The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, August 09, 1915, Page PAGE 5, Image 5

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MONDAY, ur.FST i, 913
? -i
f i'
r : : -
Novelized by
Marvin Dana, author
of "Within the Law,"
from the sue
r.cessful play by V.
Daniel D. Carter
lvv ( w ? WW:
I JU -ipiiil
6 & j -fMH
'( CpyrlaK. X Vy tK
An Admission. I
MARSHALL, the detirc. at
tempted a dircrsktind re
pliod t Andrew:
"You can hardly ect me
to place much confidence in ; state
ment of a jrson who is a ti stran
ger to me." be olgccted. j
"Of course, sir. it a true it I am
practically a stranger to y An
drew admitted without-the ngu of
a note in Lis monotone to jrj warn
in:; of the supremely audacio speech
to follow. "You're known me since
31 r. TT aimcri'ikt tohl ym icho ira a
few minute ayo. Hut I hare hen you
for s long time, ."
Tlie detective c'ared wit round
eyes at this amazing man. wj dared
flaunt the helplessness of thtaw In
Its very face.
"Oh. you hare, hare you!' j
"Yes. came the placid jiswer.
"You were an obscure detecti! when
yon recovered those bond:? b the
Fourth National hank casq Your
present excellent position ixeally
owin to that besides the mal you
received at the time and the 1
$10,010 reward paid to y But
tbroucu it all you said notbinjtf the
anonymous note yon received 4-isinjr
you of the facts in the case aniTinsr
you explicit direction) as to w to
capture Ivnver Jones.? i
Marshall sat spellbound. J
"Then it was you who sent ie let
terr Andrew tmwed. J
'I simply mentioned it. sir.'e con
tinued sedately. iu order to sbv you
that when 1 yive information mo
tives are by no means'lfish.
11 nicht. sir." The butleri voice
was still that of the excellent irvaut
trained to a becoming Iiumilf.i Hut
before he h?d reached the do be was
arristei by the voii-e of the l4'- ive.
"One minute. Why did y( double
cross Denver Jones, and wit made
you pick me for that f ourtmational
capture?" j
-Well, you see. sir." the Matr Mind
explained blandly. "Jones battue mis
fortune to offend me. Deskl, sir, I
knew that on account of youBuccess
in this case you would be pmoted to
a bih place in the detective;ervice,
and as I was then situated icas not
well for me to have skillfuLneu La
hi'h places. Good night, sir.";
Marshall was at pains prfjitly to
seek Wainwrijrht. whom he find on
the point of retiring, and t make
known the information he uncreceiv
ed from, Andrew concerning ie pro
jetied burglarj-. It was agrl lte
tween them that the detectivcshould
maintain a strict secret watt over
the whole establishment thmghout
the nizht. with the twofold olect of
being ready for any move on te part
of the sender of the black cardind of
foiling the expected effort of te rob
ber against the jewels in the sfe.
Wainwright was to hold hinself In
rcmliness for a summons at an time,
but chose net to &hare direct.lyln the
watch. Jt seemed certain to brti men
that the Master Mind would beiware t
of their conference. Undou jtdly he
had intended that bis announrment
of the visit from a thief shot! I be
passed on to Wainwright. i,s thad
Leon. Yet the exact reasons ti hi
course defied analysis.
Meanwhile Luceue was in dei
because of the desjerate situution
which she was confronted. -A
Judge must have taken into "0isl
Hon her youth and inexperience,
feeling of devoted gratitude and r
once for the man who gcidej Iher
choice, and the judgment cr ust ittive
bc-n lenient, though it might: fin( ier
guilty. But she had no mercy tout rd
herself. She had come to know (he
truth at Inst the truth she had vcifed
to the Master Mind that it Li impjsl-
b!e to build happiness on lies. ySue
Lad lived a lie. for the hocdwinliug
of the man who loved her, who 'had
honored her above all women, who jad
given Into her keeping his honor by
making her his wife. Thus she bad
foully Itetrayed his faith. Whatever
the penalty for truth at the outset, .he
truth should have been told. She n
derstood ipw. Her conscience Lad
warned her. She had stifled conscietce
ct tho? dictation of the man whom she
esteemed for his goodness to her, Aa
)rew. Now realization of her passive
guilt was fully hers. But tie ruin hnd
rv y
M. K. Fly company
been wrought. It was too late to undo
the evil accomplished by her treachery.
There was nowhere .any Loin? of re
demption. See Lad sinned; she must
do iK'iiance with a life of agonized
mourning for the bliss she Lad lost.
TLere w-as left to her only the ability
to spare her husband in some measure.
That she must do. though ber heart
It was just five minutes before the
hour of 2 when Andrew, in his cupola
room, extinguished his light, vliicb
had shone from the tower windows
like a beacon, Creegan. lurking within
the shadows of clustered shrubberies
a hundred yards from the mansion,
heaved a sigh of relief. Then, as the
calm of the place remained unbroken,
he began stealthily to make bis way
toward the massive bulk of the house.
Marshall Lad established himself in
a window seat of the library, from
which he had an extensive view of his
Farther down the room toward the
rear, the air-ore. In which was the safe,
showed its draperies of portieres :;lons
the line of the opposite wall. Facing
nina. a little further toward the front,
was the wide doorway into ttye LalL
through which was to be seen a part
of the stairway. The softly burning
hall light cast its illumination over the
stairs and hall itself, and shone
through the doorway into the library,
though the radianc-e here was dimmed
so that objects were only barely visi
ble in shadowy wise. From time to
time the detective had undertaken a
cautious round of the bouse to, make
sure that nothing if a nefarious sort
was anywhere uiuler way. But as the
appointed hour of Andrew's promised
burglary approached he held his po
sition immovably iu the window seat,
where the drawn hangings hid him
well while permitting his espionage.
Then a faint sound from the stairway
caught his ear. and he peered forth in
anxious expectancy.
Presently a soft noise near at hand
caught the attentive ear of the detec
tive. A gentle creaking sound followed
and Marshall was speedily aware, out
of his professional experience, that the
window further down the room was be
ing skilfully opened.
Then, after an interval of silence, a
pencil of light, the beam of an electric
torch, shone from between the hang
ings of the rear window. The light
moved slowly to and fro. taking its
survey of the room -with a leisurely
thoroughness that again provoked Mar
shall to appreciation of the marauder's
adept methods. Then, at last, the
radiance rested for a secc::d time on
the alcove, and there continued for an
appreciable period. The light vanished.
There was no sound, but Marshall
know that the thief was stealing on
silent feet through the shadows of the
room, that he had come to the safe,
that be was ready to yes. n glow of
light became faintly visible within the
The detective prepared for action by
fulling a blackjack from his pocket. He
parted the curtains, and would have
Issued from his retreat, when again
his attention was held by a wisp of
sound. He waited, iu tense silence,
his eyes roving, for he was uncertain
as to the direction whence the noise
had issued. Then his glance caught
sight of a form moving slowly on the
stairway. In the first instant he per
ceived with a start of astonishment,
that the new intruder on the scene was
a woman, in the next, as the face was
Hfled o that U fwlOe tight of the
hall lamp fell full ou it. he recogutized
Mrs. Wainwright. and his earlier feel
ing of surprise was lost in total dis
may. For the woman's manner was plain
proof of guilt of what guilt the spying
man could hazard no guess, but guiit
none the less. Her gait was not merely
slow, it was stealthy, with the awk
ward stealthiness f c-ce wholly un
accustomed, and the gaze that daVted
here and there so hurriedly was fur
tive, laden with fear of discovery.
These evidences were re-enforced by
the shudder that now and again shook
her visibly. Marshall was anpn.lled
by this latest development in the mys
tery that beset the man be sought to
The 6oft gleam In the alcove I ccame
discernible to her. At first glimpse of
It Rhe halted, and a smothered gasp of
terror broke from her lips. She stood
rigid, looking straight before lier with
dilated eyes. Then, at last, she swayed
a little, tensed swiftly and went for
ward again. When she was come to
the alcove she pushed the drajerles
apart and resolutely stepped within.
The portieres c.osed behind ber. Mar
shall crushed back an oath of amaze
ment Yet for a brief season the detective
was held Inactive by stark bewilder
ment. Then, to his astonished ears
came a hushed sound of wlusering
from beyond the .curtains of the alcove.
It was incredible, monstrous, that this
should be. Nevertheless, the truth was
palpable. There was no outcry, no
shriek for help from the woman, no
flight by a safety seeking housebreaker.
Instead there was only whispering, this
secret conference in the dead of .night
between the thief and the mistress of
the mansion. Suddenly another idea
flashed in his brain, impelled him to
immediate endeavor: Was it neces
sary, after all. that- Wainwright him
self should ever know the whole hate
ful truth? Perhaps, even, there might
be some explanation of the wife's guilt
that fell short of infamy.
Firm of purpose at last. Marshall
crept slowly across the room to the al
cove. Now be could hear the two with
in more plainly, and he listened eager
iy. buf the words were unintelligible.
Convinced that longer effort at eaves
droping would avail naught, the de
tective, with Lis weapon ready, put
forth a cautious hand and parted the
Notwithstanding all his painstaking,
something Itetrayed this new presence
to the keen senses of the burglar. As
the iortieres moved slowly apart under
Marshall's careful fingers there came a
sudden flash of light full In his face.
Blindly he sprang forward and found
himself in grapple with the thief. A
scream came from the woman. The
torch fell to the floor, to be crushed a
momeut later under the fc:t of the
men. The woman shrank in a corner,
half swooning. The men writhed and
tottered to and fro, scutfig over the
thick pile of velvet. Tlie weapon of the
detective gave him an advantage. One
fierce blow struck the back of Cree
gan's head, and the man lurched heav
ily to the floor.
Marshall, after an instant's panting
pause, got out bis'own torch and turn
ed its light on the scene. He saw
Ihs woman crouching miserably against
the wall. On the floor the thief was
moaning faintly. Then the detective's
eyes caught sight of another object on
the floor. He leiit and picked it nn
a sheaf of bi'.Ls of large denomination
Here was more mystery. But there
was no time now to bother with it!
He thrust the bills into his coat jtocket.
Marshall stepped to the main electric
switch and flooded the whole room
with radiance. Once again I.ucene sti
fled a cry as the brilliant Illumination
bliuded ber. The stricken burglar stir
red and groaned, and then unclosed LU
eyes and lay blinking dazedly for a
few seconds. But soon he sat up. very
clumsily, and put a w avering hand to
his head. He brought away the fing
ers all bloody, and regarded the stains
with disgust.
"He'll do well enough now." Mar
shall stated, as he looked up and met
the alarmed gaze of tbe woman. ,
Creegan. following the direction of
the detective's glance, turned his head
weakly and perceived the girl, where
she stood against the wall. His coarse
face twisted into a grin.
"Hello, Maggier he mumbled. "Say.
the bull jiear croaked me."
"But you will be able to go in a min
nte." Lucene urged, wringing her
hands in desperation.. "Oh, please!
You must! Mr. Marshall will give you
the money. He picked it up."
"I'll take you along when I go."
Creegan snarled.
"What do you mean?" she gasped.
But Marshall interrupted roughly.
"Here, you!" he snapped at Creegan.
"You get a hustle on yourself." lie
seized the burglar by the collar and
jerked tjm to his feet, "Go on and
get out of here! Didn't you hear what
the lady said?"
"Gimme back that roll she give me!"
he commanded surlily.
"You stand a fat chance of getting
that." Marshall exclaimed with a
sneer. Then, as the thief moved a
little: "None of that side stepping,
"Oh. I ain't trying to beat It," Cree
gan declared. "I don't have to.
Marshall rested wordless, stupefied
by the colossal impudence of this crim
inal, caught in the very act of bur
glary. Then the woman darted to
"Oh. Mr. Marshall, please let him
go!" she besought him frantically.
"Give him the money and let him go!
Oh, you must!"
The detective, however, could no
longer accept this way out of the tan
gle of events. Ills first instinct of de
sire to shield the woman for her hus
band's sake, if not for her own. was
overcome by the responsibility involv
ed by such a coarse.
"It is Impossible." he said.
"Oh. if you only knew!" she breathed.
' Marshal! remained unshaken .
"Madnni." be said coldly, "1 am In
your husband's employ."
She twisted his argument in her own
"But it would be doing him the great
est possible kindness to let this man
go." She made a despairing gesture.
"Oh. I know juet how strange it must
seem to you. but it's true it's true!"
Marshall found that it required all
his strength of will to withstand her
"You mean, without your husband's
"Oh. yes. yes!" was the instant an
swer. "He must uevtr know never; I
can't tell you why I can't. I can't! If
I only could! But I swear to you. on
my honor as a woman, that my bus-
1 jr "
"You mean, without your husband'c
band's happiness, his career, his houoi
even, everything, depends on your do
bug as I ask you. Please oh. please!"
Nevertheless Marshall had the coin
age to denjvuer prayer.
"It is impossible."
"Why. I'm his wife, and I love him
It's for his sake that 1 beg of you b
let this man go." Sheniade a sligh
gesture toward Creegan. "He'll go i
you will let him. Yes. he'll go. an
never come-back again." She glance:
for an instant into the brutal face, a
she added her quest iou confidently
"You will go. won't you? Tell him!"
"Sure thing!" was the harsh answer
The thiefs small eyes, bloodshot now
were leering. "Sure. I'll go fast cuougb
If -you'll go with me. Maggie." ,
Lucene seemed not to hear the vih
utterance. Certainly she gave it noap
parent heed, only persisted in her will!
"Don't you see, Mr. Marshall, no om
will ever know not a living soul
ever !" -
The Toice of Creegan sounded.
"Say," he cried to the defective, "arc
you such a bonehead you can't see that
me and the lady was goin' away to
gether?" Marshall made a threatening
movement. Creegan spoke again, reck
less of the menace, "Aw. cut it out.
cull. Just bsk the lady."
Marshall looked down into the face
of the trembling woman. But the
denial for which he longed did not
burst from her lips. . Instead, she stood
in mute abasement.
"Did you hear what the man .said?"
Marshall asked.
"Yes." came the muffled syllable,
"Of course he lies?"
There was a pause, pregnant of a
hateful possibility. And then, at last
there came from the girl 1 lie word that
was the seal of her degradation:
"No." It. was hardly a breath o
(To Bo Continued.)
For Sale.
An extra good milk ccw. For par
ticulars 'phone or address Charles
Contryman, at Murray. 8-9-lwk-w
Rooms for Kent.
With or without board, two blocks
from the High school. Call cn Mrs.
S. Rams2y. S-9-7twkly
One section, 640 acres, wheat land
in Franklin County, Washington.
This land is rolling, but not rough.
Located 100 miles southwest of
Spokane, miles north of Kahlotus,
on two railroads. .Soil volanic ash, 2
feet to 6 feet in depth. It was broken
in 1906, and a crop of wheat grown in
1907 netted the owner $3,900.00 after
all expenses were deducted. It was
plowed in 1912, and has lain fallow
since. There is 215 acres in wheat
this year, of which owner is to re
ceive one-fourth free in warehouse at
Kahlotus. The land is fence with a
post and wire fence. There is a first
mortgage of $5,000.00 due in Novem
ber, 1916, at 7 per cent per annum.
Will sell for $22.50 per acre on lib
eral terms, purchaser to assume
For further information write
owner. W. C. SAMPSON, Owner.
Care S, A. A. C,
Spokane, Washington.
For a Sprained Ankle.
If you will get a bottle of Chamber
lain's Liniment and observe the direc
tions given therewith faithfully, you
will recover in much less time than is
usually-required. Obtainable every
where Paints and Oils. - Gering & Co.
Local News
From Friday's DaU y.
Mrs. Hans Goos and children, who
have been here visiting with relatives
and friends, departed this morning for
their home at Plainview, Neb.
W. T. Richardson, the Mynard mer
chant, was among those visiting in
the city today for a few hours, look
ing after some matters of business.
Mrs. Robert Knight, who has been
here visiting at the Dilihay heme,
near this city since Wednesday, de
parted this morning for her hom in
Miss Blanche Horning was among
those going to Omaha this morning,
where she was called to visit for the
day, looking after some matters of
W. F. Gillespie of Mynard was here
yesterday afternoon, en route from
Omaha to his home, he having been
called to Omaha on some matters of
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Delatour of
Ogallala, Neb., are in the city for a
phort visit at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. O. K. Reed. Mrs. Delatour is a
sister of Mr. Reed.
L. H. Puis and little son of Murray
came up from their home yesterday
in the large touring car of Mr. Puis
and spent a few hours here looking
after some matters of business.
Mrs. Emmons Ptak and son, Theo
dore, departed last evening for Min
neapolis, Minnesota, where they will
visit at the T. O. Schroder home for a
short time before returning home to
this city.
J. D. Shrader of Murray and Bert
L. Philpot of Weeping Water were in
the city yesterday afternoon for a
few hours looking after some matters
in regard to the handling of a num
ber of Maxwell automobiles here.
Mrs. G. Wl Rhoden, Mrs. Glen
Rhoden and Mrs. J. R. C. Gregory
motored in this morning from their
farm home and were passengers on
the early Burlington train for Omaha,
where they will spend the day.
Glen Boedeker, cashier of the Mur
ray State bank, motored up yesterday
from his home and spent several hours
here looking after some matters of
business. Mr. Boedeker was accom
panied by his wife and his sister, Mrs.
Ida Hutchman.
Frank Herold, who is engaged in
traveling for a large wholesale bouse
in Kansas City, came in last evening
to make a visit of a few hours with
relatives and friends, and departed
this afternoon for Lincoln to visit his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Herold.
From Saturday's Dally.
John Kraegcr was in today from
his farm home to spend a short time
looking after some trading and calling
on his many friends.
Glen Boedeker of the Murray bank
was here last evening for a few liours
looking after some matters of busi
ness in this city.
George P. Barton of Union was in
the city yesterday for a few hours
looking after some matters of busi
ness at the court house.
Mrs. A. Dove Asch of near Murray
was in the city for a few liours today
looking after some matters of busi
ness at the court house.
Jacob". Bengen of near Mynard
motored in today to spend a short
time looking after some matters of
business with the merchants.
Adam Meisinger of near Cedar
"Creek was in the city today for a few
hours attending to some tradinj; and
visiting with his many friends.
Dr. G. H. Gilmore of Murray was
in the city yesterday afternoon for a
few hours, motoring up from his home
to attend to some matters of busi
ness. Adam Hild, one of Cass county's
energetic farmers, was in the city to
day visiting with relatives and friends
and looking after some matters of
G. W. Shrader came up this morn
ing from his home cast of Murray and
spent a few hours here attending to
some trading with the merchants and
taking in the free entertainment.
Andrew Campbell and wife and
daughter, Frances, and son, Oscar,
were in the city today for a few
hours looking after some matters of
Kmsiness and visiting with their
Misses Janet and Mable Gr&isman
of Alliance, who were here visiting
with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. T. Batton, departed this afternoon
for Newman Grove, Neb., for a short
visit. Miss Jennie Batton accom
panied them as far as Omaha ol. their
Charles C. Parmele, Plaintiff, x
C. H. Kleeman, et al., Defendants.
To C. H. Kleeman. first real name
unknown: Mrs. C. H. Kleeman, first real
name unknown: the unknown heirs,
devisees, legatees, personal represent
atives and a!l persons interested in tie
estate of C. II. Kleeman. first real name
unknown: and the unknown heirs, de
visees, . legatees, personal represent
atives and all other persons interested
in the estate of Mrs. C. H. Kleeman,
first real name unknown, defendants:
You are herebv notified that on July
29th. A. IX 1815," plaintiiT filed his suit
in 'the District Court of Cass County,
Nebraska, to quiet the title to the fol
lowing described lands in Plattsmouth,
Cass County, Nebraska, to-wit:
. Lot Five. 5, in Clock Thirty-three
133). In the City o Plattsmouth. Cass
County, Nebraska.
The object and prayer of which suit
are to have expunged from the record
and declared null and void one certain
deed pretending to convey to the de
fendant, C. II. Kleeman, said lot, dated
August 18th, 1811, and filed for record
August 26th, 1912, and recorded in
Book 51, at page 3X, of the deed records
of Cass County, Nebraska: and to en
join you and each of you from having
or claiming any right, title or interest
In or to said real estate, and forever
quieting the title thereto in the plain
tiff, and for equitable relief.
You are required to answer said peti
tion on or before Monday, September
20th, A. D. 1915.
Dated this 3rd day of August, A. D.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
In the District Court ml Cass County,
Alice Wells. Plaintiff,
Mable A. Higgins, et al.. Defendants.
To Mabel A. Higgins, Mabel Agnes
Higgins, Margaret Mason, and the
Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Kate
Lynch, Deceased:
You will take notice thit on July
8th, 1515, the plaintiff herein, Alice
Wells, filed her petition in the District
Court of Cass County, Nebraska,
against you and others for the purpose
of foreclosing a Tax. Sale Certificate is
sued by the County Treasurer of Cass
County, Nebraska, to one A. L. Tidd. on
sale of lots 8. 9, 10, 11 and 12, in block
173, Plattsmouth, Nebraska, at public
tax sale on November 6th, 1911, for de
linquent tax, costs and charges against
said lots - for the year 1910, which
Certificate has been assigned to
Plaintiff claims a lien against said
lota by virtue of said Tax Sale Certifi
cate in the sum of $16.14. with interest
at 15 per cent per annum from Novem
ber Cth, 1911, and tlie further sum of
$68.45 for subsequent taxes paid for the
years 1911. 1912. 1913 and 1914. with
interest thereon at 15 per cent per an
num from June 10th, 1915, and attor
ney's fees of 10 per cent of amount
found due plaintiff, and prays that
same be decreed a first lien on said
premises and that 6aid defendants be
loreclosed of a.11 right, title and in
terest in and to said premises and said
premises be ordered EOld and out of the
proceeds of such sale that plaintiff be
paid the amount decreed to be due her
on said lien with costs of suit.
You are required to answer said
petition on or before the 23d day of
August, 1915, or the allegations con
tained in said petition will be taken as
true and decree rendered as prayed
for therein.
ALICE WELLS, riaintifr.
Her Attorney.
Bids will be received at the office of
the County Clerk In Plattsmouth. Ne
braska, up till noon on Saturday, Aug
ust 7, 1915, for building all wood and
steel bridges, concrete arch and box
culverts and other concrete work, such
as wings and abutments, for the year
Also for the construction of one.
4-ftx4-ft. concrete box culvert on Rock
Bluffs road about two and one-half
miles south of Plattsmouth.
Plans and specifications now on file
fn the office of the County Clerk at
Plattsmouth. Nebraska.
Separate bids may be filed for bridge
work and for concrete arch and box
culvert work.
All bids to be opened on Tuesday,
August 10th. 1915. at 10 o'clock a. m.
The Board ,of County Commissioners
reserve the right to reject any or all
A certified check of $500.00 must ac
company each bid.
(Seal) County Clerk.
In the County Court of the County of
Cass, Nebraska.
In Re Estate of Francis Kushinsky,
To All Persons Interested:
You are hereby notified that hear
ing upon claims agafnst said estate
will be had at the office of the County
Judge, Court House, Plattsmouth, Ne
braska, on the 8th day of September,
A. D. 1915, and on the 8th day of
March, A. D. 1916, at 10 o'clock a. m.
on each of said days. All claims not
filed before said hour on said last day
of hearing will be forever barred.
By the Court,
County Judge.
Atorney. 8-9-4twkly
Recommends Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea 'Remedy.
"I never hesitate to recommend
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy," writes Sol Wil
liams, merchant, Jesse, Tenn. "I sell
more of it than of any other prepara
tion of like character. I have used
it myself and found it gave me more
relief than anything else I have ever
tried for the same purpose." Obtain
able everywhere.
For Sale.
One good, all purpose work horse,
coming 6 years old, weight 1,300
pounds; also one good young horse
coming three years old. Both horses
are in the best of condition and are
a bargain. James Mrasek.
J Lawyer.
Coates' Block,
J East of Riley Hotel.
4 Second Floor.
or THE
Of PJattsmoutb, Nebraska, on the
30th day of June, 1!15.
Ckbtificatk No. 'M
First morttraife loans !77.C K'
Loans on stuck or bass book secu
rity u
Kfal estate, o Bice, none: other !..':
Kal estate sold on contract i,h:.
Cash I.wr Vi
I W lirxiuctit Interest, dues arid fines "in -j
Taxes ad vmiced for stockholder ( ;a
' Total
Kumiintr stock and dividends
l':Lid-up stock and dividends. ...
Reserve fund
Undivided iit-otiis
.tl7.4:T 73
.Xa 7
111' (11
5.VJ 'l
.477 73
Other liabilities, matured swick ...
for tlie year ending June 30. Illli
Cash 011 Imndlast report ? l.PIn
1 ui
Hues (running stock) ;...:
I'uid-up st'xrk 17.mni
Mortgage payments i4.j'K
Stock loiin payments l.4-
Heal estate sales .. ..' Iin
Interest I3.i 7.,
Fines "
Kents "V Uj
Memtiersliip and transfer fees .'
1 itlier receipts in detail Ji
Taxes repaid..-; 4'.';
. !s.liii 74
Mortgage loans - t t'
Slock loans
Withdrawals running slock and
itividend.-i I.
Withdrawals paid-up stock II.
Withdrawals dividend on paid u
stock I
Salaries .. I.
Other expenses
Kal estate account
fash on hand .- I.
Taxes advanced for sun-kholders.
Total 1 ...
State ok Nebraska, i .
CAs CorsTT, ( I.T. M- Patterson.
Secretary of the aliove named Association, do
oiemui.i m umi i lie iiin'uiuu nitu-urri.i.
of the condition of said ass4-iat ion. is 1 1 ne and
correct to tne iesi 01 my Knowieoire ana oem-i
Knlnu-rllM.d mid imrn Ii. Iiefore me I his 31 si
day of July. Itflo. Vkhsa H kit.
ISKALI Notary l ui'iic
TI. A. Hirra 1
ohs.M. Lktpa IMrectjra
fc.. I", litz 1
Statement of the Condition
Of Plattsmouth. Neb., on the 30 day of
June, 1!M5.
First mortgage loans
Ixtanson st-ork or pa4 hook securii
Real estate sold on contract
Ieliiiuent. Interest, fines, etc
y a.
Taxes paid and advanced...
Otherassets. rent account an
id re'
Total ;..
Running slock and dividends ..
Reserve fund
Undivided prorils
Other liabilitie-lills payable...
ltl.(OI Ml
, . . 4.i i j:
U'.snO mt
....flS."s.-j.-.l 11
Eckiit( ani ExrE.vnrrrHEs ron the Yeah
Ending .Iuxe 3ti. li'lS.
Cash on hand last rejnirt ."WW sr
Ilues (running stock) 41.:hi ini
Mortgage payments
Stock loan payment i.sii Sr
Iteal estate contracts l'.tki mi
Interest linvi :c
Fines .M
Membership and transfer fees 14s n
Total $ Ku.07a.iH
Mortgage loans i iXUZX (
Stock loans 4.13 IU
Withdrawals running stock and di
vidends 27.W7 34
Salaries . IM I .'
other expenses !'3 44
Cash on hand C.'.nii t'Z
Insurance and Taxes paid and ad
vanced. 4.'! ' .'
Rent and Repair 10
Total i so.076 ft
CASS t;ul'N'J"Y
I. C. fi. Fricke. secretary of the iIkt
named ansociat ion. do solemnly swexr that the
foregoing st ateuiem of t he coiidii ion of said as
sociation, is true and correct to the liest of 1117
knowledge and belief.
Approved: Secretary.
C. A. MARSHALL. Directors.
Sulscriled and sworn to before Die this Ist
day of July IHli. A.LTIDH.
Iseal) Notary l'ublir
My commission expires Oct. . I'.ni
KttTIC'K 4K M IT TO qi IT TITI.r'..
la the Dixtrlrt (ourl ul the Couaiy of
( bm, rl)riika.
Amelia Vallery tftrelght. IMaintift".
A. L Small, first real name unknown,
et al., Defendants.
To the Defendantx: A. 1.. Htriall. Hr-.t
real name unknown; 1". M. Small ntM
real name unknown; J. C Small, tirst
real name unknown; .lam- U. Small.
. L.. Small. lirFt real name unknown;
W. M. Small, first real name unknown;
May Catlin, Iiaisy Miller, nee Wiiglit.
Harry T. Miller, Berdie Jackson. n-e
Wriprht: James S. Burns, tlm known
as Jamen S. Humes, and tlie unknown
heirs, legatees and devisees x.f Alice 11.
Newton, deceased, also known as A lie!
Newton, deceased.
You are hereby notified that on Jnic
30th. A. I). 1915. plaintiff filed her ruif
in the District Court of the County r.f
Cass, Nebraska, to quiet tltU to tin
following described land, to-wit;
L.ot three 3. in Hlock nineteen
(191, In the City of I'lat tsmout h.
Cass County, Nebraska
Because of her adverse possession by
lierself and her grantors for more than
ten years prior to the eomBiencenienr
of said suit, and to enjoin each and all
of you from having or claiming an'c
right, title, lien or interest, either legal
or equitable, in or to said land or anv
part thereof and for general equitabl
relief. This notice is made pursuant In
the order of the Court.
You are required to answer said peti
tion on or before Monday, the 13th day
of September, A. L. 1915. or your de
fault will be dulv entered therein.
.V. A. ROBERTSON, Attorney.
Sell your property by an ad in The
Journal. j