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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1910)
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II1' z " ;5t
RADIATORS HEAT UP A HOUSE
at less expense than an old-style furnace.
They're safe, too, and you ain't worrying about the
danger of escaping gas.
MONET INVESTED IN GOOD HEATING
of a home, makes you comfortable, saves coal bills
and keeps away sickness. Call at our plumbing shop and
get our estimate.
411-413 W 13th St.
From tlio Kword.
Alisa Mable Hamilton, who came down
with typhoid favnr a couple of weeks
bro, has since developed a case of email
pox. Quarantine ia being carefully en
forced and the physicians do not antici
pate any spread of the disease. The
patient is getting along well.
Mr. licddie Fyfe of IJrule, Nebraska,
and wife, who was sick at the Columbus
hospital and is not yet well, as her right
arm is still paralyzed, and their child
blso at the hospital was thought to be
blind, but is now cured, wore visiting
the formers parents, Mr. and Aire. Ohas.
Fyfe last week.
Victor Davis returned from the west
where he has been for the past year or
eo and has seen some of the life of a
plainsman during hie absence. He sus
tained quite a severe accident at one
time during bis absence, a bad fracture
of the bones of hia leg, being the worst
feature of the injury and he will suffer
permanent bad effects from the same.
From tho Aru.
A bunch of eight Mormons dropped
in Saturday and held services on the
btreet. Like nearly everybody else they
taught some truth and some untruth.
It is the mixture that does the damage.
For several years Ben How man has
had a reputation in Boone county of hav
ing some mighty fine horses and this
year at the Stab- Fair he proved it be
yond a doubt when Bowman As Son car
ried off eleven premiums on tlinrightren
horses they had on exhibition. This
ought to make the citizens of the county
mighty proud to have such progressive
men in their midst. Stand up for Ne
braska! ,- it ii i i ..n.rm.i ncnonA Irnml
Jim noweu mtu unit"" -r
broken bones, if not death, at the state
fair last week. Ue was driving in a
race, going at a 2:15 or 2:20 clip, and had
the race almoBt won, when his horse fell
and the rig coming close on ran over
him. It was a dangerous mixup. and
mighty sudden. Mr. Howell was un
conscious for some time, but no broken
bones, and neither did the other fellow.
Very little damage was done.
From the Signal.
Geo. Siebler brought a few ears of
corn to town Monday from his Oeld,
which are good to look at. The eorn is
pure white, none of the ears less than a
font Ion;; and one ear was fourteen and
a half inches long. This corn is prac
tically safe from frost.
A daughtor was born Tuesday to Mr.
and Mrs. John Langau. It is little use
to talk to John about the number thir
teen being uulucky. He says he was
married on the thirteenth of the month,
this baby, the thirteenth born to them,
was born on the thirteenth of this month
and weighs thirteen pounds.
A man named Geo. Squires, who wbb
employed in the ditrhing gang south of
town, got his right arm caught in some
part of the machinery Tnesday morning
and broken in two places. He was
brought to town, the arm given surgical
Gents9 Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 11th Street, Columbus.
A. DUSSELL & SON
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
attention, after which he boarded the
noon train for his home nt Millard.
Joe. the oldest son of Mr. and. Mrs.
Bernard Kuhlen, living north of town,
met with aseriois accident last Satur
day afternoon. He was driving four
horses on a disk when they became un
manageable and ran away, throwing tho
boy to the ground and the disk went
over him, cutting his face and shoulders
so badly that twenty stitches were re
quired in dressing the wounds.
From the Nowe-lournal.
On the Monday night that the Hop
kins Bros, company played ball in this
city, Mrs. Benjamin heard men talking
and chickens squakmg near her chicken
house. She got up and taking a :J8 re
volver from a drawer she Gred through
the screen door and then again through
the window. The thieves, two in num
ber, dropped their booty and ran. As a
sequel to this littlo story wo offer the
following: A certain man whom we all
know has been walking all the week with
a very decided limp. JOn being question
ed as to the cause of his lameness he
tells the hard luck story of being hurt
while working at a certain place not far
from this city. Most people, however,
just smile and say: "Isn't Mrs. Benja
min a good shot?" A great many of our
citizens havn reported having chickenB
stolen this summer, and as they have
nn excellent clue to work upon now, the
parties who are so fond of chicken nnd
haven't time to raise them, better take
the hint and keep out of this kind of
business if they do not want nn ofllcer or
vigilance committee after them.
John Muelich, living between this city
anil Clarks, had a very narrow escape
from a fatal accident one day during tbe
last week. He was driving into this
city from his farm in a lumber wagon,
behind which a buggy was tied. He
says that he was driving at about fifteen
miles an hour and for the time being had
entirely forgotten about the buggy on
behind hence the trouble. An he came
around a corner, the buggy became
mixed up with a telephone post in some
manner, and the harder the team pulled,
the worse it hung on to its anchor.
Finally the strain became so great that
the wagon was overturned, throwing
Mr. Muelich down with the frightened
horses. Kicking and stamping as they
were, it is not short of a miracle that Mr.
Muelich was not killed instead of mere
ly being bruised up badly. He whr un
able to get away and nil he could do
was to duck his head nnd let the horses
kick. In the course of time friends
arrived and released him. He is now
around our streets on crutches and he
says that he would not go through the
same experience again for the best farm
in the state of Nebraska
A Pleasant Outlook.
"I wonder why the bride Is crying,"
remarked one of the guests at tbe
wedding. "Can It be because she Is
"No. It ain't that." answered the
bride's small brother. "She's In love
with tbe fellow she married, and I
think she's crying 'cause she feels sor
ry for him."
From tbe Republican.
Lawrence Hill of SpriogGeld, 8 D ,
arrived Thursday for a visit with bis
brother, H. J. Hill and family.
Miss Axa Parr-, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Owen Parry, returned last week
from Excelsior Springs, Mo., much im
proved in health.
Mr. and Mra Schoonmakerand daugh
ter Miss Lure, of Rock Island, 111., are
visiting relatives here this week. Mrs.
Scboonmaker is a sister of Anna L.
Farmers on the route were alanned
the tiret of tbe week over tbe cold weath
er, as tbe corn is still green and a frost
would be bad. As a whole this country
never saw a better crop of corn, every
ear a foot long and all well Glled.
Work on the new school building is
progressing and tbe board hope to have
it completed in a few weeks. In the
meantime they have partitioned off a
portion of the intermediate room for tbe
fourth teacher. When the new building
is completed the primary teacher will
move into it.
Hob and Ho Clayhurn came borne
Tuesday for a week's visit with the home
folks. Rob is still employed at South
Omaba. but Hoy is now in Chicago,
where he has a position in the signal de
partment of tbe Kock Island railroad, as
chief material clerk. His duties take
him out over the system considerably as
he has the material in his department to
Last week the Republican ommitted
to mention tbe burning of the house on
the old Sanford farm, on Tuesday eve
ning. As the house was vacant at the
time, t he origin of the Grc is a mystery .
.Soon after the Gre broke out, about
nine p. in., the Games were seen in Mon
roe, and several from here went to the
house, but as there was no water supply
available it quickly burned to the
ground. The house wasj.be property of
J. D. Stires of Columbus, who owns tbe
Win. Siega iB going to be up-to-date
on the lighting proposition for his store
building. He intends to install a private
lighting plant and has the engine and
dynamo here now, and is waiting for tbe
workmen to install the plant for him.
It is probable that besides tbe store
lights be will install one on tbe outside
of the building. Mr. Sigea's enterprise
in this line will no doubt result in other
lighting of this kind for Monroe, ana in
the end means a general lighting system
for the town.
Mrs. Ruth Kenyon returned last Sat
urday from Omaha and .Lincoln, and
while at the latter place she attended tbe
annual state convention of the rural
letter carriers Besides being an alter
nate from Nebraska to tbe national con
vention, she will represent South Dako
ta at the National convention of rural
letter carriers, to be held in Little Rock,
Ark., and has received her credentials
for the two votes from that state in the
national meeting. Mrs. Kenyon will
leave Saturday of this week for the con
vention. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Farlin have been
called upon to part with their little baby
lleltn Edna, who died Tnesday evening
at 5 o'clock. The bady was nearly
eight months old. Many friends gather
ed at their home Wednesday at 1 p. m.,
to attend tbe funeral services. A few
words intended to comfort were spoken
by Rev. J. Robert Beale of Monroe, and
then the parents and several friends fol
lowed the body to the Friends cemetery,
where interment was made with appro
priate religious ceremony. We extend
our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved
parents and relatives.
From tlio Hull.
Out at the John Oalelly farm, north
west of town, on Friday last the ex
plosion of a traction engine wrought
fearful havoc nnd cost Joseph V. Moore,
a young man about seventeen years of
nee, his life. On that day Hradec Bros.,
with their steam outfit, were engaged in
threshing Mr. Calelly's grain. A few
minutes before ten o'clock that morning
a short stop was made for Innch, and all
who were working about the machine,
with tbe exception of Anton Hradec,
the engineer, and Joseph V. Moore, who
was in charge of tbe water wagon and
was just hauling his Grst load, had re
tired behind the slack to eat tbe lunch.
Hradec was urged to come with the
rest, but desired to get the belt which
had slipped off, back on tbe machine
and asked someone to come and help
him. Iu answer they told him there
was time enough for that after lunch.
Just then young Moore came up with tbe
water wagon and the engineer proceeded
to Gil the boiler. He was standing at
tbe rear of the engine with Moore seated
on the tender when last seen by tbe
men before tbe accident that followed.
Just as the crowd behind the grain
Btack were starting to eat their lunch
there was a deafening report and im
mediately the air was Glled with escap
ing steam and broken pieces of iron and
steel. The top half of tbe stack behind
which tbe men were seated was -torn
away by tbe mutilated parts of tbe
wrecked engine and boiler. When tbe
men rushed out from what had proven
their place of safety, it was a frightful
eight that met their gaze. There was
the wrecked engine beneath a part of
which laid Joseph Moore badly bruised
and scalded. A telephone call was sent
to Olarkson and in twelve minutes after
the accident Drs. Allen and Humphrey
were on the scene doing all in their
power to relieve the suffering of tbe
victim of the disaster. It was apparent
from the Grst that there was little chance
to save his life as a hasty examination
showed that he had sustained a double
fracture of the bones of one leg, a frac
ture of the skull, and in addition was
scalded from head to foot. After mak
ing him as comfortable as possible the
physicians brought him to Olarkson to
tbe home of Mrs. Anna Zvacek where be
died at seven o'clock that evening.
Ormmm of Tmrtmr
RtUm, It Lm Hmphate
From tbe Gazette.
Will Brandenburg left a sample of his
corn crop at our offieo the latter part of
last week which will be hard to beat.
He thinks bis entire crop will average
over So bushels per acre.
Lincoln Miller, grandson to Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Miller, was picked in his right
eye by an eagle about two months ago.
A lump formed in the corner of the eye,
which was operated on Wednesday of
Fred Henggler has purchased J. M.
Mauser's vacant lots north of the Bap
tist church. Consideration $500. Fred,
it is said, will soon commence tbe erec
tion of a handsome dwelling on said lots
and when completed be and "better
hair will become citizens of Roll wood.
Tbe gates of our little city always stand
ad jar for such families.
An old Scotchman was threatened
with blindness if he did not give up
drinking. "Now, McTavisL" said the
doctor, "it's like this: you've either got
to stop the whisky or lose your eyesight
and yon must choose." "Ay, weel,
doctor," said McTarish, "I am an onld
man noo, an' I was thinkin' I hn'e seen
about everything worth seein."
A preacher in a little burg not a hun
dred miles from Bellwond, while eating
dinner not many Sundays ago broke one
of his front teeth. With the loss of the
tooth he knew he could not grasp some
words, as be had to Gil a country charge
in the afternoon, so he prayed that it
might rain, and rain it did, almost im
mediately and even kept pouring down
until it killed his meeting in the eve
ning. A new ivory, of conrse, was in
place the following Sunday. This was
one time a broken tooth saved the devil
From tho Time-.
L. A. Riley has sold the John King HO
and the J. II. McCurdy 80 to Frank
Jalleecke for SU0 per acre, spot cash.
A letter from the Fruitland valley
of Utah has been received notifying the
families of John Munson and D. A.
Willard that a son was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Amos Munson on Wednesday,
John Vanght. who went to Apache,
Oklahoma, two years ago, writes that
after two crop failures he has decided to
return to Nebraska and will start over
land for Genoa about the Grst of tbe
Martin Rosno. living south of Genoa
near the Loup bridge, allows Gsbing and
hunting on his land, but intimates that
it must he "on the quiet." The sign he
has posted reads as follows: "No Hunt
ing or Fishing Aloud on these Grounds."
Last Saturday morning when John
Haber went to tbe barn to harness his
team preparatory to making his daily
trip for the purpose of delivering Uncle
Sam's mail to rural patrons, he received
a kick in the side from one of his hordes
that broke two ribs. Oscar Lnndberg,
who was passing the Haber home at the
time, assisted the injured man into tbe
house and then summoned a physician.
Haber's substitute will drive his route
for the present.
FOR BALD HEADS.
A Treatment that Costs Nothing if
We want you to try three large bottles
of Rexall "fti" Hair Tonic on our per
sonal guarantee that the trial will not
cost you a penny if it does not give yon
absolute -satisfaction That's proof of
our faith in this remedy, and it should
indisputably demonstrate that wc know
what we are talking about when we say
that Rexall "ft!" Hair Tonic will grow
hair on bald bead, except where bald
ness has been of such long duration that
the roots of the hair are entirely dead,
the follicles closed and grown over, and
tbe scalp is glazed.
Remember, we are basing our state
ments upon what has already been
accomplished by tbe use of Rexall "93"
Hair Tonic, and wc have the right to
assume that what it Mas done for thous
ands of others it will do for you. In any
event you cannot lose anything by giv
ing it a trial on our liberal guarantee.
Two sizes, 50c and $1.00. Remember
yon can obtain Rexall Remedies in this
community only at our store the Rexall
store. Pollock A: Co., corner 13th and
"He is a stingy old curmudgeon.
"The worst I ever saw. Why. he'd
haggle over the cost of building a
spite fence." Exchange.
He who flatters yon is your enemy.-
NO REASON FOR DOUBT.
A Statement of Facts Backed by a
We guarantee complete relief to all
sufferers from constipation. In every
case where we fail we will supply tbe
Rexall Orderlies are a gentle, effective,
dependable and safe bowel regulator,
strengtheoer and tonic. They re estab
lish nature's functions in a quiet, easy
way. They do not cause any inconven
ience, griping or nausea. They are so
pleasant to take and work so easily that
they may be taken by any one at any
time. They thoroughly tone up the
whole system to healthy activity.
Rexall Orderlies are unsurpassable and
ideal for the use of children, old folks
and delicate persona We cannot too
highly recommend them to all sufferers
from any form of constipation and its
attendant evils. Two sizes, 10c and 25c.
Remember, you can obtain Rexall Reme
dies in this community only al our store
the Rexall store. Pollock fc Co.. cor
der 13th and Noith streets.
A LAND OF LEISURE.
The People f Guatemala Like te Take
Just aa Spain Is tbe land of "mana
na," Guatemala has been called the
land of "no hay." These words mean
"there Is none." and one bears them
wherever one goes. If the people do
not want to bother, declares N. O.
Winter In "Guatemala and Her People
of Today," that will be their Invaria
Yon might go up to a boose where
the yard was fall of chickens, tbe wo
man engaged In making tortillas and
fruit trees loaded with fruit In the
yard and yet have a conversation
about like the following:
"Have you any meat?"
"No hay" (pronounced eye).
"Have you any eggs?"
"Have you a house?"
In aucb a case tbe best way to do Is
to enter the bouse and bant round for
yourself and blandly order tbe woman
to prepare whatever you chance to
find. Then, If yon leave a small sum
of money with her on departing, she
will not take any offense, bnt will po
litely thank yon.
Time Is the only thing with which
they seem to be well supplied. It is
equally hard to get anything done, for
unless the party Is willing to do tho
work requested be will find some plau
sible excuse. An American traveling
across tbe country a few years ago
found It necessary to have bis horse
shod at one of tbe small towns. There
were three blacksmiths In tbe town.
Of these one was sick, but had sup
plies, a second bad no nails and tbe
third no charcoal. As there was no
lending among the craft tbe horse
could not be shod.
TWO STOCK DEALS.,
Sherwood Took Flood's Boast and
Later Handed It Back.
In Joseph L. King's "Illstory of the
San Francisco Stock and Exchange
Board" Is this story of Flood and
In the early days, in the seventies,
quite a number of operators would
gather together in Cahill's office on
Montgomery street, near California.
Among them were Mr. James C. Flood
and Mr. Robert Sherwood. Sherwood
had 1,000 Consolidated Virginia, the
stock selling nt about $100. One day
Sherwood, on looking at the prices,
remarked that he was getting tired of
that Consolidated Virginia; it did not
move much. Mr. Flood said: "What
are you growling about? If you are
tired of that stock I will take it off
your hands at $100." "Sold," said
Sherwood, and the stock changed
In course of time the Nevada bank
building was erected on the corner of
Pine and Montgomery streets. On
meeting Sherwood one day Mr. Flood
remarked, "We built that Nevada
block on the profits of that 1,000 shares
of Consolidated Virginia you sold us."
Subsequently, in the Sierra Nevada
and Union deal, Mr. Flood approached
Sherwood on tbe street and bought
from him 5,000 Union nt $J00 a share,
the transaction footing up $1,000,000.
Sherwood built the Union block, on
the gore corner of Pine. Davis and
Market streets. Meeting Flood one
day. he remarked. "I built that Union
block with the profits of that 5,000
Uulon I sold you."
A WARM GREETING.
She Overcame the Rules and Met Him
at the Station.
She was rushing through the gate
past Bill Gibson, the gntcinan, like a
passenger train by n ling station, but
Gibson stopped her.
"Let's see your ticket. lady,""he asked
"Oh. I have no ticket," she said,
"but won't you please let me through.
I want to"
"It's against the rules," cut In Gib
son. "Yes, but I want to be there on the
platform" all this breathlessly I'm
so anxious to meet him."
"Well, go on through," Gibson told
her. "I guess It'll be all right" Then
to himself he soliloquized: "Why not?
Perhaps she won't always be so keen
to meet him; probably hasn't been
married but a month or so; mebby
Isn't married yet at all. Far be it from
me to Interrupt her In such nice little
The train came in. Gibson sort of
looked out of the tall of his eye for
a chance to witness the happy re
union. Such sights illumine the dark
recesses of the dingy old depot.
In a moment he caught sight of her.
But her husband or sweetheart if she
had one or the other was not with
her. However, she was not alone.
Under her arm she clutched tightly a
compact brindle English bulldog with
a countenance like a dissipated gar
goyle. Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"If I ask your father's content will
you marry me?"
"Well, it depends on how your face
looks when you get through asking
him." Cleveland Leader.
Growing Corn For Cob Pipes.
Probably uot out smoker iu a hun
dred who likes the "real Aiuerirau
pipe" the corncob is aware o the
fact that many acres in Ohio. Illinois.
Missouri and Nebraska are devoted to
raising corn for the csiwciai pui?ose
of producing cobs suitable for fashion
ing Into pipe bowls. The grain itself
Is marketed, of course, but the cob on
which it grows is the real harvest and
Is cut carefully into proper lengths,
smoothed and polished, tbe soft inner
palp being gouged out by specially
constructed machinery. The corncob
pipe goes to every country In the world
where men smoke and Is especially in
favor In Australia and New Zealand,
where It is regarded as characteristic
ally American, because it suggests tbe
Idea of Yankee Ingenuity. The brier
Is the favorite with Englishmen, who
are probably tbe greatest pipe smokers
In tbe world. Chicago Inter Ocean.
Waiting For the Note.
An English churchman tells tbe fol
lowing: "At one of our cathedrals the minor
canon was ill and could not sing. A
suffragan bishop bad a good voice and
volunteered to sing the litany. 'Go,' he
said to the verger, 'and tell the organ
ist that I will sing the litany and ask
him to give me the reciting note.'
'Please, sir.' said the verger to the
organist, 'the bishop 'as sent me to you
to say he will sing the litany. 'All
right,' said tbe organist. Seeing the
verger remain, he said, 'You need not
stay.' 'Please, sir. the bishop asked
me to to ask yon if you would give him
a something I didn't quite catch
note. 'You mean the reciting note.
That's it, sir; that's it.' Seeing the
verger still remaining, he s:iid, 'You
need not stay. To which tLleverger
said. 'I'lease, sir. shall I take it to his
lordship ';' "
Camel carriages an.- not common
conveyances In most parts of India,
but on the great trunk road leading
to Delhi they are frequently to be seen.
They'are large, double story wagons,
drawn sometimes by one, sometimes
by two or even three camels, accord
ing to their size. Iron bars which give
them a cagelike appearance were orig
inally intended us a defense against
robbers, ami the carts were probably
also used for the conveyance of pris
oners. Caught Too Quick.
"I pleads guilty ter stealiu dem mel
ons, Jedge." said the prisoner, "but I
wants de mercy er de court."
"On what grounds?" asked tbe
"On dese grounds." replied the pris
oner. "I stole de melons, but de sher
iff didn't give me a chance ter eat
eror Atlanta Constitution.
A Mean Trick.
Algernon What's this 1 bean about
Miss Giltcoin agweelng to mawwy
fon and then going back on her word?
Percy That Is tbe stwalt of It. I'm
wwwy to say. Algernon Beastly
twick. deab boy. Why don't you sue
her fob nonsupport? You've got a
clean case, doncher know. Chicago
Her norrified Mother - Maude. I
should like to know why yon allowed
that presumptuous fellow to kiss you.
The Daughter - 1-1-1 thought,
mother, no one was looking.
FARM FOR SALE.
14o acres, level sandy farm land, 5
miles from Homer, Nebraska, 108 acres
under enltivation, balance in pasture.
Good well, six room frame house, frame
barn, double corn crib and granary al
so bearing orchard. Price 8G5.00 per
acre. Terms, cash, or one tenth cash and
the balance divided in ten equal pay
ments bearing C per cent interest, or one
half of the crop eaeh year until the farm
is paid for.
Nelson Carter, t
, Monroe, Nebr.
K bbVsV JaV?3 si 9BHa9HHHTlaBHHfeeBUS99BBHHHHHHHBHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHl
Low One-way Colonist
To Idaho, Oregon, Washington
Sept. 15 to Oct. 15, 191t
Stasia Ke f tk Waat
Electric Block Signals. Dustless, Perfect Track. Excellent
For literature and information call on or address
ELLIS O. BEOWR, Acast, CelaaWa. ,
OUR NEW HOME
You will find us better
equipped that ever to
attend to your wants in
Let us wire your house
Heat & Power Co.
We invito all who desire choice
steak, and the very best cuts of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and flsh and
oysters in oeaon.
Telephone No. 1. - Colnmbua. Neb.
Tho rfeht Duty can
mscure an excellent wition, jMlary
orcommi-'ioH for Coluiuba ami il-
ciiuty. nuwoaws ,or,r, FTilri?
riiiI kiv reference. AUurw LaHjK
IMiA 43?, Liuniiu, niu.
No. 1 .....
No. 7 . . .
... HHO mn
.... 14 a n
... 3:05 pm
... 11:20 am
... 225 pni
No. 4 ....
No. IS . .
.... 42 am
.... 2:111 pm
.... 3:05 pm
.... 5:57 pra
.... snp m
.... 7:12 am
No. 79 mxd..d 8:00 am
No. 31 pan ..d 1:30 pm
No. 80 mxd.. a 7:00 pm
No. 77 mxd. d 7:20 am
No. 29 pas ..d 7:00 pm
No. SO pas ..a 1:10 pm
Daily except Sunday.
Nob. 1, 2. 7 and 8 are extra fare train.
Now. 4. 5, is ana u are local paasei
Nob. 58 and 59 are local freight,
lloa. 9 and 16 are mail traiaa only.
No 14 due in Omaha 4:45 p. m.
No. B dne in Omaha 5:00 p. m.
e. 1. 1 1.
No. 22, Paws, (daily ox. Sunday) leave.... 7:25 a m
No. K. Frt. A Ac. (dy ex. Saturday) 1t.5K p m
No. 21, rase, (daily ex. Sunday.) amve..9:2U p m
No. 31. Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Saaday) ar. ..8:15 a m
Oct. 1 to 15, 191