The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 05, 1910, Image 8

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    PUBLIC SCHOOLS
I
The Duty of Parent in Order to
Aid the Superintendent and
Teachers in Doing Their
Respective Duties.
Next Tuesday the Plattsmouth
public schools will open for another
year's work, and the boys and girls
111 gather the little bundle of books
and move toward the place that Is to
shape his or her destiny for the
future. Do we realize the Import
ance of that picture? Do we appre
ciate the meaning of the school and
its relation to the life of the chil
dren? It Is there tbey are to receive
the mental discipline that shall make
them successful and desirable citizens
or that discipline is going to be abus
ed and they will start the career that
shall make them other than desirable
citizens. Rut whether and what this
discipline? It comes from the school,
but what is the school? The school
comprlKes all those things that con
tribute to the mental, moral and phy
sical development of the child and
this means the parent, the teacher,
pupil, asHoclatlon, the school board,
the tax payer and the school build
ing. , Here you will observe the teacher
la not the entire source of the child's
development, but Is only one of the
many factors In the school organism
and hence Is no more responsible
than the parent, which Is another fac
tor. Children will not develop right
ly unless their evenings are properly
spent. The parent who permits the
children, either high school or grade
pupils, to spend their evenings upon
the street where they congregate, of
ten with the worst society, learn pro
fanity, the use of tobacco and other
Indulgences, is setting a net t lint will
entrap his own children. The rela
tion of the purcnt to tho child ami
the parent's Influence over the child
1s much greater than that of the
teacher, therefore the parent hns no
right to hold the teacher wholly re
sponsible for the conduct and career
of the child.
Cooperation with the teacher In
Securing home study and see that the
pupil spends his evenings at home
where the environment is wholesome
snd pure. Assist the teacher In
training the child so that the right
habits will be formed. Who Is re
sponsible for the child's proper devel
opment? Who should have the most
concern about the welfare of your
child?
The whole school organism should
work In harmony. Each member
tnuBt perform his proper function or
the whole school must suffer. We
are glnd to know that the people of
riattsmouth are proud et their
schools and they have just reason to
be. No town the size of l'lnttsmouth
offers better educational advantages
Hoys and girls should take advantage
of the opportunity of attending a first
class high school In their midst, fully
accredited by the state department of
education and by the state univer
slty.
A town Is always Judged by Its
standard of Intellectuality and Its In
tellectuallty .never rises above Its
school opportunities. With a thor
oughly eiulKd Institution, maintain
ed and supported as It Is, Halts
mouth hns reasons to bo proud. As
we aro now about to begin a new
scnool year ami to add one more
chapter to l'lattsmouth's school It tn-
tory, let us make this one of tho best
In its history. We bespeak the sen
tlinents of the entire faculty and
board or education, when we say
no time and effort will bo spared In
giving to your child tho best and
highest that Is possible. Let us be'
gin to look after the pupil's equip
ment.
The board of education has already
looked after the sanetary condition of
the buildings, and prepared every
thing for the reception of the pupils.
Now let the patrons aid In tho main
tenance of the best public schools of
any town in tho state.
SMALL WRECK IN THE
Frnm Friday's Pally.
While switching In the yards south
of the station this morning, shortly
before 8 o'clock the local switch
crew met with an accident which re
sulted In u small wreck. A few box
cars were being run In on the shop
track, when a draw bar dropped
down and struck a cross bar on a
switch nnd threw a bad order car
off the trucks, and tho trucks off tho
track; also tho trucks of a largo
freight car went off at tho same
time. No one wns Injured and the
damage to the trnck was soon repair
ed.
H. A. Schneider visited tho me
tropolis this morning, taking the ear
ly train.
MQUIRY INTO HARDY MURDER;!)
Marthalltcwn Crand Jury to Inveiti-
gate Triple Killing
Marsha:;town, la., Sj,t. 2. Tfci
gjaiid Jury which meets next wcck is.
to make an exhaustive Investisatio'i c.
the murder of Mr. and Mrs. Janus
Hardy and their younger son, Earl
who were beaten to death in thel.
borne, in the extreme southern pari
of the county, on June 6. It Is sale
that many minor details of evidence
have cropped out from time to Unit
In the weeks since the active search
for the murderer was practically
abandoned. People who live In the
lonely neighborhood which was the
scene of the triple killing are clamor
ing that the grand Jury investlgaf
be very searching. The son, Kaymond,
who was arrested and who later was
released, Is still living In the neighbor
hood. Poisoned by "Ropy" Bread.
Fort Dodge, la., Sept. 2. "Ropy
bread," not poisoned or spoiled flour,
is asserted by the flour manufacturing
company to have been the cause of
poisoning In the Brooks family of
Fort Dodge recently. The remainder
of the sack of flour used by Mrs.
Ilrooks was sent back to the company
and they now have returned a loaf of
bread made from the same flour, this
loaf being perfectly good. "Ropy
breud" Is a common occurrence in
warm weather when care Is not taken
In making bread, and especially when
potato yenst is used. If warm water
Is used, or utensils are not sanitary
fermentation at excessive temperature
begins, which is not oblltei-Ried by the
degree of heat which is required to
bake bread. Fermentation continues
after baking and such trotililo as
ropy bread" results.
Old Soldier Fatally Hurt.
Marslialliown, la., Sept. 2. John
Kane of Dubuque, an Inmate of Iowa's
soldiers' home here, was fatally in
jured at Gludhrook when he got off a
j.asscngi'r train that had carried him
by Marslialliown on his way home
from the statu fair. He was struck by
a freight train coming from the oppo
site direction. He was brought to tho
hospital here, where one arm was am
putated. Interurban Gets Franchise,
Mason City, la., Sept. 2. Ily a vote
of K!i3 lor to 2G7 against, Mason City
voted a twenty-five-year franchise to
the Mason City and Clear Lake Wee
trie Hallway company.
DES MOINES MAN
kited to Kava Written Love
Letters to Mrs. McCormlck.
Des Moines, Sept. 2. A divorce trin
of three weeks' duration entered into
by Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCormlck ol
Denver, the former of whom is now
an agent of a brewing company, !b
given local color here by the name ol
Uverett Pratt, a Des Moines boy, who
is alleged to have written love letters
to Mrs. McCormlck, used later by the
Denver husband as a basis for his sep
aration. Young Pratt Is the, son of W.
J. Pratt, millionaire partner of the
Prrtt Mendsen Paper company of Den
Moines.
Putrid Beef Seized.
Des Moines, Sept. 2. Iowa pure food
Inspectors seized "HO pounds of putrid
beef at the state fair. It Is alleged
that the beef bad been refused In sev
eral cities and was sent to the fair as
a final means of disposing of II. Sev
eral arrests were made for the sale oi
adulterated cider.
Alfalfa Successful In Iowa.
Oskaloosn, la., Sept. 2. Edward Ed
lis of this county has proven that
alfalla can be grown to advnntago In
Iowa, llo planted live acres live years
ago and the crop has Increased every
year. This season be has cut three
crops from the live acres, and each
crop avetaged seven tons.
LAUNCH BOOM FOR SMITH
Georgia Democratic Convention In
dorses Him for President.
Atlanta, Gu., Sept. 2. The Demo
cratlc state convention met with aboul
2,000 delegates In attendance. Tlu
adoption of a platform was the piinci
pal business scheduled. The couven
Hon also nominated formally the statu
candidates, who were chosen In lasl
weeks primaries, including Hoke
Smith for governor.
A resolution indorsing Hoke Smltl;
for president of tho United States In
1012 was adopted by the convention
It declared him eminently (It tod tr
perform the arduous duties of the high
office of president and was submitted
by T. R Patterson of Spalding.
Baby Drowns In Ice Cream Tub.
St. Louis, Sept. 2. Drowned in an
Ice cream freezer tub while neighbor
were searching for hi in and while hi
mother was four miles away, the bod
of Harry Krumrle, two years old, wn
found In the rear of n drug store neai
his home. He had climbed upon a bo
beside the tub, apparently to get ho;ih
of the melting Ice that was left, .1
had lost bis balance.
Bride Ij Eleven Years Old.
Pine, U., Sept. 2.-Ruth Harllnv
of llognlusii, La., Is one of the young
cut brides on record. She Is ilen
years old and was married to Willlun
Pirelaud, aged nineteen.
onrn
IILUULU 111
L05JIIGELES;
The Bride a Niece of Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Robertson, and
Well Known in Society
Circles.
The following acceunt of the mar
riage of Miss Etta Hasemeir to Mr.
William A. Gordon is taken from
the Los Angeles Examiner, a news
paper published at Los Angeles, Cal.,
the bride and groom both being resi
dents of Los Angelas.
"Miss Etta S. Hasemeir and Will
iam A. Gordon were married at 4
o'clock Thursday afternoon in the
beautiful home of the bride's par
ents, Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Hasemeir,
Glrardo street and Evergreen avenue,
Euclid Heights, the Rev. D. McCunn,
pastor of the Euclid Heights Presby
terian church, officiated, using the
ring ceremony.
"Attractive and exquisitely taste
ful In all its appointments was the
wedding. For the occasion the spac
ious house was decorated charming
ly, the music and living room in yel
low and green, while the dining room
was in pink and green.
"The bride, a tall, handsome bru
nette, was attired In a tailor-made
traveling costume of gray, and was
given away by her father. During
the ceremony the bridal couple stood
In the music room, beneath an arch
formed of asparagus vine and golden
glow. Following the marriage lunch
eon was served In the dining room
where decorative color scheme of
pink and green had been carried out.
The place cards were decorated with
hand-painted sketches of brides, and
the general table effect was very
pleasing. Relatives and a few Inti
mate friends only were In attendance.
"At 8 o'clock the couple started
over the Panta Fo road for a tour
of the Atlantic coast cities and Can
ada. Their trip will Include a visit
to Mr. Gordon's sister, the wife of
Professor McCune of the Toronto uni
versity. After three months' ab
sence from Los Angeles they will
return here to reside.
"The bride is the accomplished
eldest daughter of Dr. Hasemeir, an
old resident and well known physi
cian of this city, while Mr. Gordon
is a successful young business man,
largely interested in mining and oil.
Both have a wide circle of friends
here."
Miss Hasemeir is a niece of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Robertson of this city
and for a number of years resided
at Louisville and Lincoln. She has
visited at the Robertson home a
number of times and 13 well known
to Plattsmouth young people whose
best wishes will ever attend her.
ROPS EXCEEDINGLY GOOD
NEAR BURWELL, NEB.
Samuel Reed of Garfield county
came in last evening to transact
business with J. P.. Falter and C. C.
Pamiele. Mr. Reed purchased a fine
ranch from the aforesaid gentleman
about a year and a half ago. Mr.
Reed Is well pleased with his Gar
field county investment, having been
a merchant at Perclval, la., prior to
going to tho west Nebraska country.
The crops about Ilurwell on the north
where Mr. Reed's ranch la located
has fine crops this season, and Mr.
Reed has corn which he estimates
will go seventy-five bushels per acre.
Whllo somo of his corn Is not so
good, but on the average he thinks
It will go from forty to forty-five
per acre. The hay crop will bo good
also. But between Omaha and Bur
well or, between Plattsmouth and
Burwell, there are many fields of
corn which will make very little. Mr.
Reed left this morning for Perclval
where he will visit relatives for a
few days.
Miss Ruth Johnson went to Omaha
last evening to visit her brother,
Frank and family, ami to see her nep
hew, Frank Walker Johnson. She
was accompanied by her niece, Miss
Uena Johnson of Lincoln, who has
been visiting Plattsmouth relatives
for a few days. Miss Hena expects
to visit Omaha friends for a day or
two before returning to her homo
at Lincoln.
Do you want an
AUCTIONEER?
If you do, get one who has
Experience, Ability, Judgement.
Telegraph or write
ROBERT WIKINSON,
Dunbar, Neb.
Dates made at this fl ee or the
Murray State Bank.
Good Scrvic Reasonable Rate
DR
Herman Grcodor,
Graduate Veterinary Surgeon
(Formerly with U. S. Department
Agriculture)
Licensed by Nebraska State
Board
Calls Answered Promptly
Telephone 378 White, Plattsmouth.
PROPOSED COXSTITUTIOXAL
AMENDMENT.
The following proposed amendment to
the conxtitutlon of the Stale of Nebras
ka, an hereinafter set forth In full. Is
submitted to the electors of the State
of Nebraska, to be voted upon at the
general election to be held Tuesday,
November Kth, A. P., 1910.
"A JOINT RESOLUTION to amend
Section one (1) of Article seven (7) of
the Constitution of the State of Ne
braska. Be It Enacted by the Legislature of
the State oi Nebraska:
Section 1. (Amendment constitution
proponed.) 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
follows:
Section 1. (Who are electors.) Kv
ery male citizen of the United States, of
the ape of 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 by law be an elector;
provided. That persons of forelKn
birth who shall have declared their In
tention to become citizens conformably
to the laws of the United States and
are votlnp at the taking effect of tills
amendment, may continue to exercise
the rltrht of suffrage until such time
as they may have resided in the United
States five years after which they shall
tnke out full citizenship papers to be
entitled to vote at any succeeding1 elec
tion. Section 2. mallots.) Thnt at the
Benenil etectlnn nineteen hundred and
ten OHIO) there shall be submitted to
the electors of the state for their ap
proval or rejection the forepolnt? pro
posed amendment to the constitution
relating to the right of sulYraire At
such election, on tho ballot of each
elector votlnir for or nsialnst snld pro
posed amendment, shall be written or
printed the words: "For proposed
amendment to the constitution relating
to the right of suffrage," and "Agninst
said proposed ametxlinent to the con
stitution relating to t lie right of suf
frage." Section 3. (Adoption.) If such nn
amendment be approved by a majority
of all electors voting at such election,
said amendment shall constitute section
one U of article seven 1,1 of the con
stitution of the State of Nebraska.
Appioved Anrll 1. 190tt."
I, George C. Junkln, Secretary of
State, of the State of Nebraska do here
by certify that the foregoing proposed
amendment to the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska Is a true and correct
copy of the original enrolled and en
grossed hill, as passed bv the thirty
first session of the legislature of the
State of Nebraska, as appears from said
original bill on file In this office, and
teat said proposed amendment is sub
mitted to the qualified voters of the
State of Nebraska for their adoption or
rejection at the general election to be
held on Tuesdav, the Sth day of No
vember, A. I)., 1910.
In Testimony Whereof. I have here
unto set mv hand and affixed the great
atVncoVn8 th.VVth Idyr"f ajulJ!0lS
the year of our Lord, One Thousand
V ' I n 1 1 .. .1 n.. J r. ,1 Kn.l r f Ikn In.
inc IlUHMiril anil nuu ... 111. n
dependence of the Vnlted States the
One Hundred and Tnirty-rinn, ana or
this State the forty-fourth.
GEORGE C. JUNKIN.
(Seal) Secretary of State.
MITICK OF HF.FF.REEV SAl.K.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an order of court made by the Hon.
Harvey D. Travis, Judge of tho district
court. In and for ("ass countv, state of
Nebraska, In a suit pending therein,
wherein Sarah Matilda i'eterson Is
plaintiff and John Albert Bauer, et al,
are defendants, which order was sign
ed and entered on the 30th day of July,
110, confirming tli report of the re
ferees and to make the sale of such
land 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, will sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash, ut
tho south front door of the court house
In the city of riattsmouth, in said
county, on the 10th day of September,
lltlO, at 1 o'clock p. til., of said day,
the following described real estate to
wlt, The northwest quarter (contain
ing 1(19 87-100 acres) nnd the southwest
quarter of the northeast quarter, all In
section SO, township 11, range 11, east
of the p. 111. In said Cass county, Ne
braska, containing 201) Si-100 acres
more or less.
Said snlo will be held open one hour
and at the time of declaring tho bid,
20 per cent of the purchase price must
lie paid end the balance of such pur
chase, money shall be paid upon the
confirmation of the sale by the court,
anil the making of the deed.
Dated this 4th day of August, 1910.
1. O. Dwver.
J. S. LIVINGSTON,
James liobertson.
lleferees.
I.i:; w. o i k 1:.
State of Nebraska,)
)ss.
Cass Ooii,it', )
IN THIS MATTER OP THIS ESTATE
OK EUGENE LEWIS, DECEASED,
To all persons Interested:
You are hereby notified that there
hns 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 thnt 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 hear
ing will be had thereon before this
court In the county court rooms, at
riattsmouth, in said county on the 6th
day of September, 1910, at 10 o'clock
a., 111., and that all objections, if any,
must bo filed on or before sold day
and hour of hearing.
Witness my hand nnd the seal of
tho county court of said county this
18th day of August. l!)lrt.
AI.T.EN J. T1EESOV,
(Soul) County Judge.
J.W. HUGHES
Live Stock and General Farm Snlo
AUCTIONEER
Five years successful selling renders
me thoroughly competent of handling
vour sslo. Refcrfence from thoso I
have sold for. Graduute from M issouri
Auction School. See me at I'crkins
Hotel.
HAD SEEN ROBERTSON, THE
Hugh Astmlssen, of the E. Wurl
general store, is of the opinion that
he has seen the man who was myster
iously drowned Tuesday before the
day of the tragedy. If Mr. Asemissen
is correct In his opinion, Mr. Robert
son has a daughter living In Castan,
la. About eighteen months ago, Mr.
Asemissen was clerking In a store
at Castan, and formed the acquaint
ance of a man by the name of A. Rob
ertson, who came there from Illinois
and resided with a married daughter
named Mrs. Mills. Mr. Asemissen is
Investigating the matter and will
know definitely. He Is positive he
had seen the face before, and feels
quite sure that it was at the Iowa
town he knew the man. He bought
groceries several times for the daugh
ter's family and at that time had
money with which to buy.
Ailing for Nearly a Year.
From Friday's Dally,
Mr. A. P. Chriswis6er of near Mur
ray was in the city today having
come in to consult Dr. Cook as to
his -health. He has been 111 for more
than a year with smyptoms of ap
pendicitis and the doctor has advised
hiui to undergo an operation but this
Mr. Chriswisser has so far, refused to
do. He has withstood the attacks
which come on him periodically, but
the pain has increased with each re
currence of the disease, so it Is al
most unbearable. The pain is so sev
ere at times as to take away the suf
ferer's breath. Mr. Chriswisser re
ports the heaviest rain for a long
time, It being eight and a half inches
Sunday night.
JN OLD TIME RESIDENT
From Thursday's Dally
The many friends of William Xev
111 were surprised when he stepped
from the early morning Burlington
train today. He was called here on
account of the illness of his sister,
Mrs. McCarthy, who is In a very
precarious condition. Mr. Nevlll now
resides at Chehalis, Washington, and
reports the family well. Billy Is an
old landmark In Plattsmouth, and
represented Cass county one term In
the legislature. The Journal editor
always had a warm spot in his heart
for Billy Nevlll, and was more than
I delighted when his well known coun-
tenance entered our door. Mr. Nev-
... . -
i" M remain for Some time.
His
many friends were all pleased to
greet him, although his mission may
prove a sad one.
Handsomely Entertained.
The Ladies Aid society met at the
home of Mrs. J. L. Thompson yes
terday afternoon and after the reg
ular business meeting, the annual
election of officers occurred. Mrs.
Elma Kuhney was elected president;
Mrs. T. W. Glenn, vice president;
Mrs. Laura Peterson, second vice
president; Mrs. Luella Leesley, sec
retary, and Mrs. Margaret Mauzy,
treasurer. After the business meet
ing, the hostess served a nice lunch
eon and the large and Jolly company
of ladles departed, having had a very
pleasant afternoon.
Our friend Frank Laughliii of
Greenwood was down today on busi
ness of importance, but found time to
pay his respects to the Journal gang.
Mr. Laughlln says they had plenty
of rain in his section of the county.
Mr. Lnughlin is a staunch friend of
the Journal and we are always pleas
ed to meet him.
Ed . Huffman went to Omaha this
afternoon to look up a Job and to
mix with the big crowd.
: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 huiiding new lines; where new towns ofTer splendid business op
ening in all lines of trade and profession.
EXAMINE THESE LANDS PERSONALLY with me. I w ill help you to pick
out the best. I am employed by the Durlington Railrotd for this purpose.
OUR HOMESEEKERS TICKET allows you 25 days with stop overs every
where in honieseckers' 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 C2U acre FREE homesteads all on ene trip.
1 mm
STATEMENT OK THE CONDITION
or THE
PLATTSMOUTH LOAN AND BUILDINS
ASSOCIATION.
Of Plattsmouth, Nebraska, on tbe
30th day of June, 1910.
ASSETSt
First mortgage loans rs.nM 43
Stock loans iaiTT 70
Heal estate 1.... Kt 17
t'a,,, 1.7a7 47
Delinquent interest, premiums, fine
and dues 419 96
Other axsels 170 SO
Total 3.S79 83
LIAIILITIESi
Capital stock paid up. t&IAS 0
Keerve fund. 1.31 00
Undivided profits 2.oe 07
Matured stock ,3u8 M
Total tV,3.M9 S3
RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES
for the year ending June 30, 1910
RECEIPTS
Pues 13.921 00
Interest, premiums and fines 5.W7 27
Loans repaid so.sS) S4
Heal estate sales :is h4
Taxes repaid :7 w
Bills pay able 2.000 00
Total.
:.7T5 S9
EXPENDITURES
Cash July 1, 1910 f 1.635 58
Loans 16.3HO 00
Exiieiises Brtd 02
Stock redeemed 20,045 t7
Cash on hand 1.757 47
lieal estate 91 71
Taxes advanced 275 n
liillspayable 2.004 33
Total H2.775 H9
State ok Nehiuska, I
Cass County. I I, T. M Tatterson.
Secretary of the above named Association, do
solemnly swear that the foregoing statement
of the condition of said association, Is true and
correct to the best of my knowledge and belief
T. M. 1'ATTBKso.N, Secretary.
Approved:
W. J. Whitb. I
.1. E. Bakwkk, -Directors
U. II. Windham I
Suhscrllied and sworn to before me, this VMi
day of August, 1910. Zktta Hhown
ISEALI Notary I'ublio.
The Goernment pays Railway Mail
Clerk $800 to $1,200, and other em
ployeea up to $2,500 annually
Uncle Sam will hold examinations
throughout the country for Railway
Mail 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 tho Condition
THE LIVINGSTON LOAN AND BUILDINS
ASSOCIATION
of Plattsmouth, Nebraska, on the 30tb
day of June, 1910.
ASSETS
First mortgage loans I W.402 Pt
Stock loans 15.318 W
Heal estate contracts .. 3.013 HO
Cash S.KM 7&
Delinrinent interest, premiums, fines
and dues 3.404 83
Other assets. Insurance and taxes
paid and advanced 81 00
Total 1131.903 10
LIABILITIES.
Capital Stock paid up.... I 90.169 f
Heserve fund 4.45 9S
Dividends declared, 2H..W 12
Total ;i:il,()93 10
itkceipts and e.xpe.npitche8 foh thb yeak
Ending. June 30, 1910.
KEOEIITS.
Balance on hand July 1, IIK19 1.(04 .Vt
Dues 25.,1-Jl W
Interest. fi.MW 03a nd fines 17.3(1 f.trjT :
I. ouiis repaid lll.l:.''.' IX)
Membership fees lil (
Transfer fees 11 (H
lieal estate contracts 277 4
Total J M.t22 3t
EXl'EXlllTniES
Loans 5 lii.l'W fH
Kxiien-.es l.:Ci.(H
Stuck redeemed Jti.PM l."
CiikIi on hand Mi'Jtl 7(
Insurance and taxes paid and ad
vanced 3ti 4.
Total.... j 5is:.'2 3d
I. Henry R. Cierlng, secretary of the ahovei
named bssih-IkI ion, do solemnly swear that tin
foregoing statement of the condition of said as
sociation. Is true and correct to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
1IEXKY K. GEHlNli.
Approved: Secretary.
D. It. SMITH. I
II. M. SoK.NNICHSEN. Directors.
C. A. MARSHALL, I
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 12tU
day of August, 1910.
Thom Wai.mno.
seai..1 Notary I'iiIiUc.
f
PROGRESS OF
Special prepared Wyoming literature just ell" the press.
Write for it today.
D. CLEM DEAVER. General Agent.
Landteekert' Information Bureau,
I0O4 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.