so that no dirt will sift
through, It will ltt for years and I al
ways ready. Now put about six or eight
Inche of good dirt (no manure or straw)
on top of the rock nil over the bed. nnd
perhap n tlllle thicker even nnd back of
lire or furnace, I'nt your frame around
the bed so as to hold the dirt In ptaee.and
then n very little lire will keep It warm
enough. Italn cannot Injure thl bed a
much us other kinds, a water ran stand
on It, Home cover with Bias, others ue
niriMIn or plank. Keep the rover on of
nights or during bad weather. There i
another advantage In till kind of n bed,
for a fan as earlier plants nre taken out
later one can be planted and so on; Un
heal will be always the same.
Tho 1 line to Prune.
Correspondence of National Stockman:
Pruning Is as much of a necessity a 1
fertilization. Hither can be dispensed
with, but to get gooil fruit they must go
hand In hand. When to pi line is a serious
question, et there are but few month In
the year when pruning ran not be done
I have never seen any marked effects In
pruning early, that Is In the fall, for fruit,
and bite for wood growth. In fact. I be
lieve that Ihese result nre more a matter
of how thnn of when the pruning Is done.
Any tlmo after the leaves have dropped
and the wood Is well ripened nnd before
the sap start too strongly In spring will
do to prune. Kven up to the first or middle
of June will do for many kind of fruit,
lint pruning should not be practiced tit
any extent during .Inly and August. If
done then It often kills the tree outrl.tht
or gives It a severe setback. Willow can
be killed by cutting during these two
months, nnd It a willow tree can be killed
In this way, surely n fruit tree, which I
much more tender, will be Injured more or
les In accordance with the pruning done
to It. Ornpevlnes nre commonly pruned
during the warm days of November and
December and laid down on the ground.
Thl laying down, even without covet lug.
Is quite a protection from the cold, nnd
sutllclent for thl (It dog.) latitude. Prun
ing nt the best Is cold work and shoulij
be started early and done upon pleasant
Result of .Mulching.
Correspondence of National Stockman:
As an experiment we tried mulching two
ttee. We hauled straw and spread around
under the' trees from the body us far as
branches extended, one foot deep. Spread
when the ground was frozen. Kcstilt was
those trees- loaded with nice, plump apples
anu on ine otners scarcely any.
Winter Feed fur Itrooil Sow.
Correspondence of tho Piairle Farmer:
What shall we feed the brood sows In
winter? I answer, almost anything but
corn, nnd that, by the way. Is what most
of them got. There Is only here and there
a breeder who has looked Into the matter
so ns to understand that corn Is about the
worst thing they can feed. I have actually
seen the brood sows running In the yard
with those that were being fed for tho
market, way up to almost the time of far
rowing, and then such men will wonder
why they have such poor luck raising pigs,
I don't think It Is any wonder they have
poor .luck. The wonder to mo Is (after
treating their sows in that manner) that
they raise nny at all. The sows fed In that
way ordinarily get too fat and then when
thej are put by themselves for farrowing
It is discovered nil at once that they aie
too fut anil a system of reducing them li
commenced nnd the result Is, when fariow
Ing time comes, they aro running down In
flesh (when they ought to be gaining) and
the result Is, If they don't lost their pigs
entirely, they me weak and scrawny and
"baldly vvoith raising.
'Tli truo that, with the best manage,
ment, one will sometimes lose pigs, but as
a rule It Is entirely unnecessary. I know
breeders that count on raising a full litter
every time and they do It, too. Put they
don't go nt It In any hup-hazaid, slip-shod
manner. They leg.ird a litter of pigs us too
valuable to admit of any of Hint kind of
They see to It that the sows hnve right
surroundings, they are allowed to inn out
wheio they can get plenty of exeiclsu
(but not among the cattle unless they aie
dehorned) and too many of them aie not
allow oil to sleep together (unless tlieii
sleeping place Is warm enough so they will
not pile up). Hy the way, that Is the kind
of sleeping place all bogs should have ven
tilated, so that they will not get sweaty,
nnd warm enough, so thai they will al
ways be comfortable. Hut what shall wi
feed tho brood sows? Wo ail know that
when they run out In the summer and get
what grass they want and a little other
feed to make them stiong, we seldom have
any trouble In raising pigs, ami so he that
Is wise In this matter will try to make
the winter conditions as near like summer
as I possible.
In the ilrst place, don't feed much corn.
It Is too heating and fattening, and there Is
not enough giowth In It. If the sows urn
young and glowing give them the kind of
food that will make them glow the best,
and If they ate older, matuicd sows, tin
same kind of feed will keep them strong
and lusuio good, health), stiong pigs. 1
would feed plenty of milk (If 1 had It),
mixed with wheat brnu nnd middlings.
Hoots of uny kind (would cook them if 1
could), If you haven't anything else. Would
give a feed of raw potatoes at least twice
a week. 'Hut the cheapest and best feed for
a stand-by Is hay. Now, don't imagine 1 air.
going to fodder them us I would cattle. 1
.nil not, for they won't cat enough of It.
unless they nio too much starved. Hut the
plan Is this: Take early cut, carefully
cuied clover liny (any kind will do, but
clover Is the best), cut it up line, one-half
or three-fouiths Inch, put It In a bariel or
box (something you can cover up), ml;:
with It any kind of ground feed bran, mid
dlings, ground oats or rye. Vniy the quan
tity of grain ns you see they need to keep
tlmm thriving. Steam thu whole (If you
havo steam apparatus) till It Is soft, but
If you havo no steam woiks, and nre oi.
good terms with your wife, as you ought to
be, shu will let you put u Holler or water
on the kitchen stove, after she has got the
breakfast, and it will be hat by tho time
you ure done eating. Pour enough of the
lulling water on your cut hay und grain tc
thoroughly wet it. Cover It up and let It
stand from morning till night and It will
bo ready for feeding. Now, I inn await
that the doubter will come to me with the
old saw of fattening hogs on sawdust and
com meal, "but the more corn meal the
better," but I don't mean that. I would
huvo tho sows get the larger part of their
niitilmeut out or tho buy, Just as 1 would
out of tho grass If they weio running out
in tho summer. Try It and If you don't like
It your expeilenco won't be like mine, uml
It won't cost you anything.
DU.ifttrous Year for Sheep ItnlncrK,
National Stockman: Ou tho whole the
past year has been a discouraging and dis
astrous one foi the sheep und wool Inter
ests, and Its close finds the condition of
tho business little better than the lowest
stage reached during; thu present depres
sion. Prices of sheep at tho beginning of
the year were a shade better than ut pres
ent; showed a substantial improvement
during the late winter und curly spring
mouths, but declined during the summer,
uml the fall mid early winter brought the
lowest values of Hie year, Since inld-suiii.
liter the market lias been on the see-saw
order, uvuy letup 111 rccelptH uml conse
quent advance resulting III heavier runs
und declines, Th l0,ul number ot sheep
marketed during the year has been error
mous. Nut only lhls,but the marketing has
been indiscriminate, including u vast num
ber of lambs and bleeding stock vvhlih un
der normal conditions would have been re
tained. This Is a mere glance at the sheep trade
of 1531. Whether the new year I19I1IS better
things in storo 11 r impossiuic to ten. cei
rain 11 IS mat inuueucis are nuw ai hoik 1
which must sooner or later effect a mate- I
...,.(. ..lust swwi.v. . ......v. ...,v- I
rial sfiusj la.?tt(-nisfl s,r y.ia.dua-j
try. It I cflmnt.d that during the past
Jeitr our tloi k have been reduced to the
xlent of IJ or 13 per cent If (hi be true,
the Irresistible law of slipplv and demand
must within a few jrar at leat exert Its
Powerful lev-erase for higher price Jut
i- It has for lower during the recent past.
Willi flock already seriously reduced, Hie
ouic" of future suppllc mucli Interfered
with, and with it oontumly increasing eon
sumption, the logic of evems will admit of
an other conclusion And this nsldc Horn
Hie wool market, Wui. h I now on n free
wool bisl nml will so continue for several
years at least.
.Mistake of Poultry ttul-rr.
Mrs Will Johnson In National Stockman:
I am a fanner's wife u poultry keeper;
have had twelve yens' experience with
poultry I nilsrd thl yenr sevenly-six
bronre tutke.vs, In) chli kens, sold over 3,oi
dmeti cgu. uml have on hand now over
J Inns. 'I he ro.nl that l have trnveted to
sin cess has been marked with man'y u mistake.
I noticed an nrtiele In the Stockman of
December 0. showing forth the profitable
ties of sending turkeys to market In good
condition. The profits, ns stated, are prob
ably realized In some markets, but lint In
this section. A small number of the tur
ko. raised here ure dressed for the home
market. Ociiislonallv a farmer will ship
his Hock of turkeys to some city market,
but the majority of the turkeys nre sold
to Imvers, who ship cither drtssed or alive,
ns the cae may lie. They go from house
to house, engage the turkeys to bo deliv
ered on a rertnln day nt n certain place,
nnl i ly one prlo for all, regardless of
breed or condition. Occasionally they will
find n farmer with nn extra Hue lot of tur
keys, who request a premium, and In order
to secure hi lloek the buyer will probably
venture n quarter of a cent per pound
extra, but he charges tho farmer particu
larly not to say anything ubout It, ns It
would Injure his trade.
This lack nf dl"-rlliilnatlon between the
pi Ice of it goon nnd an Inferior article of
pioduce is ore of the ilrawhtcks to t It r
progiess that the farmers should make
Those who really ti) to have their produce
of supeilor quality become discouraged.
There seem to b but one lemedy uvnll
able now, and that Is to secure special cus
tomers for our poultry, butter and eggs;
but this lemedy Is not broad enough; It I)
convenient for only a few. Itcsldes the do
maud I small, and the market easily ovei
stocked. If produce 111 our country markets
sold according to Its merits, farmers would
make a greater effoi t to Improve the qual
ity and appearance of such.
In the past few years there has been n
marked Improvement In the turkeys raised
In this Immediate nelglilsjrhood. There
were i.itsed tills year about 300 head of
puie bred or high grade bronze turkeys,
and not one of theli owners have any de
sire to go back to the small, many-colored,
unknown breeds formerly raised. They aie
not only much larger, but lire considered
by all to be more easily raNed, If not
Inbred, nnd surely no Intelligent farmer will
make that mistake, and yet I know It Is
often done. The vitality of the Hock In
s.icilllced to save the expense of a thor
oughbred torn to mate with the hens.
The next nnow of Improvement should
be nlmed at the chickens kept by the ma
jority of farmers. The practice of In
fusing new blood Into one's flock by buying
eggs and cockerels of each' and every
breed that happens to strike one's fancy
U a very poor one. The question is often
asked why fanner. should keep such a
nixed breed of chickens when It seems tho
better way for them to keep but one of thu
standard breeds. I will not attempt tn
answer this question now, but I ask all far
mers who are making this mistake to se
riously consider It.
linking mid Selling Poultry.
Hdwin Wing In tho Countiy Gentleman:
If tho poultry men would charge less for
their ponltiy mid eggs they would In the
end make more money and sell moie stock.
A setting of eggs will cost n farmer from
$3 to Ji! and a pair of chickens " to $1",
after expiess is paid. Many farmers want
lo make a change, get new blood Into their
Hocks or stnrt out entirely new stock, tint
do not feel able to pay such pi Ices. They
know that the flock Is liable to roup and
cholera; then if they come to sell their
chickens to hucksteis foi I! to C cents per
po'ind, what do they come to? The only
wey a farmer can come out ahead is to sell
eggs, and lots of them, at a good price. I
know of sevei.il who hnve paid i per sel
ling for eggs, and only got one chick from
the lot, besides paying e.xpi ess.
Theie Is another point the pnulliymcn
Khnuld Join together and make the- exprcs-,
'ompnnlos take less money for transporting
fancy poultry. Why should a person pay
more express on fancy poultry than on
Doultry shipped to kill?
I know of poultiymon who want a ilollai
each for chicks befoie they aie half giown
and there are poiiltiymeu who put old
itocl: on custonieis. No person should sell
a hen over two years old; the old slock
should be culled out and sold to huck
ners. I, myself, pui chased a pair of Golden
Polish at a big price at our fair of a regu
liu poultryman and come to tlnd out the
hen Is not woilh over " cents. How many
faimeis ate them who can tell puie bred
poultry, can Judge their good points mid
know whether they would make good show
hiids? livery farmer should have on his
shelf a good poultry book, and If he wishes
o buv or sell fancy slock, have tho Slmi'.
ml of Perfection.
A New Methoil or shipping I'rult,
Dr. Perkins, of Oakland, Oil., nfter eight
years of o.peilmentlug, claims to havo
perfected a process whereby tiesli fruit
grown In California may bo plucked fioin
iho trees or vines In u ripe condition,
shipped to the tar Hastern mnikots and
sold with nil the original flavor uml In as
perfect condition ns when packed for ship
ment. Ills process consists In sterilizing
ulr by subjecting It to u leinpcrutuio of
ubout .'10 dcg destroying the genns vhlch
cause the decay of fruit nnd removing nil
niolstuie. After this steillize-l ulr Is cooled
It Is caused to lie ilrcul.ited by 11 pressuio
of nbout tlxty-ilvo pounds, width Is se
cured In connection with the oidlnary ulr
brakes of 11 liulu.
In November an experiment!)! carload of
fiult nnd Howcrs was sent from Oakland
to New Orleans und returned to the place
of starting, and the Kan I'lanclsco Call
gives thu following account of the icsults:
After n Journey of over S.uuo miles, re
quiring llflcen days, thu cxpeilmeiitul cur
loaded with ft tilts und llowers which
started from Oakland over two weeks ago
leiuriHsi 1 1 0111 ns trip to rvew Orleans,
This car was loaded with thu puipno In
view of testing thoroughly tho elllency of
steilllzed atmosphere ns n substitute fur
Ice for use In refrigerator cars, nnd the re.
suits secured were In every way of thu
most satisfactory uatmc,
Tlieie was 11 repietentutlvo crowd of
gentlemen piesent when tho car was
opened yesterday morning-, tin hiding the
president mid other olllclals of the statu
board of Had", scvcnil gentlemen who
aie lutoiested In the cmbouiu ucld plan re
cently tested In thu smna imiuner us the
one now spoken of, and a number of the
head olllclals of thu Southern Pacific Com
pany, Dr, pei Kins, wno wus tno Inventor
of the pioccss under consideration, was
He superintended tho tilting up of the
car und Its loading, und went with It nil
tho way through to New Orleuns In order
to see Hint everything was all right nml to
jbscrvo closely tho effects of the process
upon the contents of 11 car,
Dr. Perkins said that the cur had been
?pene4 ubout thirty times during the t(lp,
and for this reason tho condition of Its
contents now was manifestly not u fair
est us lo the ineilts of the plan, but It
proved upon exumluulioii that no explana
tion of this character wus necessary, us
noth the Hull und lluvveis were found to
bu In u most excellent loudltlun,
There was hardly an urtklc Irr the cur
Which showed Hie slightest Indication of
A BOOK FOR
EotltUd "Woman's Utility, Peril. Duty." cou-tatninc-S2njDtfSof
lmuorunt Information which
evry wotnua, raarriod or single, should know
about hrtlf.wlll lw itnt to uy l(lrj
KIKIUI BI.llt"M v , -w .,
t ken out
packed and which pioved to li n ictnlnnl
all tluir usual llavor. Dr. I'erkiin staled
that th'e srapes were picked in the early
morning while the dew vvu -nil fresh
upon Ihem, nnd this strttemuil biouglit
out the remark from one of the gentlemen
present Hint they should have been Hrl
dried In the sun before packing, a much
Injur wn likely to result from the mol
lute snikcn of nflcr being pa, kid for n
day or two. No truce of bad erfu ts In thl
particular wim noticeable. Thl wn nlso
tine of all the fruits In Iho i ir nnd, its
for the flowers, tliey still letaiind their
fr.tr.mnco and fresh nppe.irain r Splendid
chr.vnihthemuins vveie brought to Hie
light without a drooping leaf, lunklug. it
the onlooker x mid, ns If tic had Just
been plucked from the garden.
The most Intercsllnir phase or llil ex
periment rests 111 Iho plobitltle cnsi of ship
ments, nnd If what I clilmul for the pro
cess pioves true the fruit growers' und
HoiIsIm of thl slate will have gieal eaue
for self-eongl-atuliillon. It Is said Hint the
maximum cost of shipment bj this process
will be $y. n cur, mid It I thought that S.'O
will in most euses be muplj siiltlelrnt to
pay the cost Hi thl ro"pecl. Shipment In
the old munurr by ufilgcrutur eul cost
approximately JJW each, thus making a
saving or nt least JIT'i u car
I'requetuls 111 packing a c.ll with Ice n
,mui'h as two tons me wasted wltluu; se
rurliig n result. Hint I, it require llviu
amount to get the car down to Hie netei
s-iry temperature berore the frull can Ir
put In Another saving nf tnnurrltttd b
the nivv pioccm will be that of spare, a
no Ice will be required, thu giving a enr a
rapacity fully nno-qujrter greater than It
possesses under the pieseut methods. Tills,
of course, will necessitate the construction
cf new cars especially fitted up for the
(Vjinpclcnt authorities state that there
ale emli oar on mi average iM.WO ems of
fruit shipped out of California, mid esll
mitlug the saving on each car at $150, the
neat sum of 3,0,oCfl Is saved to the
A feature of the sleilllzod atmosphere
process which will have quite n bearing
upon Its success Is Hint under tho inethoil
fruits, It is claimed, wilt ilpen while In
transit, the effect of the nil- b, lug ut the
tamo time to prevent, or rather In great
measure retatd, the work of det.iv.
The gleatcst interest was manifested 111
the experlutncnls. as Dr Perkins reports,
not only by the lommlsston men of New
Orleans, but by all the frull growers who
Inspected tho cars. During Hie shoi t stn
In that city dozens ot them looked over
the contents of the car, and all along the
line wnere stops were m.iile inquiries wile
frequent as to the condition of the ship
ment. It Is probable that another ship
ment will be made soon to Chicago, after
pome necessary changes suggested by the
first trip have been made.
.Mi(fl III! ous Noli.
Hogs are still In the lend in total value
of meat exports. They retain their place
us the gient uutlonal bill papers.
While the liens are maturing they should
not be fed too much fattening foods, as
this will often prove unhealthy.
A large sheep llrm In Illinois raised din
ing the past season j:.(H Inislu s of
tuinlps at 11 cost of fl'l rents per bushel,
In addition to the cost of sowing the seed.
l-'armon should not depend upon senis
nien foi producing new varieties, but should
experiment themselves. Some of Hie hot
varieties of fi tilts were originated by farm
ers. Home ask for cheap ojz food. The cheap
est we know of Is butchers' refuse boiled
until the meat Is In shreds, and then the
meat and broth mixed with bran ind
A damp poultry house is a prolific source
nf roup. The air may be dried out by hang
ing a stable lantern In the house during the
day when It is too cold to have the deois
und windows open.
The second annual meeting of the Mis
souri Swine Itreeders' Association will be
held at Clillllcothe January S, n and 10. A
lengthy und practical programme has b en
prep.ued for the occasion.
Kittening hogs very much relish tiimlrs,
tops and all. We pull them nnd cast thi m
Into the feed lot and "icy soon disappear.
Those left for winter Use we shall try to
pit, so we can get at them when most need
ed for the hogs
In keeping npiiles the thermometer slioui I
be used. Heat dostioys moie lhao doi-s
cold. The eellai should be kept as near II
deg. as possllile. The object should be ta
avoid alternate ft.ctEug and thawing, ....
changes cause mote damage than aiiytliin.
A poor cow, n poor pig or a poor speel
men of a horse would better lie dlspense.l
with at any price than fed tluough Hi
winter. If ever It was InciiiiiUTrrl rrpo.i
Iho lariner to weed out the poor stock n
Ills hands. It is now If not actually woiti,
bis fieil, give him away or kill him.
Professor Stewait said that lime Is tin
most luqioitutit part of the mineral ele
ments of ncmly every plant. The asli ol a
plant Is ririidc up of these mineral ele
ments, und by examining tho nsli he sn.
wn may discover what kinds and quiintl
ties of mineral m.ittcis Hie plants ic
Have jour year Unas and "-ye.ir-nlds In
prime shape wnen tune comes for tinning
them on the pislm- In the spiiug. and li
the fall finish them up to 11 piline suite ou
orn. Vou Hum have two or three hun
dred weight from iheup grass f is ding, uml
the best season of the year for loiindlng
Ihem nut for maiket or use.
If 11 fiedlng floor fur hogs cannot be had
It Is better to cover the J'cil lot witn strriw
than to feed In the mud. If file edliiu lot
cannot be under cover It will be round a
most excellent plan to havo 11 wind hi oak
aiounil II. Hogs are very .senslilve to driv
ing winds. Thej will suffei for hungei
before they will stand ill .1 driving gale t
The funnel's who believe Hint tho feed,
und not the bleed, gives the icsults can
easily determine for themselves what the
fuels may be. Take two iinlmals, one pure
hied or 11 grade, und the other 11 scrub.
Glvo both the sumo euro und intention,
allowing them us much food us ihey will
consume. The well bred itrilm.il will give
double tho prollt derived Horn the scrub,
and the expense will also be proportion
Wo generally lonslder the fodder but
it by.pioiluet. lint It Is 0110 of the most
wholesome, nutritious and palatable prov
enders Urn stock can have, and In Ibis
year of low prices for almost evci thing
wo raise hay brings nil uvorugo return;
ouch iiern of lorn will furnish enough fod
der to save n ton f buy, If rightly man
aged, while 11 ton of hay will sell for
enough to puy for saving several ueies ut
liar ly. lambs will be the ne. to tuko up
tho attention of the fanner, as they will
begin to come In January. Tint point Is
lo raise them, Uveiy early lamb lost Is
worth two that come later, us the lirst tlr.it
reach the market bring the "fancy" prices.
There should bo a special place far thu
ewes, ami tho farmer villi tlnd It prolltablo
to watch them both day s.-'f rilulit. Thu
Hist two or thicc hours of the life of u
limb aio tho most Important. Under no
condition should the lamb bo ihllled,
i.nvini liens and growing chickens shoul I
havo two regular rneuls each day, The
great point In the dietary of thu laying
dock Is vaiicty. Com should be given as
nn occasional variation of the sialu rarlon;
cracked wheat Is favorable, and plenty of
0,1s essential. Any of these grains boiled
and slightly sailed form u delightful va
rlely to the food of the lajlng pullet, ho
does shelled corn baked In a hot oven un
til It becomes parched not only, but char
coaled. It Is readily eaten by poultry and
Is a valuable toirectlye to the digestion.
t'hlcuuo lif.l Witerii .Muple-I.cur,
On und after January I the Chicago
Great Western railway will uicept detach
ments fiurii mileage tickets In pasiiicnl of
excess baggutse chaiges.
This will piove a gleat convenience lo
cuiunuiil.il tiuvtlers ami others who amy
u large quantity of baggage.
The Chicago Great esreru Is the short,
est line to St. Joe. Des .Moines, iarlial
town, St. Puul and .Minneapolis.
Trains leave (hand Central depot, b'ec
ond und W'yandotte streets, 10 a. in. and 1
V- " , . ,U',aV- LINCOLN.
C. P. and T. A., 10M Union avenue.
P. II. LOUD, G. I', arid T. A., Chicago, III.
Liquors for Ivuikuk.
Shipped dally In secure packages by
GEOKGI3 EVSSELU Druggist.
OjjjHiUs galling room, Union depot
decay Doxc. of gropes wort
which were ns llrm ns the il.tj
Consumer ofcliewintokcco wb
am willing to paij a little more tk
lie price charged for tlte ordinary
trade tokcco5, will find this
brand superior to all others
BEWARE Of IMITATIONS.
NEW PASSENGER SERVICE.
Proin liiiiifuta CI I) Vlu hr UurlhiBtnn
"DnNVntl SPECIAL" Irnve
City il.uly lu:Su n. in., solkl train
Denver 7.50 a in.
"lll'IIMNOTtlN NHW I.INU. VIA MI..
I.INGa," ror Paget Soutul ami Pacliia
Const from Kansas Cll, leiivta ut KM
n. m. dally.
This line gives nations nn opportunity
lo visit Hot Springs, South IJnkotn, Hlack
Hills and Yellowstone park nnd It Is tho
short line between Kansas Cltv and Hel
ena by SvJ miles. Hutto 315 miles. Hpokmni
471 mills, Seattle Ho miles und Tucoma
This Is the most marvelous scenlo routo
nnd perhaps the most Intercs'lng ucross
Hound trip tlekct to all Pnclllc Coast
points via this lire.
For full Infoi matlon address 11. C. Orr.
nurllmiton Ituule. Kansas City. ilo.
lie Jitiirliul tir
re ctiareeil nt (be
rule nt ID renin per line. Mix words
UBiitilly ntiiUe n line.
Till charge Is for closslncntlnn.
Moeit "Pi-rsoniiU' nml "Clulrvuy
niits," vvtileh ure 1.1 eenlft per line-
lllSI'I.AYHIl AHVnilTlSI.VO in llir
clnsslrleil column, in rent per line,
Miillil tiiruto tiieiisiire. Xu out titkeii.
WANTi: 5IAI.H lini.P.
WANTHl) JIMTO and expenses paid com
petent men Hist jciir, or large commission,
selling, by sample, staple goods to mer
chants. No peddling, l:perlonco unneces
rurj. Por sealed partlculais send stump.
Household Specialty Co., 7J Ith St., Cincin
WANTI3D Salesmen and agents to take
the agency loi our lelebmted -Mackintoshes.
, grand pood thing for somebody.
Light work and good pay. Wille ut once
for pal tlciilars utnl terms. The A. C.
Cattoll Co., .M'l'grs, Cincinnati, O.
WANTHII City salesman of good ad
dles; must come well recommended, good
position with largest nursery house In
America Hrown llios. Co., Chicago, 111.
WANTI.D A family to take charge of
sin. ill dairy by month, or Interest In dairy.
Inquire J. It., box 31, ileal lie. ltobertson
WANTHD-Ilelp. JI.K0 per 1,000 cash for
distributing clriuiars; Inclose I cts.
U. S. DlSTIHltt'TlNO HimilAU. Chicago.
WANT11D Klrst-cl.iss traveling: men;
lien tofeicrii.es. The Dr. A. P. Sawyer
.Medicine Co . nil Colorado ave , Chicago, HI.
WANTHD Immediately; three news
agents ou railroad. Call on Southern Hall
way News Company. 101? Union ave.
WANTI.D' olleetor. .' handy men lor ol
Hcii work, must be sober i,l!i Main st
WANTI3D- oung men. light work,
weekly, '.1 West ,,ih, room V
SITUATION" WA.Vrr-D ri3.IAI.IJ.
fi7l'FATTT)N''v'ANTI3D As u chamber -mild
In .1 hotel two yeius' experience. Ail
diess Miss Mullle Hrown. Mgenilue. Kas
CANADJAN H.MPLOVMHNT OFFICII.
IM". 13. i:th. cor Wnlniil. Tel. 117U. Tiro
best place In K. C. Mo., to Hnd help or sit
uations, male or female. 11 ve.nn' export
cm a. Correspondence solicited. Itef. Omaha
Nat. bank. Omaha; Citizens' bank. K. C.
W VNTKD-Thc Holy Hos.ir.v illustrator
Ageiules wanted A hrup lino .Ml boil,
eveiv Catholic wants Indorsisl b Anb
bishop ltv.ui and f.n illiuil (ilbbons.
CATHOLIC AIIT CO., Philadelphia
TO II13.NT HOUSES.
TO IH3NT A nice three room dwelling,
only fou 1 blocks Irom Minnesota mid
within ono block of two street car lines.
Call at the Journal hi. inch olllce. In the
Chamber of Commerce bldg.
TO HI3NT The veiy pretty '1 room cot
tage. No Mini Holuris st . rent, $11 per
month. Apply to I. Molse, at tho Join mil
olllce. Telephone No. 10.
TO HUNT Two nuclei 11 flats. Inquire 13.
II, HuigesH, Whitney bldg., ornt. itil Oak si.
TO KI-3NT One elegant ollli-o room nnd
one suite In the Journal bldg. Itent rea
sonable. Appl to tho Journal Co.
TO 11I3.NT MISCCI.I.AVCUUM.
TO HUNT Harbor shop nt Cordova hotel,
l.'rlr and Penii. one or Hut best locutions In
Hie city, hear, light and water Included,
Inquire at hotel
TO HUNT lllegnnt olllces In the Journal
bldg, at reasonable rates. Apply to tho
11 Hi:VAHD-On Clulstmas ovo. betvcen
Iho Huntu I'e freight depot and Iho Muplo
Lear or Wood srrier depot, nn Acirru bill
book with Height and other bills in it. Thu
Under, b ji'lullllng Iho rarno ro Mount
Hios.' Tiansler Company, 10.. Minnesota
ave. Kansas City, Kas., will bo levvaidcd.
MItS. I.. JA.MI3S, tho well know clair
voyant and truueu medium, may bo 1 on
suited nt U'03 Grand ave.; parlors 33 and 10.
MItS. Fl'I.LUIt Hellablo trance medium;
also uialerlali. Hlon, No. U'ij7 Grand ave.
LOST A full giuvvn dmk red Irish set.
lor; answers to iiamo of Jep. A liberal re
waid will bii paid tor Infoi in.itlon leading
lo bis reiovcry. Wm. M. Murtln, 3fil1 War
IF VOP warr good, old-fushlorr butler,
milk or iriam, gu to McCllutuck's restau
rant. IIS) Walnut sticet.
Kl.HCTHIC Telephones. Door Hells, Iiur
glar Alarms. J. W. Mason, W7 Delaware.
.10 and II.
law. etc., mags., 75c,
HOUSE ANU VEHICLES.
HOltSKS wintered fi per rnonth. sent for
and returned. jjaHK S3. SALlsnUHY.
1'lllt KAl.C-itHAI. UlTATi:.
ron ham: Hy 11. TC"wh1prdTXco?
17 W. 9th.
ACUCHt ACItr.3! AIMM.S!
2 nctc near 1'alrvlnvv and Ninth, right
nu dummy, good water; good locution for
1 1-1M urn s s. p. cor. loth nnd Oiktoy,
good water, Inn fet, two corners, II, H",
I 11.1 ncn on loth, IM feet east of Pair
view, good water, W.
3 c-11 acre n. e. cor. Independence and
Overton lives , it,l?o.
3 Ml ucrcs nn Independence nvc, SM
fret from Air llne,i,r,i;,.
1 ncrcH Independence ave., cormr Over
ton live,, lit.iH"..
!i ncres nt entruncn lo Washington ptrk,
good spring und line forest tires. (3.933.
t ncres hour l.Mh uml Arlington, ono
block from Hvnlistmr 1 till loii.JJ, 1,17.
P acre near Hnglcwood ntntlon. G) feel
ITij 111 res nonr limits of Independenio
ut IIT'i per acre
10 ncres south of Independence lit 1125 per
H" acre. west ot Independence ut 1112.00
9i acres snti'h ot Kanns Cltv, l,t2i,
1.1 ncres north of Washington park In
bottom. sold onco for I2l,i"i; ciirr nell
y ucri'H l5 miter from court bunco .loor
lit llldepi llllelll ', JS.IM1.
ll'wf'10 "L'r0S soml1 r WnMiliiRloii park,
'.' acres near Illckmnu'K .Mill nt 113.M
Wn inn make rcirns nn nearly nil nf
these. They are the cheapest offered In this
county. n. r. WIlIPPI.i: ,v- CO.
17 W. 9th st.
I'.'HS HAI.i: lly 13. M. WrUtht Co..
Neat , room house, with lenr, well and
cllai. on lOlh si., eist of Woodland, on
iiMiltall p-ivcd streel, nml close to a ca
bles, to Huh nml .Miiln. stoik yuiiN und
t'nloii depot. Put down from tl,W to :',(i
to make Immediate site,
13. -M. WHIGI1T CO.,
ltO.M.V TO I.OA-J.
MO.NI3V TO I.OAN-Clty Improved loans
nuide. 6 to 1, per cent Iritrre-jt, according
lo size, i.'rrtn loans ut higher rntcs. an
nual Interest, within bm miles, promptly
cln"Qd. Jii'Mes I. I.otubunl. Heist bldg.
C AND PI3II CI3NT money on business"
rcslileiico and farm property, unusuullv fa
vorable lemur. Apple to Homer Itee'd or
riieo..iisli.lt; Hroad way, op.l'oates house.
LOANS made 011 good Impiuved city
properly, buslmss or Msldenee, at reason
able rite. .Money on band
13. 1- Holmes & Co.. 507 Now Hngland bldg.
CUAh. K. lOWTv JOHN II. TOWT,
Prcsldtrrt. Vlcu President.
13. I,. IIAItltlS,
. . . Secretary.
.MIDLAND THANSP13H CO.-1'relght
nnd baggage tranfirrcd to nnd from nil
depots. Furniture moved and packed by
experts, to; and Iff) Wyandotte St., Km
ms City. .Mo Tel 1,117
M1I.AU 111(11. OliV.
CLASS Instructions Juiiuaiy 1st Febru
ary 1st. Delineations or character given
personally and bv mall
r -MJ'H C.13HTHUDI3 LOVI3.
riooni IX 1. .M C. A. bldg, Kansas City.
P.noms open lor reading 01 Inspection of
I.siitcrlc literature on Tuesday afternouns
1 1IAV13 linttsiiiil fiu.lUtMu r- ',,,-, tui.i,,,-
teiuiii,. information about lands, laws,
taxes patents, mines und genual nllnlis
tor Mi eo. Central America ri ml VWst In.
iii-s oiresponueucc soliclteii
IV 1. MA!
i.iv. or s,; evenings for
linw.cni 11. voung
THU SAI.t; HSCI3I,t,A.M3()ll.S.
1X)H SALU C.tuxi tons pond Ice. formed
from Plane river water, loaded on the H.
,x- SI., lot winter delivery. Write ns F.
A llroadvvell A; Pro. South Omaha. Neb
TO F.MVHANGli FOI! LAND-Fine busi
ness property; price. I.1.ii; incumbrance,
l,i); re,us for ll,6i) per annum. Address
box 1170. Harriett, Kas.
S.'.FLS opened and repaired, bought and
SOtfi. Coilllilnii Hull Iml.s nlnrtnuH nrl
cluinged. II llAItlllGAN. llxperl.
leiepnone U'M lw Hast Tenth St.
TItUST13I"b SA1.13 Whereas, Charles G
Caldwell (a single man), by his certain deeil
ill iiusi iiiiuu me sixiecimi nay ol April
A D. 1S.S7, and llled lor leeonl 011 Hie tvven-ty-sctonil
diij or April, A D. 1 ,,;, ami rv
inided in book SIS, at page .J7, In the olllce
or the iceoidcr ot ilteds ror Jackson louu
t, Missouri, or Kansas City, lonvcvcd to
the undersigned trustee all or lot nuihbi red
rhirtv-sivtn (.17), In lleacon Hill I'.uU, ,m
addition to the City ot Kansas, .Missouri,
as slinv.n b the re, ordeil plat thereof, on
Ilk in the ollh e or the recorder 01 deeds of
J.i Uson loiinlv, -Missouri, lo secure thu
p.it.ieut of thrte ptumtsoiy notes ijc
si lined Inti-ald deed of trust, and, where
as, two ol Hie said Holes have been paid,
nail one ot said notes Is now past due and
unpaid; tlnteiore. In consequence of tho
default nt the payment ot said prim Ipal
I rrotc, and nt the request 01 tiie legal holder
mil! OWIier "I s.un nine, 1, I'.itm VYllliJO,
trustee, us aforesaid, by vlriue of the pow
ers given me by said deed ot trusi, will
proceed lo sell the above described ic.ij
statu at publli aueiioii ro rhe highest
bidder, for cash, bctw.cn the liouis or
nine o'clm k In the fmenoon and live
o'i lock In the after noon on Saturday,
lire rlirh day of Junimiy, A. I) llsW, ar rhu
south trout dooi of the Juiksori county
louri house at Kum-as Cilv. Missouri. 10
snrlsfy and pay said note and Interest, and
the costs of executing Ibis 11 ust.
DAVID WALDO, Trustee.
Perdue & norland. Ailorm ys.
rpncvn.r.'s sw.u-winners, iiunn i,aj
X been mado In iho paviniul of lhetwo ier
lain negotiable pi oinlory nines and lull 1 fiat
ititueou described In the deed ol irut nude by
Itkli.uil 11. Weller .mil I.ciiio A'clki. Id, wife,
d.ilid Feunuiy srli. -; ilusl for record in rhu
olllce ot itie iccoidcr of lisinin foi j.ilUsihi loun
i), Ml.ssotui, ai K iiisast'liy. Pnbriiui urb ihs,
uml reciiuleu In bonU II No. -u;, .11 p.igu isi, 1
will, tn acconUiico with tlm terms of s.ilit ,i(.cj
of 11 ust, at tlinreqtiist of the le'il owner arm
holder orsalil rimes, pioien I losell Hie real es
late in said deed of 11 tut described, all lute In
tlmiuimty of Jackson In Hie stale of Mission 1,
vU,i Allot th south half of itie souitiwest
qu.irter of section twenty-ton nst) lu township
forty-nine fU, lu range rlilriy-ihieu ..), ltr
.laciibon county, exiept Hut portion tlicuot
taken and cuuv eyed for railway r racks ami pur
noses; rbo land In said deed of iiustilesiriled
beliigseveuiy-IUo and one-half HMj) acres at
inililtc voinlue, 10 thu highest bidder, at Hie
.oiirthoiisu door In thociivof Kansas, leing
His south flout dooi or Hid Jackson county
court house, lu Kansas t'ily, lu tlm county of
Jackson, stilualoiesald, fort.isli, in Saturday,
llio.'lh da) of January IZ' twtweeu the houis
of ulug o'clock ill lliri lorcuoou and live oclnik
lu Die afternoon ol that iUv, to satisfy and pay
said notes and Interest and the cost of execu
tlng this trust. HHNIeV N. lihs,. Trustee.
To T11I3 STt,)CKHOLDi:nS of tlio Ainer
Ic.in llleciilc Llglit Comp.iio : Vou will
plcKe rake uoibe that tie' annual uicctjng
ur the sliaiclnilders or the Aim ile.ru Hlec
II ic Liglil Cuiupau. nf Kansas r'lly, .Mis
souil, lor the election of illrcctois lor the
ensuing ) i'H I nnd to act upon a pioposillou
10 sell the company's plant und pi op
en), mid lor the tiaiisacilnu of any
otbi r business which may nropcqly come
bei'oin said meeting, will be held at rhe of
rice of Hie e-ompuny. No. Ms. Wjaiidotie
street. Kansas Cits. .Mlssiiini. on .Monday.
Juiiuuiy llth, lS'ji. ar '.' o'cloi k In the rort
noou. C1IAS. 13. SMALL, Piesldent.
It. .MACMH.l.AN". Secreuny.
Kansas City, Mo., January 3, 1S33.
N()TiaiJ TO STOCKllOLDI3ltS-Tho urr
nu.il meullug of the stockholders of tho
New Yolk und London Hlectrli Assocla
lion, for the puipuso of 1 looting three ill.
rectors for tlio ensuing year and the trans,
notion ol such other buslines as muy
legally como before the meeting, will lie
bold ut Hie olllce of thu association, ins
Wulnill si., ivausan i-riy. .xro Monday,
January llth. JMm. 10 esclock u, m.
W.M. II. I3IILI-3I(S, Vice President.
J. O'HltlAN, Secretary.
NOTIC13 Is hereby given that the an
11 li.i 1 iiieelim; of the stockholder 3 of tltj
Kansas cltv and Southern Lumber Co.
will be held lu loom .1.'!, Keith ,Vr Vi re
building, soullrwet corner of utli and Wal
nut meets, Kansas Ciy, -Mo., 011 -Monday,
Juiiuuiy llth, IVJ.1, at u o cluck u. m., lor
the puipusu of ilc.Hlim' u boatd of direct
01s lor tho ensuing year und consider .my
Ulliei llllliirj-s u, in,. 1 -, 11, ine- euiiiiiail
1.. .X. e-i i. t.u, nil., t'resriji
KUGAH vv. iTi,vi;n, neuretuiy
"li-MICTION NOTICII-Tlio regular annual
X-i meeting of tbusloclihuldotsot the Nation
al Dank of Conmnrcc, of Kaunas Clry, Mo., lor
tho election of of teu directors for the eusuiug
year, will be) huM at the banking houso ot said
bank, in Kansas City, Ma, on Tuesday, the fcth
dayof said month of January. I SJ.". being the
second Tuesday of tild inoulhot January, lie
tweea tho liourj ot lu.a. in- and I p. m. ol said
sisced Pec, 3, itat '
TlU'HT13i:a SUI,I;-Whercu.. Jarne N.
Good win, by hi certain deed of trust,
iluleil .Mirrlt tho 6th, IK, und Hied for
K'?r" :!'"1 recorded on the Mh day of
Inli'li., 1WS. In the olllce nf the recorder
nf deeds rot Jnckon rountj, .Missouri, at
Kansas ctlj, in )00k It Ml, nt page fill,
'""eyed to the umicrslgiird trustee tho
follow Inir described real estule, -.United
L'i..1!11' ,xoimty of Jackson, state of .Mis
souri, to. wit l,ot numbered nine (5), In
11 orl; numbered twenty-two (B). In Ah
'"fbe s mliliilnn to the City of Kansas,
now Kansas city, ns the same Is marked
n;u designated on the recorded plat there
of, now on nip in the olllce of the recorder
or deeds for said Jackson county. .Mls'uurr.
i.i trust to secure the piymeiit of one prlri
clp.il note and four lnlrret notes, nil of
which sold notes are fully described In
said it ust deed, nnd, whereas, there ha
li'n default in the Interest nolo falling
uue, eighteen months after the 3d day, of
Merrh, iws; mul. whereas, there ts nlso
il'.fnutt In the pnytnsnt or the cltl taxes
Jor Hie ears vu and .i, nnd nlso cer
tain state and county taxes, und nlo de
.mil In the payment or certnln special
luxe and all remain due and unpaid;
"'id. whereas, said iVed of trust provide
ir default be mnde Hi the payment of any
interest notes or uny nxes, general or
speeni, w hen due, the trustee named In
miiil need of trust may proceed to sell
sulil proper!, now, therefore, ptibllo
notice Is hereby given that, ut tho request
or the legal holder nnd owner of snld
note and Interest notes, and by virtue of
the power and authority In me vested by
snld deed of trust, I, the undersigned
trustee, will on the 17th day of .Innuary,
x!.., between the hours of nine o'clock In
the rorenooii nnd live o'clock in Hie after
noon of that day, sell the obuvu described
"'.,,.',,!',!,,' nt public vendue to the high
est iiMiixr, ror cash, nt the west door ot
the I nttcJ Slates eutom house. In K.in
sa Cltv, Jackson county, .MIsourl: snlil
sale to he made ror the purpose of pa)lni;
the amount or said notes nnd Interest dun
thereon, together with nil unpaid laxc
11111I the costs and expenses nf executing
this trust. r moss, Trustee.
Huckner. Illnl l.akc. Attorneys.
NOTICI3 OP THHKTi:i3'P SAL13-
increas, Patrick O'Toole. grantor, by
hi certain ,1 1 of ttust daied th it
day or August, ,. I). 1SS7, filed for lee
ord on the 3ie.li ,-iy 0f August, A. D. Pv7.
mill recorded In book It No. 511', nt pagu
-I'. In the olllce or the recorder or deed
or .liukson county, .Missouri, ut Kiinsni
J lly. conveyed tn me, Walter A, Hunker,
trustee, the following described lands unit
tenements, situate In Jackson county. .Mis
"'""kuamrly: All or lots numbered thlitv
nlnc (.) and rorty (10), In block ten (111).
Hunker hill, as mirkeil and deslgnnleil
on plat Hied In the olllce aforesaid, In
II list to secure the note In suld deed de
scribed; and, whereas, default has been
maile In performance of the conditions oc
said deed, and the same have been brok
en ly lensou nf non-payment of said note:
now. thererore. notice Is hereby given
that, as requested by the ligal holder ot
Mild 1111 ;le, I. said Walter A. Hunker, trus
tee, will proceed to sell, and will sell,
at public vendue, to the highest bidder,
ror cash, Hie said lands and tenement',
nn Hie 1'lst day of Juniiury, A. D. 1M3,
between the hours or nine o'clock 11. tn.
ami live o clock p. 111., ut the west Hont
door or the Prilled States custom house,
III Kansas Cltj, M,, Jackson county.
.Missouri, to pay said Indebtedness ami
expenses or sn
Cook A- Gosseir.
A. HPNKI3H, Trustee.
NOTICI3 OF Tltl'STHH'S SAL13
licrens, Hyron D. .Morris, grantor,
bl his certain deed of trust dated thu
15th day ol April. A. D 1SS7. tilid for
leconl on Iho 1 ilnv of April. A, D. 1VS7.
mid rerordeil In book H No. 1W at pago
Hi"'. In the olllce of the recorder or deeiH
ot Jackson county. .Missouri, at Kansas
City, lonveyed to me. Waller A. Hunker,
trustee, the following discilbed lands and
tenements situate In Jackson county. .MIs
souil. namely: Lots numbered rorty-tlvo
(4.) and forty-six (IB), In block num
bered time (3), Hunker hill, ns the s.iiim
ale uuiiktsl unit designated on plat filed
In the olllce afoies.ild. In trust to securo
the note In s.iid deed described; and,
whereas, default has been made In per
formance ol the conditions or snld deed,
and the same have been liiokcn by rea
son of non-payment or said note. now.
theiefoio, untli o Is hereby given that, ns
requested by the legal holder ot said note.
I. Waller A Hiinkir, said trustee, will pro
iced to sell, and will sell nt public vendue,
to the highest bidder, for cash, the snld
lauds and tenements, on (lie 'Jhst day ot
January, A. D. 1W1. between the hours
of nine o'clock a irr. and five o'clock p.
111.. at the west fiont door of the Pulled
Slnrcs custom house, in Kansas City, In
said Jaiksou county, Missouri, 10 pay
said inib'iiieiliies.s and expenses of sale.
WAI.TI3H A. IIPNKI3H. Trustee.
Cook & Gossett. AttJ'S.
NOTIC13 OF TKFSTI3I3S SALI3
Wlioreas Minv V Steele iul Charle-r
Stei lo. Iter hilsli.'iiul. e;iani,irs. I,v ii,,,i..
certain deed or mist dated the fonitli day
or Mirv. A D. lv7. llled for reiord oil Hie
1Mb day of May. A. I). 1SX7. mid iciorded
lrrliook ! No. L'i"'. at page .!73, in the of
l.cp of the recorder 01 deeds of Jackson
1 mint) Missouri, at Kansas Cltv con
vi.vid to nre. Waller A. Hunker, "trustee
the following ilesulhed lands and lene
ttii nts sllu.ite In ,1m kson 1 ouniv MIs
suiiil, nainily: All or lots numbiiol innn
lib and ten (101, In blur k nurnbere.l two
(J), as the same me mark. I and ,1. sig
naled on plat tiled In the olll. e aroiesaid.
in trust to si cine the note ui sail Joed
di scribed . and. wlnuas. ibfaiili has been
made in pel loi mance or tin londitinns of
said deed, and the same liuvi 1 n biokeu
bv leiisnuui iioii-paymeni 01 said uoic now
lliereloro, notice Is hmdij Riven Hut us
iciinestid by the bgal hold, r ,,r said note,
1, Walter A. Hunker, said hum will pu
iceil lo sell, and will sell, at pn .10 vendue,
to the highest bidder, lor 1 rsh. the said
lands and tenements, on tin .'1st dav ot
January, A. D. lx'i.1. betw.en the bonis,
ol nine o'clock a in. ami live o'. lock p.
in, at tile West liout dooi of r lie I liiteil
Slates custom Irou-i, In Kno ..is City, In
said Jackson eouniv. Missouri, to " p iv
said liiilelitednes and e p, uses of sale
WALTI3H A IIPNKHlt, Trustee
Cool; .e Gossett, Airy s.
Ne'TICH Ol' THPSTCH'S SAI.P
Wherias, Hll.abetlr A. Hamlierger (single)
gr.inioi. by her certain de.-d oi trust
dated the I7ih da) ol Angiisr, A I) ,S7
llled for record ou the soth dav of AuRirsr'
A. I. ISX7. und ivcoideil in book H No'
L'I.', at page iiJ. lu the oflh o of tho re
tuidei of dei .ts, eil Jackson lounty Xiis
souii. ut Kansas City, loncijcil lo "me
Waller A Itunkir, IiiisIii, i. follow Inrr
ibsiilbed lands und li rrerrrerris siruate In
.lacksnn conntv, Mlssoun, nameli 1
of lots numliei.il scv.n t?) ,tM, ,.,Ki,t (S)
lu block numb, red four Hi Hunker hill"
as lire same are mar ked and di signal.,
on the pi. 11 tiled lu tire olll, e aforesaid
In trust to sieuie tin' mite in said deed
descrde d; und, whereas, default lias been
inide In pel foi mance of the conditions of
sild deed and I lis same haw been broken
by ri-nson of non-pa) ine-ni of said nolo, rrovv.
rheictoie, notice is heieby given that, as
leiiiicst.d by the legal holder of said note
I, Waller A. Hunker, said rrusree will pro
ceed to sell, and will sell. .11 public, vendue.
10 Hie- highest bidder, fur cash, the said
lands und tenements, on the IMst day ot
Janiiniy, A. D. IVJS. between the hours
ol nine o'clock u 111 and tho o'clock p.
m., al the vv st liont door of tho Fnlte'il
States custom house, in Kansas City, in
said Jackson county. Mlssotnl, to piy
said lnilebtiilness und expenses of sale.
WAI.TIIH A IIPNKHlt, Trustee
Cook Ar Gossett. Ally's,
NOTIOU OF THI'STL'US S.U.I3
Whereas. Join. II. .Thompson, grant
or, by his certain deed of trust dated tlio
second day of Sentenibei, A. ) 1,7 uteil
ror reord on Hie 17th day of September. A
D. Isx7. mitl re-i-orded Irr book II No. .'I' nt
jiage '.'A. lu the ullco of Hie recorder of
deeds of Jackson county. .Missouri, nt
Kansas City, conveyed to me, Walter A.
Hunker, trustee-, the following described
lands und tineineiHs situate in Jackson
lounty, Mlssouii. namely. All of lors
numbered one (D und two (.') tl LlocI;
Ollliliieieii 01 i.. t.iiiu.e-r lliri, as Hut
same are mm ked and designated 011 plat
Died In Hie olllce arorcsaid, in trust to
tecum the note; In said deed descilbed
.nil. whueus, ilofiirrlt has been mudo hi
piirorinance of the conditions of said
deed, i ml tlio suuu have been broken hi?
reason ot non-payment of said note; novv
therclore, notko Is hereby glvorr Hiat, as
requestc. by the legal balder of said note.
1, said Waller A. Hunker, trust, c. will pro.
cetil to sell, and will sell, ut public vendue,
lo the highest bidder, for cuslr. the sal.i
lands and tenements, orr the :ist day if
January, A. p. ta-i, between tho hours
of nine o'clock u. rn. uml live o'clock 11
111., ai the west front door of the United
States custom house. In Kansas City, in
said Jackson county, Missouri, to pay
said Indebtedness and expenses of sale
WALTT3H A. IIPNKHlt. Trustee
Cook & Gossett. Atty's. K. C. Mo"
vrOTlCU TO .S'lOCKIIOLllHltS-Tlio annual
J. iin-etliu; of the stockholders of iho Mar.
in. aud 3 p. ur . for thn eleetloa ot Uliei lors aud
ti.itrsactlou of auy other btnluess that may
leitally lorue beforo tliemeetlug
V II. tJLAItlvlI. Pre-ideut.
IiiLIICTlON NOTIt'lI-Nollce Is hereby given
U that the auuual stockholder's mealing of
the CilUens' National bsuk. of Kansas City.
Missouri, will bu held on Tuesday, January tjttr
I KG, at lis bauklns oftlce. txtween the hours ot
10 a m. aud I ic m , to elect directors for the
ensuing year, and to transact uuy other busi
ness that may come before said meeting.
S. W. CAMPUULL, Cisaler.