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THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL, SUNDAY. OCTOBER 25, 1896.
19 h FOUR MILES LONG. Confirmed I'mm First Pnst. reveral decorations. This was a repre sentative division if any was. Draughts men, building material men and skilled workmen marched together in it. Ever" man of course was resplendent iri red white and blue. Almost everyone car ried a flag. While this division was pass ing the corner of Thirteenth street and Grand avenue, a well dressed man who appeared to be somewhat the worse, for drinks persisted In enjoining-the marching men. "Boys, get your flags and your num bers." He kept this up so long that he got pretty hoarse before he was through. The faster the platoons moved the moro lie said this. What he meant no one could Kuess. but he became a sort of nuisance. He was greeted with howls of "Ring off" and "Say it again and Fay It slow" and the like, but it did not disturb him In the least. FOURTH DIVISION. The Railroad Hoy Were Intensely In Earnest AH Grades of the Service Represented. As might have been expected, the fourth. or railroad, division was one of the best i appearing in the entire procession. It was preceded by the Paola band and the Ar- mourdale drum corps. H. L. Harmon, of the Burlington road, was its marshal. He wore a big yellow chrysanthemum, had his trowser bottoms rolled up and carried one of the many bamboo canes which were distributed early in the afternoon. Just behind him was a row of some of the most prominent railroad men in Kansas City, conspicuous among whom was Vies Presi dent A. E. Stilwell, of the Pittsburg! & Gulf road, whose speeches for sound money have created so favorable an impression. As most collections of railroad men are. It was a Jolly crowd, though In it were Jum bled freight and passenger agents, super intendents of terminals andther classes of railroad men. The column was fairly ablaze with yellow ribbons, flowers and (streamers. Almost all of the Union depot people were out, including Frank E. Net tleton, baggage agent; Frank SUlwell, superintendent, and "several of the porters and other employes. On the heels of these came the railroad clerks and office men, the Memphis road being largely represent ed. General Superintendent J. H. -Emmert walked along almost by himself, perspir ing and dusty, but with a radiant smile on his face. In the line, too, were conductors, fchopmen, brakemen, switchmen and others, nil of them as determined to vote for sound money as the men ahead of them. The Metropolitan Street Railway Company was represented by a number of conductors and gripmen in uniform. FIFTH DIVISION. Hundreds of Colored Men Cheered. for Sonnd Money and Law and Order -Representative Delegation. Colored voters made up the fifth dlxislon. At Its front walked Dominic Queenan, a Janitor In the court house, who carried a big American flag. Behind him walked J. P. Cole, tho marshal, accompanied by John Rone, Jr. This was as big a division as the railroad division. The Bryan men along the line of march were Inclined to de ride those who constituted it, but not In frequently they were reminded that each of these colored men had a vote and that vote was sure to be cast for the sound money candidates. SIXTH DIVISION. Lawyers, Doctors, Dentists, Real Es tate Men and Insurance Agents Cheer for National Honor. In the sixth division. In which were the lawyers, doctors, dentists, real estate men and insurance agents, were seen many of the men who have been prominent in pol itics for many years and prominently Iden tified with the material prosperity and right development of the city. The stal wart figure of Judge Samuel W. Moore was In the lead of the division. Among the attorneys who marched in the parade were such active Democrats as Thomas R. Morrow, Henry Wollroan, Alex New, and such Republicans as George A. Neal, J. Vl C Karnes, J. S. Botsford and others. They have fought partisan battles many times, they have met victory and defeat, but yes terday all partisan feeling was left in the offices with briefs and text books, and they Joined hands for sound money and the reign of law and maintenance of order. "With them were doctors, men of differ ent schools, as well as different shades of political belief. They left the code of Lhics behind with their cases and Instru ments, rallied beneath the banner of free dom, proud of the government and national honor and anxious to aid In Its mainten ance. Real estate men, who have marched over the city a thousand times showing corner lots and dilating on values, yesterday laid aside hot rivalry1 in trade as they marched to the music of the band. They were proud of the corner lots they passed, but prouder still of the thousands of earnest people lined along tho streets, testifying by their prepense and enthusiasm to their ap proval of the whole affair, and Iheir deep interest in the right solution of the ques tions at issue. . Dentists who love to gouge and bore and drill In diseased molars, at uniform prices per gouge, laid aside business and marched gaily with others, while the active insur ance agents quit dlscirsslng rates, expos ures, safeguards and safety clauses, and Joined in the parade. The division was led by that splendid nvu Flcal organization, the Cameron Military band, that, with Its splendid drill and the artistic baton Juggling of Drum Major Jake Stoner. brought forth loud applause all along the line of march. The members of the division carried flags of all sizes and textures, and transparencies, mottoes and gay decorations that added to its Imposing appearance. SEVENTH DIVISION. Kansns City, Kan., Cltisens Help to Make the Demonstration a. Suc cess uy Their Presence. Tho seventh division was from Kansas City. Kas., and marched to the music of the Second Regiment band. J. D. Cruise was marshal, and a dozen leading men of roth parties were aides. Thomas B. Bowl SiR, for years prominent in Democratic politics, marched beside John Caskey, a Republican of high standing. On questions of national honor they stood side by side. Tho delegation from the metropolis of the Kaw's mouth was not large, but thorough ly representative in its character. EIGHTH DIVISION. Win Pomnnsrd of Implement nnd "Wholesale Men nnd Presented n Pine Appearance. Nearly WO men marched in the eighth Aivlson, which was composed of the imple ment and wholesale men. Edward IV George was marshal. The division present ed a rplendid appearance. Many of the men who composed It had never before marched in a political parade. They deemed It their duty to show to their fellow citi zens that they are opposed lo Bryan and all of his fallacious dogmas. NINTH DIVISI0N. Lumber, Coal and Other Dvnlers and Their Emplojos Were Here "With Many Ingenious Mottos. The ninth division was composed of lum ber, coal and other dealers 'and employes. 1 J: music was furnished by the Drexel end Gilbert's Concert bands. John H. Tio-A vard was marshal of this division, and 4SI men followed him, carrjlng Hags and banners. Among the mottoes carried by the division were "16 to 1 means 0 to S;" "Every Dollar as Good as the Best;" "Credit and Business Go Together;" "Law and Order;" "Who Will Get Free Silver, the Silver Magnate or the Masses?" besides others, all of which were heartily applauded. TENTH DIVISION. J. K. Davidson Lends the Commission Men to the Number of Three Hundred nnd XIncty-two. The tenth division was devoted entirely to ccmmission merchants, with J. K. Dav idson as marshal md 292 men In ranks. Tho music was furnished by the Uncle Tern's Cabin band and on the banners car ried was Inscribed: '.'Sound Money and Re stored Confidence;" "Whatever Is Right Is Always Right;" "Stop the Agitation." ELEVENTH DIVISION. The Retail Tradesmen Make Thine Lively All Alone the Line Their Cries Urine Forth Cheers. As the eleventh division, led by the Bel ton, Mo., band, with 1,113 men in line passed along the line of march, their vo ciferous and hearty cheers for sound money and prosperity were reciprocated by those blocking pavements and inter secting streets, in the most enthusiastic manner. In answer to the cry of "Dollar, dollar, everybody holler for a good sound dollar." men and women onlookers waved h.-ys, handkerchiefs, canes and flags above their heads and answered enthusiastically, "That's right. We want her good." The retail tradesmen, of which the division was chiefly composed, were not only fertile in the composition of catchy and extremely appropriate "yells," but the Inscriptions on their numerous banners were also terse, unanswerable in their expressions of facts and voiced the. sentiments of not only the paraders, but also of the thousands on the pavements. The question on one banner, "Who Is Authority on the Law; the Su pieme Court or the Mob?" was one which set many of the sllverites on the side walks to conversing rapidly In low tones. Following this banner came one which bore the prime principles of the Repub lican party. It said, "Sound Money, Hon esty and Prosperity." This received an ovation everywhere. Another cry which the retail tradesmen were evidently very proud of, and one which caused outbursts of laughter from the crowds, was, "Re. Raw, Re, McK-1-n-l-e-y; Re, Raw, Roup; Bryan's in the soup." Tho retail jewelers had the largest novel feature in the way of a display of any division in tho parade. They had a cart, which was profusely decorated with "old glory," bearing a huge "gold dollar" "the dollar of our daddies, which is good enough for us." This cart was drawn by thirty-eight men, who drew It by two long strips of red.'whlte and blue bunting. Fol lowing this came a banner of "Law and Order;" then "Free Silver and Idleness;" "Sound Money and Steady Employment;" "Honesty and Integrity;" "We Give Good Work and Want Good Money." In this di vision were also the Letter Carriers' band. W. B. Thayer was marshal. TWELFTH DIVISION. Old Soldiers March Just as "Well as They Did In '01 Only a Week's March to the Safety Camp. The twelfth division, of which General H. F. Devol was marshal, was extremely enthusiastic and bore scores of banners. They showed their patriotism by having a band and two fife and two drum corps In their part of the parade. The largest per cent of the one thousand and twenty five men in the division were old soldiers. They and the other members of It were decorated with flags and mottoes. As the line was passing Eleventh and Main streets, one old soldier proudly waving a large flag recognized an old comrade in the crowd on tho pavement. "How far is It to camp?" he asked. "Only a week's march and no more fighting." SOME OF THE MOTTOES. Most of Them Were Londly Applaud ed Not One Reference to Any of the Political Parties. One of the notable features of the parade was the large number of banners blazoned with appropriate mottoes. In the wording of the maxims any reference to partisan matters was avoided and the idea of sound money alone was emphasized. Here are some of the mottoes: "No Watered Dollars." "No Repudiation, No Anarchy." "Good- Faith, National Honor, No Repu diation." "Malice Toward None." "Vote for Free Silver and Get Free Soup This Winter." "What This Country Wants Is a Rest." "The National Honor Must Be Upheld." "Restored Confidence." "Away With Class Hatred and Section alism." "Open Mills Better Than Open Mints. Tou Bet!" "Wheat Goes Up, Silver Goes Down." "The Outflow of Our Golden Grain Means the Inflow of Golden Sound Money." "You Cannot Mexlcanlze tho United States." "Who Will Get the Free Sllver-the Sil ver Magnates or the Masses?" "Sixteen to One Means Nothing to Ate." "Who Is tho Authority in the United States on tho Law tho Supreme Court or the Mob?" "Cheap Money Means Cheap Wages." "We Give Good Work; We Want Good Money." "What's tho Best Wages 200-cent' Dol lars or 50-cent Dollars?" "Give the Business Men a Chance." "Every Dollar as Good as the Best." SPREADING THE DOCTRINE. Democrats and Republicans Speak Asralnnt Ilrynnlsm Major B. F. Jone Presided. 'A! very enthusiastic meeting was held at Eighteenth street and Highland avenue last evening, under the auspices of the Sound Money League. Major B. F. Jones presided over the meeting, and the speak ers were Judge H. C. McDougal, J. J. Will iams, Sol Block, R. B. Mlddlebrook and Charles R. Spence. Judge McDougal made thespeech of the evening, and after discussing the money question and the anarchist plank in the Chicago platform, said: "In their appeals to the prejudices of labor against capital. Bryan and his news papers are dally warning laboring men against the talks of corporation lawyers. Bryan says; "Do not listen to any railroad attorney:' while his Populist organs, man aged and printed by newspaper corpora tions, go further, and include attorneys of all corporations. Do they mean that every corporation Is a public enemy or Its at torney a liar, or both? Neither Is true. In our advancing civilization, corporations have become necessities. Without cor porate capital, not a mile of railway, street car, telegraph or telephone; not a line of steamers; not an insurance company or bank; not a packing house, mine or stock yard; not a manufacturing or a business concern of consequence, would to-day be In existence, and Kansas City would still be Westport landing. "Corporations give employment to la bor. Without labor, corporations could not continue business; without corporations, labor would And It hard to live. Each is dependent upon the other; their rights and Interests arc Identical, and what helps or hurts the one, helps or hurts tho other. (Applause.) "Corporations are and should be the creatures of and regulated,by law. If and whenever they oppress the people, it is the plain duty of the lawmakers and the court3 to still further regulate them so that they cannot and shall not again abuse their powers. But to strike down corporations, as Bryan and his followers advise, would turn back the hands of the clock of human progress one hundred years; would par alyze the Industrial, producing, commercial and business interests of the country; would make absolutely worthless the cap!-' tal of the stockholder; reduce the fortune of every man who had property, from the millionaire down to the worklngman who owns his little cottage; but worst of all would be the unhappy condition of that man who now makes a living for wife and children by working for a corporation and who has no property. In his darkness and desolation, he and his little ones, in field and street, would in vain cry aloud for bread. Ever- Bryan man, and especlally every man who works for a corporation, should seriously consider the dire results that would come to himself and his fam ily if Bryan's advice were followed and the corporations wiped out of existence. No honest man desires this; every thought ful man knows It would bring untold sor row to all the people, and they will re pudiate that doctrine at tho polls. (Cries of "We will.") "It is easy to understand why and how a cheap demagogue may and does make these appeals to prejudice for the votes of the laboring man and tho thoughtless; but show me the man who In good faith, deep down In his heart, desires a return to the times of a century ago, when we had no corporations; when the stage coach was the best means of land transportation; when the old tallow candle was the bright est light; when the great mass of tho American people wore homespun clothing, and the day laborer worked for 25 cents from dawn till dark, and I will show you a man who is either an anarchist, a luna tic or a natural born damphool." (Ap plause.) Sound Money Meetings. The branch headquarters of the Sound Money League nt Fifteenth and Brooklyn has announced ihese meetings and speak ers: Monday, October 26 T). S. Twitchell, Har mon Bell, Cyrus Crane. Tuesday, October 27. L. II. Waters, C. S. Talmer, J. N. Watson. Wednesday, October 28 T. R. Morrow, J. F. Purdue, E. B. Silverman. Thursday, October 29 W. A. Powell, J. W. Gillespie. C. F. Mead. Friday, October 30 George A. Neal, S. W. Moore, Ben T. Hardin. SOUND MONEY RESOLUTIONS. Sedalia Railroad Men Resent Popo- cratlc Allegations of Coercion and Intimidation. Sedalia. Mo., Oct. 21. (Special.) The Se dalia Railroad Men's Sound Money Club, numbering over 700 voters, to-night adopted resolutions reciting a belief that the in terests of employers and employes, capital and labor, are identical, and continuing: "We want our wages to be paid in money that is worth 100 cents on the dollar every day in the year, and we are therefore unalterably opposed to the free, unlimited and independent coinage of silver at the ratio of 10 to 1; because we believe that it will depreciate our money, bankrupt our employers and cut down our wages, and bring trouble upon our country and our homes. "We deny the accusation and Insinuation that our action In forming this club or tho stand we have taken in favor of sound money, law and order, was brought about by any coercion, demand or even sugges tion on the part of our employers.'of any corporation or its officers and agents, and we resent these accusations or insinuations as an insult to our intelligence and man hood." "ABRAHAM LINCOLN" TICKET. Boltlne Oklahoma Republicans Get Their Ticket on the Ballot Under a Good Name. Guthrie, O. T., Oct. 21. (Special.) Several weeks ago a number of Republicans, most of whom were negroes, who had become dissatisfied with the regular Republican ticket called an independent Republican con'entlon and put up a full county ticket which they designated the "True Repub lican Ticket," and which they filed by pe tition as required by the new election law. When the election board went to prepare the official ballot yesterday, they rejected this ticket because of some technicality in the petition, and for the additional reason that the use of the name Republican was an attempt to deceive. The petitioners ap pealed to the courts to-day, and Judge Dale ordered the board to put the ticket on the official ballot under -some other heading to be chosen by the petitioners. They at once decided to call it the "Abra ham Lincoln Ticket," which Is considered a great stroke by all, as the majority of the negro voters when they see the namo of Abraham Lincoln will put their stamp right there, and go no further. Grand Rally ut Mnrshnll. Marshall, Mo., Oct. 21. (Special.) The grandest rally ever held by the Republican party of this county occurred to-day. Thou sands witnessed it or took part in the im mense procession. Four bands ana a drum corps furnished music for the occasion. To-night the town is ablaze with torch light processions and fireworks. The speak ers were Major Warner and Congressman Tracey. nitr Rally at TJnlonvllle. Unlonville, Mq., Oct. 21. (Special.) Five thousand' men paraded the streets in honor of Republicanism to-day. After the parade, Marcus Pollaskl, of Chicago, and John H. Flanagan, of Carthage, addressed a very large audience in behalf of McKinley and honest dollars. As a political demonstra tion, to-day's outpouring broke all Putnam county records. Duvis and McCoy Spcnk. Lee's Summit, Mo., Oct. 21. (Special.) Webster Davis and Joe McCoy addressed a large; audience to-day in this town. They spoke for two hours and a half, giving special attention to the Republican county ticket. They held' a .meeting this morning in Ray town A Democrat Tnlkv for McKinley. Macon. Mo., Oct. 21. (Special.) Colonel F. W. Blees delivered a German speech to a large audience of his countrymen at the Crum school house to-night. Colonel Blees has always voted the Democratic ticket, but this campaign he Is for sound money and McKinley. Vest Arouses Enthusiasm. Springfield. Mo., Oct. 21. (Special.) The speeches of Senator Vest, O. D. Jones and others drew out the biggest crowd that has assembled here to hear the Popocrats this year. Vest was at his best, and aroused great enOrusiasm for Bryan. Senator Cockrell nt Macon. Macon, Mo., Oct. 21. (Special.) Senator Cockrell spoke to a large crowd of free silver Democrats at the opera house this afternoon. PATENTS. Messrs. Hlgdon & Hlgdon. patent law yers, report the following list of patents granted the week ending October 20. 1S96. Their law and drafting offices are in the Diamond building, at the Junction of Main and Delaware streets, Kansas City, Mo. They also have offices in Washington, D. C, and St. Louis: MISSOURI. Stalk cutter J. Carrey, De Soto. Gas apparatus T. Hennessy. Excelsior Springs. Individual coffee and tea service utensil A. F. Stephens and R. T. Connell, St. Jo seph. Ore washer and collector J. W. Thomp son, St. Louis. KANSAS. Combination tool O. M. Chesney.Topeka, Bale elevator T. F. Meath. Humboldt Station indicator M. Sheppey and F. D. Moore, Fort Scott. NEBRASKA. Drawbar attachment for street cars W. T. Van Dorn, Lincoln. Will Sell Fine Live Stock. At Shetland stock farm, near Merrlam park, next Wednesday. C. F. Holmes will offer for sale several Shetland ponies and fine Jersey cattle. Several foals' by Ken tucky Blue Eyes, the champion saddler, will be sold, as will Squirrel, Ragle. Here ford. Fali-mount and other noted Shetland prize- winners. The liurllnKlon Route. Nine hours the shortest line to Puget Sound, KANSAS CITY, MO., KEELEY INSTITUTE (815 Independence Ave. Drunkenness, Morphine. Cocaine and other drug addictions positively cured. Send for beautifully illustrated Keeley Souvenir, 4S pages, free. All communi cations confidential. PROBABLY SOW IX KANSAS CITY. Prevailing- Theory That the C. St. A. Robbers -Live Here. The interest in the Chicago & Alton hold up at Glendale Friday night was one of the topics of conversation- on the streets. Everybody who discusses the affair agreed with Engineer Wetton In his statements In the Journal yesterday, that the robbers were new hands at the business. This Is the theory of the police and detective forces, and they think that the robbers are now In Kansas Hty. Every evidence point ed to this fact. The trail of the robbers, after they left tho engine, led through a barb wire fence, and in a southwesterly direction toward Independence. Deputy Marshal W. G. Keshlear Is of the opinion the Chicago & Alton robbers be long In Kansas City, and after the robbery walked to tho Kansas City & Independence electric line, by which they returned to Kansas City. As stated in the Journal yesterday, the robbers obtained nothing in their raid save the $25.70 they stole from Fireman Post's trousers after they took the engine and left the train. A STATION AGEXT WOUXDED. Filled With Goose Shot by n Cracker Xeck Society Leader. Allen Walker, the station agent for the Chicago & Alton railroad at historic Glen dale, was painfully, wounded by Charley Cubine, one of the leaders In the Society of Cracker's Neck, yesterday. Cubine dis charged a load of goose shot at Walker, filling his side with small lead. One of the shot hit Walker between his lips, passed between his teeth, and pursued a down ward course into his throat, where it lodged. This was Walker's most dangerous wound, although, when the doctor was dressing his w'ounds, his left side presented the appearance of a colander. Other shot, which failed to puncture his skin, rattled out on the floor from his clothes The- shooting of Walker by Cubine was the result of a long standing feud between the two men. "Wounded a Companion. Grover Cleveland Linney, a 14-year-old boy living at HIS Independence avenue, was shot and seriously wounded in the right thigh yesterday afternoon about 2 o clock because he would not do the bid ding of another and older boy. Accom panied by John Sullivan, of Pacific street anl Tracy avenue. Mat Hoy. Benson Crow ley and Fred McBrlde, young Linney went hunting yesterday morning near the Air Line junction. Sullivan told Linney to go to a neighboring farmhouse and procure some potatoes. He refused, and Sullivan endeavored to compel him to do as he wished by pointing his shotgun at him. Finally. Sullivan pulled the trigger, and a load of fine shot tore Its way through Lin ney s thigh, making a hole large enough to place both hands in. Linney was brought to the city and taken to the city hospital It is not thought the wound will prove fa tal. Sullivan will be arrested. HOMESEEKERS EXCURSION Via Union Pacific System. On November 3d and 17th, December 1st and 15th, the Union Pacific will sell home seekers' excursion tickets to points In Kan sas, Nebraska, Colorado, "Utah and Wyom ing, at rate of one fare, plus $2.00. for the round trip, and good for stopovers; final limit, twenty-one days. No stopovers al lowed on return trip. For full Information, apply to Union Pacific ticket agent. No 10CO Main street. No. HBS.Union avenue and Union station. Telephone 1109 J. B. FRAWLEY,;Goneral' Agent address Sarah ,M6tt Rawlihgs, -0815 Penn street. Telephone 2767. if Explanation. From the Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph. Mrs. Dukane "It is sairthat the sultan C Turkey gets a new wife every year. Mr. Dukane "That explains It, then, very satisfactorily." "Explains what?" "The fact that although he Is the sick man of Europe, he lingers so long." . " don't see how the fact that he adds to his harem each year explains that." "v ell, he rewlves so often, you see." It Cleared Off. Boston sun worshipers had a few hours of Joy yesterday morning,' when Mithras smiled upon them In a broad and radiant manner. Boston Evening Transcript. to exchange:. WILL EXCHANGE scholarship in lead ing business college In K. C. for board In nice family. Address C. R. Hubbell care Western Dental college. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to order for $3.50. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor. 7th and Main. TO EXCHANGE A nicely located lot In Rosedale for upright piano. Address P 722. Journal office. A NEW COUNTRY A NEW RAILROAD. TO THE HOMESEEKER Great oppor. tunltics along the line of 'the Kansas City. Pittsburg & Gulf R. R. for small invest ments in Southwest Missouri and North west Arkansas. Buy a ID-acre fruit farm for $5 per acre sasy terms, (l per acre down, balance in monthly payments. Bet ter than a Bavlngs bank. Something that will grow in value. Hundreds are picking these bargains up. Why not you? Writs for full information to F. A, Hornbeck, land commissioner K. C. P. & G. railroad, 7lh and Wyandotte Kansas City. Mo Superf'uous Hair, Moles, Wrinkles. Pim ples, Freckles. Eczema :ind all Facial Blemishes permanently removed by Electricity. MRb. RANDOLPH. Derms tnlogUt. 400 Ridge bid-., 015 Main ht. References K. C lead lne phyulclans MISCELLANEOUS. DOUBTFUL claims collected anywhere In this country or Europe without charge unless successful. "International Law and Collection Association," 202 Nelson bldg. FREE 209 PAGE BOOK on Errors of Youth. Lost Vigor aud diseases of both sexes. How to become well and strong". NoexpeusA. Dr. H. W. LOBB.329 N.lSth Mt.Phtla..ta- TO THE MERCHANTS. WHO handles your drayage? Do you get quick, reliable service? Does your transfer company look out for your Interests? If you have good reasons for a change, we would be pleased to hear from you. Fur niture packed and shipped. General trans fer business. MIDLAND TRANSFER COMPANY, 'Phone 1517. 407 and 409 Wyandotte st STEAM CARPET CLEAXIXG. SHANKLAND &" HANNUMr'Tef."2428. successors to Galloway & Shankland, steam carpet cleaning and renovating works, 15th and Agnes ave. We make a specialty of altering and laying. References: R. Keith, Emery-BIrd-Thayer, Doggett. J. H. North and principal hotels. CLAIRVOYANTS. MRS. L. JAMES, the well known clair voyant and trance medium, may be con sulted at 1209 Grand ave.. parlors 39 to 40. MONEY TO LOAN. $500 PRIVATE MONEY to loan on Im proved property in Kansas City. Mo. H. R. TOMLINSON. 924 N. Y. Life bid. Kansas City Kindergarten Training school, fifth year opened lOctober 8. New CUDlls received Until Knvo'fnheil foil .- WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED An idea. Who can think of some simple thing to" patent? Protect your ideas; they "may bring you wealth. Write John Wedderburn & Co., Dept. E. 2, patent attorneys, Washington. D. C. for their $1,600" prize offer and list of 200 inventions wanted. "WANTED At once; a first-class coach man, one who thoroughly understands the care of fine horses, carriages and harness; only those with the best of references need apply; between 12 and 2 o'clock Sunday or Monday. D. J. Rlker, Coates House. WANTED Everywhere, men to adver tise "Lustro," the modern scouring soap, tack signs, distribute circulars; place samples, etc.; steady work; salary $10 weekly and expenses. The Lustro Co., Chi cago. WANTED Men and women to work for us day or evening nt their homes; nice; pleasant work; no canvassing; experience not necessary; we pay salary. Inclose stamp for particulars. Standard Mfg. Co., 112 W. 23rd St.. New York. WANTED An active man at $12 weekly and expenses. No fortune hunter wanted. Jvlll guarantee permanent position If right. If Interested, address quickly. "Manufact- mci. r. j. pox aaa, jjosion, oiass WANTRnTroVAltn- falannan -Tai. -I - ..ij, -nuuicu iui Ci gars; old reliable house; experience un necessary; extra inducements to customers; 75 to $la0 per month and expenses. Chas: ' ""P PC V.U.. Ol. IOUIS, H'ANTRTl T o -. nz T salesman in every locality; $50 per month and expenses to beginners: entirely new Inducements to agents and dealers. Ad- ilrAce Ti-.v 1Aln i. i . .s..-. a uiu, n ica ro. WANTED-WiisHom f- Mii ,.t- , . -.. .VI !! pilll. Vita" tributlng, sign tacking; both local and traveling. Enclose stamp; references. Ad- w i a uureau, 113 w. 3lst St., New York WANTED-wv -. !.,,. M t, . Hvo salesmen to handle our line of lubri cating oils. For further particulars ad dress the Atlas Oil Co., Cleveland, O. WANTED Everywhere: Persons to tack up our signs on fences; $1 paid per 100. In close 10c for postage, packing, samples, etc. Wilson Chemical Co., Tyrone, Pa. WANTED Salesmen to sell cigars to dealers; $100 to $150 monthly and expenses. Experience unnecessary. Clinton Cigar Co., 125 So. Clinton St., Chicago. WANTED Salesmen, to sell to dealers; $100 monthly and expenses. Experience un necessary; write for particulars. Acmo Cigar Co., 5th ave., Chicago. WANTED Salesmen: at once; new con cern; exclusive territory (cho:c line): cood ?.?? Address, with stamp. HULL MFQ. pO B 2. MI'ton Jnnrtlon. Wis $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to order for $3.50. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor. 7th' and Main. WANTED Circular distributors every wherer $5 per 1,000 cash. Enclose 4 cts. World Adv. Ass'n, Chicago. WANTED FEMALP HELP. WANTED Ladies $250.0 in gold given away. Cut this out and save it. It will not appear again. Who can form the greatest number of. words from the letters in ED ITORS? You are smart enough to make fifteen or more words, we feel sure, and If you do you will receive a good reward. Do not use any letter more times than It ap pears in the word. No proper nouns. No foreign words. Use any dictionary that Is standard. Use plurals. Here Is an exam ple of the way to work It out: Editors, edit, sot. dot, dots, to, etc. These word3 count. The publisher of Woman's World and Jenness Miller Monthly will pay $50.00 in gold to the person able to make the largest list of words from the letters In the word EDITORS; $25.00 for the second larg est: $15.00 for the third; $10.00 for the fourth. $5.00 for the twenty next largest, and $2.00 each for the twenty-five next largest lists. Tho above rewards are given free and without consideration, for the purpose of attracting attention to our handsome la dles' magazine, twenty-four pages, ninety six long columns, finely illustrated, and all original matter, long and short stories by the best authors; price, $1 per year. It la necessary for you, to enter the contest, to send 12 two-cent stamps for a three months' trial subscription with your list of words, and every person sending the 24 cents and a list of fifteen words or more is guaranteed an extra present by return mall (In addition to the magazine), of a large 192 page book, "The Master of the Mine," by Robert Buchanan, a remarkably fascinat ing love story. Satisfaction guaranteed in every case or your money refunded. Lists should be sent at once, and not later than Nov. 20, so that the names of successful contestants may be in the December issue, published in November. Our publication has been established nine years. We refer j-ou to any mercantile agency for our standing. Write now. Address James H. Plummer, Publisher, 905 Temple Court building. New York city. WANTED Ladles: a good salary in your own home, city or country; pleasant, healthful work; also manager and agents; salary or commission; a fortune for hust lers. Address E. U. B., 314 Pike's Peak ave., Colorado Springs, Col. WANTED Ladles visiting the city to call at Mrs. Frank Scott's store, 1007 Wal nut st. Lessons given in all kinds of point lace and art embroidery. New stock of materials just received. latest style stamp ing on fine dress fronts, garments, etc Orders sent by mail. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to order for $3.50. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor. 7th and Main. WANTED White girl for general house work. References required. 1331 Troost ave. SITUATION WANTED FEMALE. WANTED I want a situation; am a first-class stenographer; can give refer ences; if you wish a good woman stenog rapher, address Z 272, Journal office. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to order for $3.50. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor. 7th and Main. EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES. CANADIAN EMPLOYMENT OFFICE, and furnished rooms, Krt',4 East 12th St., cor. Walnut. Tel. 1179. The best place In K. C, Mo., to find help or situations, made or female; 11 years' experience. Ref., Omaha Nat. bank. Omaha; Citizens' bank, K. C. "WANTED AGENTS. WANTED Agents to sell Folding Bas kets. Household novelty. Sell on sight. Send 25c for sample by express, terms, etc. Folding Basket Co., 821 Broadway, Cin cinnati, O. WANTED Agents: Liberal contract; choice territory; pays sick, accident, death and endowment benefits. Address Ameri can Benevolent Association, St. Louis, Mo. WANTED Agents to sell Kleenatene. No dust" while sweeping. It is put on like paint Sells everywhere. For full Instruc tion, Sol Coleman & Co., Memphis, Tenn. WANTED Agents; small Investment; quick sales, large profits. Exclusive terri tory. Full particulars free. Write quick. Matchette Co., Chicago. WANTED REAL ESTATE. WANTED To buy house and lot for $1,200 or $1,500; must be a bargain; give lo cation and price: none but owner need re ply; also some good timber lands In South ern Missouri or Arkansas. Z 205, Journal. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED To sell or exchange, a twenty-five foot lot. valued at $300, in South field, Staten Island, New York, nine miles from New York city hall. Also .two twenty foot lots, valued at $25 each. In Minneapo lis. Baca county. Col. Address Z 278, Jour nal office. " WANTED To sell or exchange, a twenty-five foot lot, centrally located with an $800 stone foundation on it; purchaser can pay for same In building material and work. Address Z 327. Journal office. WANTED A good hard coal base burn er that has not been used long: state kind of stove and price. Address Z 313, Journal office. Yt' ANTED To buy a laundry for cash in Kansas City. Address, with particulars, S 725. Journal offlca- TO RENT-1IOUSKS. TO RENT By Sills. Northup & Co.. Keith &Perry bldg... Ninth and Walnut: 300Ollve st, 10 room brick, modern, $10. 2116 Minnie, 11 room brick, modern. $35. 531 Tracy, 8 room brick, modern, $30. 323 Wabash, S room brick, modern. $45. 2151 Olive. 7 room brick. $1S. 62S Park,- 8 room brjck, modern, $35. 1S13 E. Sth. 8 room brick, modern, $25. 323 Ord, S "room frame, modern, $35. 313 Ord, 6 room frame, modern, tlS. 3317 Dickson, 7 room frame, $10. 2117 Holly, 7 room frame. $12. 3522 Rqbert. 9 room frame, $1S. 2611 Jefferson, Zroom frame, $10. 2617 Jefferson, 5 room cottage, $10. TO RENT " Midland court, 4 room fiat, steam heat, modern, $17.00. Midland court, 5 room flat, steam heat, modern, $22.00. Harrison flats, 1704 Harrison, 3rd floor, modern, steam heat, $22.00. 1319 -Michigan, ,6 rooms, $18.00! 2437 Woodland, 7 room brick, modern, $14. 1521 Montgall. 7 rooms, modern. $18.00. J" iHchigan, 7 rooms, modern. $20.C0. 4404 E. 9th st, 3 room cottage, $11.00. 532 Holmes St., 7 rooms. $20. 3242 Cherry st, 9 rooms. $120. A. A. CHAMBERLAIN. 311-12 American Bank building. TO. RENT-Residenccs; cheap. 8 room flat, modern. East side $17 50 8 room fiat; modern. East side 45 CO 10 room brick, modern. West side 42 0 10 room brick, modern. East side 40 CO 10 rcom brick, modern. East side 33 00 8 room brick, 571 Forest ave 17 50 7 room frame, 621 East 17th st 15 CO 7 room frame, 2712 Peery ave 13 CO 5 room frame, 3016 Montgall ave 10 CO Store room, 520 Delaware st S3 00 Store room, 118 West Sth st 30 00 W. DIEHL & CO.. , 310 American Bank building;. TO RENT-By E. H. PHELPS & CO.. 506 American Bank bldg.: 5 room house, 613 Stone ave $ 9 7 room house, near 22d and Park, vacant November 1 i 7 room house, barn, 1707 East il'th'st"!! 16 5 room modern cottage, 1719 Harrison st.. 18 5 room cottage, 130S Lydia, city water... 20 7 room modern brick, 1311 Woodland.... 23 6 room modern brick, 907 E. 8th st 30 8 room modern house, 1016 E. 15th st 30 12 room modern brick. 115 Garfield ave.. 40 TO RENT ' 2323 Brooklyn ave., 7 room frame, on ca ble, $15. 2121 Tracy. 8 room new brick, $25. S10 S. w. blvd., 5 room cottage, $10. F. J. BAIRD & CO., TeI- 161- Balrd bldg. TO RENT 8 room house, all modern but heat, bet. 9th and 12th st. cables, $30. S room brick, will be vacant Nov. 1, $20. 7 room frame, near S. w. boulevard, $10. 4 rooms, ground floor. In brick flat, near car line, $7. H. R. TOMLINSON. 924 New York Life bldg. TO RENT Elegant 8 room flat; steam heat, hot and cold water and Janitor serv ice; references required: $43 per month. Luxemburg, on Brooklyn, north of Inde pendence ave. TO RENT-314 Garfield, brick cottage, $12. 152S Park, elegant 7 room frame. $17. Tel. 2126. E. P. SEXTON & CO.. Am. Bank bldg. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants mado to order for $3.30. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor. 7th and Main. TO RENT Neat 5 room house; gas stove and good barn; 2221 Woodland. Inquire 2219 Woodland. TO RENT ROOMS. TO REKT DoctrflVlTn nffl.. win. I. T.. k-;r buTIding. 9th and Wall; central loca tion; low prices; single rooms, $3; two con necting rooms, $10 to $15. Two rooms on ground floor, corner, front entrance on Wall street: just the place for Insurance office; will fix up to suit good tenant: large advertising plate glass windows. See us for prices. ALEX FINDLAY. Agent, room 5. TO RENT 733 Highland, beautiful extra largo front or 2 other pleasant warm rooms, furnished or unfurnished; good board; gas, bath, steam heat; modern conveni ences; first-class; fine, pleasurable place; cables close; references. TO RENT Suite of two pleasant front rooms, furnished or- unfurnished; table strictly first-class; steam heat. 1122 Penn. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to order for $3.50. Bankrupt 6ale, Royal Tailors, cor. 7th and Main. TO" RENT A large room In the Journal building, suitable for dentist or physician's office. Apply at Journal olfice. TO RENT BY PENNOCK, 12th and Main: Elegant front office, this building. TO RENT No. 736 State ave., furnished room; good board, gas and furnace heat FOR SALE-MISCELLAXEOC. DO YOU want any of the following; works? They will be sold at very low prices. Coma and see them. They can be seen at the Journal office. They are taken on a debt CROSS on the Urinary Organs. THE Dispensatory of the U. S. of A. By Geo. B. Wood and Franklin Bache. HAMILTON on Fractures and Disloca tions. BILLROTH'S Surgical Pathology. Hack ley. THE Anatomy and Surgical Treatment of Hernia. Marcy. ANATOMICAL Plates. RAMSBOTHAM'S Process of Parturition, with Plates. BRYANT'S Practice of Surgery. By Roberts. THE Archives of Pediatries. C. E. Er win. FULL set of Encyclopaedia Brltannlca 23 vols. ANNUAL of the Universal Medical Sci ences (Issue 1890), vols, 1 to 5 Inclusive. Scjous. ANNUAL of the Universal Medical Sci ences (issue 1880), vols. 1 to S Inclusive. Sajous. ORGANIC Materia, -Medlca and Thera peutics. Simpson. NELIGAN on Diseases of the Skin. ATLAS of Diseases of the Skin. SIMS' Uterine Surgery. WYETH'S Textbook on Surgery. ORTHOPEDIC Surgery; Specialties In the Practice of Medicine. Bradford-Lovett VELPEAU'S Operative Surgery. Mott Blackman. PEREIRA'S Materia Medica and Thera peutics. SYSTEM of Medicine, vols. 1, 2, 3, 5. Pepper. FOR SALE Physician cabinet, and a number of physician's books of refer ence. This property was taken in settle ment of a debt; will offer it at very low prices. Call at Journal business office, where property Is on exhibition and price can be obtained. AT HALF PRICE 12 single iron type stands. 12 double Iron type stands, R Hoe & Co. make; also 50 pairs Rooker news cases. Apply to Great Western Type Foundry, 713 and 712 Wall st. Kansas City, Mo. FOR SALE Nicely located confection ery, cigar and news stand, doing good busi ness: living rooms in rear. Call at SI4 East Eighth street. FOR SALE A scholarship "in one of the best business colleges in Kansas City. Will sell at a reasonable discount Address Z 290. Journal office. FLOUR CHEST worth $1.00 given with each 100 pounds best flour ordered Monday; price $2.60. J. A. Fulton, agt, U E. Mo. ave. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to order for $3.50. Bankrupt sale. Royal Ta!lor3, cor. 7th and Main. FOR SALE Wyeth's Text on Surgery. In first-class condition. Apply at Journal office. FUNERAL NOTICE. The funeral servlces'of the late Morris Landa will be held at Wagner's undertak ing parlors, 1109 Grand avenue, at 7 this evening. Remains will be taken to Union depot. Interment at San Antonio, Tex. Rabbi Schulman will officiate. Kansas City, Oct. 23, 1S95. DIED. HINGOLSKY Mrs. Josephine Ringolsky, wife of Mr. I. J. Ringolsky. died Saturday evenlng at the home of her parents In St Louis. FOR SALE REAL ESTATE. A 12 1 Investment. $2,o00 FOR SALE An East side bargain In house property, 1019 Lydia ave.. lot above grade and fronts west, over 2S feet, on paved street: frame hcuse of 8 rooms, gas, water and sewerage connections: can rent easily at $25 per month; to anyone wanting a home in this very deslrabla neighborhood, close to Troost ave., 10:h st and 12th cables, this investment ought to appeal strongly; think there ousht to be an easy profit of $1,000 to purchaser after painting outside and making a fe.v slight changes, besides which it will be within 1 block of the "Paseo," a delightful ftature of the park system, certain to lnrnae values thereabouts. Do not overlook this location and fine neighborhood and low price; price, $2,500. Frank H. Austin, ldi) New York Life bldg. FOR SALE By E. M. WRIGHT & Co. 5 acres of land near Colonel Nelson's residence, $1,200 an acr. 3 acres ot lovely ground at a station be tween Kansas City and Independence; high location; fruit of all kinds; trees.- ever greens and shrubbery; a lovely place for a country home. 5 acres level ground in tho neighborhood of Waldo station, at the ridiculously low price of $123 an acre. E. M. WRIGHT & CO., Sheldley building. WANT A HOME FOR RENT? We have some pretty houses. In good shape, 4 to 7 rooms. In good neighborhood, for $800 to $1,200 each, on payments. Your own terms. E. H. PHELPS & Co.. 505 American Bank bldg. HANDSOME CORNER IN SCARRITT community 63 feet asphalt street, water and gas. on car line, only $23 a foot After McKinley is elected it will be wo.nh $40 a foot E. H. PHELPS & CO. DOS American Bank bldg. BUY A HOME BEFORE ELECTION Wo have It, a pretty S-room house, very nice, 43 feet, on East side, close to cable; nice street, for $1,230. easy terms; a bargain. E. H. PHELPS & Co.. 505 American Bank bldg. SOUTH FRONT ON A CORNER 17x193 feet, on a nice car line, old house on it, only $900. Isn't this a barsain? E. II. PHELrS & CO.. 50d American Bank bldg. FOR SALE One square base burner, will takt $13 for it: It cost $13; two lady's bi cycle, new. cost $1C0 each; will take $33 apiece for them. Call at 619 Walnut St. SIGHTLY corner on paved st. In Hyde park. $30 per ft. F. J. BAIRD & CO.. Tel. 151. Balrd bldg. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants mado to order for $3.50. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor 7tb and Main. BUSINESS CHANCES. "Bl?SnESHANCEScasooardor trade. Great opportunities now exist for conservative traders to make profitable in vestments. We ghe our customers the benefit of 16 years' experience as members of the Chicago board of trade. Send fdr our "Expose of Bucket Shop." "Specu lators' Manual." and dally or weekly mar ket letter, all frie. Write the secretary of the board of trade as to our responsibility. C. A. Whyland & Co.. 10 Pacific ave., Chi cago. BUSINESS CHANCE A trainer handling ten head ot winning horses will send In side Information on-Latonla races for shara of winnings. Address W. H. Thompson, Grand Hotel. Cincinnati. O. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to order for $3.50. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor. 7th and Main. WANTED Partner with from $100 to $300 in safe and profitable business. Call or address "J," SOI Locust st BUSINESS CHANCE $1.50 per 1.000 cash for distributing circulars: inclose Cc U. S. D'stributlng Bureau. Chicago. PERSONAL. $30 SUITS made to order for $10. $10 pants made to ofder for $3.30. Bankrupt sale. Royal Tailors, cor. 7th and Main. PERSONAL Rheumatism, sciatica, pleu risy, neuralgia, backache and stiff Jotits cured; guaranteed. 222 Nelson bldg. FAILING memory, and thinking power, nervousness, sleeplessness and melancholia cured: guaranteed. 222 Nelson bldg. PERSONAL How to become lawful phy clclans; course by mall. 111. Health unlvsr. sity. Chicago. MACHINERY. HUGH MATHEWS. Machine ShoD. New" and second-hand engines, boilers, pumps, traction engine and machinery repairs, and general machine work. 443 West 5th st HORSES AND CARRIAGES. HORSES wintered. $3 per month: sent vf or and returned. Other stock taken. M. S. SALISBURY. Independence. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. ' NORMAN & ROBERTSON, proprietors of abstracts and examiners of land titles. 'No. 16 East Sixth street, furnish dally the transfers of real estate filed in the record er's office at Kansas City, Mo. Notice AH transfers appearing In our daily reports contain covenants of general warranty unless otherwise stated. October 24. Rickert Investment Company to Alice C. Pennington; lot 16. Alta- mont $ 909 Annie G. Sibley and husband to John W. Sibley and wife; lot 2, block 8, Lafayette place 1 Nannie R. Harper ct al to Clinton Lindsay; northwest quarter ot southwest quarter of section 33, township 49, range 33 750 W. E. Dockson and wife to Mary A. Watts: south 40 feet of lot 10, Ha- zelcrott 230 Edward Duffey and wife to Eunice M. Miller: east 30 feet of lot 22. block 2, E. A. Phillips' subdivision 7C0 QUITCLAIM DEED. Ann Wrlgley to Alice B. Walters; undivided half of lot 1, block 6. Prospect heights 1 TRUSTEES' DEEDS. David Waldo, by trustee, to John I. Blair; southwest quarter of section 8. township 48. range 33 8,000 Sylvester H. Clevenger. by trustee, to G. W. McClelland: lot 8, block 1, Olive place goo LEGAL NOTICES. MORTGAGEE'S SALE-Publlc notice Is hereby given that on Monday. October 26, 1SS6, between the hours of two and four o'clock p. m.. the undersigned will sell, for cash in hand, the entire stock of boots, shoes, hats, caps and gents' furnhhlng' goods and also the counters, showcases, shelving, safe and fixture?, formerly owned by Julius Baum. under chattel mortgages from Julius Baum. dated October 19. 1S96. recorded October 20, 1S06. Sale at the store room, 1116Ji Walnut street. Kansis City, Mo. E. WRIGHT TAVLOR, For the Mortgagees. ivrrvriCE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT Notice is hereby given to all creditors and Mhers interested In the estate of Thomas Kirk deceased, that I. Margaret Kirk, ad- niatratrlx of said estate, intend to make ana "ettlement thereof at the next term of the probate court of Jackson coun'y. to Si tVeld Tat Kansas City. Missouri, on. the .h Skv of November. 1S95. ua ln 15 MARGMEL-KIR2dmJ2!5jratr!x. "VOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT Notice l hereby given to all creditors and others interested In the estate or Jul!u Liebstadter. deceased, that we. the under signed executors of said estate. Intend to make a final settlement thereof at the next term of the probate court of Jackson coun ty to be held at Kansas City. Missouri, on the ICth day of Novemher, 1S96. tne itu CHARLOTTE LIEHSTADTER. NATHAN RINDSKOPF. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT Notice Is hereby given to all creditors and others interested In the estate of Robert McGee, deceased, that I, Charles A. McGee executor of said estate. Intend to make a final settlement thereof at the next term of the probate court of Jackson county, to be held at Kansas City. Missouri, on the 16th day of November. 1SS6. CHARLES A. McQEE. ExecuUfc