The Kansas City Gazette from Kansas City, Kansas on October 24, 1893 · Page 2
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The Kansas City Gazette from Kansas City, Kansas · Page 2

Kansas City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 24, 1893
Page 2
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THE KANSAS CITY GAZETTE. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 24, 1893. DID YOU I KNOW THAT OK YOU FOR W CAN BENT A EOX IN OUR SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS FOR ONE YEAR! Yo:i can, and would ihen j have absolute security far your valuables. The Columbia Trust Go. The Daily Gazette. BY THZ Gazette Publishing and Printing Co. DAILY. feUNDAY AND WEKKLY. MO Jfortb Sixth eireet. corner of Ann avenue. lelrpbtina 1643. 6ro. W. SiATtTTN - - President anl Editor yr.L. WITMiH. Secretary and Business Manager Official 1'Afta or Kajcsas Cm, Kansas, AND WYANDOTTE C'OCXTY. TERMS OF srSbCRIPTION. Br Mill in Advance. totag s Paid. Dally, three month. tl 00 Daily, one rr 4 "0 Wcekiy. out ear. ............................ 5o TO CITY AND SCBL'nBAN SUBSCRIBER! Tar Ijaii.t n e!t (Iazcttr will be delivered tr any ti.lro ia City. Kaoaaa. or vicinity, at 10 cotil per week. The Kanas Cltr. Mo., office la located at 8 a and 24 New Vurk buildm-- Xelephou 1U2J. ICKri'IiLK'AX TICKKT. E'oc!ors will make a cross mark thnw, X. in the square at the lelt of tho name ol tha candidate lor whom tiiev vrinh to vo'C For County C!crk, X I rllAKLKS . BRUCE. For Uc-r stcr of Deeds, X I O.illlN W. MIKPIIEIil). For Sheriff. S. S. PETERSON. ForConrty Treasurer, DEN.I. SCllNlERLE. Fur Clerk Court Common Pleas, X (iKOKtiG Ii. JENKINS. For Surveyor. PARK A. WILLIAMSON. For Coroner. A. H. STEVENS. . For County Commissioner. ".. 8. W. DROt'(iHT. The populists in Kansas have very thoughtfully furnished themselves with cyclone cellars. Every indication poiuts to a republican victory in Iowa this fall, by a plurality of from 20,000 to 30,000. We are anxiously waiting to see what sort of a Thanksgiving proclamation Grover Cleveland will write. The Pittsburg World says that dozens of cornfield statesmen have withdrawn from the canvass in Kansas since hearing of the eight and ten hour speeches m ule in the senate of late. Congressman Curtis of Topeka has introduced a bill to abolish nearly fifty custom districts which annually produce a revenue of about S-'O.OTO.Ta and cost the government something like $ 12'j,?(H.71, or $D7,C!?4 93 more than the receipts. Last week was a banner week for the packing industry in Kansas City, Kansas. The number of cattle bought at the stock yards by packers was 27.150,whicli is 755 head larger than the record of any previous week. Two thousand more cattle were killed than on the previous week. Speaking of the populist police interference with a democratic primary election in Kansas City, Kansas, for which three of them were convicted by a jury, the Chetopa Advance 6ays: "The methods of the populists remind us of early Kansas days tiaj-s when the border ruffians of Missouri were bent on making Kansas a slave state, and had for their motto, "Peaceably if we can, forcibly if we must." The St. Paul Pioneer Press says there has been a decided change in public sentiment throughout the country concerning prize fighting. As there seems to be a growing interest in the brutal business in Kansas City we quote what i9 a aid about it elsewhere throughout the country: "We believe that public fights and so-called boxing matches in which it ib really a fight to a finish are dead in this country; not because of any superior virtue In those who administer the laws or any new efficacy in the laws themselves, but because the people as a .whole will no longer permit exhibitions which they regard as in all respects brutal aod' degrading." The Iola Register calls attention to the fact that it was net the republicans alone who composed the Douglass House and Ftood up for law and against anarchy at Topeka last winter. Every democrat in the htfuse, even Rosenthal whom the republicans "cheated out of his seat," came square out against the Dunsmore rump and stood shoulder to Bhoulder with the republicans through the whole fieht And every democrat ia the Beaate did the same thing; These democrats differed radically with the republicans on every political issue, but on a patriotic issue, when the question at sUke was one of civil government, of law and order, they stood as one man. The Uutchinson News gives a detailed account of the populi3t belief and practice, that "Public office is a family snap." The Chase family, four of them, at the penitentiary, draw altogether $4,500, one of them being taken from the job of calf-weaner on the farm and mide engineer at the mine at SI. 000 per year. Wives, sons, daughters, sisters, nephews, nieces and relatives at large now draw nearly 815.000 from the state treasury, and the Pefftr children are on the national pay roll for $2,600 a year. The News makes a local reference of interest: "Beginning at the head of the reform administration, it 'a found that Governor Lowelling has a daughter in his own office at a salary of $1,000 a year three times what she could tarn in any other office in the state, and a sum sufficient to m.'itc hannv thp fnmilr nf aome Voter. The first work done by his new reform j nouncement that the compromise was police board at Kansas City was to create "off." the useless office of matron at their lock- Many were inclined to doubt the an-up, which position was immediately be-: nouncement that the administration stowed on a sister of the reform gover- j had set its seal of disapproval upon the nor, Mrs. Rebecca Hampton, at $000 a democratic compromise, but a very year. 1 his same ooaru appoinieu a son . of the matron on the police force, and before he had his uDifurm he was made a sergeant at s'JOJ a year over olJ ami very ifflcient ollioers. Another relative was imported fiom the country and made a policeman in Topeka, and another was made state house guide." Ml'Ml'lP.tL PATRIOTISM. The Chicago Interior, speaking of Chi cago day at the World's fair,-makes a vivid statement ofjthe ? municipal patri- j otism which prevails in that city. The j 68U1L' spirit to some extent exists in Kansas City, Missouri. But in Kansas City, ' Kansas, the croaker, the man with en ache, the old Wyandotter and Armour- tinue the fight indefinitely, dalian with their little two-by four idta j The most interesting development of that ' you can't do nothing," cumber the j the day was on the silver side. Whether earth. Make au enthusiastic and vigor- given out in earnest, or for a purpose, ous prediction that the city west of the ; some of the silver senators announced State line will in a given time equal the when they heard that the compromise city cast of the line, and there are several bill would not be presented that they statesmen and property owners who will would make no more factious opposi-laugh at you. Just prophecy something ! tion but would give way as soou as clever for the town and men who wear ' their prepared speeches were concluded only the seat of their pants will assume j an,f t the repeal bill pass, an air of wisdom that would ! nator Dubois was instrumental in knock the countenance from ! hSg about this change, which be-a wooden owl. All this 0X11116 aPPart about 4 o'clock lie will cure itself bv the infusion of ! dyat,c S1de of . . . ,, . - , , ,,. the chamber and began to investigate, new blood. Here is the story of Ghica- IIe mct with much encouraremenL go. and what Las made her greatness: The situation was changed in ten min- 750,000 people on the fair grounds on utes. Senator Pugh's services were Chicago day! Such a muljitude, bent on soon enlisted and he went to work peaceful and fraternal enjoyment, never ! with a wilL The result was, he said, assembled in the world before. It is not : the finding of several democrats who necessary to add to the self-gratulalion . had heretofore refused to filibuster of Chicagoans, they are in nowise back-1 who were willing to do all they could ward about it, but it i3 worth while to ( to prevent the reaching of a vote upon remark that this success, and all the sue- 'repeal. He said there were ten or cesses of the city are primarily due to twelve democrats who would stand out i.nn trait miinirMnal nntrintiam Tt Prist to the end to Prevent this result in no other ctty in the practical form that it does here. The energies of the whole city can be unified at any timefor any- u: . u . . i. . . . imi-g iuui cuuiiiiHitM lumn.g.w u glory. Lrery difference or rivalry is laid qquIh tr nnctnmpJ whpn an nrmrirtnnitv n,u,v. j i offers to promote the common interest. In the effort necessary to wrest the fair from New York everybody wished to be assigned to some part of it. Any ajnount of money that was necessary could be had for the asking. When it cama to subscribing the first S6.000.000, working men and girls came forward with their small subscriptions. If ten millions had been necessary it wculd have been promptly forthcoming. A well drilled army can not be handled with more unity than trusted leaedrs can handle the whole population in any struggle for the city. When it was given out that Chicago day was to eclipse anything that the woild had seen, every shep in the city closed its doors. There were certainly another bundled thousand on their way to the fair, who turned back because they saw that they were not needed. Chicago is called the windy city because of its boastfulness. This is the outcome of this municipal passion of patriotism. It will, so long as it continues to exist, make the city victor.ous in its rivalries." Let us stop our thieving and boodle talk, get together, and make a city. We will find it much more interesting than wearing our lives out in snarling, growling and calling each other names. Let us try the Chicago plan of municipal patriotism. THE HISTORIAN. rcc.ih oi it.! s did net save the life of John to the senate chamber Mr. Palmer said Smith. It lias been ascertained that this he thought cloture would be under-worthy man w the most ablebodied pre- j taken soon. varicator of his century. J 'It has come," he Raid, "to he a ques- The Bridge of Sighs at Venice has no ro-; tion whether the minority shall rule; it mance worthy the name. Most of tho un- is more important than even the finan- lortunates wtio crow it are petty tlnevea who are seut to tho workhouse. Lucrttia Borgia was not the bad woman she is represented. Recent investigations have shown that she suffered in reputation J on account of the wickedness of her kin-folks. "Madcap Harry" was not sent to prison by Sir William G.iscoigne, the stern judiie, nor was the latter reappointed by the prince when he became king, and the story did not appear for 150 years after that time. Pitt did not use the expression, "The atrocious crime of being a young man." The words were written by Dr. Johnson, who was not present, but wrote a report of the speech from an abstract given him by a hearer. Worshipers are not crashed by hundreds under the wheels of the car of Juggernaut. The car has not been taken out cf the temple for many years, and such deaths as formerly occurred were exceptional or accidental. Nero was no monster. His mother, Ag-rippina, was not put to death by his order, cor did ho play upon his harp and sing "The Burning of Troy" while Rome was on fire. Our knowledge of him is gained mostly from Tacitus, who hated him, and from Petronins Arbiter, who was put to death for conspiring against him. W ar i-miIt tn furnish Ton with a heating store at low pnees. IIaskeix Beos., 522 M:nne-'t awano. Ju b u inio ud Iks Mm The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum.. Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard. DAY OF SURPRISES. Strange Movements of tha Senate Silver Factions. THE POSITION OF THE EXECUTIVE No Compromise) Acceptable) Anti-Repealer First Give Up Later They Rally Confidently Discussion I) all. WAsniNOTOx, Oct 24. Many and startling as have been the changes in the situation of the repeal bill since that measure was introduced in the senate, there has never before been a day which has seen so many as yester- ; day. The day started with the an- uttle inquiry was necessary to satisfy the m of the correctness of this statement- Then "came the talk of adjournment as the best remedy and that was soon met with the assertion that cloture would be the proper thing. These announcements were followed with the rumor that the silver men were willing to surrender unconditionally and allow the repeal bill to be passed without further opposition. Lastly came the definite announcements made almost simultaneous-that there would be no effort at cloture and the silver men had organized theJr forces d to onn. , Meantime the populists, Peffer, Allen and Kyle, had gathered about Senator t Peffer's desk. An hour before Mr. Pef- i ffr VlHfl ftllthfiri7H tint, cf o ttai - ""."."v.u x mm ,the populists were willing to throw up their hand& When the came out 1 n j ... . . 01 mis conierence, into wnicn uubois was invited before its close, they were all prepared to fight to the bitter end. When seen at 4 o'clock, Senator Faulkner said: "Half an hour ago I told j'ou a vote would be taken in a week; now it looks further off than ever. " Senator Hawley said as he was starting for the world's fair: "It looks to me as if we were about where we were on August 7, last. I had hoped to see the bill through, but 1 feel that I must eee the fair and it now looks as if I might visit it and get back in time for the finish." Cloture is a question which senators discuss in a whisper since the hot words of last week. There can be but little doubt that Senator Voorhees had in mind early in the day when he said he would ask for an adjournment instead of a recess tho bringing up of the cloture resolution. When he afterwards allowed Mr. Faulkner to move a recess he cut off all possibility of taking that question up to-day. He may bo, awaiting the return of Senator Hill, who is the real author of the cloture resolution, and he may be of the opinion the senate is not iu temper for the discussion of that question, debate upon which generally excites more feeling than upon any other topic. There are, however, some senators who think it should be given- preference over all other topics. Senators Palmer and McPherson and other repeal senators had a long conference with the president yesterday. When he returned rial question. We shall have to have that fight out It is believed Senator Palmer expressed the sentiment of the executive. That senators with whom he talked got that impression is a fact "If this is true," said one of the repealers, who has been anxious for compromise, we shall have to reform the lines. Minority rule was not mentioned in the proclamation calling for the extra session." Dut-ing the day Speaker Crisp was on the floor of the senate a great deal in conference with many of the senators. The session of the senate was remarkable for the lack of interest displayed and the dullness which characterized the procedings. Frequent conferences constituted the noticeable feature on the democratic side of the chamber and at one time Vice President Stevenson took a seat on that side and engaged in what was obviously an earnest consultation with Senators Voorhees and Faulkner. The time was occupied by three advocates of silver coinage, Messrs. Jones and Stewart, of Nevada, and Teller, of Colorado, but little attention was paid to either. EucVs iSrilliant Stoves and Ranges. La Rce Hardware Co, 1015 Mala street, Kansas Citv. Mot WITH FLYING C0L0KS SENATOR HILL'S OPPORTUNITY TO DISTINGUISH HIMSELF. The Senior Xew York Senator and nil Service For the Bepeal Cause Senator Test's Sharp Tonjae The President's Fatlenre Sorely Tried. Washington, D. C, Oct. 24. Special. Senator Hill of New York is coming out of the silver fight with flying colors. When the struggle began, there was much curiosity as to th position Mr. HilLwould occupy In it. It was well known that he was on anything but good terms with the president, and arguing from this standpoint it was freely predicted he would permit his dislike of Mr. Cleveland to dictate his course iu the senate chamber. These expectations have all been disappointed. There has been no more earnest and resolute advocate of unconditional repeal than the senior senator from New York. He has been fully as determined and unwavering as Mr. Cleveland himself. Throughout theeontest Mr. Hill has been eager to find some opportunity to distinguish himself and finally found the chanca he had been looking for when thediscus-fcion concerning the change of the rules of the senate came up. He made one of tha moat notable speeches of .that feature of the debate and managed to create a distinct sensation by citing a ruling made by Alien G. Thnrman, while temporary presiding officer, to the effect that a quorum when visibly present could be counted by the chair. Senutor Hill led upto this climax with considerable art, and when he sprung his discovery upon the senate there was an involuntary clapping of hands. 1IU1 Wanted to Be a Czar. Senator Hill, as has already been pointed out iu these dispatches, has been ko eager to distinguish himself and to be of service he Las more than once declared his willingness to take the chair, if the vice president were willing to call him thereto, and to make short work of the silver obstructionists. Here in Washington we have had occasion to remind ourselves thr.t it was Mr. Hill who paved the v. ay for Mr. Heed's great reform in the methods of the house of representatives. While presiding over the senate of tho state of New Yerk as lieutenant governor, Mr. Hill made the first advanced rulings concerning counting of quorums and forcing of votes which have been followed in spirit in the house under both Reed and Crisp and iu the British house of commons. While Senator Hill was pointing out, in forcible lairgiiHga and with a display cf rhetoric which he was not believed capable of, that it was absolutely necessary for the senate r.lso to follow this example and redeem itself in the eyes of the people, he had no more interested listener than ex-Speaker Reed, who sat near by with his face spread into a broad and approving grin. II111 and Cleveland. While Mr. Hill has been ono of the leading and most influential advocates of repeal in the senate, he has made no effort to cultivate friendly relations with the great leader of repeal, Mr. Cleveland. Senator Hill does not go nearthe White House, and the only communication he ha3 with the executive is sent through his colleague, Mr. Murphy. veh while displaying much energy in tho repeal fight, Senator Hill could not resist the temptation at times to vent his opinions of the occupant of the White House. In explanation of his course he once said to some friends: "I know that if we are successful in this repeal fight it will redound, not to my credit nor to t he advantage of my friends, but to the glory of that fat, old chap in the White House. While you may iniagiue that I am not anxious tohelp him in anything that he undertakes, this is a question that Iras become greater than men and even greater than parties. The people demand repeal, and it is the duty of senators to give it to them. I for one will permit no pcrsoual prejudice or animosity to stand iu the way of doiug my duty as a 6euator from the state of New York." One Aid to Navigation. After the failure of the "physical endurance" plan of forcing a vote iu the senate, and during those days when the senate was running along without any prospect of accomplishing a result. Senator Voorhees, in that picturesque way which is characteristic of him, described the situation in substantially these words: "Under the rules of the senate, we are compelled to drift along. The senate of the United States, which has leen known as the most dignified legislative liody in the world, is now a mere hulk drifting in unknown seas. It is an old derelict, without sail, compass, mariner or rudder. It is drifting aimlessly, no one knows whither." "That is all very true, Voorhees," said Senator Vest when the repeal leader sat down, "but there is one thing you must admit that the derelict has plenty of, if it only knew how to take advantage thereby, and that is wind." Vest's Cruel Shot at Hoar. Senator Vest has been compared to a young Dujiurc bull. lie has so little neck that it can scarcely be. seen, his head appearing to be fastened immediately upon his shoulders. He site in his seat with his head dumped forward upon his breast, watching the proceedings out of his keen gray eyes. He seems always to be waiting for some one I o shake a red rag before his face, and it does not take very much provocation to induce him to jump to- his feet and charge udio the enemy like a young bovine glali;x;r. Mr. Vest has a very sharp tongue xji his head and sometimes uses it mercilessly. The otherday, during a discussion about the reading oZ written speeches in the senate, the venerable Mr. Hoar of Massachusetts cited the case of Daniel Webster in support- of hiri argument, saying that Webster's famous reply to Hayne Was read from printed proof slips. Senator Vest has no great lovo for the state of Massachusetts nor its senators, and this was too good an opportunity for him to lose, so up he jumped with his chin on his shirt front and ejaculated: "When the state of Massachusetts sends another Daniel Webster here, we will all be glad to listen to him, whether he reads his speech or not." The President In Bad Humor. President Cleveland has not been in good humor for several weeks. Membera of the cabinet, as well as the few senators who have called upon him say they invariably find him in a rather snappish mood, and while he does not say anything that could be considered offensive between gentlemen his manner plainly indicates that he is somewhat at outs with current events. The president has been greatly troubled by the long and stubborn contest in the senate, which has indeed been enough to try tho patience of a (taint. When he set his heart upon having a test of physical endurance, and that test resulted in failure for his side of the case, there are White House whisperings to the effect that the chief magistrate made thinesjjum for two or three days. Llvln; Vp U. It. Husband My dear, den't yon think we are living rather too extravagantly? Couldn't you practice a little economy? Wife Good gracious, John, I do. There hasn't been a bargain sale for the past six months which I have not attended. B., K. Ss Co.'s Monthly. Every Time. The prophet hath a en ri ous way His wonders to perform. For he predicts a sonny day. And straightway comes a storm. Kate Field's WasblBfcton, Last Sarvior of a Tribe. An old squaw who was the last survivor pf the once powerful and cruel tribe of Roque River Indians died a few days ago in Oregon. The white settlers were driven to a war of extermination against them by their atrocities a half-century ago, and with the idea that a dead Indian is the only good Indian, first attributed to Gen. Phil Sheridan, an Oregon paper says that the old animosities aroused against them by their cruelties to "the peaceful white settlers" have never wholly passed away and that the destruction of the tribe is so manifestly in accordance with nature's great law of survival of the fittest that any attempt to stay its progress would have been futile. N. Y. Timea. A looted Divine says: I bisve been na!ns;Tutta Liver Pills for Dynpepais. Weals Stomach aud i'otiveriev. witu w laic to. I liaToloca-bceu afflicted. ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING. I never had anythint todomeaomncli rood. 1 rereommend them t all mm tho best medicine I n xltanee. Rot. X". It. OSGOOD, cw York. SOLD EVERYWHERE. OEIce, 140 to 144 Washington SL, N. T. LEGAL Notice to Electors. ""OTICE is hereby given votrsof Kansas City, -' Kaua, that the iiee'.Mr.Iou books will close at 10 p. m, i"riay, October ifT, 1W3. K. C. Foster, .'l Commissioner of Eiectious. .Notice. THE regis? ration books will be at The Sunflower Drax store, corner Kansas avenue and Packard, from & p. m. until 10 f. ra. every evening fr&ni October 16 to Saturday evcnirg, Otcober 21. R. C FobTER, Commissioner Eiectious. Publication ry Summons. In the court of II. S. t wiDgley, a justice of the peace in and for Kama City township, Wyandotte county, Kansas. E. W. llart, Plaintlft. vs. Charlos Kincaid, Defendant, THE defendant. Charles Kinraid will take notice tnt he hut t:e n f uc-rf in thu above named court lv ths above named plaintiff, and that if be fails to appear and defend ttii? suit ou November 1st, 1331. at 9 a. m., judgment will be taken against him for the sum of tifty doilurs. SronjjKR A n.ANK!.", 223 Attorneys for PlaintiS Sheriffs Sxte. So. 8741, State or Kansas, S9th Jl'liIClAI- DlSTKICT, Cocntt or Wyandotte. r, Vss. e. ) Joseph Slenringcr, plaintiff, vs. James D. Hasted, Jennie B. II us ted, and J. G. Frr.zer. defendants. TTNDER and by virtne of an order of sale issued by the clerk of the district court, in and for the said county ot Wyandotte, in a certaiu taupe in said court, numbered 871. wherein the parties above named were respectively plaintiC and defendants, and to me, the un-demimed bheriC of enid county directed.l will offer fora!e, without appraisement, at public auction, and sell to the highest bidder, for casU In and, at the front door of the court house, in the cityof Kansas City, in sa;d county, on Monday tho Cth day of November, A. D. 1893, et ten o'clock a. m. of said day, the following de-scritjed Keal Estate eituate in the county of Wyandotte and State of Kansas, to wit : Lots twenty-seven (CTi twenty-eight (2), twenty-niiiB (!W nnl thirty 30, in bloi-U fivo (."). of .Mcnnt Pleasant, an addition to Wyandotte City, now a part of Kansas City, Wyandotlu county, Kansas. S. S. PETcnox. 77 Sheriff of Vyandotte ounty, Kansas. Kotice of Meeting of Appraiser. To assess btce3ts and damages by reason of the . ' change of trade on Oakland avenue from bev enth street to Sigh'.h street To allu?'.om it may concern: "VTirE is hereby Hven that we. F. M. Tracy, .'. J. Hanks and Cbas Gordon, residents rf the city cf Kansas City. su.te of Kansas, appraisers appointed under ordinance No. 3S1. approved October 3rd,. 13, to anes benefits and damages of the property onc'i on account of changing the i;iade on Oakland avenue from Seventh fctrect to Eighth ttreet, will oa Tuesday, October 21, 1833, at 10 o'clock a. m., meet on the premises at the intersection 6f Seventh street and Oakland avenue, for the purpose of assessing the Wneflts and damages to property owners in the following named boundary, towit: Coramertctnc at the intersection of center lines cf St Vtuth street anl Oakland avenue, iheure north 172 feet, thence west to the center line of Eighth street, tbence south 344 feor, thence east to the e nter line of Seventh street, thence north to beginning. Witness oar hands this 14th day of October, ISO!. FbakkM. Tract. C. J. Haxks, His ChasX Gordox, Witness : W. Nortoh. Mjk. Eil Appraisers, trim published October 14, 1893.1 OFFICIAL STATK3IEXT Oftlie Financial Condition or the Dank of Karnuu Citr, ICinnas, at Kansas Kansas City, Kansas, Stat of Kansas, at the Close of Boal-ness on the 3rd Day October, 193. RESOURCES. Loans and discounts on personal and Collateral security....- S 53. 103 83 Overdrafts. 380 W Furnitnre and fixtures 1,411 Rl Expense account 2.734 05 Checks and other cash items 3 31 Currency 4,371 00 (io Id coin S97 W Silver coin.' 1.0&) 40 Due from other banks, sight exchange, ll,Ho 09 Total...... ... 6,33 78 .... I 47.W0 00 2,07 ... 35740 71 3300 LlACrUTlE CapitaLftock paid la. Undivided profits Individual deposits... lime certificates Total.... 66,132 78 State or Kassas, I . Cocktt or Wtabdotte. ( I. W. G. Porter, Jr., cashier of said bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement la true to the best of my knowledge and belief, so help me God. W. J- Porter. Jr., Caibier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 3 1st day cf October, 1633. Wx. E. Coxxkuxt. Isial.1 Notary Public Commission expires on the 31st day of March, 1897. , Correct. Attest: T. G. Porter, Jr., W M. B. t nwLLST, rcn If r.air Johs O. rrri, Directors. " E. T. BLCM, Wa. F. Kotxbt, LEGAL. Kotlee. THE board of supervisors of elections, sitting as a board of appeals, will meet at 9 o'clock s. m., Saturday, October 23, at th city ball, Kan sas City. Kansas, for the transaction of such bus! cess as may properly come before It. R.C Foster. 21 Commissioner Elections. 'otire to Electors. FIRST Ward Kansas City Kansas The re?ia-tritlan books for the First precinct will be at the school hausc (Oreystone) from 5 o'clock p. in. to 10 p. m.. Wednesday and Thursday, October 25th and SGth. James Street Police Station from 5 p. m. to 10 p. m. Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday, Qcuber 23, 24, 28, 1833. It. C. Foster. 219 Commissioner of Elections. Not lee. In the District Court of Wyandotte County. State of Kansas. The Kansas City Elevator Manufacturing Com pany, plaintiff, , The Exchange Bnildlnr. Company. Tha Mos'er Safe Company, David F. Creighton, John C. liorton, Louis Haas, Kansas City Lumber Company, Eph Dougherty. Ooss Heating and Flunib'Bg Company, L. Loewen and M. Loewen co partners as Loewen Brothers. Mitchell i'iau-lug Mill Company, George K. Addison, The Cutler & Neilson Paint and Color Company, It. W. Vaughau and the United Slates Trust Company, defendants, rihe defendant. Tha Mosler Safe Company. -L David F. Creighton, Louis Haas. Kansaa City Lumber Company, Eph Dougherty, Goss Heating ai:d Plumbing Company, L. Loewen and M. Loewen, co-partners as Laewen Brothers, Mitchell Planing Mill Company, George K. Addison. The C uller & Neilson Paint and Color Company, R. W. Vaughcn and The United Staiea Trust Company will tak notica that thfy hare been sued and that the said plaintiff bas filed its retition aiiust them in said District Court, and that they must answer said petition filed by the plaintiff on or before the 10th. day of November, 1303 or the petition will be taken as true and judgment rendered against them exclu tin? each and all of them from setting np or claiming auy Interest in or lien npou the following described real estate situate iu Wyandotta county, Mate of Kansas, to-wit: Beginning at the southeast corner of lot two Ci) block twenty-three (23) Kiverview, accordlug to the recorded plat thereof; thence north on the west line of Park avenue one hundred aud tea tl 1J) feet; thence weet one hundred and thirty de tJ35 feet, to a point one hundred and ten 110) feet north from the southwest corner of raid lot two (2); thence euct along the south line of lot two (2) one hundred aud thirty-2ve (133 f et to th': plucc of beginning, situate iu Wyan dette county. Slate of Kunsas. aud the brick building situate thereon, known as the Chamber of Commerce building. itii.i s. Smith 4 Hours. 214 Attorneys for Plaintiff. Publication Notice. (No. IC353 ) In the District Court in an I for the county of Wyandotte in the state of Kansas. Charles W. Ucrrick. Plaintiff, vs. William C Babbitt and Carrie L. Stadley, Defendants. To Wil!im C. Babbitt and Carrie L. Studley, defendants above named : You are hereby notice I I tut the plaintiff above nam d has brought suit aud tiled his petition ara;nst you on the 11th day of October, 1893, in thf above entitled court, and you mutt auwer the petit'on aforesaid file I aaint yoa on or before the 12tL day of December, IM'jS, cr said petition will be taken as true and judgment rendered asainstyou accordingly, as follows: A personal judgment against William C. Babbitt upon the note set out in plaintiff's peti'ion. for fiUO, with inter et at the rato of 13 per tent per annum, from thi- 1st dny of October, lS, and the fnriher sum of f 10, with interest thereon from October Is, 188i aud costs of this suit. That the mortgage set out In plaintiff's petition be declared a lien upon the following described real estate, to-wit: So much of lot 23 block 14. In Ifivervlew, as i bounded and described a fo lows: Beginning at a point in, tho south line of said lot, b feet cact from the southwest corner of said lot, thence i ortberly in a direct line to the northwest corner then of on Park avenue, thence easterly to the northeast corter of said lot, 25feet, thence southwesterly 121 ftet to the southeast corner of said lot, thence west 92 feet to beginning, for the amount of the aforesaid judgment, prior and superior to the lieu or interest of the above named defendants, William C. Babbitt and Carrie L. Studloy, and that the mortgage set ont in p'aln tiff's petition be foreclosed, and the aforesaid land an 1 tenements be suld, without appraisement, according to law, aud the proceeds of said sitlo be brought into c-urt and applied: First, to the payment of the corts of sail sale and this tuit; second, to the payment ot the aforesaid judgment, together with intcret thereon, and the residue, if any, be h;ld nubject to the further orders of said court in tha premises, and that from si d after said sale all the above named defendants, and each of them, or any per.on or persons, claiming under, Iyer tbrourh them, or any of tlu m, be forever barred mid foreclosed from any right, tit'e or interest in or to the aforesaid prem Isos. or any part thereof. 237 Moore A Brrgiir, Attorneys for Cuarlbs W. Uerrick. Publication Ifotlce. (No. 10251.) In the District Court of th County of Wyandotte and State of Kansas. V. Stockon, Plaintiff, vs. Carrie L. Studley, F. T. Studley and K. L. Simp-con, Defendants. To Carrie L. Studley, one of the defendants above named: " roU are hereby notified that you have been X sued b V. Sockon, plaintiff in the aiiove entttd action, in the district court of the county of Wyandotte and state of Kansaa, and mi,t answer tie petition therein filed by said plaintiff, cn or before the Twenty-first flay of November, 1893, or said petition will be taken as true and julg ruent rendered thereon accordingly the nature of which will be, that plaintiff do bare and recover of and from said defendants, Carrie L. Studley and F. T. btudlcy, the suoi of seven hundred dollars, with interest thereon at the rate of nine per cent per annum from June 3rd. 1VJ1. and Interest at the rate of nine per cent per annum from Ds ecmber 3rd. 1321. upon the sum of S31.S0 tha semi annual installment of Interest due on said data, on the promissory note hereinafter mentioned, and interest at the rate of nine per cent per annum fro.n Juue 3rd, lMr2, on said sum of t3! 50, the semi-annual Installment of Interest due upon the promissory note hereinafter mentioned on said date, and interest at the rate o nine per cent par annum from December 3rd. 182, on the sun of 131.60, the semi anneal installment of imerestdas on the promissory note hereinafter mentioned on said date, and interest at the rat; of nine per cent per acnom from June 3rd, 1333, upon the sum of 31.50, the semi-annual installment of interest doe on the promissory note hereinafter mentioned on said date, due raid plaintiffs from said defend ants, Carrie L. Studley and F. T. 8tudley, upon their certain prmissory note of date, December 3rd, 1S85, for seven hundred dollars and Interest thereon at 9 per cent per annum, da three year after date thereof and payable to the order of plaintiff, and costs of this action, and for the foreclosure of a certain mortgags of date, December 3rd. 153, given to secure the payment of said promissory note and interest therron, made, executed and delivered by said defendant, Carrie L. Stadley, loud plaintiff npo4 the following described real estate, situate in the county of Wyandotte and state of Kansas, to-wit: The south twenty-seven r27) feet in width of lot twenty five 5, in block eight (S). Rlvervlew. now a part of Kansas City. Kansas, according to to th plat of cald Rlverviawon file and recorded in the office of the register of deeds in and for Wyandotte couuty, Kansas. Said part of said lot having a frontage of twnry-even (17) feet on Wabash avenue and extending back to alley on the west thereof of tame width as per tald plat of said Rlvervlew, and sale under aald mortgage of said above dt scribed real estate, withoat appraisement. In satisfaction of the amount found due plaintiff opon tald prom'ssory note and costs o,' this action, forever barring and foreclosing all of said defendants in aald action and each and every one of them ana an persona claiming by, through or under them, of and from any and all right, tiUe, interest or estate in and to said above de-ecr.bed real estate, or any part thereof, from and after such tale. McGazw, Watms Watsox, 233 Attorneys for Plaiatiff. LEGAL. Mayer 'Proclamation. WHEREAS, the mayor and councilmen of the city of Kansas City. Kansas, did at their regular meeting held on tha third (3d) dar of Oc tober, A. D. 1333. pass the following ordinance. to-wit: Ordinance So, 2384. An ordinance to provide for building a bridge over the Kansas river at James street in the City or Kansaa City. Kansas, and to issue bonds ia payment therefor. Be it ordained by Vie Mayor and Covrv-oilmen of the Citv of Kama City: Sectioh. I That a bridge over the Kansas river at James street in aaid Cltr be bnllt as soon as possible, as hereinafter provided, at a cost not t3 exceed to7,500i Sec. 2. That said bridge be built in accordance with plant and specifications to be adopted by the Mayor and City Council, and the contract or contracts for the building thereof, be let as irjvid.d bylaw. Sec. 3. That hi order to pay for the building of said bridge there be Issued according to law, tocos of the City of Kanas City. Kansas, to an amount notexceeding $57,500; to bear interest at the rata of six rxr centum per annum payable serai annually, and be payable ten years after their date, and to be sold for not less than their par value and accrued interest thereon. Sec 4. The Mayor Is hereby directed to submit this ordinance to the lejra! voters or said City for ratification or rejection at the general election to be held on th 7th day of November A. D. 1S93. i hose voting in favor of this ordinance to write or print on their ballots ths words: "Bridge Ordinance Yes," those voting against this ordinance to have written or printed upon their ballots the words "Bridge Ordinance No." Sec. 5, That this ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its ratification by the legal voters or said city and publication in the ollicial paper of the city. Passed in council October 3, 1833. B. L. Short, City Clerk. Approved October 3, 1893. Nathaniel Barnes, Mayor. Publiobed October 9, 193. Kow, Therefore I. Nathaniel Barnes, mayor of said ciiy, do hereby submit to tie le-al voters of said city the said ordinance for ratification, sod do hereby proclaim that there will be an election held for the ratification or rejection of the aaid ordinance on Tuesday, tho seventh (7th) day of November. A. D. 1S93. The said election will be held at the same time and places as the election for county officers, ia eaid city, and the balloting thereon shall be on the general ticket. The proposition on the ticket (hall be in the following form: "Shall the following be adopted: "Bridge Ordinance Yes. "Bridge Ordinance No." Those v-)t!n in favor or aaid ordinance shall designate it bv a X mark at the left of the title Bridge Ordinance. Yes," in this manner: "X Bridge Ordinance Yes;" tho voting ileal est said ordinance will designate It by a X mark at the left of ' Bridge Ordinance No," ia th e manner: , X Bridge Ordinance No." Witness my hand, this 7th day of October. A. D. 1SM3. Natuakixl Barnes, Major. Attest: B. L. Short, seal city Clerk. IFirit Published October 10, 1S33. dtf Publication Notice. No. 10221. In the District Court of Wyandotte County, Kansaa Edwin R. Moore, Plaintiff , vs. The Kansas City Safe Deposit and Savings Bank a corporation, and J. D. Strahan. Defendants. The State of Kansas to the Kansas City Safe Deposit and Savings Bank, a corporation, and J. D. Strahan, the above named defendants: You, and each of yon, are hereby notified that you have been sued by Edwin K. Moore, the plain-till in the above entitled cause, in the District Court of Wyaodotte county, Kanras, In the above entitled action, and unless you answer the petition of said plaintiff hereiu filed, on or before the 23d day of December, 1893. said petition will be taken as true and judgment vrill be rendered accordingly of the following nature, to-wit: A personal judgment in favor of the said plaintiff, Edwin It Moore, and against you. the said defendant. The Kansas City Safo Deposit and Savings Bank, a corporation, for the sum of one hundred and fifty-two (152) dollars. ith Interest thereon at the rate of four per eent per annum, ia accordance with the regulations governing saving deposits in aaid defendant bank, for money had and received on deposit for said plaintiff, Edwin R. Moore. And a further personal judgment against yon, the said defendant. The Kansas City Safe Deposit and having! Baok. for the sum o' one hundred and sixty-three dollar and fifty-eight cent (f 1C3.58). with interest thereon at ibe tate of four per cent per annum, according to the regulations governing savings deposits in said defendant bank, for money had and received oa deposit for ono Wiliain Hecht, which said deport has teen duly assigned in writing for value to said plaintiff, Edwin 1C Moore. And a further personal judgment against you, the said defendant. The Kansas City Safe Deposit and Savings bank, for twenty-one (21) dollar, with Interest at the rate of four per cent, according to the regulations governing savings deposits In said defendant bank, for money bad and re ceived on deposit for one Flora Uarrigan, which said deposit ha been duly assigned In writing, for value, by the raid Flora Uarrigan, and Cir-niclins Uairigan, her husband, to said plaintiff. Edwin R. Moore. And a further personal judgnent against 'yon, the aaid defendant. The Kansas City Safe Deposit and Saving bank, for eight hundred and tity-flve dollar and thirty-seven cents (SW5.37;, together with interest thereon at lb rate of four per cent per annum, according to the regulations governing ravines deposit in aald aefendant bank, for money had and received on deposit for one Cornelius Uarrigan, which said deposit hi been duly assigned in wriUng, for value, to aaid plaintiff, Edwin R. Moore. And you and each of you are further notified that said plaintiff bas caused sn order of attachment to issue in the above entitled caojc, and to be levied by the sheriff of Wyandotte county, Kansas, upon the following described real estate, which be seeks to hare applied and appropriated in satisfaction of hi aald claim of twelve hundred and one dollar sand ninety-five cent (I120L95) and interest aa aforesa d, aud costs, and antes you, and each of you answer said petition before the 231 day of December, 1833. as aforesaid, a further judgment will bn rendered against you sustaining aaid attachment upon the following described real estate, situate ia Wyandotte) couuty, Kansas, to-wit: All or lot thirty 30) blo.k three (3), lot on (1). and the east fur (4) feet or lot two (2) In block twenty-one (21), loUone (D,ten (10) and eleven (11) la block twenty (20 . and lot twenty-five 25) in block seven (7l all in Brih ton Hill, an addition to the city of Kansaa City, Wyandotre county, Kansas, a to same are marked and designated oa the record 1 plat of aaid addition on file ia the office of the r-j-later of deed in and for aaid Wyandotte county, Kansas. And a further judgment for the raleofsatl above described real estate, or ao much thereof as may bj necessary to cat.sfy said claim or twelve buedxed and one dollar and ninety five cent (!l,201.C5) and in ten at, and cost aa aforesaid, b Ibe sheriff or aald Wyandotte county, Kanei. And a further judgment declaring said real estate to be the property of the aaid de feud an. The Kansas city gale Deposit and barings bask, and forever barring said defendant, J. D. Strahan. from any and all right, title, interest, estate or equity in and to said above described premises, or any part thereof, from and after said sale. EDwnt R. Moore. Plaintiff. By Dobsos, Mcdrsx & Doooarr, Hi Attorney. At est: E. W. Towxer, Clerk By X. S. Carls, Deputy.

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