Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1910)
116 OF MILLIONS
"WHAT COMPREHENSIVE 8Y3TEM
OF WATERWAYS IMPROVE
MENT MEANS TO FARMERS.
FIGURES TO SUPPORT FACTS
On Shipments of Grain Alont the Di
rect Rturn Would Mean $100,000,
OOO, and Proportionately All Other
Products Would Be Affected.
In a former article we rave facts and
dgares to prove that. If the compre
hensive plan of waterway Improve
ment advocated by the National Riv
era and Harbors congress were car
Tied out, the direct return to the farm
ers of the country, on the single ltm
of grain, would certnlnly be 10O,000.
COO a year and probably would be
more than twice that sum.
Iiut grain Is not the only Item on
, which the farmers would receive a
benefit The fact Is that for the farm
ers Rnd everybody else, for that mat
ter the cost of transportation Influ
ences practically everything he buys,
sells, eats, wears or uses In any way
whatever, except water, air and sun
shine. The average man Is Inclined to
laugh when told that ho pays out more
for transportation than Ho does for
taxes or because of the tariff but his
laughter does not alter the fact In the
There are three principal methods
of transportation,. the wagonway, the
railway and the waterway, ami there
is so great a difference In the cost of
transportation by these different meth
ods that It Is worth while to study the
matter a little. The experts of the
good roads bureau estimate the cost
of hauling a ton of freight one mile
by horse and wagon on the average
road In the United States at 25 cants.
The cost on a thoroughly good, smooth
road might be reduced to 10 cents,
i Poor's Manual gives 7.82 mills per ton
mile as the average price received by
,the railways In 1807, while the official
.records kept at the Boo show that the
average rate on the freight carried
I Into and out of Lake Superior In the
name year was only .8 of one mill.
Facts in a Nutshell.
Tou can bettor understand what
these figures mean If they are stated
in another way. They mean that If
you have a dollnr to spend In shipping
a ton of freight you can send It 4
miles on an average road, 10 miles on
it Orst-class road, 127 miles on a rail
'road, and 1.2D0 miles on a lake vessel.
It Is very easy to see that good
roads are a lot better than poor roods
but that transportation by horse and
wagon Is too costly at the best to be
used except for small hinds and short
distances. So far as Interstate traffic
is concerned the wagon road must be
left entirely out of consideration. It
Is Just as easy to see what a great
i benefit would result from the building
of a railway Into a region where there
was none before, and that a still
greater benefit would result from so
. Improving a river that It Is mads
) dependably navigable when It was not
Waterways Increase prosperity In
three principal ways, viz: direct sav
ing, Indirect saving, and by what may
be called a creative effect. The direct
saving Is that which occurs on goods
actually carried by water, and some
facts which Indicate how great this di
rect savin? Is, will also make mors
plain the vast difference between the
cost of transportation by rail and by
1 Through the Soo canal at the out
let of Lake Superior there were car
ried In 1907, 68.217.214 tons of freight
This was carried nn average distance
of 828.3 miles at an average cost of
.8 of one mill per ton-mile. If this
had been shipped by rail at the aver
age railway rate for that year (7.83
mills), Its transportation would have
cost I338.C33.3C4 more than was paid
for its carriage by water.
The total freight carried on all
lakes that year was, In round num
bers, 100.000,000 tons. This vast ton
riage was carried tor $550,000,000 less
than it would have cost to send It by
rail, and the improvements, which pro
duce a saving large enough to pay oft
the national dobt In less than two
years, cost only 185,000,000.
j Jroof of Good Results.
Wouldn't you call that a pretty fair
dividend on the Investment! And dont
you think It would pay to Improve all
our waterways as fast and as far as
"But," says some one, "what reason
Is there to suppose that improved riv
ers would give anything like as good
results as have been obtained on the
lakes?" That Is a proper question and
la entitled to an answer.
The only waterway In this country1
which has been improved as a whole
Is composed of the four lakes above
Niagara Falls, but there are many lm
proved rivers in Europe. From a care
ful study of the results obtained on
these rivers tho army engineers estl
mate that when the improvement of
the Ohio river Is finished, freight can
be carried thereon for ono-half mill
per ton-mil. That means that the
dollar which will carry a ton 1274
miles by rail and 1.2.10 miles by lake,
will carry It J.030 miles by river.
Cost of transportation will vary on
different rivers with depth, width.
swiftness of current, etc., but the es
timated cost on a completely Improved
Ohio river can bo Increased by 60 per
cent before It will equal tho average
cost on the lakes in 1 307, and there
.Is Hill a margin of nearly 40 p(,r
cent, before you reach a rate one half
'as high as that by rat!. It will pay to
Improve our rivers.
From Thursday's Dally
Mrs. Shera of Rock Bluffs was In
the city with a load of melons this
Mrs. C. L. Dyers of Rock Bluffs
transacted business in Plattsmouth
Jacob llelnrich, the Main street
restaurant man, transacted business
In Omaha this afternoon.
James Stander of Louisville was
In the city today looking after busi
ness matters of Importance.
Miss Catherine RIcbey came down
from Louisville this morning for a
visit at the F. M. RIchey home.
Max Adams and wife drove to Ta
bor this morning and witnessed the
game between Plattsmouth and Ta
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Vile8 were
among those to attend the Metho
dist picnic that was held at Platts
mouth. Jack ratterson, of the firm of
Patterson & Thomas, went to Om
aha on business for the firm this af
ternoon. Jnnies McCullough of near Mur
ray was a Plattsmouth visitor this
afternoon transacting business with
Mrs. Mary Allison and Miss Eva
Allison spent the day In Omaha, go
ing up to that city on the first train
William Hell and family of Eight
Mile Grove precinct, were in the city
last evening looking after the week's
MIhh Dora Kaffenberger of Eight
Mllo Grove arrived in the city last
evening and will visit relatives for a
Miss Esther Larson was a passen
ger to Weeping Water this morning
where she will spend a few days at
the home of Misses Jennie Illchman
and Rula Oannaday.
Dr. Gllmore of Murray was in
the city Inst evening a short time en
route from Omaha to his home at
Murray. The doctor called on the
Journal force a few minutes.
C. D. Spangler and wife and chil
dren, Margaret and Everett, return
ed from Arlington, Neb., last even
ing after a visit since Monday with
John Bauer and James Bullin
boarded the buzz wagon this morn
ing and hit the road for Union, Ne
hawka and Weeping Water expect
ing to transact considerable business
Miss Isabella Young, one of the
charming and accomplished young
ladles of Murray, came tip this morn
ing on tho early M. P. train, accom
panied by somo relatives who were
to tako tho Burlington enst. While
here Miss Young gave the Journal
a brief call and returned home on
the 10 o'clock train.
From Frhlny's Inlly.
J. P. Falter was a business caller
at Omaha this morning, going on
II. R. (ieiing came in from Omaha
last evening to look after business
matters for a short time.
Miss Esther Royal of Glen wood
visited friends In the city over night,
returning to her homo today.
Henry L'tterbnck of near Cedar
Creek wns In the city today looking
after tho week's trading.
Mrs. Mary Todd of the precinct
was a Plattsmouth visitor today to
look after business matters.
Mrs. Thomas Hill of Lincoln ar
revld Inst evening to be the. guest of
her son, E. C. Hill and family for a
Ferdinand Ilennlngs of Eight Mile
Grove was a Plattsmouth visitor yes
terday afternoon where he transacted
Misses Maggie and Luella Melslng
er of Eight Mile Grove precinct were
In Tlattsmouth today attending to
A. II. Kraeger, wife and son of
Eight Mile Grove were transacting
business with Plattsmouth merchants
Charles Lewis of west of the city
drove in from the farm today and
transacted business with the mer
chants. Frank Johnson and wife and two
sons returned from Creston last ev
ening whore they had attended tho
funeral of Mr. Johnson's father.
C. S. Forbes and daughter, Miss
Harriett, departed last evening for
Chicago, and Lnpot t, Ind., where they
will visit relatives for two weeks.
Miss Josephine Johnson who has
been tho guest of her grandparents,
J. W. Johnson and wifo for n few
days returned to Lincoln this morn
ing. Mrs. M. L. Furlong and children
who have been visiting Mrs. Fur
long's parents at Pender for some
time, returned this morning. Mrs.
Furlong's brother, George and sister,
Miss Mary Wilson, returned with
her, and will visit at tho Furlong
homo for a short time.
DEATH LIST NOW
Eighty-six Bankers Classified
as Known Dscd.
WOULD RESCUE FIREFIGHTERS.
Efforts of Forest Service Turned to
Extricating Imprisoned Men Dis
patch Gives Assurance of Safety of
Seventy-two of Ranger Koctkey's
Men on Bird Creek.
Spokane, Wash., Aug. 26. Follow
ing Is a revised tabulation of the chad
in the northwestern forest fires:
United States lire fighters In and
near Idaho SO
Montana deaths, including Bullion
At Newport, Was! 3
At Wallace, Ida 4
Near Avery, Ida., probably settlers. 47
At Mullan, Ida 2
At Spokane, Wash 1
On Big creek, Ida 47
The fact that about eighty-six men
of the forest service have perished
has been definitely established by re
ports to the supervisor at Wallace.
A dispatch to Supervisor Welgel
from Ranger Pebbitt gives assurances
of the safety of seventy-two of Ranger
Kootkey's men on Bird creek. Debbltt
reports one dead under Ranger Rock
and twenty-two of Debbltt's men dead
on Setser creek.
The smoke cloud over Spokane Is
heavier than at any previous time.
The big fires In the Coeur d'Alene for
ests were being allowed to run riot
and the efforts of the forest service
were turned to extricating Are fighters
Imprisoned in the woods.
A dlspntch from Avery says that Cor
poral Baker and three privates of com
pany O. Twenty fifth (negro) regi
ment, are still missing.
BECKMEYER ON STAND
Advised by Representative Abrahams
to Stand Pat Before Grand Jury.
Chicago, Aug. 2G. Representative
Beckmeyer, testifying in the trial of
le O'Nell Browne case here, admit
ted coining to Chicago before he was
subpoenaed as a witness by the spe
cial grand Jury.
llo said his purpose in coining here
nt that time was to hold a conference
with Representative Robert E. Wilson
regarding the biihery and "Jackpot"
expose. Beckrr.eycr was not allowed
to toll what was said at this confer
ence. The witness, however, was permit
ted to repent portions of a conversa
tion which he had with Representa
tive Emanuel Abrahams at the same
time regarding the same matter.
"Representative Abrahams told me
to stand pat," said Beckmeyer, "and
tell the people in tho criminal court
building nothing. Ahrahnms said ho
was going to stnnd pat, because If we
told anything we would both get Into
KANSAS CURBS FAIR BARKERS
Must Cry "Imitation Lemonade" Unless
Product Is Genuine Article.
Topeka, Aug. 2C No more pink
lemonade, made from tartaric acid
and saccharine and a lemon peel, in
Kansas. No more can tho barker at
the fairs and circuses fabricate fads
ubout tho "real" goods in his stand.
The state board of health has ruled
that putting a lemon peel into a tub
of lemonade made from adds Is a vio
lation of the health laws of Kansas
and that the barker cannot tell in
stentorian tones how good his lemon
ade and cider and orangeade really are
unless ho has the real article In his
The board Is sending an order to all
fairs that if the drink mnde Is an imi
tation the barker must shout "Imita
tion lemonade, cider, orangeado," or
whatever he has to sell.
JOY RIDER KILLED IN CRASH
Two Others Injured In Auto Accident
at Dixon, IN.
Dixon, 111., Aug. 2G. Leroy R,
Brink, aged twenty-one, Is dead and
Drville C. Miller and Patrick McFall
are seriously injured as the result of
a Joy ride In the outskirts of this city.
McFall, who Is a chauffeur ond night
mnn at a local garage, took Miller and
Brink, who are night employees at
the electric light plant, and went
scorching. Tho machine struck a cul
vert, the front wheel collapsing, and
tho machine turned turtle.
"Dead Boy" Cornea to Life.
Pittsburg, Aug. 20. Staney Zon
chesky, aged eleven, wns struck by a
passenger train and taken home for
dead. While the mother nnd father
watched In the room where-their son
lay. apparently dead, the lad sighed.
Physicians were called, but little- hope
lis expressed for tho boy's ultimata
Man Shoots VAife; Ehe May Die.
Qulncy, III., An ;. 2(1.--in a quarrel
at hla homo, Mi-nry Mcrs, a niolder,
Bhot his w'.f' twlrv, tin n followed her
ns she ran o.;t I. to the stroi t, and
shot her tw't i- more. She l: Hill alive,
but prohiiMy will !" Mcrs wm cap
fcired after n chase.
Graduate Veterinary Surgeon
(Formerly with U. S. Department
Licensed by Nebraska State
Calls Answered Promptly
Telephone 378 White, Flattsmoiith.
The following proposed amendment to
the constitution of the State of Nebras
ka, as hereinafter net forth In full, Is
kii limit ted to the electors of the State
of Nebraska, to be voted upon at the
general election to be- held Tuesday.
November Mh, A. II., 1910.
"A JOINT TtKSOI.rTIO.V to amend
Section one (1) of Article seven (7) of
the Constitution of the State of Ne
briiska. lie It Enncted bv the Legislature of
the State a 2 Nebraska:
Section 1. (Amendment constitution
proposed.) That section one (1) of
article seven (7) of the constitution of
the State of Nebraska, the senate con
curring, be so amended as to read as
Section 1. (Who are electors.) Kv.
ery male citizen of the I'nlted States, of
the ne or twenty-one years, who shall
have been a resident of this state six
months next preceding the election and
of the county, precinct or ward, for the
term provided oy law be an elector;
provided. That persons of foreign
birth who shRll have declared their In
tention to become citizens conformablv
to the laws of the I'nlted States anil
are votlnt? at the taking effect of this
amendment, may continue to exercise
the rlrht of suffrape until such time
as they may have resided In the United
States five years after which they shall
take out full citizenship papers to be
entitled to vote at any succeeding elec
Section 2. (Ballots.) That at the
Kenernl election nineteen hundred and
ten (1910) there shall be submitted to
the electors of the state for their ap
proval or rejection the forcKoinsr pro
posed amendment to the constitution
relating to the right of suffrage At
such election, on the ballot of each
elector voting for or axainst said pro
posed amendment, shall be written or
printed the words: "For proposed
amendment to the constitution relating
to the HKht or Hufrratre," and ' Ag-alnst
said proposed amendment to the con
stitution relating to the right of sufc-
Section 3. (Adoption.) If such an
amendment be approved by a majority
of all electors voting at such election,
said amendment shall constitute section
one (1) of article seven i , of the con
stitution of the State of Nebraska.
Appi overt April 1, 1909."
I, Georee C Junkln. Secretary of
State, of the State of Nebraska do here
by certify that the foreirolnsr oronosed
amendment to the Constitution of the
Slate of Nebraska Is a true and correct
copy of the original enrolled and en-
pross'jd bill, as passed ny the thirty
first session of the legislature of the
Statp of Nebraska, as appears from said
original bill on file In this office, and
mat sain proposed nmendment Is sub
mitted to the qualified voters of the
State of Nebrnska for their adoption or
rejection at the general election to be
held on Tuesday, the Rth day of No
vember. A. D., 1910.
In Testimony Whereof. I hnve here
unto set my hand and affixed the great
seal of the State of Nebraska. Done
at Lincoln this 29th dav of July, In
the year of our Lord, One Thousand
Nine Hundred and Ten, and of the In
dependence of the I'nlted States the
One Hundred nnd Thirty-fifth, and of
this State the Forty-fourth.
GKOIir.H C. JUNKIV.
(Real) Secretary of State.
OTICK !' HKKRHKKS' SAM-:.
Notice Is hereby Riven that by virtue
of an order of court made by the Hon.
Harvey i. Travis, Judge of the dl u.-lct
court, in and for Cass county, slate of
Nebraska, In a sr.lt pending therein,
wherein Sarah Matilda Peterson Is
plaintiff nnd John Albert Tiauer. et al.
are defendants, which order was sign
ed and entered on Ihe IlUth day of July,
1910, confirming th report of the re
ferees and to make the sn!o of such
Innil Involved therein without unneces
sary delay and In the manner and form
as It sold by the sheriff upon execution.
In pursuance thereto, we. the under
signed referees, wl!l sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash, at
the south front door of the court house
In the city of Plattsmouth, in said
county, on the 10th day of September,
1910. at 1 o clock p. m., of snid day.
the following described real estnte to
wlt, The northwest quarter (contain
ing 1(59 87-100 acres) and the southwest
quarter of the northeast quarter, all In
section 30, township 11, range 11, east
of the p. m. In said Cass county, Ne-
orasKtt, containing 209 87-100 acres
more or less.
Said sale will be held open one hour
nnd at the time of declaring the bid,
20 per cent of the purchase price must
be paid and the balance of such uur-
chase money shall be paid upon the
confirmation of the snlo by the court,
no wie inn King or the deed.
Dated this 4th day of August, 1910.
I. O. Hwver.
J. 8. LIVINGSTON,
LKUAL, OTIt K.
State of Nebraska,)
Cnss Cou.iti. i
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OF EUGENE LEWIS, DECEASED.
To alt persons Interested:
You are hereby notified that there
has been filed In this court an In
strument purporting to be the last will
and testament of the said Albert Eu
gene Lewis, deceased, together with a
petition, praying therein that said In
strument be allowed and probated as
the last will and testament of said
deceased, and that Charles Jordan be
appointed executor of said estate.
You are further notified that a bear
ing will be had thereon before this
court In the county court rooms, at
Plattsmouth, In said county on the 6th
day of September, 1910, at 10 o'clock
a., m ., and that all objections, If any,
must be filed on or before said day
and hour of hearing.
Witness my hand and the senl of
the county court of said county this
16th day of August, 1910.
ALi.KN J. TSEESON,
(Seal) County Judge.
Llvs Stock and General Farm Salo
Five years successful silling renders
me thoroughly competent of handling
your salo. Keferfonce from thoso I
have sold for. Graduate from Missouri
Vuction School. See me at Perkins
Newspapers all over Nebraska,
both Democratic and Republican, are
decrying the state primary law and
are advocating a change back to the
convention plan of nominating can
didates for state office. There are
many advantages in the convention.
If honorable men are sent as dele
gates, they will make It their busi
ness to ascertain who are the best
men In the race, while under the
present primary plan, too many peo
ple do not post themselves and sim
ply "guess" at the candidates for a
state office and they are Just as
lible to guess the poorest man as the
best one. When it comes to selecting
candidates, we believe it is far better
to send honorable delegates, men of
Intelligence to weigh the claims of
the various candidates and to select
the best men, than to trust to luck.
and allow the ignorant voter the
one who does not post himself to
nominate our state ticket by "guess."
Murdered in South Omaha.
The news was received in this
city today of George Johnson ( col
ored) shooting hla wife through the
the heart at Fouth Omaha about two
o'clock Thursday morning, the wo
man dying a few moments later.
Johnson immediately fled toward Al
bright where he was picked up by
an office. When caught he had a
loaded 38 calibre revolver, one cham
ber of which had been discharged.
A charge of murder will be prefer
red against Johnson, the story of wit
nesses Indicating that the shooting
wa3 clone deliberately following a
The murdere Is a former resident
of this city, and is a step-son of old
Uncle Ned, who died several years
ago In Plattsmouth.
Charles K. Twiss Dead.
From Friday's Pally.
Virgil Mullis received informa
tion this morning of the death of
Charles Twiss, a former Plattsmouth
man who died at Maywood, Neb., on
the 24th inst., the funeral occurring
on the 25th. Mr. Twiss was a well
known man in Plattsmouth for a
number of years, and was very old,
almost ninety at the time of his
death. He resided in this city until
about eight years ago, when his wife
died, leaving him practically alone.
He then went to Maywood to reside
with his son. He leaves surviving
him three children and one step son.
His children are: Grant, Leura, Etta,
of Maywood, and the step-son, Will
Hall of Omaha. Mr. Twiss was a
prominent member of the G. A. R.,
and of the I. O. O. F.
A New (iume Law.
Pook agents may be killed from
October 1 to September 1; spring
poets from March 1 to June 1; scan
dal mongers, April 1 to February
1 ; umbrella borrowers, Aug. 2 to
N'ov.l, and from Feb. 1 to May 1,
and while every man who accepts a
paper two years, then leaves it at
the postoffice marked "refused" may
be killed on sight without reserve
or relief from valuation or appraise
ment laws, and buried face down
ward, without benefits or clergy.
Mrs. Cyrlll Janda and daughter,
Miss Agnes, departed for Denver on
the afternoon train where they will
visit for a week with relatives.
Do you want an
If you do, pet one who has
Experience, Ability, Judgement.
Telegraph or write
Dates made at this office or the
Murray State Bank.
Good Service Reasonable Rate
I WATCH THE
FARM DEVELOPMENT IN WYOMING!
THE RICHEST DEVELOPED STATE IN THE WEST
GO WITH ME on one of our personally conducted landseekers' excursions to
THE BIG HORN BASIN the first and third Tuesdays of each month, and
see what the farmers are doing on these new lands where the Burlington
Railroad is building new lines; where new towns ofTer splendid business op
ening in all lines of trade and profession.
EXAMINE THESE LANDS PERSONALLY with me. I will help you to pick
out the best. I am employed by the Burlington Railroad for this purpose.
OUR HOMESEEKERS' TICKET allows you 25 days with stop overs every
where in homeseekers' territory; ample time to examine the lands and spend
a few days fishing in the mountain streams if you like. See the irrigated
lands where the ditches are built by the Government and also by private
companies, and the Mondell C20-acre FREE homesteads all on ene trip.
Spaclnl prepared Wyoming literature just efT the press.
Write for it today.
D. CLEM DEAVER, General Agent,
Landseekor' Information Bnreau,
I0O4 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION
PLATTSMOUTH LOAN AND BUILOiNS
Of l'lattsmouth, Nebraska, on the
30th day of June, 1910.
First mortiratre loans ..0M 43
Stock loans "aT 70
Heal estate sv 17
la-.li 1.7i; 47
iKdinouent Interest, premiums, flues
and dues itq cut
Other assets, ...... 170 m
Total 103X9 63
Capital stock paid up fu1.3ti2 04
Keserve fund l.Dio tK)
I'ndivlded nnifttn 0 mo n?
Matured stock 'nm u
Total tt.3.SH 13
RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES
for the year ending June 30, 1910
Pucs no-it nn
Interest, premiums and flues 5,:vr LT
Uans repaid M
Heal estate suit s .
Taxes repaid , 2.7 04
Hills payable , "ucO CK)
Cash July 1, 11110
$ 1.633 5S
.. ld.:) tH)
.. 20.045 U7
-. 1.7.-.7 47
Ciisli on hnnd
." 1 1
Hills payable 2.004 33
cam County. (ss I. T. M. Patterson.
Secretary of the aliove named Association, do
solemnly swear that the foreiroiiitf statement
of the condition of said association. Is true and
correct to the liest of in y knowledge and lielief
T. M. Patterson, Secretary.
A pnroved :
W. J. Whitb. I
.1. E. llciiwiCK. D!rectors
li. H. Windham (
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 13th
day of August, IU10. Zftta Knows
Lf'EALJ Notary I'ublio.
The Goernment pays Railway Mail
Clerks $800 to $1,200, and other em
ployeet up to $2,500 annually
Uncle Sam will hold examinations
throughout the country for Railway
Mall Clerks, Custom House Clerks,
Stenographers, Bookkeepers, Depart
ment Clerks and other Government
positions. Thousands of appointments
will be made. Any man or woman
over 18, In City or Country can get
Instruction and free Information by
writing at once to the Bureau of
Instruction, 79 J. Hamlin Building,
Rochester, N. Y.
Statement of the Condition
THE LIVINGSTON LOAN AND BUILOINS
of Tlattsmouth, Nebraska, on the 30th
day of June, 1910.
First mortirnw loans $ m.lK 111
Stock loans 15.313 w
lieal estate contracts :,(U3 si)
Cash texts ?ti
iH-lliMiuent Interest, premiums, lines
and dues 3,4ii K"J
Other assets. Insurance and taxes
paid antl advanced 81 00
Total J131.1KO 10
Capital Stivk paid up I IIP.IW 00
Ivcscrve fund 4,4.'i iw
liividends declared 2m,33s i
Total SYM.m 10
llEC'EIPTS AND EXPENDITl'HRS FOR TUB YEAH
Eniiino June 3D, HMO.
Halancc on hand July I, IWJ i 1.104 53
Pues Ki,.tl HO
Interest. f.M OSand fines fff.Stl M.lf.7 )!(
I. 011ns repaid 10,1:..' (H)
Memhersldu fees til (H
Transfer fees V 00
Keul estate contracts 277 4
Total $ ai.iC'i 3ii
Loans , $ Jtl.rfl Ort
Expenses I.:l.' IK
Stock redeemed 21 1. 1 1 is )"
Cash on bund K.'.ctl "d
Insurance and taxes paid and ad
vanced 3t! 4"
Total $ 3ii
I. Henry R. Gerbiir. secretary of tbe alovo
named association, do solemnly swear that the
foreirolng statement of tbe condition of said as
sociation. Is true and correct to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
HENRY R. GER1NO,
P. B. PMITH. I
II. M. SOENNICIISEN, VDlreclors.
C. A. MAHSIIALL, I
Piibscrllied and sworn to before me this 12tl
day of August, 1UIU. .
(seal. Notary Public.
Powered by Open ONI