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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1908)
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for themselves, as ours do, need
little praising. We might well be
pardoned for being enthusiastic
about them. But all we say is
Once you do that we will not have
to coax you for a second. Our gro
ceries will speak for themselves on
your table. You'll be sorry you
hadn't started trading here before.
From ttie Post.
- Mr. Kilett of Arizona, who lived here
about sixteen yean ago is in town visit
inn with old frienda.
The small son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Purtzer was bit on the lip by a gander
the first of the week.
Through the result of a protest made
by O. A. Bandell of Newman Grove, the
Sunday freights have resumed service on
Geo. Haa and daughter Katie left
Wednesday morning for Chicago, where
they will visit Miss Anna, who is in a
convent at that place.
From the Newe-Joarnal.
Extra police seems to be the order of
the day. Just why the town should
need a force of four or five men when it
never required but one heretofore is
quite a question. By the way. who is
going to pay tor all this unnecssary ex
pense? Death claimed Tom Brown last Sun
day. Mr. Brown was 84 years old and
has made his home in the "white house"
south of the court house for many
years. The funeral was held Monday
' at 4 o'clock from the home. Rev. Cooper
officiating. A brother, David Brown,
from Dodge county, and a nephew,
George Brown of this county, are his
surviving relatives. Mr. Brown was
bora in Canada and was married twice.
His last wife died four years ago.
From the. Gaxette.
': Flies are said to hate mignonette, and
a few of these fragrant plants in a room
will answer all the purposes of fly paper
and be much less objectionable in every
way. Seeds may be sown early in the
spring and plants for every room in the
house obtained at a very small ex
penditure. Lawerenoe Wagner went out riding
last Thursday evening with a young
lady friend and just as his stepper had
crossed the railroad tracks at the depot
it made a jump and on running against
a telegraph pole, the animal freed itself
from the vehicle, while Lawrence turned
summerset over the dash board, but
was not hurt. His lady friend remain
ed in the vehicle unhurt. Next morn
ing Billy Jones, who lives on the table
land southwest of Bellwood, found the
I FRISCHHOLZ BflOS. I
' Furnishing' Goods
405 11th Street,
RAGATZ & GO.
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED PROM OUR
'skeered' animal at his barn, took it in
and cared for it untill the owner arrived,
after a whole night's search.
With Only a few more days than four
weeks until harvest should begin in
this section of the state, the condition
of growing crops, especially the wheat,
is a subject receiving much attention.
Reports are common over the country
that the Hession fly is in the wheat and
that it is doing some damage. It is
thought that the damage was done
principally in the cold weather, the
weather that is ordinarly good for wheat
at this season of the year. Some think
that the excellent growing weather-that
has follwoed the cold weather will
stimulate the growth of the wheat so
that it will overcome the slight damage
that is reported from the fly.
From the Sand.
Mrs. Sam Munger came up from Co
lumbus last Saturday and returned
Marshall Al Both has considerable
trouble with professional hoboes lately.
Thursday evening one of them got too
fresh andthe marshal sent some shots
in bis direction to hasten his departure.
The last seen of the fleeing hobo he was
plowing through Sam Kissel's plowed
field in an effort to outrun the bullets.
Mr. Robert VanBuskirk and Miss
Mary Alexander were married in Colum
bus Wednesday of this week. They,
accompanied by their respective mothers'
came to the home of the groom's parents
in Silver Creek that evening, where they
were given a rousing reception by the
noise makers. Later an elegant supper
was served to friends and neighbors by
the parents of the groom. Mr. VanBus
kirk is a son of J. VanBuskirk and is sec
tion foreman at Gardner. His bride was
an Omaha girl.
Tuesday last as a son of James Ward
of Polk county, was going home, ac
companied by two boys in his buggy, a
tug came unhooked at the north end of
the Platte river bridge. Ward got out
to hitch it and just then an automobile
whizzed past them from the rear and
frightened the team, whioh ran away,
threw the boys out and made a wreck of
the boggy. One of the boys was hurt
but just how badly we have not learned.
The auto was from' Fullertou and there
were. three men in it.
Mrs. Rose Westeett. of Oolamb,ie
spending the weak with frisftds ia oar
We neglected to mention the fact last
week that ancle Jesses Carrie was visit
ing here from Kearney.
Miss AagasU Nelsoa. who had beea a
gaest of Columbus frieads for tea days,
returned home Moaday.
Mm. John a Parker, of Columbus,
and Mies Mand Wiaterbottoss. of Pevld
City, are guests of Mr. aad Mm. A. G.
Mrs. Jake Greises aad children aad;
niece, Miss Louisa . Wagaer. came up
from Obiumbaa this morning for'a visit
Miss Mary Dunn, who has been -attending
the commercial ooUege at Co
lumbus the past several month, arrived
Richard Regan, aoa of Mr. aad Mrs. J.
J. Regan, who has been receiving treat
ment atSt. Mary's hospital ia Colum
bus was permitted to return home Wed
nesday. Mr. and Mia. B. H. Schroeder drove
up from Columbus Saaday eveaiag. Mr.
Schroeder returned Monday morniag
but Mrs. 8ohroeder remained until Tues
Mrs. Dr. Stone west to. Goum.bas.
Wednesday, where BDyisitad with her
sister, Mrs. B.H. Schroeder, until today
when aha proceeded' to her home at.
Trumbull. Her sister, Miss Kittie Oon
sidiae, joined her -at Oolambos aad ac
companied bar home for a few daya'
The price of corn reached the, sixty
cent mark on oar local market last Satur
day and has remained there all this week.
It has been generally supposed that
owing to the high price of corn since
last fall there would be bat little left in
the country, but when the word .went
out that it was worth sixty cents, all the
shelters were put to work with the re
sult that many thousand bushels have
been marketed this week. Wheat also
jumped up to eighty-seven cents Satur
day, but dropped back to eighty-four the
first of the week, but not uetil several
thousand bushels had been contracted,
and much of it has been delivered.
From the Leader.
We have talked with several promin
ent farmers this week and they all say
that crop prospects were never better.
Mrs. Michealson of Platte Center, who
has been an inmate of the-Norf oik hospi
tal for the insane the past-three years,
after an operation for gall stones ia in a
fairway to recover her sanity.
P. P.Reide, well know here, died at
his home in Lindsay, Sunday night of
a hemorrhage. He was about forty-six
years old and while ha had not been well
for some time he was not seriously sick'
but about twenty-four hours before his
death. He was the senior partner in the
saloon business of Reide A Co. He
leaves a wife who was sick in a hospital
at Columbus at the time of his death.
The funeral was held Wednesday and
interment made in 8t. John's cemetery.
From the Democrat
Howard Clarke and G. W. Phillips of
Columbus were In town Tuesday look
ing after business matters.
Jos. "McDermott was up from Co
lumbus this week calling on friends and
visiting his son Bernard and family.
Paul Hfcckstook and 'Walter Human,
Humphrey's two popular sreonautsjeft
Monday for a tour throagh Nebraska,
Colorado and South pakota making
balloon ascensions in the different cities
in these states.
Mrs. Louie Gietzea died at her .home
in Omaha last Sunday afternoon after an
illness of several months with cancer of
the stomach. The deceased was 38 years
old and leaves a husband and two small
children to mourn her loss. The fuaeral
was held from the family home Tuesday
afternoon at two o'clock and the remains
were laid to rest in the Forest Lawn
An awful tragedy in whioh a former
Humphrey boy figured as one of the
principals oocured at Hartford, Kansas,
one day last week, in whioh four young
ladies lost their lives by drowning, "femil
Steinhaus, the former Humphrey boy,
in company with eight other young
people were taking a boat ride in a gaso
line launch. The engine failed to work
with the result that the boat west over
a dam and four of the young people were
Wm. Schmid and Miss Mary Dues-
mann were united in marriage at t.
Francis Catholic church Wednesday
morning of this week at 8:90 o'clock.
Rev. Father Karxer ofttoiating. The
bride was attended by Miss Lizzie Steffes
and Miss Dora Daesmann.'and the groom
by F. H. Tieskoetter and John Sohaud.
After the ceremonya wedding breakfast
was served at the home of thelnide's
parents and at noon the bride aad groom
left for Denver aad other pbiats'of inter
est to spend their honeymoon aad ex
pect to return and be at home after Jane
Tka Xif Trass af flaHfcfflli
Are the most gigantic and heautifal
trees iu the world, soma haviag reached
abieghtof 335 feet with bsse circum
ference of 110 feet. The age of may
are estimated by scientists at sight
thousand years. The Matipoaa Grove,
which oan be visited while ea route to
the Yosemite, ooataias some of the
largest., laths Calaveras Grove are
size. Near Saata Cruz is a aaaatiral
grove of redwood tag Trees whlea will
well emjloya day's visit. There ia
nethiag in any other part of the world
like taai ragioa, whioh is .baa
via the jJaioa FaaifSo. ,1W
5W5? ? " U . 9 P-U Atf
- ; : --
S ' S "t I
The very latest
in dull oak finish
and at moderate
us show you
these new goods
219-21-23 West Eleventh St.
The right party caa'
scare an oxoelleot poeition, Milary
or comaiiMion for Colaaabai and vi
cinity. Btate ago, former oecapation
'and givo reference. Address LOCK
fc'ron the Argaa.
Joe Meyer harvested his wolves up in
Bonanza and as a result had sixteen
scalps to sell the coanty Tuesday.
Mrs. I. Gluck came up from Omaha
Friday of last week to visit her old friend
and former Columbus neighbor, Mrs. L.
Hbhl. She returned home Monday.
Aa Mrs. P. M. Scott was starting down
stairs at Mrs. H. B. Heath's, Tuesday,
she stumbled and fell the full length of
the stairs. She was, unconscious for a
wbila but recovered and as luck would
have it no bones were broken.
From the News.
H..P. Oehlrieb, president of the Com
mercial Natioaal Bank of Columbus, was
in Albion on business yesterday.
Mrs. P.JM. Scott had a bad fall at the
rendenoe of "H. B. Heath yesterday.
As she was starting down from up
stairs she stumbled in some manner
and fell the whole length of the stair
way. She was unconscious for a time,
but. fortunately no permanent or serious
injaries were sustained. "
A motion has been filed-, by AJt.
Leedom's attorneys in the supreme
court that his sentence may begin at
the date of his conviction in district
court. This has been done in some
instances when the supreme court
thought the sentence in the lower court
was excessive. If this is granted it
will shorten his time of service several
Sometime after midnight Saturday
night the remainder of the retaining
dam at the electric light plant went
out putting' the power entirely out of
bnsiness. Sundsy night the town was
without streetlights and many people
were compelled to get out their kero
sene lamps. The baccalaureate ser
vices, whioh were to have taken place
at the opera house were changed to the
M.'E. church owing to the opera house
being dependent entirely on electricity
for 'lights. Monday night an attempt
was made to use the gasoline engine at
theplant but failed. It is probable
that the town will be in darkness for a
little while at least.
From the Looking- OUub.
.Mr. John Barret and family of Creston,
Nebr., were visiting L. Cunningham and
family from Saturday until Monday eve
ning. We are in receipt of a letter from Rev.
Winn who declines this field on account
of the trip to Oconee which he thinks
too'hardin winter weather in connec
tion with three services.
The medal contest at the Wattsville
school house on last Friday evening was
quite a success ia every' particular. The
house was full 'and appreciative. The
contestants were at their best. We
taink each one did better than at any
previous recitation! We felt that each
one should have had a medal. The
judges had a Tery close case to decide.
Tbeya warded ibe medal to Miss Mildred
Chapln, and all had to admit that it was
a just decision.
From the Bapablicaa.
Mrs. D. Kerr left last Friday for Fair
fax, a D., accompanied by Debbie Watte.
BebOlaybarn came up from South
Omaha to visit a few days with home
laiiBB iLydia Smith went to Omaha last
wash, called there by the illness of her
Owen Jones left for Wales Satardsy,
aad hm!aeighbprs gathered at his home
.Wednesday to give him a farewell party.
good time was enjoyed by all.
James Gleasoa, sr, who has beea stay
lag la Platte Geater almost ayear, re
turaed to w Monroe last Saturday and
'jWiU'reaiaia'aerefofthe present looking
after his farm northwest of town.
The heavy raise of the last week
ceased a good maay ia the hills to re-
pUn where the corn was aot harrowed.
GniafxauBapnae, some Beldsbe
iagMrgeeaoagh:tocaltivate, aad thia
waek wOlaaaall the ilaatiag finished.
m haadiag caad ti r prospect
WmWekmofMoarea tewaahip was
doiag bueiaessat Colambas the iWt af
. W. J. Irwin was aiag basiaess at the
coaaty seat oaa:day the mat of the weak.
He declared that although they had the
lid on up there, ae got a anna, sat it
waa at a hvdrant m libJi ha eltv hsar aro-
vided for it's visitors. They also have
a teak for wateriag aorses, two thiags
that Geaoa aeida aad ought to .have.
The coat woald be small aad the ac-.
coaKduioaagreat, aad the Leader woaWv
suggest that the city dads consider the
From the Timoa.
Mies Hulda PUth of Columbus, is
visiting at the home of Julius Puillipa.
Frank Ames went down to Columbus
the first of the week to visit frieads ia.
Lewie Phillipps arrived home, last
Thursday from Sheridan. Wyoming,
where lie has been for the past four
months. He will remain in Genoa Hipd
resume his old position as clerk ia.his
father's hotel, the Phillipps house.
His return to Geaoa, and' also the ra
taraofthetwo Irish boys. Boss aad
Robert, will add three more members to
Mort Irish advises jiny of his frienda
whoooatempiate goiag to Colorado to
to seek employment, to remain in Ne
braska. He recently returned from
Boulder, where there are ftpplicaats for
every job. 'Besides, he says, living, is
much higher there than in Genoa. Milk
costs 10 cents a quart, and meat, butter,
eggs and poultry are considered luxuries.
Unless one is satisfied to live on climate,
mountain water and bread, better remain
in the corn belt, even if wages are not
quite so high.
From the Statesman.
E. T. Graham shipped several cars of
cattle to Omaha this week.
Mrs. H, G. Morris left on Wedneadsy
for a visit st Omaha, and Greenwood,
Nebr., and Peabody, Kans. She expects
to be goneacout three weeks.
Misses Muriel Brown and Luella
Daley went to Humphrey yesterday
afternoon on the turnaround cal
culating to return, but was a fsw
minutes late, and the train came back
Louis Freyermuth left on Wednesday
for Hot Spring 8. D., with his wife, who
has been confined to her bed for some
lime with inflamatory rheumatism, in
hopes that she may find relief. Mrs.
Wardenburg also acoompained them.
The saloon opened up again on Tues
day afternoon, after berng closed since'
the night of April 30lb. The remons
trance case against them which was ap
pealed to the district court, .was dis
missed by Judge Thomas, after the.
matter bad been before him over two
From the Journal.
Last week Frank Zacek enlisted in the
regular army and on Monday left for St.
Louis to join his company.
Corn has been bringing sixty cents per
bushel the past week 'in the Howells
market and our farmers have been bring
ing in a great deal.
Old Howells frienda of J. B. Svitak
and wife will be interested in knowing
that they have little twin sons at their
home in Merrick county.
Mr. and Mrs. James Farrer and little
son arrived from Monroe last -Saturday
on a visit at the home of the lady's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James Gillispie.
While assisting in shelling corn at the
Rajewich farm, northeast of town, on
Wednesday afternoon William Deleeky
bad the misfortune to catch his left
hand in the gearing of the power corn
shelter that was being operated and had
ihat member badly mangled and bruised.
Dr. Myers, who was called to care for
his injuries, found it necessary to am
putate all the fingers on the hand, save
a part of the index finger, and the
j CENTRAL CITY.
From the Nonpareil. .-
'Charlie Soudder spent Sunday with
friends in Columbus.
M. W. Gregory, of Cozed, 'was found
guilty of adultery by a jury in the dis
trict court Tuesday and Judge Hollen
beck gave him thirty days in jail and
ordered that he pay the costs of the
suit. Gregory and a Mrs. .Law, accord
ing to the evidence, .registered at" the
Belmont hotel a few months ago as man
and wife. Both reside at Cozad.
John Beeves, residing six miles east of
town, was the victim of a peculiar and
decidedly unfortunate accidentMonday
afternoon when he fractured one of hie
legs at the ankle. Mr. Reeves was re
pairing a' wire fence and bad pulled the
wire taut with. a stretcher when some
thing 'gave way and the arm of the
stretcher flew back aad struck him on
the leg, breaking the bone at the ankle.
A physiciaa was summoned immediate
ly and the fracture reduced, but the in
jury promises tobe a most critical one
as Mr. Reeves is eighty-two years old
and has just recovered from a long spell
From the Advance.
MrkChaaBuck-of Ocoaee is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Thomp
son. Hedwig Martinson returaed
home to Columbus last Saturday after a
week's visit to Mrs. Jos. Westbrook.
Cards are oat announcing the ap
proaching marriage of Mr. William 8.
Kennedy and Miss Alms Hasselbalcb,
Wednesday evening, Jane 3, 190&
bas'afoaday aad brought 8. J. Petersoa
from St Man hospital whareaa
had beam aaaim tmtanami aaraha teat """""""p m"iiialSaamaaak'- t
wwm mB-aa-am wamnia-BBBa wmmawamaBaaaBraf asapm bbbbbb- flawssBs aw t , Aal
icwaaaa. M, wai ,B,mli,aia AH KWtti W
aotreawiadMpamasg ItwiMaa gL . ::.:'.' ., ' JS i
rsmsmhsrsd ay maayaf smr readers that ilitiaji XttusaMOsmaUi
Mr.Pettreoa waataaea ill aboat three
jraara ago ia Oafa'ahdrwas tekea tea
SKiSJBMvsU asflSJCv mw kW msPmaamamJ esSJar SJJImsV
to susesit to aa operatise ..Bkhaeaevw,
siaoe that illaaas, regaiaed Ma former
, All iinairiilia of taegralal'armyef the
aaa,tatgrsas afjaaxawsasafeASHalSBi War, aaa
rwfal,j),-;fitjsai to;ioU the
maauMta of Biker Fast Sfc .;0.74i sUat l
Z?V ! av ayayimi aiy. sUMaau
MMnrnoi stem. 4ae uif.Ba4,aaa
strata, io G. A..hlCwfara tke faMiaaofthe
OamtCArmy.viU nut mllaNmaasr eoiaauad of
HarTYBaaj.a)sraaalof tadr. Jiaaof mareh--UltMtakMapoaOUretoIwstot,UMa
watt, te.Nebraakg , Aveaaa. .iliaa. anjrtj toThir-:
.taanuatreit,"Umeast to jortB-opera, hoaga."
Exereiam will coauaeaea Tpioaiptly at 2 o'clock
bb to order by eommaa.
8. Maaie 7. Colamkas City Baad
S. Salato the dead.. Q.' A. R
4. Prayer by chapJata .E.O. Rector"
5. BaadiagofGeaaralbraaraby Ad!aiaat -
8. Kemarka. Coanade John R. Brock
7. Soac. ...PapUao11uxdwaidSehb6r.
8. statfoaMaMrial f.
auaa OaeUia Braaa.jgt.FTaacia Aaattemy
a m. .1.111 1 t.l. ii-r-J a
Flag drUl by giria of Grades Tead 8. ...
Recitatioa .aliaT FforaaWMeFarlaad.
Seas ipKeeaawa aehool
Remarks :ttrry ReWfer&ofV
Maaie Onhiaihai Chy-Baad
Beaedjetioa...... .. Ker.'Arthar J. .Weetaott'
wui oecompieien aeaor 'lag touaunatAjaj;
ritoal. eadlag wiUi tJiuute to the'leadb'ths
SoMofVeteraaa. 'TupaW Carrol D-Eraaa jr.
" Fbllowisg are the aamea of Ifo'eoidlaWiater-
red'fn the Colamhaa eamattry,
A. J. Whittiker
J. W.Carl j
P. J. Lmwreaee
,H. L. Adams
'J. Vi Stevenson
.'6. WeUa ((federate)
K. D. Snaeban ..Brxaa.Caf ray
E. D. Fitzpatriek E. CTaaaasfa
James Nolan Thomas O'Coeaor
CRIMINALS MEN OFSCIENCC
To . Outwit Thrn Oetectlvis , Must
Make 'Usc6f Modern Methods.
The methods employed by criminals
dave "improved." THey have "be
some scientific. The "criminal "of to
day handles chloroform, opium,
morphia, with all the cleverness of a
Again, the tools used by the modern
all 'bird, are "unrivaled" masterpieces.
One amazing proof of the scientific
knowledge of the modem criminal and
his keenness ' fn "keeping abreast of
modern discoveries lies in 'the follow
ing fact: Recently, in Marseilles the
nuge safe of a bank was .rapidly
opened by means' of a complicated ap
paratus which -had only been Invented
by a prominent engineer ten months
But the detective also 'avails him
self of "scientific discovery. Former
ly hi cases of forgery, for instance, a
drop j of water was placed on the
forged words. If thepaper had been"
scratched and its 'size removed the
water was immediately 'suckedTln; if
the paper had-not been scratched the
drop remained for awhile on the top.,
this process was primitive and spoiled -the
Nowadays the. suspicious paper Is
photographed and on the .proof the
marks of. scratching are easily detect-
ed by. clear ;dlfferences :n. the color.
Photography; is. used also In the case
of forgeries made by means of chem
icals. When, a heap, of burned documents.
Is found In. the fireplace thin sheets of.
glass are inserted between the burned,
papers. As soon as .one sheet Is' on the
glass it Is rendered less brittle by
means of a special liquid and it. la
unfolded and photographed. The
process is repeated ;with every sheet,,
and after few hours all the docu
ments are easily read.
A process formerly -used for the
classification, of bjood .stains consist
ed In exM3ining;themuunder the ml-,
croscopeand from the appearance. of!
the red globules the 'investigators
would draw their conclusions as to-the
nature of the ..blood. Unfortunately,
this examination gave.no. result when
the biobd stains "were not recent.
To-day "a more" scientific .method. i
used. .The stain is washed;, a few
drops of the water .used are 'poured
into a tube containing some, specific
serum from a rabbit inoculated with,
human blood. When, the addition of
water produces in ihe serum a fine de
posit aid gives a misty appearance
to the liquid one can be perfectly cer
tala that the blood stains were human.
Put a quart' of iallk jba te doubje
boiler aad, place.over the, fire. Jilx
three tabiespbonfuls of corastarch
with a little cold milk reservad from
'ihe quart then stir into the boillag I
lank. Stir until . smooth .fad .wall
'thickened, then, add - two eggs, .well ,
beaten with a half cupful ofsagar aad
a teaspooaful of salt. .Cook ten mln-
ates. Meaawaile shave two oaaces ot
chocoUte aad put u a small pan with
two tablespooafBfa "boiling water aad
four UWeapooafals sugar. 8ttr aaOl
smooth ;aad gkaary. then beat lato'the
hot'paddlag, which, aaa beea takea
"from the ire. Pear while -hot into
csinall 'caps that lave blea rinsed out
with cold water, or lato.a targe aoM.
After the pwldlng.ls cold, set on thai
ice to caul aa Muwa, ai aaamtnase,
turn oat and serve thaijad
cream, sweetened aad'avored. .with
Yaatna If areferred, the eajagyae
omitted aad aaothsr tablaapooaXal of
warm oa unwrnu again, uata marraaoara
r -? ' -
tolliraith attan. thea west to eorasr of Olfo
BBBB BB BBBBmi - BBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBM-BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBmaV
Recognized is tte
the mmrket tr)rJiy
euwatvs imntilot '
tools and inmlementa.
sharpened and repaired W
u win save you une .wjajpit r
sprini? "opens up. ".We MMi
only the latest and best nCl-
Our horseshoes stick and n
don t lame your horse J
i- i st-
. M.C".'.. u-.x ywfi
Dates caa be made at the
We, invite all. who deeuecheip
steak, aad the very beat :cuta'f
all other mU to,callatr
market oa Eleveathstreet. We
also handle poultry aad ash sad
oysters in sear on.
S.E. MARTY fcOd,
Telephone No.1. - Colambas. Neb. .
lo; 11 . .
No. 9 .....
No. 7 .....
.... 7:18 pm
.... 70 am
.... 5:00 pm
kast aocira :
No. 4 ........7Sag m
N& Hal2id 10 pS
-No; 10 .l:Kpa
No. 2 832 pm
No. 64 '5:68 am
' No. 79.raxd..d siftam
Ho. 32 bob ..alSJSam
N'o. TTmxd. d :15 am
No. 78 mzd .'a 6 A) p m
Daily except Saaday.
Woe. 1. 2, J and 8 are extra fare tmiaa.
Woa44. S. IS and 14 are local paweager.
Woe. sad.16 are mail trains oaly.
No. 6 doe ia Omaha Sj09 p. m.
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A solid roadbed is
sentiaL Visibility '
Speed in the .Under
wood (Tabnlator) type
writer are supported
by perfectly balanced
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lil7 Fawsmam St.
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9 Ihd. Phone 982 or '3Bl S"r
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