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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1914)
PLATTSJYTQUTH SFWI-WEEKLY JOURNAL,
Only Thosa In Harmony Vith
i;333 o? Church Can
GOD'S MESSAGE THRU MOVIES
The History of Man's Rebellion Against
God To lirael Alone God Spoke.
Through the Law and the Prophett.
God Now Speak Through His Son.
To tho Church Alone Only the Spirit-Begotten
Can Discern Spiritual
Things The Proper Attitude of
Heart Consecration a Most Reason
able Step Tho Responsibility of the
Consecrated Child of God.
July 12. The
Photo - Drarna of
Creation is now
h e 1 n s produced
dally in more than
eighty citi-, both
here and abroad.
rom all tsidea
come word3 of
Tho Jhbie i3 be
in opened up to
btanding as never
liu.sse'Ps text today was, "See that ye
refuse not Him that speaketh
fr.j-a Heaven." Hebrews
The Pastor introduced hi.s discourse
with a comment upon the opening
verves of the KpLstle to the Hebrews.
There the Apostle Is contrasting the
Message which God sent through the
Ird J-sus Christ with those messages
Miit previously through His servants
Moses aijd the Prophets of Israel.
The Apostle elsewhere tells us that
Gd FiMaks peace unto us through His
Son. This statement suggests that
previously there had been war. Away
back In the days of Eden, when Fa
ther Adam ami Mother live were on
trial. Mother live was misled by Sa
tan's suggestion and disobeyed God's
command. Then Father Adam, lean
ing to bis own understanding, sinned
wilfully, that he might have fellow
ship with his wife rather than with
Gtj. Thus the entire race were brought
into rebellion agninst the Creator and
were condemned to death in Adam.
Then tbe I'astor went on to trace
the history of the rebellious race of
man. Cut off from fellowship with
God. falling deeper and deeper into
sin. degradation and death conditions,
none were tit to be called children of
God. About twenty-five centuries aft
er the fall, the Almighty gave the Is
ruelites opportunity to come into har
mony with Him. There He npoke to
them especially, through Moses and
the Law Covenant, directing that who
ever would hear Moses and obey might
tome closer to their Creator. So we
read. "They have Moses and the
Prophets; let them boar them." God
had not spoken to mankind in general;
only to tin? little nation of Israel had
lie given a Message. To them He had
not spoken in any other way than
through the Law and the Prophets.
The Apot!e tells us that those who
disobeyed Moses Law died without
mercy. Moses was Cod's mouthpiece;
and then-fore whoever disobeyed him
came under the penalty of death.
The Apostle's argument, the Pastor
declared, is this: Now, brethren, re
view the history of Israel, and see
how from time to time they neglected
the messages which God sent them at
the mouth of angels and of Moses, and
note how disasters came on them be
cause of that negligence. If, then,
there was such a penalty Indicted for
negligence respecting the words of
Moses, what should be the result of
refusing to hear Him who speaks from
Heaven Itself? If those who rejected
Mses I.av died without mercy, how
miK-h severer punishment should they
receive who would count the blood of
the Covenant wherewith they were
sanctified a common thing, and who
world do despite to God's spirit of fa
or? Surely we may expect that there
would be nothing further for those
who reject God's arrangement for
Three Classes In the Church.
The Pastor next showed that the
consecrated people of God will finally
be found in one of three classes. The
Little Flock, to whom our Lord de
clared it is the Father's good pleasure
t give the Kingdom, la a limited
number so far as we can Judge prob
ably 141.000. Then comes the Great
Company, "whose number no man
knows" God not having revealed it
.. m . i it..
n Class uiiworiny ui u iiuee m lue
Little Flock, but yet loyal in heart to
God and the principles of righteous
ness. Last of ull, is the class that go
Into the Second Death, the class that
do despite to the Covenant of Grace.
Formerly the Pastor was inclined to
think that this class would be very
small, but of late he realizes that ac
cording to the experiences of the typi
cal people the number will be much
larger than be once bad thought; for
many Israelites fell in the wilderness
ou account of having rejected the tes
timony of the Lord, and their death
So one Is on trial for life, the Tas
tor declared, except those who have
gotten free from the' sentence n . Cod", uu is not aelted by bis own lm
Adamlc deatli. No one has a standing perfection and bis need, of a Sarlor.
with God except tboBO who have turn
ed from in and have presented their
bodies In full consecration to Him.
Thoso who havo Liken these steps have
Lcen accepted by tho Lord Jesus. In
harmony with tho Father's great lran.
Immediately ufter our Lord has ac
cepted them. Ho counts them as His
fiesh; and then the Father also ac
cepts tlint flesh; for, as the Scriptures
point out, the flesh of Christ has been
In offering throughout the Gospel Age.
Jesus first offered His own flesh. When
He had finished that work. He ap
peared In the presence of God and
made satisfaction for the sins of the
Church, beginning with the Apostles
Then the Father indicated His accept
ance of their sacrifices by giving them
the Holy Spirit.
Throughout the Gospel Age, the Pas
tor contlnud. all believers have re
ceived the Holy Spirit just as soon as
they have been accepted of the Father,"
through the great Advocate. All through
the Age the members of the Iiody of
Christ have been coming to II 1m: and
the flesh of the Church, the consecrat
ed ones, has been counted as the flesh
of Jesus. This flesh has been suffering
for nearly nineteen hundred years
Christ suffering in the flesh.
Thus wo see the fulfilment of the
Scripture which declares that the
Church is filling up that which remains
of the afflictions of Christ. "If we suf
fer with Him. we shall also reign with
Him." And "the sufferings of the pres
ent time are not worthy to be corn
pared with the glory which shall be re
vealed" in the Church which Is the
P.ody of Christ. The Prophets of old.
says St. Peter, spoke of the sufferings
of The Christ and of the glory that
shall follow. All who share the suffer
ings will nlso share the coming bless
ingsglory, honor and immortality.
The Three Bodies of Christ.
Then the Pastor pointed out that
those who are received of the Lord are
in spirit nil one as New Creatures.
There is one Iiody of Christ in the flesh
of the Church. Then there is the other
Ilody of Christ, the New Creature
Hoily, composed of the new natures of
all who are begotten of the Holy Spirit
as New Creatures; and these New
Creatures inhabit this flesh of Christ.
Here are two Podies of Christ then
the Iiody of Christ in the flesh, and the
Iiody of Christ spiritually, which is
dwelling in these earthly tabernacles
ami seeking to bring them to the sacri
tiei.il point day by day in everything,
lie also showed that the final P.ody of
Christ Leyond the veil will be com
posed of the "more than conquerors"
only Jesus, the Captain, and nil who
voluntarily lay down their lives in
following His example.
Thus there are three Bodies of Christ
The final one is taken out of the other
two. Those who are left constitute
the Great Company and those who go
into the Second Death. Put those who
constitute these liodies are the only
ones with whom God is dealing the
only ones whom He has yet received.
Ami even these were not received until
they had come to the full point of con
serration and were begotten of the
Holy Spirit as New Creatures. There
fore it is the New Creature that is on
triaJ. not the flesh. Throughout the
entire Gospel Age. only the New Crea
tures in Christ have been on trial for
life or death eternal.
Who May Reject Christ.
Th.e Pastor then explained that no
one can reject Christ in the full sense
of the word and go into the Second
Death unless he had fully come into
Christ and had become His disciple.
While many have heard of Christ and
have been drawn toward Ilirn, yet un
til they offer themselves to God in
consecration and receive the begetting
of the Holy Spirit, they do not really
hear Him who speaks from Heaven.
Those who are begotten of the Holy
Spirit get a new understanding, a new
hearing, new ears as it were, and new
e3-es. As New Creatures they see, hear
and understand differently from what
they formerly did. As St Paul says.
"The natural man receiveth not the
thin u.s of tho Spirit of God; for they
are foolishness unto him; neither can
he know them, because they are spirit
ually discerned." No cne can discern
spiritual things until be has been be
gotten of the Holy Spirit.
Put there is such n thing as rejecting
Christ after one has heard about Him.
One may turn his back upon the. world,
and turn his face toward God and start
In the right direction. Every step of
the way he will receive a little bless
ing. Put if. when be has progressed
to the place where he sees consecra
tion clearly, he should turn back, it is
a question whether his former prog
ress In the right direction has not done
The Pastor illustrated this point by
referring to the Tabernacle in the Wil
derness. If one going toward the
Tabernacle had entered the Court, had
recognized the sacrifice of atonement
upon the Brazen Altar, had progressed
to the Laver, representing the purifica
tion of the flesh, and then had halted,
he could not have seen the beauties of
the Tabernacle. Even if be had come
up to the very door of the Tabernacle,
if he should then stop, all his previous
progress would count for nothing.
So, if one should seek to put away
the filth of the flesh to live as moral
a life as possible, to become cleaner
and cleaner in his daily conduct un
less he present himself in consecration
to God, his morality is of no avail in
the matter of bringing hira Into covenant-relationship
with God. Only by
faith in the blood of Christ can he ap
proach the Mercy Seat. "There is noue
other name given under heaven
amongst men whereby we must be
Any one who gets a glimpse into the
future when the Millennial Keign of
Christ and His Church shall have be
gunand who hears of the goodness of
will, the Tastar believes, be much dis
advantaged. Whoever hears the voice
of God spea'dng peace through the
Lord Jesus Christ should press on to
know the LorL If even a little glimpse
of the coming .Restitution, when the
whole earth will become like the Gar
den of Eden and when all men will
have the privilege of coming to perfec
tion, does not appeal to one, that one
is not in a very favorable condition of
mind. Whoever does not love the God
who has made so loving a provision for
mankind is not in a favorable condi
tion for further knowledge.
The Fastor clearly pointed out that
those who have never heard of the
goodness of God have very little re
sponsibility in proportion to those who
do bear. The heathen millions who
have not heard of God could not pre
sent their bodies In sacrifice. Our Lord
declared that those who knew not
would be beaten with few stripes in
comparison with those who did know.
Whoever therefore has heard, and who
knows the will of God and the differ
ence between right and wrong has a
responsibility, and will receive stripes
for disobedience, even If he does not
now come into a full test or trial for
"The Cup of Salvation."
The proper attitude of heart, the Tas
tor declared, is that of appreciation of
God's mercies. As the Psalmist has
said. "What shall I render unto the
Lord for all His benefits toward me?
I will take the cup of salvation and
call upon the name of the Lord." Who
ever hears of God's loving provision
for the salvation of mankind should
feel like removing from his heart ev
erything that would hinder the love
of God from Cowing In freely ami
bringing forth the fruitage of love, de
votion and nppreciation. To those who
especially love God and desire to know
Ills will lie has offered a cup, which
represents His providences for that
special class. Jesus Himself drank
that cup, and set us an example.
The Pastor then discussed the sub
ject of consecration, and showed how
reasonable it is for one who has come
to a knowledge of the goodness of
God to offer himself to the Lord. He
declared that whoever carefully con
sidered the matter would realize that
all one has to offer Is far too small.
But God says to such. I know that you
have practically nothing to give; but
you must give all that you have be
It much or little. In comparison with
what Jesus gave, you have nothing:
for what you have is imperfect and
tinful. whereas Ills offering was holy
and uudefiled. But He will impute His
merit to your offering, and thus make
In the typical Tabernacle and its
sacrifices, the Tastor declared, this
matter of consecration is represented
by the offering of the two goats on th
Day of Atonement. The goat repre
sents the flesh of the one offering him
self in consecration. Consecration is
tho tying of the goat at the door of
the antitypical Tabernacle. Then the
High Priest kills the antitypical Lord's
goat. Henceforth the New Creature,
begotten of the Holy Spirit at the mo
ment when the sacrifice was accepted.
Is represented in the Body of the High
Then, as members of tho Body of
the antitypical High Priest, the con
secrated and spirit-begotten ones are
privileged to enter the antitypical Tab
ernacle, the spirit-begotten condition.
There they may have fellowship with
God as they partake of the antitypical
Bread of Presence, and as they walk
by the light of the antitypical Golden
Candlestick, which gives them light re
specting the deep things of the Word
of God. The things in the typical
Tabernacle were hidden from the sun;
they were dark as respects outside
light, but they had the interior light
Those in the antitypical Tabernacle
condition have also blessed association
with the Incense Altar; not that they
have anything, perhaps, to do with of
fering the Incense, for that which was
offered by the great High Priest of
their Order was sufficient for all the
members of Ills Body and makes them
acceptable in the Most noly.
Responsibility to Christ.
The Pastor then dwelt on the respon
sibility resting upon all who have offer
ed themselves as living sacrifices and
have been accepted and begotten of
the Holy Spirit These have come un
der the Headship of Christ His will
is to be their will. Ills Spirit is to be
their spirit When they were baptized
into that one Spirit when their spirits,
their minds, were immersed into that
of our Lord and He accepted them as
members of His Body, they recognized
themselves as under His Headship.
This is what produces the oneness of
spirit the sympathetic heart-oneness
of all the members of Christ.
As long as the Headship of Christ Is
recognized, there must of necessity be
much harmony among these members.
But should any member get out of
harmony with the Head, he is propor
tionately unable to get a blessing him
self or to do good to others. The great
est blessing and usefulness comes from
co-operation with the Head in what
ever work He Is doing.
In conclusion, the Pastor declared
that only in proportion as we are in
harmony with our Master, the great
Head of the Church, can He use us as
His members. The voice of the Lord
is being heard throughout the earth to
day. Therefore, all who hear it should
see to It that they do not refuse the
Message of the hour. To all those who
do refuse as most of them are doing
and will do the tribulation that will
come will be all the more severe "a
Time of Trouble such as never was
since there was a nation," "no, nor
ever shall be" hereafter.
High Court Holds Electors Mus
Vote on Nebraska Case.
HOT AN "EXPENSE" UNDER LAV
Upkeep of Guard Is Part of Cost of
Keeping Up State Government, but
Building Armory Not In This Class
Switching Case Again.
Lincoln, July 13. "The expense ol
sustaining the National Guard of Ne
braska, which is a part of the statt
government, and in one sense a statt
institution, may not be made the su!
ject of a referendum, but an appro
priation to erect a building for a me
morial armory is not an 'expense
under the meaning of this clause and
is not within the exception and ma
be made the subject of a referendum.
Such is the opinion of the supreme
court in the Nebraska City armory
case, wherein the legislature at tht
last session voted an appropriation ol
$2o,on'j for a memorial armory on th
sire of old Pert Kearney in Nebrask
City. Petitions have been circulated
asking lor a vote on the matter, with
the idea of killing the appropriation
Suit was brought to prevent the socio
tary of state from placing the proposi
tion on the ballot and the district
court of, Lancaster county denied the
injunction. The supreme court up
holds the lowf r court.
The railway commission will have
to have another seance on the College
View switching case, the saprenn
court having remanded the cae back
for rehearing. The case was one in
which merchants of College View, a
suburb of Lincoln, asked the railway
commission lor an order reducing
switching rates between that place
and Lincoln. The light was for Liu
coin freight rates, the railroads being
required to absorb the switchin
charges between the two towns. The
commission granted the application
and the railroads appealed direct to
the supreme court, which now re
mands the case back to the conimis
sion for another hearing.
Investigates Raspberry Pie.
State Chemist Itedfern, who went
to Peru to investigate the cases ol
suppcted ptomaine poisoning at the
normal school, came to the conclusion
that the cases were intestinal poison
ing. Eleven girls were taken ill after
eating raspberry pie, purchased from
a restaurant in that city. One girl
was taken with convulsions, investi
gation could bring out no evidence
that the pie was made from berries
which were stale, although all who
had pai taken of the pie suffered from
the poisoning. The woman who made
the pies and her son testified that the
pies were made from fresh berries.
Interest In Better Babies Contest.
Interest ia the better babies exhibit
at the state fair is again becoming
intense. Entries close Aug. 17 and
many requests for blanks are bein
forwarded to Secretary W. R. Mellor
at Lincoln. There is no limit to the
number of entries, but the blanks are
so arranged that an examination of
these entries and a checking of the
measurements will reduce the actual
number to 2''0 entries.
Auditor Denied Insurance Rehearing
The supreme court has denied the
application of State Auditor W. B.
Howard for a rehearing in the insur
ance cases, involving the constitution
ality of the new insurance law.
TWO DROWN AT CARTER LAKE
Youthful Victims Neither of Them
Able to Swim.
Omaha, July 13. Carter lake added
two more victims to its already large
li.$t lor the summer when Harry llav-
erly, aged sixteen, and William
Spraktes weic drowned near Larson's
Ilaverly, it is said, was bathing with
Spraktes and ventured out into the
lake in a rowboat and dived off. He
did not know that the water was over
his head, and, being unable to swim,
sank. Coming up for the first time
he shouted for help and Spraktes, who
also was unable to swim, thinking
that his companion was seized with
cramps, rushed to his aid. The sec
ond boy also sank.
. Farmer Fasts Thirty-Two Days.
Avoca, Neb., July 13. George
Hauptman, a farmer living several
miles south of here, in Otoe county
has just finished a thirty-two-day fast
This spring he became ill and his
physician said his trouble was ap
pendicitls and wanted to operate on
him, but he refused to submit to ar
operation. His physician instructed
him to diet and for thirty-two days h
has been existing on the juice of one
orange and water. Mr. Hauptman be
lieves he has been benefited by the
fast, as each day he has gained ir
weight. He will scon begin to eat his
three meals per day.
Hottest Day of Year In Omaha.
Oraaha, July 13. Omaha expert
enced the hottest day so far this sea
son. The thermometer on the govern
ment building reached the 100 degree
mark and thermometers down on the
street recorded anywhere frohi 110 tc
115 degrees. , .
Piatt -month. July 7, 101 i.
Chairman C. E. Hoebner notified
the balance of the Hoard of Coun
ty Commissioners and Conntv
Clerk that meeting' of Jul; 7 -1
would be postponed until July
10, 101 1.
Piatt -month. July 10. 1 0 1 1.
Hoard met as per adjournment
of July Tlh. Present, C. E. Hecb
ner, Julius A. Pifz and C. H. Jor
dan, County Commissioners, and
Frank J. Lile-isbnl, County Clerk.
.Minutes of previous se.--.sinn read
and approved, when tin- following
business was ti an-arted in reg
ular form :
County Clerk tiled report of f.-.-
earned second quarter l'jii,
Ilegi-ler of I)i eijs filed report
of f-e earned -econ J ijuai-Ur,
101 5. s iO.'l.HO.
County .Indue filed report of
fees earned -ifojid iU'llle-, lPli.
Clerk of I)iti'i l Court li! ! re
pot! of fees earned -ei-ond quar
'.er, 1 't s-f-,1 i.i,;.
I'.ond of V. 15. I'.anu ing-. justice
of file peace, Liberty "I'lceiint,
A pel it ion was received from
Salt Creek I'leejnet signed by L.
II. James and 11 others aking to
have John Melloid appointed as
jll-liee of llle peace and I'.oy Al lll--tronir
appointed as consiabb for
Salt Creek 1'reriin-t. pel it ion a-
cepled and appoint inenl s made
by t he lb .a i d.
The following' claims were al
lowed on the (ieneiai I'll 1 1 1 of the
t o u n ( y :
John I'.auer. aulo livery to
Commissioners . 1 1 . f? r
John Uauer, third pay
ment on jail eoi ! i a't . . ."o.Oil
C. H. Jordan, salarv and
I). C. Morgan. po?nI sup-
suplies hi coiiniy i 1 . ." 1
J. I!. Tains. salary and
extra help 17.. "n
Mary C. Foster, salary
and expense lt0 . ".)
Frank .1. Lil"-r-lial, salary
and expense 20.1.7.")
Fred Patterson, salary
and expense i 1 . ro
Nans Sievers. salary
C. II. Taylor, salary and
Mrs. A. L. Marshall, care
of Max I larger, second
quarter. 1 '. 1 i
A. J. Trilily, Agt.. insur
ance policy on jail . . .
Chas. K. Martin, AgL, in
surance pr.licy on jail. . 15.00
J. K. Inmulass, Agt.. in
surance policy on jail. . 15.00
W. K. Fox. Agf.. in
surance pol icy on jail . . 15. on
John .M. Leyda, A.rt., in
surance policy on jail. .
1 i .37
J. V.. Harwick, Agl., in
surance policy on jail. .
W. K. Fox, slamps, etc..
Hans Johnson. mdsov
Fowler and Wine-hell .. 10.00
P. F. IlufTner, work in
Mrs. Dora Fleisdunan.
care blind man, second
Julius A. Pit, salary and
i. H. Kgenberger, nidse.
(!. Dovey it Son, sup
plies to County Farm . .
James Rebal, brooms to
Nebraska Lighting Co.,
gas to jail and court
Slate vs John Jones. . .
deputy sheriff, June,
11(1 ' 15.00
. W. While, nidse to Mc
pherson and Fulling-
1. W. Thomas & Co.,
meat to County Farm. .
I. M. Jirousek, nidse. to
W. Uavlor & Co., coal
0 . 80
'. Ci. Fricke & Co., sup
plies to County Farm. .
'. II. Muniiii, bread to
,inco!n Telephone Co.,
rents and tolls
II. M. Soennichscn. nidse.
John Iverson, tools for
repairs to jail cell .... .75
Hammond & Stephens,
supplies to County Su-
Ilatt & Son, nidse. to
G. P. Eastwood, supplies
4o new jail and court
Edwin Metcalf, ncl-e to
W. M. Welch Mfg. Co.,
supplies to (Jo. Super
intendent E. J. Hie hey, lumber to
John liauer, extra work
James Robertson, -alary
and expense, second
quarter, I'M 1 IHn.HH
J. H. I)oni:e!ly, assigjied
to W. it, liryan, work
in a-.-esor's office
M. Archer. State vs.
1'.. I). Ouiuton. same ....
Fred Lowe, witness, same
Fred Coleman, sam ....
Lucille Uryan, work in
a--essnr"s Ollice 150.00
I. f. Clements, coroner's
inouest M. A. O'Hrien ,
C. I. 0'iinlon. -ame
fe-orge Horn, jury, same.
Win. Slark jobn, same . . .
A. Jacks, same
John Lindeman, same . .
(Jei.re Farley, same . . . .
J. P. Failec, same
ir. J. S. Li iii'-'-ton, wif-
Ir. E. W. Cook, same . . .
H. W. Ilainey, same
AI Low, same
Frank Neumann, same...
Ed Iioiiat, same
J. .. Hichev, work in tho
treasurer's office ....
C. A. Welch, work at the
W. It. Hi-yan, salary and
expense county asses
sor. I'M 5 010.33
P ler F. bios, boardiii-r
Leon Uaaske 1 . 5o
M. M. Hut ler, M. f).. quar
anline '. V. Shumate
family 5. On
Meier lung Co.. anli
foxine furnished Ed
Fleischma.i family ... 13.00
Lincoln Telegraph &
Telephone Co., rent and
' tolls 15.05
V.. A. Wurl. nidse. to
John M. Leyda. inebriate
Russell Heatheiinulon.. 3.00
F. II. Nickels, mdse. lo L.
Walker 1 I .05
E. C. Twiss. same 2.35
'.. A. Welch, assigned If.
Sievers. work at court
house 1 . 50
J. II. Thrasher, baiiilT's
M. Archer, State vs. John
I . (Juinlon. same ....
10 . On
The following claims were al
lowed on the Road fund of flu
R. S. McCIeery, roncrole
culvert. R. I . No. 1 1 . . 1 07 . 28
R. S. McCIeery, concrete
culvert, R. 1). No. 11.. 101 .i3
R. S. McCIeery, concrete
culvert. R. I. No. 14 . . 22. 2o
August Krecklow, road
work. R. I). No. 8 1 10.2
(I. F. Vallery, same, R. D.
No. l 118.10
Hen Hoekman, same, R. I).
No. 10 12S.7
A. F. Seybort, sanie, R. D.
No 0 1 10
1 ' ' r I ' '
J. W. Keil, same, R. I).
No. 2 10.20
Waller livers, same, R. 1)
No. 27 128.80
Chas (i. Hailey. same, R.
I ). No. 1 5 30 . 50
Fanners' Lumber, Coal &
Implement Co., lumber
to R. 1). No. f, 20. 10
A. A. Wallinger, road
work. R. D. No. 15 ... 18.30
Alex Jones, same, . ).
No. 1 01.7;
Tom Smith, same, R. I).
No. 12 30.00
Tom Smith, same, R. 1.
No. 10 2.80
Troy Davis, same, R. D.
No. 1 1 3.10
Win. Sharp, same, R. D.
No. 10 3.00
W. J. Alt house, same, R.
1). No. 0 1 1 .50
W. M. Meyer, same, R. D.
No. 10 Gi.00
Chas. Sutton, same, R. D.
No. 10 0.10
D. M. Johnson, mdse. R.
1). No. 1 1 3.50
D. M. Johnson, mdse. R.
D. No. 13 2.00
Leo Arnelt Co., grader re
pairs, Disl rict No. 7 . . . 1.25
Lee Arnett Co., culvert,
District No. 11 10.20
ee Arnett Co., culvert,
District No. 5 00.00
Lee Arnett Co., culvert,
District No. 7 53.00
T. H. Waltz, road work, R.
C. If. Spoon, same, R. D.
No. 11 52.50
Hulls & Hendrix, nails for
Pi. D. No. 5 3.25
A. W. Norris, road work,
It. D. No. i ; l " . "i.
I.IOIW. Y.. Paimete;-, black
smith work. R. D. No.
(i. W. Leach, road work,
11. D. No. 11
Enron Lumber Co., lum
ber, R. !. N". 15
.) o . ; i
Henry Hir. jr.. '-'radi.'ig,
It. l. No. 1 1 30 . o
John Iver-o.'j, repair- to
grader, Di-lrk-i No. 1.. 21.25
J. C. Nidav, road work, R.
D. No. II 7O.0o
Chas. Sutton, -arr.e, R. J,
No. 10 3.20
E. T. Tool, materia J for
R. D. No. 7 53 . OS
E. J. Ri'iiey, lumber for
Pi. If. No. 27 22. 15
jJ. C. Loneyer, road work,
R. D. No. 5 1 J7.00
R. .. Haifey. same. n. Ij.
Nc.. 0 50 . On
Win. U. ftu-h, -ame, R. D.
No. 7 25o. in
A. H. K eager. -r,me. R. l.
W. C. I! ria h er, -rime. R.
D. No. 0
C. If. S;ohn. -ame. R, D.
.Matt S ile:-. -ame. r. J.
P. Ea-iwood. material
for R. 1 1. No. I
F. W. NoHing. r oad wor k.
R. D. No. 1
E. J. Richey, lumber. R.
D. No. 1
Nebraska & bwa Steel
Tank Co.. culvert lo R.
I). No. 12
Nebraska x. Iowa Steel
Tank Co.. ciilei fs to R.
D. No. 2
0 . 'O
57 . 2o
HO. 7 5
2 o . ;.' il
7 . 7o
5 1 .or,
1 5 . 50
1 i .50
! 1 . 0.0
The following claims were al
lowed on the Hridge fund of the
C. F. Vall'-rv. bridle work s 20. on
Hen Heckman. -ame .... .'f.oo
A. F. S" berf . -ame 7 . To
J. . Keil. -ame O.i'.n
W. H. Hanriin-'. bridge
San skinner, bridge work
Cedar Creek Lumber Co..
lb -nkb Joyce Hardware
Co.. freight on bridge
Cnii'ii Lumber Co., bridge
C. If. Spohn, bridge work
A. A. Wallinger. same...
2 1 .3d
1 o . so
. I I
120. 5 1
5 . oo
h. 1. I oid. bridge ma
terial Math Sulser, bridge work
W. H. Hanuing. bridge
Farmers" Lumber. Coal it
Implement Co., biid-o
lumber and mat rial . .
R. C. Haib-y, bridge work 2 1. no
Wm Rush, same 1 i . no
.Monarch Engineering Co.,
bridges 300 1.00
The following claims wore al
lowed on tho Inheritance lav
R. S. McCIeery. concrete
culvert. District No.
11 si 081 . 1 1
The following- claims were al
lowed on the Commissioners'
R. S. McCIeery, concrete
culvert. District No.
James Miller, concrete
culvert. District No. 1 1 131. lo
James Miller, concrete
culvert. District. No. 12 10 1.10
The following claims were al
lowed on the Road Dragging fund:
C. F. Vallery, dragging-,
distriel No. 1 1 .50
Cibnin perry, dragging,
District No. 10 30. 10
A. H. Kraeger, dragging.
District No. 0 0.00
Robert Swacker, drag
ging-. District No. 0... 5.50
C. L. Wiles,' dragging,
District No. 1
F. W. Noll ing, dragging,
District No. 1
A. A. Wallinger, drag
ging. District No. 15
Hoard adjourned lo meet Tuo
lay, August 1, 1911.
FRANK J. LIHERSHAL.
LAND FOR SALE.
Tho heirs of Iho late (lerfrude
M. Wiley propose to sell about 82
acres of limber land belonging to
said estate and situated opposite
Iho Lewis! on church and adjoin
ing tho cemetery, two and one
half miles southeast of Murray.
Sealed bids will bo received by
Mrs. A. Dovo Asch, at her homo
near Murray, Nebraska, until
noon Saturday, August 1, 1011.
The heirs reserve tho right to re
ject any and all bids.
Mrs. A. Dove Asch,
I have money to loan on Cass
county farms at SVz per cent. T.
H. Pollock, Coates Block, PJatts-
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