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i n.ir iiin firti THE KANSAS CITY JOUHNAL, FRIDAY.NOYEMBER 26, 1897. 3, -A-l-f-C"! HAS tHUK. NOTICE. The Kansas City, Kas., Branch. Office of the Jour nal has removed from the Husted building to 641 Minnesota avenue. Tele phone, West 23. KEELEY Institute SSKSfS The only place In Kansas where tlie Genuine Keeley Remedies' and Treat inent for Alcohol and Narcotic Addictions are administered. Address as above. UNDER THE WHEELS. CHICAGO GRDAT WESTERN DRIKE MA LOSCS BOTH LEGS. NOT MISSED BY HIS CREW. A MJMDUn OP PERSOsS SAW HIM !LIP AND FALL. I. T. Merrill Sleets With a SliocLlna- Accident, but III Life May Be Saved TlirooitU Ilia no need Constitution Kansas City, K11., AeTfs. Ij. T. Merrill, a brakeman employed by tho Chicago Great Western railway, fell from a fast outgoing freight train at the Northwestern crossing at Third street and Tcw Jersey a eniio j esterday afternoon and both of his legs wero cut off. Tcrsons who saw Merrill fall say that one of his feet slipped while he was step ping from one car to another and he went , down between the cars and fell with hl3 legs acros9 one of the rails, and both were cut off at the knees. The trainmen appar ently did not miss Merrill, for the train 'went on without him. The police ambulance was called and Mer rill was taken to St. Margaret's hospital. Thero tho surgeonsi amputated both legs aboe the point of injury. He was so weak after the operation that It could not be mated with positn enes what would be the final outcome. Ha Ing a good constitution, tho surgeons thought he would recoer if there wero no Internal injuries resulting from the fall. Merrill is about 33 jears old and lle- at , Lacrosse, Wis. He boarded at 1022 Summit J street when at the Kansas City end of his run. THANKSGIVING DAY. Observance Was Genernl and the Poor Were Far From Brine Overlooked. One praiseworthy feature of Thanksgiv ing day In Kansas City, Kas., was the fact that the poor were remembered, per haps, as they never were before. There were many lndhidual gifts, which will never be made public, while much good was done by the charity organizations and by the church people. At the union Thanksgiving sen Ice In the First Presbyterian church. Major James H. Cole, the evangelist, who has been conducting revival meetings there, made a short, but very effective talk on the observance of Thanksgiving. He urg ed the church people of the city to give liberally to charlty.Jnnd a committee ap pointed especially for the purpose receh ed many substantial contributions of food, clothing and money; which will be distrib uted w here needed. The 125 children In the free kindergarten and Industrial school, at James "street and Ohio avenue, were given a big Thanksgiv ing dinner at that Institution, which brightened many of the humble homes in the patch. The kindergarten is run by an organization of Kansas City, Kas., women, while the Industrial school is under the management of im organization of Kan sas City, Mo , ladies. The Salvation Army gave a dinner at the barracks, on Minnesota avenue, at which many poor people w ere ftd. The distribution of food among the needy poor under the direction of Police Matron Ballade Wednesday made manv good din ners yesterdaj where, otherwise, there would have been little to eat. CLOSE CALLFR0M BIG FIRE. Firemen Were Right on Time, Hon- ever, and Business District Was Saved a Loss. The business part of Kansas City, Kas . narrowly escaped a disastrous tiro early last evening. A small blaze in a box of paper In the rear of the basement of the paint and wall paper store of John C. ilorton & Co , at Cufi Minnesota avenue.w as fast eating its way towards several bar rels of oil and other highly inflammable material when It was discovered. Had the firemen been delaved ten minutes in their arrival, the building would have been doomed, also endangering those adjoining it. lncludlng'thc five story Husted building. The tlremon qulcky extinguished the blaze, but the smoke tilled the building and dam aged tho stock probably to the extent of 500 The members of the Union Club, whose rooms are on the second floor of the Hor ton building, were wildly excited when the smoMkfillPd the billroom, which had been PUVflPbTder for the annual Thanksgiving CLAIMS SELF-DEFENSE. John Dodda Will Be Arraigned To- dnjr for the Dontile Murder at Turner. John Dodds, the Texan, who killed Ed ward Carter and his son, William, on tho farm of G. B. Easterwood, near Turner, will be taken to Bonner Springs to-morrow and his preliminary examination will be held before Justice Sprngue. Dodds. who was committed to jail without bond, will attempt to establish the rl iim that he killed the two men In self-defense, hoping 1o be released on bond Dodds claims th-it a rifle stood near the dead bods of Carter when the officers arrived on the scene while a shotgun, which was iivh1 by the son Willlim Carter, was ul-o found It Is probable that the justice will merelv hold Poods for trial on the eh irge of murder and the common pleas judge will determine the question a to whether Dodds l(0uld bo admitted to b ill. NO DIVORCEJHIS TIME. Major Cole's Revival Takea nn Inter esting Cne Oft the Court Docket. Newt V. Reichnecker. the street commis sioner s clerk, whose divorce suit against his wife, Carrie IIarknes Reichnecker. his been talked about all over town for two month, has experienced comer-ion in 3d t jor Cole's revival meetings and now he proposes to withdraw his suit. Mrs. Reichnecker. who has lived with her mother all the while, has also attended the revival meetings She was in the chair Wedncsdav night, and Newt sat in the audience facing her. After the meeting thev were brought together, and before they parted for the nlchr a reconciliation between them was effnted. .sent sain: "i hold no enmltv whatever toward my wife: nnd she holds none to ward me. I shall dismiss my suit for di vorce at onceV Reaolutlona of Respect. At the last meeting of Bumslde post. G. A. R.. resolutions on the death of Guy Smith, the old veteran who pai-sed awav, on October II. were pasted. He was a member of Companv K.. Second Illinois cavalry. The svmpathy of the members of the pot was extended to the family. Talked tn the Letter Carriers. PreMdelit John N. Pardons, of the Na tional Association of Ictter Carriers, drop ped Into the city esterday without pre vious announcement and attended a called meet of branch No. 499. composed of the Kansas City. Kas.J carriers, held In Judge Pfon's courtroom. He gave the bos an interesting talk. President Parsons Is making a tour of the principal cities while on his way to his home in New York city from the national convention in San Fran cisco. The association is Interested In the maintenance of the present civil service regulations and will resist all efforts to remove carriers except for cause. Death of Mathas Deckmun. Mathlas Deckman. an old farmer of Quln diro township, who has been a familiar figure in Democratic conventions in AVan dctto county for many ears. died jester day at his home. He leaves a widow and tvelve children. The body will be burled at Qulndaro Saturday. St. Bridget's Fair. The fair in the old Hanson opera house on Central avenue by St. Bridget's Catholic church is proving a success in ever wa. The fair will close Wedneda evening. De cember 1, with a mintsrel show 1 the Ladies' Aid to the Knights of Father Mathew. METROPOLIS 3IISCni.I.Y. The Central school football team defeated tho Chelsea place team jesterdaj morning, 16 to 0. J. B. Scott, the old soldier who died Wednesday morning at his home, will bo buried this afternoon under the auspices of the G. A. R. The remains of Mrs RachacI O'Brien, who was burned to death Tuesday night in rescuing her child, were taken to Mus cotah, ill, jesterdaj for burial. Kansas Citv Council of the Economic Saving and Progress e Society will hold a social meeting at Bojlan's hall December 1. Several of the national officers will at tend. ARMOURDILI.. Miss Katie Dalley Is home from a visit at Fort Scott, Kas. Loring Roberts, son of B. F. Roberts, Is ill with tjphold fever. The ball given by the Zodiac Club last evening at McLean & McAnanj's hall was largely attended. The Home Sewing Circle will meet at the home of Mrs. Delehunt on South Second street this afternoon. S. P. Ikenhans offers a reward of $23 for tho return of three watches stolen from his place last Tuesday afternoon. William Foley and Clara Flojd were ar rested j esterday morning charged with stealing grain from the P. V. elev ator cars. Leave all news Items and complaints at Licninger's book store. 503 Kansas avenue, or at O. Q. Clafiin's drug store, S23 Osage avenue. Mrs. Mary Racer, who was thrown from a carriage and severely injured last Wednes day, is better and hopes are entertained of her recov ery. Samuel Dennison ,of 301S Miami avenue, met with a serious accident v esterday by falling down tho steps at Boeke street and Osage avenue. A "ribbon social" will be given by the International Society of the Christian church. Mondav evening, at the home of MLss Dalton. 512 Shawnee avenue. James Flood, of 76 Delaware street, broko his right leg above the ankle esterday. His foot was caught In a switch frog on the Belt line tracks near the Swift pack ing house. There will be a general rally of union men in Armourdale Saturday evening. No vember 27, under the auspices of the Trades Assembly, at the A. O U. W. hall, corner of Fourth street and Kansas avenue. ARGENTINE. D. A. Ghrlst Is able to be out again, after a serious illness. Miss Delia Barger Is quite 111 at her home on South First street. Argentine was largely represented at the football game yesterday. Joseph Haas was the lucky winner of an accordeon at the Catholic fair. Mrs. James Starr has gone to Fredonla, Kas., to visit her grandparents. Peace lodge No. 1G2. Degree of Honor, will give a social to-night in Masonic hall. John Schmidt was lined $3 and costs in police court j esterday for disturbance of the peace. J. A. Westmoreland has returned from Tonganoxle. where he has been working on a school house for r. A. WHIard. The Epworth League of the M. E. church will give a social and pig walk this even ing at the home of Mrs. Fred Relchert, on Strong av enue. John Kane brutally beat his wife j es terday, breaking her arm in two places. His son. Will, came to the defense of his mother and struck Kane over the head with the family rolling pin. After the battle was over Kane was a soberer, but a sorer man; his head was duly bandaged and he was taken by Constable Kimball to the county jail He will have a hearing before Justice Trowbridge to-day. Some time ago. Mrs. Kane brought suit for a divorce on the ground of extreme cruelty, but it was after ward dismissed. ROSEDALE. The Woman's Republican Club has post poned Its meeting until December 1. A number of Thanksgiving baskets were sent out to the needy of this city yesterday by the representatives of various local churches. Miss Neva Dean, a well known and pop ular joung woman of this city, and Ernest Allen, or Mavtleld. Kas. were united in marriage at the bride's home last evening at S o'clock by Rev. Mr. Waldraven. IT'S ALLRIGHT. President Jesse Sara the SI S. V. la Going to the Front Stendll. "The Missouri university Is in a very prosperous condition," said President R. II. Jesse at the Midland last evening. "The attendance is increasing, and the attention shown by the students Is very encouraging and satisfactory. The sentiment in the state is very friendly, we think, to the uni versity, and our future looks pleasant In deed The faculty is receiving the support of the curators in its efforts to advance the interests of the school." Sherwood Concert Conipun. The Sherwood Concert Company gave the Second entertainment last night In the sea son course at the Independence Avenue M. E. church. The audience made up in ap it relation what it lacked In numbers 1 he regular programme consisted of nine numbers, which were practlcallj doubled bv numerous encores Perhaps the most enjoyable numbers were the "Italian Boat Song" by Miss Crawford, and the "Water Lllv." by the quartette. The next entertainment in the course will be the lecture on "Fool!.," December IS. by Rev. Dr. P. S. Henson, of Chicago. SInny persons keep Carter's Little Liv er Pills on hard to prevent bdlous attacks, sick headache, dizziness, and lind them Just what they need. NO FINER TRAIN RUNS out of KAN SAS CITT than THE BURLINGTON ROUTE compete NEW ELI foi CHI CAGO. New D.nlng Car scrv ice; flush ves tibule on every car. Only Dining Cnr Line Kansas City to Denver. Salt Lake. Ban Francisco ard all points West. Union Pa cific, of course. A La Carte Dlnlng.Cars VI the BURLINGTON ROUTE. West and East, are well known to be unexcelled in Fervlce. All the delicacies of the season alwav s prov ided. Where Dajs Are Sunniest And most captivating Inviting to outdoor life that's California. Engage berth now on the California Limited via the Santa Fe Route. The Only Dining Car Una to Colorado Points. THE BURLINGTON ROUTE. Through trains leav e at 10.40 a, m. cmlemy- of Medicine Meeting. The Kansas City Academy of Medicine will hold its regular meeting to-morrow night in the old Y. M. C. A. buildin, at Ninth and Locust streets. Dr. E. H. Greg cry, of St. Louis, will read a paper on "The Poetry and Philosophy of Anatomy." Trne ew England Lnneh. All of the leading hotels yesterday at lunch served pumpkin pie, cider and dough nut" Great inroads were made on the pie nnd more than an ordinary demand exist ed for the others. THERE IS A CLASS OF PEOPLE Who are injured by the use of coffee. Re certly there has been placed in all the gro S?,1?. ,x-t?res i n.ew Preparation called GRAIN-O, made of pure grains, that takes the place of coffee The most delicate stomch recelv es it without distress, and but few can tell it from toffee. It does not cost over U as much. Children 'mav drink It with great benefit. 15 tts. nnd 23 cts. per package. Try It. Ask for GRAIN-O. THE STORY OF MARY KELLEY. AS TOLD BY HERSELF I THE JCK SON COLATV JAIL. She Is Not Mary Keller at All, She Snya, nnd Under Her Blarney Is Much of Pathos and Truth. "Don't jo molnd what the police say about me folghtin' an' dhrinkin'. Me name was niver down on the book for folghtin'. That's as thrue as tho praast himself, me Iaddy buck." Old Mary Kelley, "the terror of the North end," winked her one good eje and laughed with a voice harsh and cracked by whUky as she peered through the bars of her cell In the county jail, corner of Missouri ave nue and Oak street, where she has served many terms for stealing, lighting and drinking. She is serving a sentence of six months now for stealing clothing to keep her warm. She will be out ne-vt Maj when the leav es are green. If she liv es that long. "The police arrist me because I do be falllu' down. But tint Isn't from the ef fects of the dhrink, God Almighty knows, but tho reelln' In me blind eje. An' thin thej d put tipsy agin me, an' me as mute as a lamb, without a wurrud out o' me." "Then ou don't light?" "Tut. tut! 'Blessed be the peacemaker, for they shall enjoj the kingdom of heaven.' That's the ticket for soup." "Ind.ide, an' mo name's not Marv Kel ley. Not one In me family's named Kelley. I won't give me name, an' I never will, by jlmmlnv cracky. When I was first ar risted for tips they asked me what's me name, an' I towld "em to go to grass. They said they'd put me down asiMary Kelley, an' It's Mary Kelley it's been iver since, lint's as good a name as any, an' I'll die wld it. I wouldn't disgrace me poor old father that's dead in the clay by givin' me right name, so I wouldn't. An" I don't want my children to hear about me, be cause Marj's married in St. Louis an Johnnie's in Colorado, God bless 'em. "I'll tell vou how 'tis about me age." said Mary, when asked v esterday how old she was "I might be 30 or I might be CO I used to be a little factory girl down East In Great Falls. Mass. I come to St. Louis with a captain in the Injun war, an his wife. I was goin' wid 'em to Texas, but his wife talked fo much about shnakes In the grass 1 was afraid to go and staved in St. Louis. I hired out on a. farm an' got married to a serving man who took a likin to me. Then the war broke out, me hus- band was drafted In the army, an" I wint with him. Ah, I was a wild hero In thim dajs. wid me heart in me hands, an' I nursed the sick all through the war an come out wid $2,000 cash in me hand. I had a boy an' girl an' I behaved beautiful wid 'em. I put the boy in the Brothers' school an' the girl In the Sisters' school, an' they've riz up respected, be gorry, an' they don't know that Marv Kelley's their moth er, an' they niver will "I come to Kansas City sixteen year ago an' I worked hard an' kept straight till four j ears ago. Do j e molnd that, me laddy buck? There couldn't no one saj a word fornlnst Mary Kelley till four jears ago. An' do se know what caused me misfor tune? Well, It was all on account of me beautiful thrunk that I lost." "Your trunk?" "That's what I'm goin' to tell jou now, bout the lovely thrunk I lost, because I believe to me sowl if I was to die tin jears from now I'd lose me sinses over the loss of that lovely thrunk. It was full of folne clothes I'd bought out of me wages, an' beautiful presents for me boy an' girl. They was a praj er book wid a sweet cross on the cover, an' God knows they was all for me children. I'd been so long away from 'em an' 1 was goin' back to St. Louis to see 'em "But I catched a pain in me shoulder, where I was workin". an' I had to go to the hospital. But before I wint I lift me beau tiful thrunk wid a foine lady to keep for me. An' in the hospital, moind je, they mint me eje. I had the lovely head of hair, as thick as j our tw o arms, an' hang in' down below me waist, an' there was a nurse there begrudged me hair. Glory be to the 'Mighty God, man, but she hated me because I had sich a foine head of hair, an' she opened me eve, this way, an poured pizen in me eje." "Poison?" "Plum plzen, vis. An' she was fllrtln aroun' with anlther girl whin she done it. Sivln" jer prisince. sor. it wor sich terri ble stuff It made me sick to me stomach. Arrah, mo dear mon. It was like a coal o' Are." .. . "And Is that how you lost your eve? "lis. dear. An' they was a hole there ye could stick In that lenth o' jour finger. "But th' beautiful new thrunk, all gold color, I bought it at Bullene's. an' the loldy tould me I was wilcome to lave it wid her. But by the destruction I mit in th" hospital, whin I come out. by the Holy Father, they slnt me to th' poor farrm. an' me wld me eves all bandaged up. I didn't know where I was goin' no more than a crow because o' th 'sight o' me ee it was dressed up so. an' me wid me lovely head o' hair an' all. Well, by jimminy crackv, whin I gits out o' th" poorhouse I goes for mo thrunk; an' lo an' behold ye! the folno lcidy had sold It for storage. An", mln' ve. I'd walked all th' way In from the poorhouse in the worst pair o' shoes I iver wore, an' me thrunk gone an" all; so as I was comin' down Main shtreet I 'see a box o' shoes In front of a shtore, an' I shtooped down an' took two pairs. Th' boss didn't see me. but a p'liceman across th' shtreet did An' he arristed me. Troth. I needed 'em; jimminv crackv, I did. an' the newspapers said I did. too' They writ it in big headlines. 'She needed 'em.' "Thin I put in thlrtv davs for that, an thin, whin I wint out o' jail I was cold on me lovely gold colored thrunk gone wld all mo folno clothes an' I cried loike a crazy woman on the shtreet Yis. an', be gorrv. I cry to this hlissid day about th loss o" me thrunk. That broke me heart Intlrely. it did. I had sich lovelv clothes In th thrunk. I had a heavy cloak with beads down th' side that I paid 3 in Bullenes for "Well, I wanted flannlns to keep me warm I was a goin' aroun'. wanderin' by meself. an" I seen a store. 'Twos a Sundav an" the store was open. 1 went In an' I didn't see the boss I can't see. ve know, wld me blind eve. So I goes to a big shelf an' there I took two flnnnen underclothes an' put thim under me arm. The boss hol lered to me from the end of the house an' a police arreted me agin I had me thrial ov coarse an' me misfortune But the ledge that slnt me up was a foine man. He slnt mo up till the lirst of Mav. Ah, but he was the kind hearted man! He spoke very easy to me. an' I was close enough to touch his hand, by gor. an' he talked to me like a father would. He sajs to me: " 'Mary, vou'd better not be pottherln aroun' In this cowld weather. I'll slnd .e where ve can keep warm an' I'll see that je get gooa warm manners "An' sure enough I hadn't more'n bin In the workhouse three d.avs till the jedge sinds me out two folne blankets. God bliss him for it. Oh. I've bin to the work house folve or eight or a dozen times, in an' out an" out an' in." "Mary, what are von going to do when you get out this time?" Poor Mary Kelley put her wrinkled old face close up to the bars of her cell and said with a touch of blarney: "I'm wlllin' to work, but I won't go on the streets an' beg. That's my wav. If they put me right to work as soon as I git out of jail. 1 11 work but if I'm on the street without .a cint. I git homesick .an" grieved an' blue, an' thin I take to the dhrink I niver go into cribs It was niver In me to stick meself low down. I'm wlllin" to work an' me henrt is dear an' good." THE NEWS AT LEAVENWORTH. First AnnnnI Poultry Show Scores a Success Aged Woman Found Dead City Briefs. ' Chlckering hall Is the attraction of the citv at the present time, for there is being held the first annual exhibition of the Leav enworth Poultry and Pet Stock Associa tion. The first thing to greet the visitor on his entrance is the crowing of the numerous roosters, who appear to be crjing defiance to eaon other. The hall, which Is a large and well lighted one. Is tastefully decorated with evergreens, but the principal object of Interest is the exhibits. Here are to bo seen birds and poultrv of all sizes, from the joung chick, hatched by an Incubator, to the mammoth fowl, whose proportions fully equal the turkey. There are in the hall six rooms of twen t j -eight coops each, filled with an array of poultry which would do credit to any exhi bition In the country. A pair of sacred w hite hares, the proper ty of a Leavenworth boy, drew a large crowd, as did the Belgian hares and the pigeons. These are of every variety and among them are some of the prize winners of the homing variety. There Is a good ar ray of game chickens, and among them is a cock which was handled by F. E. Gist, of Georgia, several jears ago, when the main was for a purse of $1,000, In which he was the winner. A pair of Cockatoo Wjan dottes. the first pair ever exhibited In the United States, are attracting much atten tion, as does the odd looking pair of friz zles, whose feathers all appear to be grow ing the wrong nay. This varletj won the cup and medal at tho Madison Square exhibition last jear, for the highest marking and points of any birds shown. A pair of Buff Cochins, ex- Cold Cure ran- mlris In the head, colds on the lanes, old colds, new colds and obstinate colds, and all forms of crip. Stops sneezing, discharges from the nose and eyes, prevents catarrh, diphtheria, pneumonia, and all throat and lung troubles. Thee pleasant little pellets are absolutely harmless. ha e ned thousands of lives and prevented much sick ness. The Munyon Itemed- Company prepare a separate euro for each disease. At all orUKgisis 25 cents a viaL If vou need medical advice write, Prof Munron, 1503 Arch btrcet, Philadelphia. R la absolutely free. hlbitfd bj tho Pilot Knob poultrv farm, are a feature of the exhibition. The grand sire of the cock, a fowl known as Hal stead, brought $1 000 and after being kept one j ear was sold by his purchaser for $300. Six dogs are on exhibition, nearly all the propertj of Leavenworth owners. Mike Bahler. assistant tire chief, has two Cocker Spaniels shown, one of which he recently obtained from Canada, and it is valued at $100. Judge W. T. Southard, of Kansas Citj. Mo , is engaged in m iking the awards, and announces that the list will be completed to-div. The Judge stated that the exhibit would be a creditable one anv where, and tint Leavenworth breeders had poultrj that would prove prize winners wherever shown. The attendance during jesterdaj'. considering the bad weather, was fair, and last night tho hall was well tilled. A num ber of entries have been made from dis tant points, h,ut the greater proportion of the birds are home productions. Slay Be a Murder. What maj- prove to be a foul murder was discovered j esterday afternoon by William Abke, when he went to his mother's home to tako her a Thanksgiving dinner. ' Mrs. Caroline Abke, aged 73, lived all alone in a little house at Fourth avenue and Short street, and had occupied the place nearly torty jears. She has two sons, Louis, a printer, and AVilliam, a carpenter. When William reached his mother's home, he found that the door had been broken open and on entering found the dead body of his mother on the floor beside the bed. The house bore signs of having been ran sacked In the search for valuables, and the bed appeared to have been thoroughly ex amined. Tho iolice were at once notified, and calling a phjsician, hastened to the scene. An examination was made and a mark found on the throat, which led the officers to believe that tho woman had been strangled. Tho body was cold and stiff, evidently having been dead for some time. It was generally supposed that she kept a large sum of monev In the house, and It Is believed that robbery was the motive of the deed. Tho sons, however, saj- that she did not keep monej- In the house. Constable Lonergan summoned a jurj'. which viewed the remains, and the coroner will hold an inquest and tr to determlno the manner of death. Upon the floor of the house Detective Bradj- found the broken parts of the door bolt, which showed that considerable force had been used. Fort Leavenworth. All extsa duty was suspended at the post j esterday, and the only detail made was that of guard mount. The student officers were excused from recitations at the In f.antrj" and Cavalry school, and all gava themselves up to the enjoj-ment of the hclldaj-, and a number of the officers and soldiers went to Kansas City to witness the football game. Yesterdaj- being the regu lar meeting day of the Officers' Ljceum, the session was postponed until next Mon-daj-, at which time Lieutenant C. R. How land; Twentieth infantry, will read a paper on "The Use of Machine Guns." Lieuten ant How land has recently given this arm of military warfare considerable studj-, and has practiced with the guns on the range. The result of his experience is looked for with interest bj- his brother officers. Among tho recent recruits to join Uncle Sam's army at this post Is N. A. Hudson, of Wathena, Kas. He has been assigned to Company G, Twentieth infantry. Orders received from the general of the aim j- announce that Private James Bren nan. Company G, Twentieth Infantrj-. has been transferred to the class of distin guished marksmen, on account of his rec ord made during the competition at Fort Sheridan, III. The same orders announce Corporal Charles Rie, Troop B. Sixth cav oirv, as the winner in the cavalrj" com petition. Mr. H. J. O'Leary. of the city, and Miss Maude Kingslej-. of the post, were mar ried in St. Ignatius chapel at b o'clock j es terday morning. The ceremonj' was fol low ed bj- an elaborate wedding breakfast at tho residence of the bride's parents, and last night a reception was tendered the happy couple,. Private McQuillan, of the hospital corps left for Springdale yesterdaj- to spend Thanksgiving with his parents. Seventeen federal prisoners from the In dian Territory arrived at the United States penitentlarj- j-esterday morning to serve terms ranging from one to five j-ears. Aft er being given a bath and passing through the hands of the prison barber, their con vict suits were donned in time to partake of their Thanksgiving dinner, their first meal in their new quarters. AH work was suspended at the federal prison j-esterday. nothing being done ex cept what was absolutely neeessury for the operation of the prison. For dinner an ex tra meal was served, and the inmates given roast turkey with cranberry sauce, cake and fruits. Brief Mention. A good mounted carrier Is wanted at the branch office of The Journal. Call at 107 South Fifth street any time after 4 p. m. E A. Blnmpled and little son left for Burrton. Kas. j esterday to visit Mr. Blampied's parents. The masquerade hall given bv- the ap prentices in the molding department of tho Great Western foundry prov ed to be an en joyable affair and was largely attended In the police court v esterday morning Fritz Wllmore was lined $." on a charge of petit larcenj- and Kate Dixon contributed $11 for disturbing the peace. The case against Pat Fitzsimmons, charged with assaulting Conductor Heene, of the electric railroad, was called In Jus tice Bond's court jesterdaj- and continued for one week. Heene Is reported as being in a precarious condition. W. R. Johnson, claim adjuster of the Metropolitan Insurance Companj-. Is in the city, the guest of his sister, Mrs. Charles R. Greer. Citizens In South Leavenworth are com plaining that the foot bridge across the ravine is receiving no attention from the citv authorities, and that they are com pelled to wado through mud and water to reacn tneir nomes. A chicken main took place last night, birds from different points in Missouri and Kansas being the participants. After tho regular fights, hack fighting was started and kept up until a late hour this morn ing. Tho Leavenworth County Medical Soci ety held a meeting in the board of edu cation rooms last night. . St. Paul's Episcopal church has extended a call to Rev. Mr. T. N. Atkins, of Deca tur, 111 , and it is probable that he will accept. During the past two daj-s but two new cases of diphtheria have been reported to the board of health. Councilman O'Connor was tripped bv a broken board in a sldpwalk jesterdaj morning, nnd falling, received a long, ugly gash on the side of his face. George A. Taj lor, cashier of the defunct Argentine bank, is now the guest of the stato at Lansing. Lee Bowman, a convict at tho state penitentlarj- from Kansas Citj-. Kas , has been sued bv his wife for divorce. Tho funeral of the late Olive Cottle.whose death resulted from burning, took place j esterdav afternoon . A number of familj- reunions were held throughout the city jesterdaj-. The California Limited Santa Fe Ronte. Only two and one-half davs. Kansas City to California. Solid vestibuled tram of Pullmans, dining car and buffet smoking car Most luxurious service via any line. Leaves Kansas City every Thursday and Sunday. Santa Fe Route ticket offices, northeast corner of Tenth and Main streets and 1050 Union avenue. GEORGE W. HAGENBUCH, Passenger and Ticket Agent. Wahaah, Kanaaa City to Buffalo. The Wabash is now running through sleepers and chair cars from Kansas City to Buffalo via Niagara Falls every daj-. Accommodations In either can be reserved through The Wabash is the only line that offers this excellent service. Call at Wabash office for information, or write to HENRY N. GARLAND. Western Passenger Agent. THE BURLINGTON ROUTE is 140 MILES the SHORTEST line to SEATTLB and TACOMA; 474 MILES the SHORTEST line to SPOKANE. Train service unex celled. A Winter of Rosea And orarge blossoms in delightful South ern California. Onlj- 54 hours away by tha Califorria Limited Santa Fe Route, The Burlington Route. The best line to St. PanL LOCAL LIVE STOCK MARKET. CATTLE DOING WELL FOR THAXKS-GIVI.-vG IIOLIDY. Hog In Light Supply, Good Demand, and Beat Packing Grades Firm But Few Sheep In What Here Selling Well. Western receipts the past 21 hours: K. C. Chi St. I Oma. 1.S00 3,M)0 500 Cattle 3 300 4 000 3ri00 Hogs 5,410 21 000 4 VO Sheep 500 5 000 1,000 Stme time last vear: Cattle 2.300 4 0ft) .... 1.100 Hogs 2 600 1.1000 .... 2.700 Sheep two 9,oi)0 .... 2.300 CATTLE Movements past 24 hours: Cattle. Calves. Receipts 3 500 173 Shipments 4 590 6S1 Drive-outs 4112 27G Yevterday being a half holldaj- and the banks closed, there was little life to the mirket. Yet some trading was done and Heshj and fat cattle sold verj- well. Best dressed beef and export steers were firm to a little higher. Fat cows also sold v erj- well, but canners were dull and at times lower to sell. Range cattle, like native-, were in verv good demand when fat. but canning stuff was dull and weak to a little lower. Stockers and feeders sold fairlj for Thanks giving and prices were generallj- steady. Milch cows in verj- good demand. Common $1"'S20, medium to fair, $25'330, good to choice, $337130. REPRESENTATIVE SALES. DRESSED BEEF AND EXPORT STEERS No Av Wt. Price. No. Av Wt. Price. 3fi.. 43.. 3S.. .145j.. .1100.. .139S.. . ftO.. .. 9.. . 97t . .1141.. ,. 643.. . mo.. $4 4 40. ...1191.. ...UV).. ...131.;.. ... SCO.. ... KM.. $4 r. 4 40 4 S3 223 2 65 3 15 350 IS. 19. 490 COWS. 150 3.. 2 30 300 3 40 200 233 290 9.. 1.. 1.. 2.. 10.. 6 . 3.. 12.. .1130.. .1J30.. . Tn.. . S27.. .1300.. .1140 . 1. u SIOCK COWS AND HEIFERS. 1., (XX).. ISO I 1 H 3 10' 1.. 1.. 1.. 5.. 1.. 1.. . C50.. 3 30 I 1 710 3 13 BULLS. 3 00 I 1 1W) 3 23 3 30 1 1700 3 00 . SS0.. .1000.. HEIFERS .5 364 3 03 1 540 .. 890 3 73 i 610 .. 7J0 3 75 4 510 CALVES. ...If? H50 I .1 4T0 ...It 12)00 2 1i ...ST 10 00 I 11 til ST-OCKERS AND FEEDERS. 400 3 33 330 450 IS 00 900 423 3 SO 21., 3., 5S5. 4 45 400 SS0.. 3 C9G.. 2 .... 933.. Mixed 24 432.. ,427 3 4 70 RANGE CATTLE. TEXAS STEERS. 30 500.. 32 538.. 29 940 , Yearlings 330 553.. 2 S3 300 06 1171. 4 10 300 179 734. 3 40 ... 3 SO TEXAS COWS. ... 2 00 I 336 702.. ... 2 75 SO .... 733.. TEXAS BULLS. ... 2 40 I 3 1016.. ... 2 40 2 1030.. 38. 25. 624. S14. 2 10 2 45 11. ..1174.. ..117C. 253 2 25 TEXAS CALVES. 1 90 2 00 I 1 ii .. WESTERN STEERS. 39 1113 .... 4 10 3S 139S.. NEW MEXICO COWS. 18 823.... 2 So I 22 S93.. OLD MEXICO STEERS. 900 425 2 53 179 746 .... 3 00 J HOGS Movements the past 24 hours: Receipts 5,413 Shipments 1374 Drive-outs 14 651 There was a fair run and a very good market for most offerings. Packers were all out In the jards and wanted supplies, and the bulk of hogs sold as well as on Wednesday. Heavy hogs had no competi tion and were lower, but most packing and lights were fullj- steady and in some in stances a little higher, but towards the close the feeling was weaker all round. The extreme range was $2.93 T( 3.42 Vi; bulk of sales, $3 3(Ki3 40. REPRESENTATIVE SALES. No Dk. Av. Price. No. Dk. Av. Price. 3 .. 4S $2 9t 31 ., 96 $3 05 33 .. 112 3 03 20 .. 91 3 03 20 .. SO 3 10 47 120 341 3 22tt 49 40 343 3 27& 57 SO 3S4 3 274 111 320 2U 3 30 74 200 266 3 30 81 SO 202 3 30 63 ..343 3 30 63 40 192 3 32H 49 .. 247 3 33 63 40 212 3 33 106 200 203 3 33 69 80 1SS 3 33 137 320 235 3 374 24 .. 276 3 37 60 .. 290 3 37'4 79 40 260 3 37'4 63 .. 242 3 37Vj 61 40 2S5 3 37 126 210 261 3 37fe 4S ..203 3 37 S3 200 211 3 37 65 40 317 3 374 80 203 3 40 63 .. 249 3 40 33 .. 19S 3 40 61 120 2S2 3 40 57 SO 267 3 42 2 .. 3J0 3 00 16 .. 11. 3 00 26 .. 63 3 00 41 160 3S3 3 20 62 40 320 3 27A SS 40 325 3 27 77 40 I'M 3 27 9" SO 153 3 30 54 120 223 3 30 60 160 34S 3 30 63 .. 322 3 324 71 440 2SS 3 32'A 93 120 216 3 33 75 40 1 3 35 63 SO SOS 3X 42 .. 273 3 33 78 320 235 3 37U 54 .. 232 3 374 59 .. 264 3 374 74 120 242 3 374 67 160 278 3 374 S3 40 230 3 37' 3S 120 210 3 374 91 217 3 374 S2 120 213 3 37U 64 40 301 3 374 59 SO 265 3 40 75 SO 271 3 40 67 80 2S0 3 40 S3 .. 232 3 42 73 .. 270 3 424 60 .. 209 3 42. SHEEP Movements the past 24 hours: Receipts 431 Shipments 1 333 Drive-outs 3,514 There were verv few in and most of the arrivals went direct to a killer; hence there was little with which to make a market. What few sales made, however, were at steadj- prices, and the general close was firm. REPRESENTATIVE SALES, No. Av. 10 lambs 84 22 110 Price. $3 63 4 23 HORSES AND MULES-Movcments the past 24 hours: Stock Grand nve. j-ards. stables. Receipts 43 2S Shipments 7S 76 It was a holiday In this market yesterdaj-. There was very little effort at trading, cither In horses or mules, but what few sales made were at steady prices. We quote: HORSES Draft horses, good 1 250 to 1.450 pounds $40 OOffl GO Ot Extra draft 63 003100 0$ Drivers, good 45 OOfi 60 01 Drivers, extra 73 00115 M Saddlers, common to good 20 Ovji) 43 00 Saddlers, extra 53 OMflOO 00 Southern mares and horses 15 OCffl 35 00 Plugs 5 00S15OJ MULES Mules. 13 to 14 hands. 4 to 7 J ears, good llesh and hair. 25 00 35 00 Mules. 14 to 15 hands, 4 to 7 jears, good flesh and hair 40009 45 09 Mules. 15 to 154' hands, 4 to 7 years, good flesh and hair.... GO 009 60 09 Mules, 15 to 16 hands. 4 to 7 jears, good flesh and hair.... 75 009 90 00 Mules. 16 to 164 hands, extra good flesh and hair 85 003110 00 LOCAL PRODUCE MARKET. (Inlet on Acconnt of the Thanksgiv ing Holiday But Few Chnngea. Quotations below are for job lots. On small lots higher prices aro asked and oo talneu. enough being asked to cover extra cost of daring for and filling them. BUTTER Steady and demand fair. Ex tra fancy, 20c. first, 18c; second-, Kc; dairy fancj', 13c: choice. 13; country to 1. 11 J 13c; store packed, 9Q13c; fresh packii.g, 6fSc. EGGS Steady and firm. Fresh candled Missouri and Kansas, 17c per dozn; stor age. 13c POULTRY Turkeys higher, but other poultry unchanged. Quotations are as follows: Hens, 44c; broilers, 7Hc; large springs, 6c; roosters. 124'g20c each. Ducks. 54c; geese, 54S6c. Turkejs. 7c. Pigeons, 60c dozen. BUTTERINE Quoted as follows: Dairy grades, Jl'c: medium grades, 12c: high grades, 144c; 1-pound rolls, bricks and prints, lc over above prices; 2 and 3-pound rolls, io and 20-pound packages, 14c over above prices. CHEESE Market steady and firm. New York and Ohio full cream, 12'H12'-c; Wisconsin, fancy full cream, 104tillc; Young American, full cream, 10431lc; Mis souri and Iowa, full cream. 104c. POTATOES Steady. but slow ale. We quote: Home grown, poor, 30Cf33c per bushel; good to choice, 4530c; Nebras ka, 45fi-i0c per bushel In car lots: Minneso ta, 45Q50c per bushel In car lots; Wisconsin, 40ft 43c, in a jobbing way a little higher: Colorado, 63S75c per bushel, and Utah, Zj iQGOc per bushel. SWEET POTATOES-Qulet, but un changed. Quoted at 45tj55c per bushel from growers. GAME A good deal coming In and mar ket slow. The quotations are . asfolIows: Prairie chickens. $5 00: quail. $123iri.O, Ducks, mallard, $3 50 per dozen: red head. $3 504.00: teal. $1.732. mixed. $1.50. Jack snipes, $1 per dozen. Plover, $L23 per dozen. Snuirrels, $1 per dozen. Wild turkejs. 10c Venison, carcass. lOc: -addles. 14c. Ante lope, 10312c. Elk, 8310c Bear, 1520c. Rabbits, 75SS3C per dozen. Opossum, 13310c each. APPLES Best selling fairly well and steadj-, but poor dull. .Wo quote as fol lows: Good to choice. 40'fi30c per bushel: common to fair. 25t(35c per bushel: Jona than and Bellilower. In car lots. $2.30ii2.T5 per barrel: Wlneaps and Willow Twig. $2.502.73; Missouri Pippin. $2.232.50; Ben Dav I-. $2.0OS2 50. California Eellflowcr. $1.M per box. GRAPES-Steady and demand fair. Wo quote: Catawba. lfilSc: Verdlllis, $1.20 1 J) per 2-pound crate, Cornlchon, $1 Mg. 1 50 PEARS Cold storage stock and Califor nia. New York SerkcN $1 23 per V- bushel box: California, $1 7552.25 per bushel box. FRUITS Lemons. Sicilv. fancv. $3.00 4 30: California stock, fancj", $3 301i3 73: choice, $3 23Ti3 30. Mexlean oranges, $4 00. California, navels $3.63ff4 00: Ha nanas, shipping. Jumlxj. $2.00; large, $1.75; medium $1 2.7fil &. small. $1.23: ped dler stock. ,jc5$1 00 per bunch. Fancy Jersey and W'-consin cranberries. $723 per barrel: extra fancy Jerscj-. $su0: Cape Cod. $7 73fi7.23; $2 50 per box. Quinces, 5oc per basket jin a small way; California. $1.30 per bcx. NUTS Hickory nuts, lU-c pound: 70 80c per bushel. Walnuts. 27c bu. Chest nuts. lOfTlSc pound. Cocoanuts, $3 30 per ICO; small lots, 50c doz. Pecans. Texas, polished, SSlOc; ungraded Texas. 4e: terrltorj'. 4c. Peanuts. Virginia. white,raw.4": pound: Tennessee, raw. 4'u3c: roasted, 7c. Taragona almonds. Ilfil2c. California walnuts. 110 l.'c; standard. MilOc. Pinon. 13f?14c. Bra zil. S1i9c Filberts, 9gi0c. Hazelnuts, vuft 21-e per pound VEGETABLES Doing fairly well. Quo tations are as follows: Texas beans, 73'S3c per 4 bushel crate; Texas tomatoes, ji () per 4 bushel box. Cauliflower. California. $3.00 per crate. Illinois lettuce. 631i73c per dozen heads Cabb ige. Northern stlock. Holland. $100 per 100 pound crate: $10 Wi 16 fiO per ton. Onions new Spanish. $1 OOfJ 1 23 per crate: Red Wethersfield. (A:; Red Globe, 70c per bushel; Yellow Globe, 75c; White Globe. 60fi73c; white pickle. $1 00. Tomatoes. $1 23JJ1 W per bushel. Beets. 25f? 40c per bushel. Hand picked navy beans. $1.124?1.13 per bushel. Lima beans, 3c per pound: green and wax beans. $1 25 per bushel. Celerj". Michigan stork. 2OfI30c. Hubbard squash. 50cft$l 50 per dozen in a small waj-. Pumpkins. 4CVfi75c per dozen. OF INTEREST TO STOCKHEIi TALK THAT THE GLORIES OF THE R.UGE WILL RETin.V. Comment In a Kerr York Paper on the Revival In the Cattle Trade Tuesday's Sale of Short hornsIn With Stock. A letter to the Now York Sun reiterates what has been reported from time to time through these columns of late that there is such a revival In the cattle and sheep Industryin the Southwest, that tho glories of the range will soon return. The writer sajs: "The cowbojs are returning to the ranges. The rains have been plentiful for two summerds, and such fat. sleek stock has not been sent to market In a long time. The rise in the value of cattle alone is worth more than $1,300,000 to Arizona. At any time in the last half dozen years jearhng steers have been sold at $5 and $7; 2-jear-oIds at $7 50 and $9, and 3-j ear olds at $11 and $13. There was a slow market even at these prices. Since last May the prices on all grades of cattle hav e been steadllj- adv anclng; to-daj" j ear lings bring from $11 to $12; 2-j ear-olds, $15, ard C- j ear-olds from $1S to $23. At a public sale of Shorthorns held at Bunceton, Mo Tuesday, 53 head averaged $125. The attendance was good, bidding spirited and the sale a full success. Thero w ere buj era present from Texas, the Indian Territory. Kansas, Nebraska. Iowa, Illi nois and Missouri. The highest price paid was $230, given for A handsome 2-j ear-old heifer, and $130 was paid for a bull. There Is no better evidence of the revival of the cattle" Industry than the success of these public sales of pure bred cattle and the higher prices-breeding cattle are bringing. The exports of cattle, sheep and beef con tinue to show up well. A special report to the Drovers' Telegram from Boston shows that for the week ending November 13. thero were shipped abroad from the United States 3,106 cattle, 1.41S sheep and 2C0S0 quarters of beef and from Canada 8,274 cattle and 3 962 sheep. Visitors at the Yards With Stock. Jav & Butler, Baldwin, Kas., had In hogs yesterdaj-. J Chase Bros., Dunlap, Kas., had In cattle esterdaj-. VIckers & Lamb. Dunlap, Kas., had In hogs jesterdaj-. Clanin & Parish, Asherville, Kas.. had In hogs jesterdaj-. W. T. Gore. Liberty, Neb., was here yesterdaj- with hogs. D. M. DeWitt. latan, Tex., was up yes terdav with cattle. Brandt & Kalbflesch, Osborn. Kas.. had In hogs yesterday. Frenklln Smith. Lingford, Kas, was here jesterdaj- with cattle. Sam Abel. Holton. Kas., was at the yards jesterdaj- with hogs. Brown & Speck. Nortonvllle, Kas., were in jesterdaj- with hogs. John G. Graddlsh.. Aullville. Mo., was here j esterday with cattle. Frank Maj-. Montrose. Kas., was at the jards jesterdaj- with hog. M. E. Bojd. Elmore. Kas., was on the jards jesterdaj- with hogs. William McCarthy & Son. Crotty, Kas.. wero in jesterdaj- with cattle. C. J Havenau. Fordland. Mo., came In jesterdaj with cattle and hogs. Neff & Trimmell. Arkansas City, Kas., had in cattle and hogs j esterday. Detrick & Stotler, Chase county. Kas, were here jesterdaj- with cattle. They re port cattle and hogs short in their countj. Corn crop a failure, and corn selling at iOc. C. C. Brooks and Olli Hoover. Peabody, Kas. were in j-esterdav with hogs. Thejr report cattle and hogs short In Marlon countj-. and no corn to speak of. and sell ing at 23c per bushel. A. E Svmser. Banner City. Kas.. was here jesterdaj- with hogs. He reports more cattle and hogs In Dickinson county than a j car ago. Corn crop good and the young wheat looking fine. Corn selling at 20625c per bushel. PENSIONS. Washington, Nov. 23 The following pen sions have been granted: MISSOURI. Original Chapman S. Chariot. St. Louis; Henrv- W. Carroll. Iberia: Frederick Kem per. St. LouW: Titus Williams. St. Louis. Supplemental James A. Carpenter. St. Joseph. Increase Henrj' W. Sater, Mountain Grove: Abram Smith. Rush: Lorenzo Gan non. Princeton; George W. Davis, Nor wood. Reissue Jephthah A. Perry, Chambers burg. Original, widows, etc Minor of B. Henry Mebrucggc. Beemont; Sarah Boone, Roche port; Mary Stains, Brooktield: minor of John Williams. Belfast: minor of John Wisner. Osceola. KANSAS. Original Henry F. Cnindall. National Military home. Leavenworth: Rnl-ton Walker. Olathe: Francis V. Close. Abilene. Restoration and .additional Willi im R, Smith, dead. Topeka. Increase Christopher M. Harshlarger, Lucas. Reissue Amos G. Loyd. Fort Scott. Original, widows, etc Mary P. HoskJn, son, Neola; Samantha J. Smith. Topeka. OJSTORIA. SUfu- nallt Cz&sfj!!gjUM -m iiuton . ci Ilomeaeekera' Excursion Via the Mis souri Faclflc System. On December 7 and 21, the Missouri Pa cific will sell homeseekers' excursion tickets to all points in Kansas. Nebraska. Colora do Arkansas and Texas; points In Iowa, Minnesota. South Dakota. Kentucky. Ten nessee Mississippi. Louisiana. Alabama, Georgia. Virginia, North and South Caro lina and Florida, cheap excursion rates for the round trip. Good for stopovers going; final limit, twentj-one dajs. For full In formation and tickets, call or address Mis souri Pacific Union avenue office, 1032, and city ticket office. 800 Main street. E. S. JEWETT, Passenger and Ticket Agent. Fast Time Weil. The Union Pacific positively makes over THREE HOURS QUICKER TIME TO DENVER. Twenty-six hours quicker time to Cl-ejenne. Ten hours quicker to Ogden. Nine hours quicker to Salt Lake. Twelvj hcurs quicker to San Francisco. Nine hours gulcker to Portland than any other line. pier did trains, vestibuled. steam heat. Pullman palace sleeper without change. Kcrsas City to San Francisco, everj- dijr In the year. Pullman Perfect Dining Cars. Only line running two trains dally Kansas City to Denver. City ticket office, 10W Main st. Telephone 1109. I CATTLE I FOR SALE! 1 1,000 head of choice one and two-year-old steers and heifers at FEED HEIM Brew ery Company's Feed Lots, Kansas City, Missouri 7?uuuu.uu.. uumm..... Missouri, Kansas &TexasTriistCQ. &ereuiS and iVyandotlr Streets, KAXSAS CITT, 3IU. capital - si.e5o.ooo Surplus and Undltrlded Profit!. S1.250.000. i'assau street. New York. 4W Chestnut street. Philadelphia. Pa. 1W vashlngton street. Boston. Mass. S indthorqula 2. Hamburg. Germany. hingel 2W. Amsterdam. Holland, gland md strcet' London. E. C. En- Dorothcen-Strasse 54. Berlin. Germany. Ij Rue du Louvre. Pan. France. Arthur E. Stilwell. President. Vice Presi dents: 1st. J. McD. Trimble; 2d. E. L. Martin: 3d, W. S. Taj lor; 4th. Jacques T. Nolthenius. Arthur C. Robinson. Secretary: 'V- S. Taj lor. Treasurer: Frank B. Wilcox. Ass t Treasurer: J. J. Cairnes. Ass't Secretary;: . S. Mosher. Ass't Secretary: Trimble & Bralcy, General Attornejs. C. D. FRENCH. President. Est. 1S76. W. T. Dillon. Vice Prcst, and Secy. French Bros. Commission Co., COM31IS3IOX JIEKCIIAZTS. Grain, Provisions and Stocks. Privatf wire to Chicago, St. Louis. New York. Min neapolis and several Southern points. Rooms 20 to 23. Exchange bldg.. Kansas Citj-. Mo. Telephone 110. References Na tional Bank of Commerce H. P. Wright & Co. Municipal and other High Grade Bonds. A lint ' of Bonds and Slocks always on hand. 726 Delaware St., Telephone 2634. . Kansas City, Mo. HOUSTON. FIBLE & 60. Private Wires. Quick Service. Government, "GT,snTd0PcHKosv!snfoB0s"DS Municipal Bonds,8ae?r,tednofnr5frgin:r Local Securities. i nftckusT. FOSTER-LOMBARD COMMISSION CO. LIVE STOCK. Experienced Salesmen In Each Department. Rooms 243-2:0-231 and 2S4 A and B. Live stock Klcluiige, Kuumi City. Mo. Stockers and Feeder Purchased on Order. Money Loaned. Telephone UK!. Geo.R.Barse. Pres. J.H.Walte.Sec.&Treas. RBRQPllVE POMMISSION D AllOt STOCK UOMPANY . . Rooms 159-1S0. Live Stock Exchange bldg. Capital Stock, $;'30,0OO. l'ahl Cp. Buying Stockers and Feeders givoo. special attention. Reasonable Advances to Feeders. Tel. 1SH3. A. J. GILLESPIE movSHi 1 T.E.GILLESPIE. & CO., I J. .F.GILLESPIE. cojrarw.vro.v merchants, Kama City StotH lards. Liberal advances made to parties feeding stock. Buying feeding cattle on orders a specialty. Correspondence solicited. Tele phone No. 1323. Dr. Spinney Tne Old. Itellable specialist. 35 Years' Experience In tho Treatment of lervous, Chronicand Special Diseases. YOUNG MEN If Ton are troubled wits plmoles basbfulneas. aTerloa to .acietr. alaDldneta. ile- tDondency. loMof energr. aaoltlon and self conn dence, welch absolutely unnt joa forstadr or bmi ness ou snoaM take iroatmtel from l&lfl noted specialist before It Is too late. MIDDLE-AGED AND OLD MEN There re thousands of you troablad with weak, aching backs and kldneya and other nnmlsutabla stsns of nerrons tiebllltr and premature decay. Maardleof thla difficulty. Ignorant vt the cause. The most obstinate cae of this character treated wltb unfailing success. nKPitPC of delicate nature Inflammations. uuxinjmj Waknes of Organ, results of youthful folly. Stricture, aricocele. Piles, llstula and all kindred trouble quickly curad- no detention from business. . Cutting. llLOOD ASI SKIN Diseases. Sores, bpots. I'irople". bcrotula. Tumors. Tetter. Kczemaand Blood l'oison. primary and sec ondary. thoroughly eradicated. laaTiru tba s.stem In a strong, pure and healthful state WIUTtiyour troubles tf llTlng away Irom city. Thousands cured by our homo treatment. Absolute secrecy In all protV-slin.il dealings. CONSULTATION rUtt- Call or write. Hours ua.ni.to9p.ro. lilt. sIMNVEV A CO . bun.. 8-11 a. m. SO. W. fth St.. Kansas City. Mo. Ulg G Is a con pofonoaa remedy far f.onorrhwa, deer. Snermatorrhia. Whites, unnatural dis I charges, or any InOamma- Klnn. irritation, ur ulcera tion nf mucous mem lTHEEsCHEVT(!n. trane. Aon-aatrinienu LemauAii.0 M "". ,'.7" i!7 eriJl. Ill Jnnu isiatyri, by Mprt, prrpai!, for 91 no. r Z tattles. I2.T5. LLrcniar tret on request. LADIES D0TOJHHJ1 DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S r tho original and only FBENCH. safe and reliable core on the market. Price. 1 00; sent by mail, (lenmna anf.l nnl. h The Diamond Drug Store. Sol Main StraeC Kansas City. Mo. MISSOURI KEELEY INSTITUTE 1815 Independence Ave. KANSAS CITT. MISSOURI. BUBXIXGTO.X ROUTE SPECIALTIES. HOMESEEKKRS EXCURSIONS. December 7 and 2L Rate, one fare round trip, plus C BURLINGTON TICKET OFFICE. S23 Main street. 1041 Union avenua. Winter Outdoor Sparta In California: jrolf, tennis, polo, huntlnsr. tisMnjr. eabaths. Superb train to carry you there. Santa Fe Boute California Limited. The French Say at la Carte. You pay for what jou order on Santa Fe Route dining cars! Viands profuse, arled and seasonable. Irreproachable ser vice. Under the management and personal supervision of Mr. Fred Harvey. Ticket offices Northe-ist corner Tenth, and llain streets and 1030 Union avenua. The California Limited Takes you to Los Angeles In only 54 hours over the Santa Fe Route. Best rout best train best time. Meals always good. A Matter of Taats. The dlnlnr car and eating house servlca of tha Santa Fe route has a national repu tation. Experienced travelers know that on the Santa Fe they are sure of a faultless meal. There Is no guesswork about It- In Arizona or New Mexico, or farther East. the excellence Is uniformly maintained. asiiiiiiiiiVal 1 fT tf sF waasiH rin 1 to 5 J7-u- asiVaaiaW ! tsnt a Tactftfiam. 17?