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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1910)
U. S. LINK TELLS
nought Money Given Him bj
Browne Was For Campa'gn,
PROMISED HIS VOTE TO LORlMER
Democratic Legislator Told Senator
Personally He Would Vote for Him
nd Later Browne Paid Him Thou
land Stenographer Tells of White
Paying M.iny Bill.
Chicago, Oct. 1. State Represmta
live Michael S. Link, who received ?1,
UOO, he Bays, after voting fur William
Lorlmer for senator, and f 900 from the
SO called St. Louis "Jackpot," told the
senatorial . Investigating committee
that when he received the money he
thought it was for campaign expends.
Link, who Is a large, round man,
testified with occasional burnt 8 of
Hunter and in a loud voice. I Id was
asked If he wan surprised when Ie
O'Noll Browne asked him If he, a Dem
ocrat, could vole for Mr. Lorlmer.
"We'll pans that question,' 'replied
The senators of the committee looked
at him in surprlso nnd disapproval,
upon noticing which Link modified his
"I was neither surprised or not sur
prised; that Is my answer."
He testified that when Rrowno
asked him if he could vote for Mr.
Lorlmer, he (Link) laughed and re
plied: "Lee, I've got it on you this time.
I beat you to it. I've already prom
ised Mr.- Lorlmer that I would vote
Witness said that he had met
Browne at St. LouIb at the latter's re
quest and Browne handed him a pack
axe, saying, "Here's a package for
"I opened It," continued Link, "and
found 11,000 In It."
"Did you ask what It was for?"
"No, I Just took It."
"What did you think It was for?"
"For campaign expenses."
Similar testimony was given by
Link regarding a package containing
!00 which he said, was given him by
State Representative Robert 13. Wil
ton at St. Louis. He considered this
at campaign money also.
White Pays His Debts.
Miss Mollle Vandeveer of East St.
Louis, 111., stenographer for Repre
sentative Charles A. White, was the
first witness. She testified that about
the middle of Juno White, who claims
to have received $1,000 for voting for
Mr. Lorlmer, returned to East St.
Louis and paid a number of accounts.
He exhibited a large roll of bills, she
ald, In denominations of $50, $20 and
$10. This was subsequent to the date
when White snys ho received $850
from Lee O'Neil Browne.
"Mr. White paid mo $50.50." said
Miss Vandeveer. "Ho owed me $(!5."
"Why were you not paid In full?"
"Well. Mr. White owed so much
that I felt sorry for htm and compro
mise,! for $50.50. Ho owed so many
people that I :was afraid his money
would not go around."
k ALL GRAINS FINISH LOWER
Sentiment I Mainly Bearish and
Tired Holders Liquidate.
Chicago, Sept. 30. There was a
bear drive at grain prices In the last
few minutes today and the market,
which had been wavertiiK for some
time previous, closed weak at a net
decline of :!.;fi',uc to !c In wheat, ic
to l'.'C for corn and ,;c to ic on oats.
The finish of provisions varied from
2'c loss to 15c advance. Close:
Vu"at Sept., WV.ic; Dec, iilj !)C',8.
Corn Sept. !),c; Dee., S'i(fM!v,c.
Oats Sept., 31' .c; Dec. 32' iii:i2V.
Tork-Sept., $17.75; Jan., $17.47';,.
Lard Sept., $12.55; Jan., $10.55.
Ribs Sept., $11.32';,; Jan., $9.32.
Omaha Caih Prices.
Omaha, Sept. 30. Wheat ',iflc
lower; No. 2 hard, 92'iffi Otic; No. 2
hard, OOij'Q 0 c. Corn ;l,c lower; No.
2 white, 4t'.' ..Ti 47c ; No 3 white, 4f!iaP
7e; No. 2 yellow, 4ii:'i7 47V,c; No. 3
yellow, 4fi'ii ; 47c. Outs 'JJi ' jc low.
er; No. 3 white, 29'ifl30r; No. 3 yel
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Otnahn, Sept. 30. Cattle Ro
celpts, f)0i; slow nnd steady; native
ateTB, $4. SOftj 7.50; row and heifers,
$3.005.50; western Hfeers, $ll.75(f
G.6i; runners. $2.7j(ii 3.40; Blockers
and feeders. f.TWKf fi.Oi); calves, $3.50
(F7.C5; bulls and stags, $3.00fi 5.00.
Hora lleeelpts, 4.100 ; 5T 1 r.o higher;
heavy. $S.2Mff(8.75; mixed, $S.3i)(fi 8.50;
light, $!.50(!l.lin; pigs, $S.0llJifl.00;
bulk of sules, $8.25(ftS 5n. Sheep Re
ceipts, 11.700; steady; yearlings,
$H'.0ii5.l): wethers, $.175;?, 4.23;
ewrs, $3.0(16 3 8'; laniba, $(i.40)fi fi.83.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Sept. 30. Cottle Receipts,
2,500; steady; be-ris, $4.C0(Ti H.00:
western Hirers. $4.10Jl 6.50; stockerr
and feeders. $3.50(5.i;o; cows am
heifers. J2.20fiG.3i); calves, 7.50i
10. 00. Hogs Receipts, 10.000; GfllOc
higher; light, $8.S0(& 9.20; mixed, $8.30
Ct9.20; heavy, $8.?5fi9.15; rouRh. $8.25
8.45; plgB, $8.2Gft9.0B; bulk of sales,
$8.50 8.85. Shee;i Receipts. 12,000;
kteady; natives. $2 T0ff4 20; westerns,
J2.90ft4 15; year'lngs, 1.40fl5.60;
nl.SSlONARIES AT TECUMSEI,
Men and Women From Foreign Field
Will Make Addrestci.
Tecumstfl, Neb., Oct. 1. Tecums i
will be the scene of an Important rt
liglous gathering on Oct. fi, 7, 8 and 9
At that time the twenty sevei.tn an
nuul meeting of the Topeka branci)
of the Woman's Foreign Missionary
society of the Methodist Episcoja.
church will be held here. The district
is a large one and it is expected that
as many as 150 delegates will be I:,
The following missionaries will re
here: Hishop. W. F. Oldham of Asia.
Miss Cora Morgan of Madlad, Ind'a;
Miss Elizabeth Varney of Hlng Hun,
China; Miss Gertrude Drlesbaek of
Manila, P. I.; Miss Rebecca WaUon of
Nngoya, Japan; Miss Agnes Saxe of
Muttra, India, and Miss Susan Walker
of Kosario, South Africa.
W. C. T. U. PLEDGES CASH
Decides to Take Hand In Comlnti
Falrhury. Neb., Oct. 1. The State
Women's Christian Tempera -e union
convention, which Is In session at the
Christian church in this city, pledged
$1,032 to be used during the coming
campaign In their struggle agalnBt the
liquor Interests. Officers for the com
ing year wero elected as follows: Mrs.
F. B. Heald of Osceola was re-elected
as president; Mrs. S. K. Pulley of Unl
versify I'lace, vice president; Mrs. C
M. Shepherd of Lincoln, correspond
Inj?' secretary; Mrs. Olive Jackson of
Falrbury, recording secretary; Mrs.
Ijiura Taggart of Omaha, treasurer;
MrB. D. C. John of Omaha, delegate at
BANK OF LQRTON,
Two Finns Taken From Train
In Omaha as Suspects,
Omaha, Oct. 1. In response to a
telephone message from Deputy Sher
iff Flanagan of Otoe county, police
Captain Savage caused the arrest of
two men on a Rock Island train as
suspects In tho bank robbery at Lor-
ton, Neb. Flanagan communicated
with Captain Savage shortly before
noon, that two rough looking men
had boarded the Rock Island train
and purchased tickets to Omaha with,
gold money of the kind stolen from
the bank. The deputy explained a liv
ery man was also on the train follow
ing the suspects.
When Detectives Davis and Pat-
tullo arrested the suspects at the Rur-
llngton station, tho latter, In very
broken English, gavo their names as
John and Gus Wanlo. The livery man,
who was reported to bo following
them, was nowhere to be found.
At the local station Captain Savage
questioned the prisoners and had
them searched. They proved to be
Finns, with very sennt knowledge of
English, nnd hnd no money In their
possession. The detective captain de
clared It his belief that the men were
In no way connected with tho safe-
TRAIN STRIKES AUTOMOBILE
Two Persons Killed and Three Injured
In Crossing Accident at Piqua, O.
I'liiua, O., Oct. 1. Two people were
killed and three Injured, one of them
probably fatally, when an automobile
In which they were riding was struck
by a Cincinnati. Hiimlltou and v-
ton railroad train near here.
The dead are Miss Maria Anderson
and Edward Piper of Sidney, O. Miss
Grace Conover of Piqua Is Injured In
ternnlly and Is not expected to live.
L. A. Richer of Columbus and lt:iv
Piper of Sidney, O., are cut anil
brulst d, but w'll recover.
Nli hnlas Montan a, of Columbus, O.,
prcylde-nl of the Kanawhii and Michi
gan railway, died In New York cltv.
The state of Missouri has u popula
tion of 3,I!i3.3:i"), nicjr.lliii; to the
enumeration r.w.W during the thir
teenth ceiis is.
Virginia llanicd Sotticrn. the ac
tress, filed suit for divorce nualnst Ed
ward II. Sothern, the prominent actor,
In tho district court at Reno, Nev.
Senator Robert M. ji Toilette, who
arrived In Rochester, Mii.n., to con
sult the Dm. Mayo, In not In n critical
condition, and It Is not thought ho will
undergo an operation at this time.
Jacob Boniface, loi years old, was
a complainant before Magistrate Nan
rner in llrooklyn against his four sons,
all men of middle age. Ho asked that
the court c.ompel them to contribute
to his support.
Edward T. Koseiiheliner, manufact
urer, was Indicted by the grand Jury
for murder In the first degree, charged
with being responsible for tho death
of Miss Grace Hough, who was killed
In an automobile collision In New York.
The Jury In tho case of T. V. Hal
se.v, formerly an official of the Pacific
States Telephone and Telegraph com
pany, charged with offering a brlbo
to a member of the Schmlti board of
supervisors, returned a verdict of not
After living across the street from
eRch other for forty years, Frederick
Dahms and Mary Andrecht of Pala
tine, 111., eloped to Arlington Heights
and were married. Mr. Duhms Is sev.
enty years of age and his brldu Is on
year bis senior.
Rev. C. A. Burdick, Head of the
County Option Organization
in Cass County, Leaves for
Rev. C. A. Burdick, who has been
preaching for the past two years in
the U. B. church at this place, left
with his wife forwe do not know
where, last Saturday night. Rev.
Burdick has a good deal of ability as
a preacher, but has been unfortunate
In several business ventures, caused
largely by always looking upon the
rosy side of things, and not allowing
such a thing as settling day to bother
him. Teace go with him Nebraska
Rev. Burdick was one of the lead
ers in the county option movement
In Cass county, and the man who did
not believe as he did was not. in his
estimation, a good citizen. He was
always advocating county option, and,
according to all reports, would leave
his other duties In the church, to tell
how good a worker he was In the
cause of temperance. He started a
Sunday school paper, called the Re
ligious Field Glass, to which he ob
tained quite a number of subscribers.
It was Issued mostly for three
months, and was printed at this
office. Then it suddenly collapsed,
leaving the Journal In the hole for
nearly one hundred dollars for print
ing the same and for other Job work.
We gave him every opportunity In
the world to get a start, and, being a
preacher of the gospel, a young man
of fair ability, we never dreamed of
him decamping without settling at
leaEt a portion of his Indebtedness to
this office, as he bad collected for all
subscriptions and advertising pre
vious to the paper's suspension.
, Burdick may have been unfortu
nate in his undertaking, but this does
not Justify his action with those who
were good enough to trust him, and
his sudden departure for parts un
known, without even a word of re
gret that he could not liquidate his
Indebtedness to us, demonstrates to
a dead moral certainty that all
preachers are not honorable in
"practicing what they preach," and
that people cannot always trust, even
some goody, goody people, whose bad
traits are of the very worst.
PARENTS SHOULD BY ALL
MEANS VISIT SCHOOLS
The following suggestions in refer
ence to visiting the public schools
are from tho Louisville Courier:
"How many of our school children's
parents ever visited the schools or
even know the teachers when they
meet them on the street? How
many know what their children are
studying, or how they are progress
ing? Is there any of you who have a
building to mnke or a fence to build;
a dress to make; a house to paint, or
whatever the Job may be, that say to
the one you have employed: 'Here
are the tools and material, go ahead
and do It to suit yourself, and It will
Eult me.' Is not that wha't many of
you are doing with your children?
You say by your actions: 'Here Is
my child, with its books, paper nnd
pencil. I've furnished material and
tools, educate him as you like.' Now
we hear some of you say: 'The
teacher knows better what they ought
to study than 1 do.' While that may
bo in part true, tho carpenter or
dressmaker, or a painter, knows bet
ter how to do tho work than you do,
yet you do not leave It all to them.
On the rising generation depends the
welfare of this great nation. Patrons
and parents, tako more Interest In
our schools nnd visit them often, and
by jour presence give tho teachers
more encouragement; ask them how
your children are doing. Perhaps a
few minutes' talk with them will save
trouble that years to come can never
iMirto. Think about this and ask
yourself if you are doing right."
Mabel Cullen Convalescing.
Mabel Cullen, the lending lady In
tho Grew Stock company, who in
blcted a dangerous wound upon her
self, with suicidal Intent, Monday
evening In this clt, Is Improving
very rapidly and the attending phy
sicians say will be aulo to Join the
company next week. She has ex
pressed sorrow that sho mado the
rash attempt upon her llfo In a fit
of despondency, and Is anxious to
regain her health, so as to again ap
pear In her customary role.
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Ilalmcs
were In the city today doing their
week-end shopping, and again the
Journal was remembered with a fine
boquet of fine flowers from our good
friend, Mrs. Holmes, who never for
gets the editor when the bowers are
1 will on Thursday of everv week de
liver Ice Cream, Fruit at Fresh Oysters
at your very door.
Watch for the Auto!
J. E. MASON
(From the News.)
Guy Kirkpatrick and wife, of St.
Joseph, Mo., who have been visiting
here for the past ten days, left Sun
day morning for Hiawatha, Kansas,
on their way home.
Mrs. J. E. Rough, who recently
underwent an operation at one of the
Lincoln hospitals, came home Satur
day much improved in health. This
will be gratifying news to her many
J. M. Stone returned Tuesday from
his summer's outing in Colorado. Mr.
Stone looks as though the country
out there had agreed with him and
says the people from this place that
live there are enjoying themselves
and are prospering.
F. P. Sheldon, A. F. Sturm, D. D.
Adams, R. C. Pollard and Mrs Shel
don left early Thursday morning for
the western part of the state. Mrs.
Sheldon will stop off at York while
the men folks are going on to George
town for a few days' hunting.
The many friends of Rev. J. W.
Farr will be pleased to learn that he
got the appointment at Trinity
church, Kearney, Nebraska. This is
quite a substantial advance over Ne
hawka and in addition to a better
salary the Reverend gentleman will
have a much larger opportunity for
success. Our best wishes go with
Mr. Switzer, county commissioner,
and the county surveyor, came in
Tuesday to survey and lay out the
road from a mile south of town into
town and from that point to Union.
This Is the outcome of the quarrel
that has been hanging fire for some
time over the road from here to
Avoca. We are not at liberty to give
any of the particulars, but feel safe
In predicting that the roads around
Nehawka will be taken care of as
Are You An Owl?
A larger list of charter members
for this lodge has been secured than
was expected, and It now runs up to
one hundred, and ere the sun goes
down tonight, It is expected that it
will be Increased to one hundred
and twenty-five. Among the mem
bership are some of the best citizens
of I'iattsmouth. If there is an order
that has no membership In Platts
mouth we do not know what one It
can possibly be. Tho Owls Is an
order that for sociability and friend
ship rnnnot be beat, and from pres
ent indications It Is bound to be one
of the most successful, If you want
to be an Owl get in on the upper
deck, and be one of the first. See
the organizer at once, before It Is
everlastingly too late. Join the good
fellows by being an Owl.
A Temporary Unit.
From Friday's Do'ly.
Hert Pollock was cuf.ed to Omaha
on business this afternoon. Mr, Pol
lock has been In conversation with
Mr. llogenboom, of LaPlatte, who
thinks he can Interest South Omaha
parties In the road to the bridge, to
the extent that they will raise the
money and buy the road way re
fused to be furnished by the county
commissioners of Sarpy coiyity. For
the present nothing will be done by
the promoters of the enterprise, as
the bridge will cost so much more
than was first anticipated, that the
parties could not build It now unless
tho road on both sides of tho river
can be procured without cost to the
The German Lutheran church,
southwest of town, has Installed a
new pipe organ of tho lntcst pattern,
also a new bell and a heating plant.
The German Lutheran congregation
Is ono of tho strongest religious
bodies In this vicinity. Its member
ship is made up of a thrifty class of
German farmers. Their church edi
fice is a beautiful brick structure
costing $7,000. Rev. Hartman Is the
pastor In charge Louisville Cour
ier. John Melslnger and wife, of Eight
Mile Grove precinct, were I'iatts
mouth visitors today.
MISS LORENE EMERY TO
BE MARRIED SOON
Mr and Mrs. J. E. Emery, of Lin
coln, announce the engagement of
their .laughter, Miss Lorene, to Dr.
William U'wdle Davis, of Omaha.
Miss Emery is a highly accom
plished joung lady, a student of the
University School of Music, and a
member of the Alpha Omieron PI
sorority. Dr. Davis Is a talented
young physician, a graduate of
Creifchton Medical College and a
member cf the Phi Pho Sigma frater
nity. The date of the wedding is not
unnounced. Mr. and Mrs. Emery,
parents of the young lady, were for
merly ies!i!ents of this city. MI33
Emery is a granddaughter of W. R.
Murray, of Mynard.
MEN AND JOIN WANTED
The Goernment pay Railway Mail
Clerk $800 to $1,200, and other em
ployee 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.
H. Dettnian Files Petition.
Herman Dettman, of Elmwood,
filed his petition for the nomination
for the office of county commissioner
for the third commissioner's district
yesterday. The petition Is headed
with the names of the delegates to
the Cass county convention which
met at Union In July. There are
over two hundred and fifty names
on the petition, which makes the
result somewhat mixed. Mr. Dittman
Is a popular German and no doubt
will receive a large German vote In
the county, which ordinarily would
have gone to the regular nominee.
I. K. Trout In the City.
I. E. Trout, chief of police of
North Platte, was in the city last
evening and visited his brother,
Henry Trout, over night. Mr. Trout
went to Omaha as a witness against
two counterfeiters, whom he cap
tured passing counterfeit money at
North Platte. An Indictment was
found before the federal grand jury,
now in session at Omaha.' Mr. Trout
took advantage of the occasion and
made his brother Henry a short
In the District Court.
. A new case filed in the district
court is entitled George H. Dennis
against John James, S. E. James,
Dora N. James, George Sheldon and
his son, seeks to foreclose a mechan
ic's lien filed by Mr. Dennis for work
done on the center third of lot 8 in
block 64, In the city of Weeping
Water. The amount In controversy
Is $140.54, labor and material. At
torney C. E. Tefl't of Weeping Water,
appears for the plaintiff.
John Heisel returned from Omaha
this morning and will visit the home
folks for a few days.
Live Stock and General Farm Sale
Five years successful selling renders
me thoroughly competent of handling
your sale. Keferfence from those I
have sold for. Graduate from Missouri
Auction School. Gee me at Perkins
Platts. 'Phone 142 Green
! WATCH THE
FARM DEVELOPMENT IN WYOMING!
THE RICHEST DEVELOFED STATE IN THE WEST
GO WITH ME on one of our personally conducted lamlseekers' excursions to
THE BIG HORN BASIN the first and third Tuesdays of each month, Bnd
see what the farmers are doin(? on these new lands where the Burlington
Railroad is building new lines; where new towns offer splendid business op
ening in all lines of trade and profession.
EXAMINE THE E 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 homeBeekers' 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 320-acre FREE homesteads all on ene trip.
Special prepared Wyomln literature just eft the press.
Write for it today.
D. CLEM DEAVER, General Afent,
Landteekers' Information Bnreau,
1004 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
Bo you want an
If you do, get one who has
Experience, Ability, Judgement.
Telegraph, or write
Dates made at this tffice er the
Murray State Bank.
Good Service Reasonable Rate
1 Pfi ft V 1 1 T- W .
State of Nebraska "
88. In County Court.
Pass rnnntv i
IN THK MATTER OF THK ESTATE OP
ANNETTE SHRP.A. IKCASUL
TO all persons Interested
YOU Are hnrahu n...ri...l . I. . i
- - - ,"v vj ""unci mui inert!
has been filed in this court a petition,
administration of said estate
You are further notified that there
will be a hearing upon said petition
before this court In the county court
room at I'iattsmouth tn said county, on
the 4th day of October, 1910, at 9 o'clock
n. in., biiu mm an oojections, if anv
there be, must be filed on or before said
day and hour of hearing:
Witness my hand ana the seal of the
county court of said county thin 12th
day of September, A. IX, 1910.
. , . Allen J. Beeson,
(Seal.) County Judge.
.No (Ice to Credlto.
State of Nebraska
ss. In County Court.
Cass County 1
IN THE MATTER OP THE ESTATE OF
ALBEKT EUGENE LEWIS. DE
CK AS El).
Notice Is hereby given that the cred
itors of said deceased will meet the
executor of said estate, before me.
county Judge of Cass county, Nebraska,
at the county court room in I'iatts
mouth, In said county, on the 11th dav
of October, 1910, and on the 14th day of
April, 1911, at o'clock a. m., each
day, for the purpose of presenting their
claims for examination, adjustment and
Six months are allowed for the cred
itors Of Rflifl ripr0Qnl tn ni.aDa... Li..
- . . tropin men
claims, and one vear for th ni.
to settle said estate, from the 11th day
of October, 1910.
V ...' 'm bcoi Ul FHIU
county court at I'iattsmouth, Nebraska,
111,0 in uay vi eepiemoer, 1910.
,B , , Allen J Beeson.
(Seal.) County Judge.
The fnllmvli.cr -
, , -. n Kiufuoru ninr III, men I lO
the constitution of the State of Nebras
ka. AS hftrAlnnftai. oat fAk I
submitted to the electors of the State
ui ieorasKa, 10 De voted upon at the
fmcioi eicinun 10 De neia Tuesday.
November 8th, A. r., 1910.
"A JOINT RESOLUTION to amend
Section one (1) of Article seven (7) of
the Constitution of the State of Ne
braska. .v.Bec1lt.En.ptPd bv th8 Legislature of
the State or 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.) Ev
ery male citizen of the United States, of
the age 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 foreign
birth who shall have declared their in
tention to become citizens conformably
to the laws of the United States and
are votlnir at tha tnlrlnc arrant r,r.
amendment, may continue to exercise
the right of sufTrage imtll 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-
- . to . ,Llfll,U.0,, i urn til iuu
general election nineteen hundred and
ten (1910) there shall be submitted to
1Mb rieuiuis ui me sinie ior their ap
posed amendment to the constitution
relating to the right of suffrage At
such election, on tho ballot of each
elector vntlnir fnr nv njalnnt olr1
posed amendment, shall be written or
printed the words: "For proposed
amendment to the constitution relating
iu i ne riKiii ot simrage, and Against
said proposed amendment to the con
stitution relating to the right of sufr
Section 3. (Adoption.) If such an
amendment be approved bv a mnjorlty
of all electors voting at such election,
said amendment shall constitute section
one (1) of article seven .) of the con
stitution of the State of Nebraska.
Appiovod April 1, 1909."
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 bill, as passed by the thlrtv
flrst session of the legislature of the
State of Nebraska, as appears from said
original bill on file In this office, and
tnot 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 Tuesday, the 5th day of No
vember, A. P., 1910.
In Testimony Whereof. I have here
unto set my hand and affixed the g'-eat
seal of the State of Nebraska. Lone
at Lincoln this 29th day of .luly, in
the year of our Lord, One Thousand
Nine Hundred and T-n, and of the In
depen lence of the United States the
One Hundred nd Thirty-fifth, and of
thin State the f'ort v-fourth.
GKOROK C. JUNKTV.
(Seal) Secretary of State.
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