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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1902)
2 THE NOKFOLK NEWS : FRIDAY , JULY * 1 , 1902 ,
W. N , HOBIB. 1'ubllBhor.
Kitnbllthed , IMtt.
r day ie pl Bnudur , "jr.6"9' ' t > or
t ceuti , HT mall t'f ' TO" . W.W.
Wit Kit I A' NinVS..IOOHNAI. ,
Tu Niwleitat > IUhed , 1MI.
TheJonrnnl , eilabllihed 1B17
K err Friday. Hy mull t > er yenr , f I.W.
Kntitut itt the Pottofflee nt Norfolk , Nab. , ni
T.Unhon .i Kdltorlijl VTJ N1 ; , w1
linilneti OlUce nml Job Hoomi. No. sz.
JOHN II , MKIKP.V . . . . .I . <
For Lieutenant Qoiernor- ' ' ,
K.l.itln.TiN ( ( . Donglan
PRTKH MOIITUNHON . Valley
a.A.MAiiSli . Illchnrdfou
CIIAHLUK WLKTOH . Sheridan
rorBuiiorlntotidontoJ Pnlllo luntriictlou-
WIM.UU K. IfOWI.KIl . Wellington
FllANKN. I'llOUT . . . . . . . ( IftRO
For Lund CommlMlontr-
For CoiiKretummi , Tlilul DUtrlct-
JOIIN J. M ( CAUTIIV . . . . .
There IssoniothlnK about independ
ence day that appeals to ovoryono. It IB
a dny of outhniasm nml the spirit of the
occasion enters nml nRltatca the brousts
of nil. After the llrst joy tlmt the clny
brought to the pntriotH of ' 7(1 ( it hns con-
tinned iu the highest cstimntiou of the
American people. From the yonug Incl
in his first pnlr of trousers to the totter-
lug votornn of 80 from the small girl
in Bhort eltlrts to the Btnld inntrou of
7l > t- there is somothiug in the annual
observance of the Fomth of July that
makes the henrt throb quicker nnd
utronger than on nny other dny in the
year. Ami this devotion to the day Is
not occasioned altogether by the ruusio ,
the parade * , the sports , the firing of
guns nnd exploding of crackers ; there
io'eomethinR deeper and broader of
which nil nro cognizant. The small
boY with liie crackers can imagine that
encu explosion means the death or dis
comfort of some enemy of his country ;
that It IB an echo of the guns fired by
his forefather ; while ho follows in
the wake of the band "with the feeling
that he is being led to battle nnd victory
in Ms country's service. The starry
bnnner floating in the breeze Is HB in-
epiring ns the loudest noise nnd the
sweetest music. It represents that for
which the heroes of ' 70 suffered nnd gave
up their lives. Its graceful folds speak
in more eloquent language of the glori
ous results of their efforts than could
the tongue of the most gifted orator.
It tells of the mighty country that has
grown from the energetic efforts of our
It would seoui that it would bo' impossible -
possible to inspire the same enthusiasm
on nuy other dny. The statement that
"n rose by nuy other unmo would smell
ns sweet" will not apply to independence
dny. The 1st , the fith or the 25th of
July could not bo inndo to contnln the
patriotic sentiments that characterized
( ho 4th. It is the ouo date on the
calendar that means most to the patri
otic spirit. Every other dny is ordinary
in comparison. Christinas is loved ,
Thanksgiving Is n pleasant holiday , the
80th of May IB revered , but the Fourth
of July is the one , American holiday
thai combines the deepest devotion the
loftiest patriotism , the highest inspir
ation nnd the moat bounding pleasure
of any of them.
That glorious dny is tomorrow and it
promises to be celebrated as never be
fore , in nil parts of the country. T ° e
spirit is high and the pleasure of ob
serving the natal day is in no wise di
minished from what it was generations
SRO. There are more people to ob-
eervo the dny thnn ever before nnd
their love of country is keener.
When the * puntryjwaa born there were
but three-nnliions'of Americnns , poor in
resources , but with nu abundance of
brawn nnd determination. Tomorrow
more than eighty millions of people will
celebrate the anniversary and give evi
dence of their devotion to their sturdy
ancestors. Then there were but thir
teen states in the republic , todny there
are forty-five , nnd more nre coming into
the benefits of American independence.
Awny with all reserve.
Lot patriotism have full sway.
-Observe the greatest day ever- known
by nny nntion.
Honor the birth ot the gren test nation
The large dailies ot ( he state refuse to
recognize beet sugar ns aa important
industry in Nebraska , or if they do
recognize it are not exerting them
selves to fight for it. The country
press has proven Itself a power in Ne
braska before this , however , and it is
very likely that Nebraska will line up
for beet sugar if the occasion comes
that there must be an expression of
sentiment on the subject ,
InKanBOB they are complaining be
cause of the fear that wheat is being
ruined by too much water , while in this
vicinity the complaint is jtbat potatoes
Are liabfe to rot in the ground. Last
year nt this tlmo everybody vvnu howl
ing for mo'ro rain"nnd they fniled to
got It. From nil of which it would ap
pear that people nro blessed Imrd to
HntlHfy with regnrd to the weather ,
Domocrntio congressmen who have'
known nu limit to their vituperations
regarding the army nnd the ndmiuis-
trnttou nppcnr to mnko violent objections
to orcti nn intinmtiou that they nro not
what they nro cracked up to bo. Any
one ns violent ns they * Bhonld bo very
cnroful in the Nolectioti of language to
express their thoughts' .
Do yon snppono It could bo possible
that bcciuiHO nil of the Nebraska sugnr
factories nro north of the Platte , the
south Platte machinists are responsible
for the eil'ort being made to discredit
the industry in Nebraskanud slap the
Nebraska senators for their position ou'
the qnos.tioui' '
This section nppcnrs to hnvo narrowly
missed another heavy downpour last
night , which IcndH to the belief tlmt
nature IH inclined to smile kindly ou
Norfolk's'celobrntion of the Fourth.
Sum Mnrty of Creightou is in the city
0. A. Schrocdor of Humphrey is n
Miss Emma Bowers is the guest of her
Bister , Mrs. Nimrner ,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Sam Irwin of Creigh-
ton are Norfolk guests.
Miss Addle Fowler of Aiusworth 'is
visiting with Norfolk friends.
MrH. Si. Eden of Vordtgro is in the
uny luuiiy doing EOIUO irndiug.
Mr. nnd Mrs , O.V. . Rico of Groightou
nro Visiting with Norfolk friends.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Qeo. D. Bnttorfleld nnd
daughter of Crcighton , will bo guests of
Mr. nnd MrB.Buttorfleld over the Fourth.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Allinson loft to
dny for Wiohltn , Kansas , where they
expect to make their home in the future.
0. R. Foley , cutter for the Norfolk
tailoring company left today for Chicago
cage to attend the annual convention of
Mr. nnd Mrs. Ed. Hummel are ex
pected over from Sioux City tonight to
spend the Fourth with Mrs. Hummel's
parents , Mr , and Mrs. August Brnm-
Dr. R. A. Mittlefitadt , dentist , Bishop
block. Telephone 147 A.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
nt the postofllco June 80 , 1002 :
Mrs. Gertrude Allen , Harry Brown ,
Miss Blanch Bbbb , Miss Nellie OaBey ,
F. E.-Fitch , Wm. Gnrrett , Matt Garrett -
rett , Miss J. F. Hnll , Mrs. J. T. Hnll ,
Mrs.Ola Helm , Mrs. D. S. Lee , Miss
Lottie Little , Thos. McHnghie , A. ,7.
McKelvoy , Mrs. R. Peterson (2) ( ) , Wntter
Rowlett , Fred G. Rolk , Miss Grace
If not called for in 15 days will be
sent to the dead letter ofllco.
PnrtiuB calling for nny of the nbovo
plenso say advertised.
JOHN R. HAYS. P. M.
OPPOSITION TO SUGAR TRUST ,
Federal Sugar Retiring Company In-
creaces Capital to $50,000,000.
Trenton , N. J. , July < * . The Federal
Sugar Refining company that was In
iiuru ructnuiy wuu un uu
thorizod capital of $100,000 yesterday
filed papers increasing its capital tc
$50,000,0 0. The business of the Fed
eral Sugar Refining company , aa spec
ified in the certificate , Is prlncipnll }
the refining ot sugar. The companj
was organized recently by C. A.
Bpreckles and his associates for the
refining of sugar by a new process.
Welcome to Ninth Infantry.
'Rochester , N. "YI. * July 3. Nineteen
officers and 261 men of the famqui
"Fighting fMnth" , regiment , United
Btatca Infantry , .Colonel C. F. Robe ,
commanding , arrived in this city last
evening and were the city's gueste
unui mianigni. nocnesier gave a
hearty -welcome to the regiment , many
-whose nuembera hall from tnl8v city.
Bella were rung and whistles blown
throughout the city upon a signal from
the city hall bel tha\ the train had
arrived. The veterans were enthus ! '
astically cheered by the thousands
leathered nt the station.
By virtue of an order of sale issued
and directed to mo by the clerk of the
district court of Madison county , Ne
braska , upon a decree of foreclosure
rendered by the district court of Madi
son county , Nebraska , on the Ulst day
of March , 1003 , in ' favor of Peter Hopley
for the sum of | 1053.60 with interest
thereon from March 811 1903 , nt 8 per
cent per annum , together with f 15 98 ,
costs of ouit , nnd accruing costs , in an
action , wherein Peter Hopley is plaintiff ,
nnd M.R.Morris , S , R. Roszell , Mrs.
S. R. Roszell , Emlretta Yonst nnd
William Yonst are defendants , I will
offer the premises described in said deere -
ore and taken as the property of said *
defendfintBjto.-ytH ; ,
The north-east quarter ( nej ) of sec
tion nineteen (19) ( ) ( n township twenty-
three (23) ( ) north of range one (1) ( ) , west
of the 6th p. in. , in Madison county ,
Nebraska ! for sale at public auction to
the highest bidder for cash in baud on
the 28th day of July , 1002 , at the hour
of one o'clock p. m. , at the east front
door of the court house at Madison in
said county and state , that being the
building wherein the last term of Bald
court was held , when and where due
attendance will be given by the under
Dated thlfi 25th day of June , 1903.
J. J. CLEMENTS ,
Sheriff of Bald county ,
Bound Over on Charge of Incit-
HT..r ing Disturbances.
JUSTICES OF PEACE KEPT BUSY
Situation In Anthracite Region Grows
More Tense Bloodshed Narrowly
Averted at William A. Colliery.
First Break In Firemen's Ranks.
WIIkoBunrre , Pn. , July 81 A number
of justlccH of the peace in Luzornu
county were kept busy yesterday In
giving hearings to men charged with
incltlrig nnd precipitating riots nt coal
mines , Deputy Sheriff Eckert brought
four men from Frcoland , charged with
engaging In n riot nt tlmt place. The
prisoner ! ) were' taken before Magis
trate Pollock for a hearing , A num
ber of deputies testified that the pris
oners gathered In the road lending to
ono of the mines and tried to intimi
date ) Borne fellow employes.
Ono ot the men pointed a revolver
nt ono of the deputies. The riot net
was then read , nnd the mob refusing
to disperse the deputy sheriff nnd his
poHRo put the rlnglenders under ar
rest. The magistrate hold the defend
ants in $500 bnll for trial. They could
not furnish the ball nnd went to Jail.
County Detective Phillips went to
the William A. colliery nnd placed
seven of the Coal nnd Iron policemen
on duty there under arrest. They nre
charged with shooting of the Italian
whoso body was found outside of the
barricade. The officers were taken
to Scrnnton nnd arraigned before Mag-
Istrnto Howe , who held them In $1,000
uan. 'ino wiiKcsunrre alliance maue its
first arrest yesterdny. A member of
the United Mine Workers , named Will-
Inm Weltzor , was arrested , charged
with libelling merchnnta and others.
There wore fourteen counts ugalnst
him. Magistrate Van Horn demanded
$7,000 ball. The defendant was una
ble to furnish the bond and was sent
to jail. The alliance has offered $5,000
reward for the arrest and conviction
There came near being a serious
riot nt , the William A. colliery yester
day. Charles A. Brown , a mining en
gineer , was on his way to the mine ,
when he was threatened by ei crowd
of strikers. Browa pulled his re
volver and fired In the air , whereupon
the guard behind the barricade at
the colliery came out and fired into
the air , causing the foreigners to fall
bnck. After It was thought the trouble
hnd subsided Brown was arrested by
Chief pf Police Cosgrove o ? Duryea.
Ho was take"h before Burgess Bur-
llngame , followed by a large crowd of
nnirrv Ttnltnna nnrl TOUR hpld in SK 0(1(1 (
ball for trial. The police say they
found four revolvers on Brown. Be
ing unable to furnish ball , Brown was
removed to the county Jail.
The first break In the ranks of the
striking firemen occurred yesterday ,
when three former employes of the
Kingston Coal company applied foi
work nnd were given their old places ,
TELEPHONE STOCK IS BOUGHT
Fight With DCS Molnes Girls Is , How
ever , to Be Continued.
DCS Molnes , July 3. The Mutual
Telephone comnnny , nn Independem
system having nearly 2,000 subscrib
ers , Is no longer mutual except Ir
name , most of the stock having beer
purchased by a private company com
posed of George M. Bnndy of Perry
E. H. Martin of Webster City am
"nrfinfrm Hrrvfhora nf IVjllfln Pontnr
Heretofore each subscriber was a
stockholder , the company having been
organized to compete with the Bell
system. The sale was occasioned by
the strike of the central girls , elec
tricians and linemen. The .new man
agement has issued an ultimatum to
the strikers , and the latter announce
that the fight vHl be waged with
greater determination than before.
Dickinson Talks at Cheyenne.
Cheyenne , Wjo. , July/ . General
Manager Dickinson and Superintend
ent MqCeen | of-tho Union .Pacific are
here looking over the strike situa
tion. Mr. Dickinson paid in an inter
view ; me snops in uneyenno were
not closed as a result of the. feeling
against Cheyenne , but owing to strike
conditions , the same as the -Omaha
and Armstrong shops were closed.
The citizens can rest assured that
the shops will be rebuilt. The com
pany has decided to inaugurate piece
work on the entire system , even if it
takes years to accomplish It , and will
not recede from this decision. It will ,
establish a system of pay which will
enable men to earn more by conscien
tious work than by the time system. "
Car Builders May Strike.
Omaha , July 3. A material enlarge
ment of the Union- Pacific strike | s
likely here. Piecework is the bone of
contention and the car builders and
blacksmiths are the possible additions
to the list of those who are on
strike. A mass meeting was held
last night and a committee appointed
to see President , Burt ,
Chicago Man Kills Himself.
Chicago , July 3. Slgmund Guth-
maun , vice president of the wholesale
shoe firm of Guthmann , Carpenter &
Telling and a well known clubman ,
shot and killed himself at his home
yesterday. The other members of the
firm could not explain the cause ,
Spain Signs Treaty of Cornrrierce.
Madrid , July 3. The minister of
foreign affairs , the Duke of A.lmodo-
var , was authorized to sign a treaty
of commerce with the United States ,
which will then be Bent tp WaBbJn-
tfh fqr the approval of the senate , . , '
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
_ LL * _ < _ |
Features of the Day's Trading 'and
riili-nso , .liilv L'-Tlii' rnilii nmrkcta wpr
( llntlticlly ( iiilctcr Imliiy , nltllniigli licrvuuit
iicflH over tlic ui'ntljor mill flop chiimine
wi-rc tll | ninwrciit , HlRtiK of rlt-nrlnp
\\cutlior In thr ucxt uvrc liifliipntliil li
tclictUiiK tlio uilMinccH , July corn dm'
wim neglected. July wlicut cloned 41
higher , Hcptiinhrr whent % c lower , July
corn l9Jc u | > , ffrptrmtivr corn He lotyet
nml Hcjitrinlicr twin 'Ac down. ProvlRlnni
cloned li c lo\vcr to 'Jffyfs higher. Cloning
Whent July "GUc ; Sept. , 74c ; Dec. , 74 %
Corn-July , 75 0 ; Sept. , ( flV ; Dec. , t& %
Ontn-July , 4fltje ; Hi-pt. , .T cs Doc. , IlSVi ,
1'ork-Jul.r , SIM ! Sept. , $ lfi.r.7W.
I.nrd-Jnly , $10.70 ; Sept. , $1070.
Hllm-Jtily , * 10. < tt : Sept. , $1007'/j.
Chli'tiRo Cnsli I'rlci'H NOJ 2 red whent ,
77WH78C ! No. 3 red \\hent , 70W ; 77V4c : No
8 spring whent , 70f(7fic ( ; No. 2 Imrd client.
7lei No. 8 Imrd whoaf , 75 70 } : No. i
push corn , 7.Vri7r * > Vie : No. 3 COHI ! corn , Me ;
No. S yellow corn , 7B < f7.He ; No. n yellow
corn , OTiVici Nn. 'I cash ontn , 4IVOf > Oej No. S
white oiitB , 51(304 ( 0 ! No. 3 Milte oats ,
Chicago Live Stock.
ChfcnRO , July 2. Cattle Uucelpts , 17rxy > ,
tncludliik' 2,000 ToxaiiH ; no wcHtertiB ; choice
Btcndy , ntlicrri 10Q.1 [ > e lower ) jtood to prime
ulcers , $7.3" a8.riO ; poor to medium , $4.7
7.M ) ; BtorUorfi and feedcro , S'J.r.O'SG.s ' : ) ,
cows , $1DO $ ( < ) nO ; heifers. $2ri03tQ.70 ; can
tleid , $ l.Wt.rtj ( bullB , $2.M 4j5.CiO ; cnlven ,
$2.fiOfii:0 ( : : ; Texan fed steer * , $ ; i.fiOflf.00.
HORN Itei'elpt * today , 30.000 ; tonlorrow ,
0,000 ; left over , 4,515 ; choice strong to
lOe higher others lOftlfic lower ; mixed ami
tmtelierfl , $7.0ifl7.00 ! ! Rood to choice heavy ,
$7.W ) 7.8'J' ( , ; rough heavy , * 7.30Q7.7U ;
light , | 7.KVJ(7.GO ; hulk of sales , $7.3.Vu7.70.
Shcep-IlecelptH , 20,000 ; light natives"
steady ; Inmfm strong ; good to choice weth
ers. $3.7r > < R4. ( > 0 ; fair to choice mlied , f.'l.OC
( S3.75 ; * cut PI 11 Hhcop , $ 'J.rXa3.73 ) ( ; native
lamhs , $3.00Ci7,40. _
Kansas City Live Stock. ,
Kansnn City , July 2. Cattle Uecclpts , 7-
000 ; corn fud cattle steady to lOc higher ;
native cows lower ; tholce export and
dressed beef stccrn , $8.10(38.40 ( ; fair to
good. $1.00 < S7.00 ; gtocken ) nnd feeders ,
fl.2riQri.50 ; western fed steers.$3.2.r > ® 30'
native cows , $1.155.10 ! ( : nathf heifers.
$3.40-35 r > 0 ; dinners , $1.503.00 bulls , $ L')0
5ir > . : ir > ; calves , $ ; i oo o. . " ! * ) . nogs upcelptn.
C'tOO ; opened gtcndy , cloned weakj top
$7.1X ) ; bulk of union , $7.00g7.8Ti ; heiny.
, $7.ROi7.IK ( ? > : mixed packers , $7.70iJi7.KJ ,
light , $7.t.VjJ7.75 ; yparllngs. $7. Tft7.7ii ;
plgH. $firstname.lastname@example.org ; Rhppp-Upcelpts. 1,700 ;
15f(2r ( > c higher ; native lambs , $ I.7XTMO. ( (
Wfxtoni lambs , $4.20Ji-l.lKi nntlvc wptheis ,
I4.OOS-J.IX ) ; western wethers , $ n.30(34.rx ( > .
t South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omiiha , July 2.-Cattlp Hecelpts ,
2,000 ; Bteudy to Btrouger ; nntlvp Btppro ,
* ! i.00 < ? (8.00 ; cown nnd heifers. $3.0030.00 ;
wcstf.-n steers , $4,75(3(1-00 ( ; Tpxns steers ,
$ -4.WX r > .10 ; cnnnrrs. $1.75 13.00 ; stookoic
and fepder , $2.780500 ; calvcB , $2.005500 ;
bnllR , fltngH , etc. , $2.50i5.S5. ( HiK-Ho.
cplpts , 12,000 ; Mteady ; heavy , $7.70jij7,83.
mixed. , $7.C5S7.70 ; light , $7.60(37.70 ( ; pigs ,
$ C.50g7.40 ( ; bulk of sales , $7.50 < R7.70.
Sheep npcrlptu , 2,000 ; sppadyj fed mut
tons , $ .1504.00j wcsternB , $3.15(33.75 ( ;
ewps , $2.00f(3.2.j common nnd stockers ,
$1.75(03.25 ( ; lamtm. $3,75Qq.5.
St. Joseph Live Stock.
St. Joseph. July 2.-r-Cattle Hecclpts , 2-
300 ; best Btpady to strong ; others 1025c
lower ; natives , $4.75g835 ( ; cows and heif
ers , $1.75 < 5fl.tBveals , $3.000.00 ; stockers
nnd fpeden , $2.25 < S5.50. Hogs Iterolpt * .
7,550 ; steady ; light and light mixed , $7.503
7.75 : medium and heavy , $ r.G5G7.05 : pigs ,
$4.25(20.73. ( N
Beauty In A Shoe
is not hard to find these days , but it is
difficult to find that rare combination of
b nutv nnd style comfort and durabil
ity. Nevertheless yon can get it at The
Palace Shoe Store , nnd it won't cost yon
any more for thete shoes than others
lacking these etsentials. Our Oxfords
and Colonials are marvels.
The Palaee Shoe" Store
i'iiiililii ' ! ; nnl Loan
will build yon a
on easy payments. Come and see us.
C. B. DTTRLAND.'Secretary.
B , BUBpIiX J BO ,
AH Kinds of Gents'
Furnishings = = ?
. . . .Strictly Up-to-Date.
PRICES RIGHT. GIVE US A GALL
Call at Singer Sewing Machine office
Commission or salary paid to the righ
W. H. WHITE , Manager ,
ONLY BIG SHOW COMING ! t
HOWE'S GREAT LONDON SHOWS and
SANGER'S TRAINED ANIMAL EXPOSITION
WIITBIT NORFOLK , TUESDAY , JULY 15
See the Bicycle Whirl , the most Daring and Thrilling act ever produced , per
formed by the SLATER FAMILY , Ohtvmpion Bicyclists of the World. A Inrgd
menagerie of rare , wild Animnls , Acrobats , Gymnasts and Aerinl Performers
from all parts of the World. GO Aronic Stars , 10 Funny Clowns. POSITIVELY
ONLY BIG SHOWS COMING TO NORFOLK THIS YEAR. Don't fail to see
the Free Morning Exhibition on Show Grounds nfter the Grand Street Parade.
TWO PERFORMANCES , AFTERNOON AND EVENING. DOORS OPEN AT I
P.M. AND 7 P.M.
The World's Recognized
A HUNDRED NEW
TU1ICE ITS FOUIWER SIZE ,
Qflfl Educated Oflfi
uUU Animal Actors. OUU
All Trained to a Height of Perfection
Never Before Accomplished on
the Civilized Globe.
Will Exhibit Twice Daily.
SEATING CAPACITY FOR 3,000.
DOORS OPEN AT 1:30 : AND 7:30.
' ' t
N. B. Don't Mies the Street Parade
-It'B Worth Coming Miles to See.
The Moon is Made of Green Cheese
many people would lend her to believe ,
when the housewife goes to purchase
floor for her baking day Jbut if she has
once used the Bon. Ton or Sunshine flour
she will take nothing else , as baking
bread is a pleasure when U turns out so
White , ) ight and toothsome as when it is
made , from these superior floors. They
are made from the choicest selected
wheat and ground by the
Sugar City Cereal Mills.
For Plumbing , Steam Fitting , Pomps ,
And all work in tbli line call , on
ST1TT & WHITE.
Pint door Wosl of Alilraao'i Bicycle Bbop.
L * te ordtrt t Telephone B XI ,
STATEMEMTOP THE CONDITION
OP THE t
Of Norfolk , Nebraska , on the 80th dny
of June , 1002.ASSETS
First mortgage loans $58,126 00
Stock loans 2,11401
Renlestnte , . . . 0,90440
Furniture and stationery 148 75
Cosh , 4844
Delinquent interest , premiums
andflnes : . < 68778
Expenses and taxes paid 1,088 20
Other assets : Real estate sold
on contract , $7,780.00 ; pro
fit , $11.18 7,741 13
Interest on advance payments '
$22.80 ; personal accounts
$404.85 ; insurance $197.89 ;
liens $86 CO ; suspense $4.25. 1,088 20
Total $75,689 11
Capital stock paid up $ 8,207 00
Reserve fund. . . . , 1,492 48
uncuviaea proms : interest
on loans $2,498.43 ; v rent
$49 23 ; fines | 17 2,564 65 '
Initiation fee $24 ; bills pay
able | 900 924 00
Other liabilities advance pay
ments 3,348 00
Premiums $319 00 ; serial ac
counts $58,788.97 59,10803
Total $75,639 11
RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES i
FOR THE YEAR ENDING 7
, JUNE 80 , 1902.
Balance on hand July 1 , 1901. $ 488 58
Dues 10,493 00
Interest , premiums and fines. 5,127 24
Loans repaid 6,743 29
Bills receivable 6,661 82
Bills payable 11,500 00
Rents an 00
Personal accounts 150 05
Taxes $124 79 ; advance pay
Total $49,484 27
Loans $11,950 00
Expenses 962 00
Stock.redeemed , 5,17795 ' \
Cosh on hand. , i48 44
Bills payable 11,800 00
Realestate , , 4,10000
Advanced payments 8,722 00
Matured stock $400 ; bills received - '
ceived $5 601.24 6,061 24
Taxes $250.90 ; personal ac
counts $911.74. . ; . . . . 1,162 64
Total $19,484 27
State of Nebrafka , Madison county , BB.
I , 0. B. Durlnnd , secretary of the \
nbove named association , rtn snlomnlr- J
swear that the foregoing statement of
the condition of said association , is true
and correct to the "beef of my knowledge
and belief. 0. B. DUHLAND , >
Subscribed nnd sworn to before mo
this 30th dny of June , 1902.
Join ? B , MAYLARD ,
Approved ; Notary Public.
GEO. B. CHRISTOPH ,
I.M. . MACY ,
A. BUCIIHOLZ ,
Real Mate , Loaosji
FOR HEN'T-Flve-room home In good order
with email barn. ,
FOR BALE-Two Btory and wing 7-room
hon Trlot60by 176 feet , lafgo barn , good well ,
} 9-barrel eUtern , hen noneo , good ; cellar. In
one of the best blocks In the city. $700 00.
FOR BAtiE-Flne career lot on Norfolk ave
nue , 58 by 176 feet.
Come and see me. Let us talk. I hare two
good invnrance companies , Fajlatlna of London
and American Central of St. Louli , and will bo
glad to Insure you from fire or tornado.
J. E. SIMPSON ,
Office at nardj'i Coal Office ,
MILLARD CREEN ,
Piano Moving a Specialty.
Phone 58. OaUa Promptly AnBwewd.
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