LABOR ATTORNEY KANSAS CITY - JEFFERSON PARISH DISTRICT ATTORNEY OFFICE - NC ATTORNEY GENERAL CONSUMER PROTECTION.
Labor Attorney Kansas City
- Each of two adjacent cities in the US, situated at the junction of the Missouri and Kansas rivers. One is in northeastern Kansas; pop. 146,866, and the other is in northwestern Missouri; pop. 441,545
- a city in western Missouri situated at the confluence of the Kansas River and the Missouri River; adjacent to Kansas City, Kansas
- Kansas City is a 1996 film, directed by Robert Altman, and featuring numerous jazz tracks. Jennifer Jason Leigh, Miranda Richardson, Harry Belafonte, Michael Murphy and Steve Buscemi starred. The film was entered into the 1996 Cannes Film Festival.
- Kansas City, Missouri was granted a charter franchise in the American Basketball Association in February 1967.
- A lawyer
- lawyer: a professional person authorized to practice law; conducts lawsuits or gives legal advice
- In the United States, a lawyer; one who advises or represents others in legal matters as a profession; An agent or representative authorized to act on someone else's behalf
- (Attorneys) Advertisers in this heading and related Attorney headings may be required to comply with various licensing and certification requirements in order to be listed under a specific practice area, and Orange Book does not and cannot guarantee that each advertiser has complied with those
- A person appointed to act for another in business or legal matters
- Work, esp. hard physical work
- Such workers considered as a social class or political force
- productive work (especially physical work done for wages); "his labor did not require a great deal of skill"
- tug: strive and make an effort to reach a goal; "She tugged for years to make a decent living"; "We have to push a little to make the deadline!"; "She is driving away at her doctoral thesis"
- Workers, esp. manual workers, considered collectively
- a social class comprising those who do manual labor or work for wages; "there is a shortage of skilled labor in this field"
labor attorney kansas city - The Kansas
The Kansas City Star
Every day, The Kansas City Star promises to keep you fully informed with the most in-depth local stories, investigative series and special reports than anyone else. You'll get local arts and entertainment news, from art exhibits to music and movies to theater reviews. You'll also get the latest in sports, local business and politics, from City Hall to the White House. The Pulitzer Prize winning news staff publishes its work across a variety of mediums – The Star print product, the largest in the Midwest; and KansasCity.com, Kansas City’s largest and most successful news site.
Co. C, 186th OH. Infantry The Chanute Daily Tribune, June 14, 1916 MR. LUTHER CONE DEAD ______ FUNERAL SERVICES IN HOME TOMORROW AFTERNOON. ________ FUNERAL SERVICES IN HOME TOMORROW AFTERNOON. ______ HE HAD LIVED IN CHANUTE SINCE 1870 _________ HIS PARENTS SETTLED IN KAN- SAS IN 1856. ______ He Was In Lawrence When Quantrell's Raiders Made Their Massacre and Played An Active Part In the Development of Chanute. ______ Luther Cone, Sr., died this morning at 8 o'clock at his home, 915 South Central avenue, after an illness dating from an attack of la grippe in January. He was in his seventy-fifth year. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock at his late home, the Rev. Mueller, rector of Grace Episcopal church, conducting the services. Mr. Cone was educated for a minister. The accident of war made him a soldier, and the fortunes of civil life turned him to the law and later to editorial work. His life's activities miight fairly be epitomized to three epochs--soldier, lawyer, editor. Came Here in 1870. He came to Chanute as a settler in 1870, though he had passed through this locality several times in '68 on trips from Lawrence and Leavenworth to the Indian Territory trading posts. For the first twenty of his residence here he was actively and prominently associated with all the town's affairs. He studied law, was admitted to the Neosho county bar, and practiced continuously for twenty years. He was successfully, and for several terms each, justice of the peace, police judge, city attorney and city clerk. He helped organize the Methodist church Sunday school, the Odd Fellows and Knights of Pythias lodges, the first fair association, and, with R. N. Allen, and S. A. Wickard, organized Neosho post of the Grand Army of the Republic and was its first commander. Editorial Writer. In the early days he played tuba in the band, bass viol in the orchestra, bass drum in the drum corps, was usually a speaker of campfires, reunions and political gatherings, became editor of the Chanute Weekly Chronicle for eighteen months that the town might not lose its paper, and generally showed that versatility and adaptability which was the characteristic of the pioneers of Kansas. Later he was associated with his son an editorial writer on the Chanute Daily Sun for thirteen years, and following that served as deputy oil inspector for four years. Suffered From War Diet. At intervals he suffered greatly from stomach trouble, the origin of which he attributed to a 3-day diet on apples and apple cores during the war. For the last ten years he had prolonged his life by a number of hours' work daily in the garden, which, with his library, he greatly enjoyed. He was of rather a retiring disposition in later life, but his friendships were many and stood the test of time. His patient, genial nature was a lasting pleasure to his friends. The Family. He was married in Chanute May 4, 1874, to Mary Bertha Giles, daughter of Pearce Giles, Esq., who had brought his family to Chanute from England the year previous. He is survived by his wife and four children, Fred P. and Gladys of this city, Luther G., with the Santa Fe at Kansas City, and Curtis E, with the Prairie Oil & Gas Company at Independence. Of his brothers and sisters there remain Mrs. J. C. Mann of Orlando, Fla., John P. Cone of Lawrence, Kas., and Mrs. Mattie Sleeth of Portland, Ore., all old residents of Chanute. His mother and his eldest brother are buried in Elmwood. Of Pioneer Stock. Luther Cone came from a family of pioneers and patriots, whose each succeeding generation answered the call to arms if one was made. He was the son of Luther and Margaret Obershiner Cone, one of fourteen children, all born in Delaware county, Ohio, and a direct descendent of Daniel Cone, who settled the town of Haddam, Conn., on a king's grand in 1642. His parents were pioneers of Ohio, moving from Chambersburg, Pa., at an early age. In Ohio they acquired woolen mills and large farming interests, all of which was sold to move to Kansas in 1856. The outbreak of the war found them settled at Lawrence, and the father and five sons joined Kansas regiments for the front. Luther was returned to Delaware College to study for the ministry, where he remained long enough to join the 148th Ohio when it was enrolled. He was invalided home in time to go through the Quantrell raid, surviving the horrors of that day through quick wit of neighvor women. After the war he served an apprenticeship under Abe Marks, a pioneer jeweler at Lawrence, who died a few weeks ago. A Colonial Ancestor. In the family history book is preserved a document which typifies the stock from which Luther Cone sprang. It is a petition addressed to the colonial congress by an ancestor, Nathaniel Cone of Virginia. The phrascology is quaintly colonial, but in substance it says: "I gave my nine sons to my country ungudgingly; none returned. My revenues were taken by the
Kansas City Sunrise
Kansas City Skyline under the start of a brand new day.
labor attorney kansas city
From the end of the Great War to the final years of the 1950s, Kansas Citians lived in a manner worthy of a place called Paris of the Plains. The title did more than nod to the perfumed ladies who shopped at Harzfeld's Parisian or the one-thousand-foot television antenna nicknamed the "Eye-full Tower." It spoke to the character of a town that worked for Boss Tom and danced for Count Basie but transcended both the Pendergast era and the Jazz Age. Author John Simonson introduces readers to a town of vaudeville shows and screened-in porches, where fleets of cream-and-black streetcars passed beneath a canopy of elms. This is a history that smells equally of lilacs and stockyards and bursts with the clamor of gunshots, radio baseball and the distant whistle of a night train.