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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1910)
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They're safe, too, and you ain't worrying about the
danger of escaping gas.
MONEY 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 13ttl St.
Knuti the Journal.
On Tuesday (loo. W. Heun purchased
of Win. Mitchell of Stunton the SO acre
fjirin owned by tho latter three and n
half miles southwest of thiB place, for
which he puid iVJTt per acre, which con
sidering the present high price of Colfax
county real cHtnta, in very reasonable.
Mr. Mitchell purchased the farm in
1HS7. paying $10 an acre for it, ami up to
a few years hko ho and his family made
their home upon it
One day last week Henry W. Parr
sold hia farm of SO acres, one and a half
miles northeast of this place to Bernard
Parr of Dodge for $170 per acre. Henry
niirchBsed the place a little less than
three years ago for 115 an acre, so that
the raine in land values has netted him
a considerable amount. As ho wanted
more land he has invested in a piarter
section farm in Itaone county near the
town of Petersburg.
Froin tho Worlil.
Jno. Carstenson sold his horses at
Creston at satisfactory prices. One
team of two-year old mule brought
$:S23 and a team of colts went for'S-7T.
John Eggli has had trouble with a
strange malady iiuning bis cows. They
seeni to be feverish, loeo their cud and
uct very sick, lie doses them with
liuBeed oil and tea and bo far has lost
none. Tho How or milk has nmrly stop
ed and he is wondering if it will romo
back when they get well again.
Last evening u message was received
here bearing the sad intelligence that
Otto Moellcr had passed to his reward
in an Omaha hospital. The deceased
had always enjoyed the best of health
until about live months ago when ho
liml in nnrinriro an operation for gall
stones and it seems the operation was i
not entirely successful, so he was taken
to Omaha on Monday and submittod
to another operation which terminated
in his demise on Tuesday evening.
From tho Keenni.
Coyotes are getting very hold and are
gathering up chickens and turkeys in
broad day-light in several inslancis
coming within a few rods of tho house to
There will be no preaching nt Clear
Creek for the present, as the arrange
ments for the coming yenr have not been
completed. Sunday Sohool nnd Ep
worth Leage at the usual time.
Dr. Kay Pheasant, son of S. G.
Pheasant was killed in an auto accident
while making a trip to seo a patient in
the country, near his home at Pierce.
He wns alone so that details are not
known, but his bodv was found pinioned
underneath his machine Mr. Pheasant
left yesterday morning for Pierce, and
Mrs Pheasant and daughters, drove to
Columbus this morning anil took a train
from therefor Pierce to be present nt the
funeral. Kay Pheas-tut n well known to
most of the people of Osceola where
most of his life has been spent, and he
was loved by his acquaintances for his
personality, and honored for his ability
as a young practitioner.
Gents9 Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 11th Street,
A. DUSSELL & SON
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
From tho Noti.ireil.
Cariield Tobias, a young man residing
at Olarks, was struck by No i:t Sunday
morning at u point about a quarter of a
mile this side of Clarke and the proba
bilities arc that he was instantly killed.
His body was found lying between the
two main tracks at sis o'clock Sunday
morning by the train crew on the Grand
Island local. No V.l passes through
Clarks shortly after three o'clock in the
morning and iff one of the fastest trains
on the road. The only marks on Tobias
were a long gash just back of the right
ear and a black eye. The body had evi
dently not been dragged by the train as
the clothing was not torn and there were
no marks in the gravel to indicate that
it had moved after being first struck.
John Di.ney now knows what it means
to look into the business end of a revol
ver and hear the command. "Throw up
your hands' Monday evening he was
driving from town to theSnodgrass farm
west of town to get his wife, who had
been visiting there during the day, and
bad just passed the Minter home near
the Paddock switch when two men step
ped out from the side of the road and
ordered him to halt, einphving their
command with a threatening display of
firearms. John was unarmed and as the
opposing forces outnumbered him he
promptly proceeded to obey, getting out
of the buggy and submitting to the
.'search the men nt once began. They se
cured $i: (SO in money. Before starting
he had left his watch and somo other
valuables in the livery barn.
From thr Advance.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Louis Swan son of St.
Joseph, Mo., arrived Wednesday after
noon on an extended visit to Mr. and
Mrs. N. C. Peterson. We understand
that Mr. and Mrs. Swanson formerly
were residents of this neighborhood,
may decide to again make their home
II. A. Saunders of loin. Kan., is
spending the week in St. Edward with
old-time friends. Mr. Saunders settled
in Woodvillw township, Plulte county, in
1871, and hears the distinction of filing
upon the second or third claim in the
township. Henry Guiles who filed upon
the next claim was his first neighbor.
These two old-timers tell many interest
ing experiences of their pioneer life and
how they have seen this wonderful
country develops. Mr. Saunders will
leave about the loth for Pittsburg,
Kansas, to spend the winter.
The lively interest the farmers of this
vicinity are taking in stock raising was
manifest Saturday afternoon nt the colt
bhow given by Wolf Bros., Kennedy &
Snyder, horse importers. This show
which will be an annual event, is in
tended to bring together the breeders
of good hon-e.i for the exchange of ideas
The showing in grades was excellent.
In this class Uiipp Bros, won first, Gus
Schleyter second and Burk Bros, third.
In the First National Bank specials. J.
B. Carter won first and Harry Swanson
second on grades. In the pure-bred
yearling class Wolf Bros , Kennedy &
Snyder won llrst. Frank Roberts of
Qninlan, Okl.. a horseman of national
reputation, acted as judge.
From the Republican.
Miss Elsie Adams visited over Sunday
with Columbus relatives.
Prof. John Eogleman spent Sunday
at bis home in Grand Island, returning
to Monroe Monday morning.
Wm. Sigea is having his electric light
plant installed this week, and it is of the
storage battery type. lie will charge
batteries about twice a week and that
will fnrnish the light for that period of
Mra D. W. Ziegler who left last Fri
day for Chicago, to attend the funeral
of her brother's wife, Mra. F. G. Horn
hostel, returned Wednesday. Mra. Horn
hostel died Thursday and the funeral
was held Sunday noon from the Catholic
Will Talbitzer will go to Alliance Sun
day where he baa been ordered by the
surgeon of the Burlington at that place,
so 'that the plaster cast may be removed
from his injured knee. His trip there
will no doubt determine whether or not
he will be compelled to make another
trip to Chicago.
A number of people on the route were
surprised when they learned of the
marriage of Hay Griffin and Miss Julia
Dorr of West Hill, at Worthington,
Minn., on September 15. Mr. Griffin is
well known on the route and his bride
has been a resident of the West Hill lo
cality for a n timber of years.
The rain Sunday night wet up the
ground in good shape, and will start the
fall wheat nicely. Jacob Smyer has a
field that he started to plant the last
day of August, and a good many said
that it waa too early. But our obser
vation has been that the early plowing,
and early sown wheat is the best, and
Jake's field is at present the finest on
the route. Now, watch next fall anil
see if ho doesn't have the beet crop of
wheat in this locality. He did this year.
James Tbomazin of this route and
Miss Lois McCombs of near Columbus
were married in Columbus Monday,
Rev. Kay of the Methodist church per
forming the ceremony, only relatives
being present. Jim, as everybody calls
him, is the third son of Mra. Geo. Thorn
azin, and has been farming the old
home place this year, and is one of She'll
Creek's prominent young men. The
bride is the only daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. It. W. MrCombs, living near Oo
lumbuB, but who, until a year ago, were
residents of the Shell Creek neighbor
hood . The bride and groom arrived on
the evening train, coming by way of
Tarnov, where they were met by the
Polish band and, as everyone who knows
Jim, knows they did not go away with
out a good treat. After a wedding sup
per at the home of Mr. Thomszin's sis
ter, Mrs. T. S. Uoare, they left for their
home on Shell Creel:, where about forty
of their friends were in waiting to give
them a good reception, and serenade.
From the Ban.
Thursday afternoon of last week a
jury rendered a verdict of not guilty in
the case of the State of Nebraska vs.
Mrs. Martha Vincent, charged with
shooting George Sheldon with intent to
On Thursday afternoon of last week,
Walter the thirteen year old son of Mr.
and Mrs. 11. J. Little, living seven miles
north of Schuyler, was kicked by a horse
and was quite severely injured, having
both bones in his right leg broken be
tween the knee and ankle.
Last Wednesday afternoon Jacob Pa
cas, jr. and bis two children attended the
funeral of Joseph Cernin, who commit
ted suicide last Sunday night, the burial
being made in Clarkson cemetery. Re
turning home late in the evening, after
dark, they ate supper and the two child
ren Mary aged 15 and Adolph aged 12
went up stairs to retire for the night
leaving their father seated at the table
eating his supper. Shortly after going
up stairs they hrnrd the father call
"Adolph," ami a moment later they
heard a shot. Going down to the din
ing room they found the room in
darkness and the father laying on the
lloor lifeless. Mr. Pacaa had been drink
ing quite heavily of late and brooded
very much over domestic difficulties.
He was divorced from his second wife
here last May in the district court.
Joseph Cernin. aged 27 years, a farmer
living fourteen miles northwest of
Schuyler committed snicide last Sunday
night by jumping into a well and then
shooting himself. Mr. Cernin worried
much since receiving a summons to serve
ae a juror in the last term of the district
court. He dreaded the idea. In the
jury term of court just closed last week
he was one of the jurors that acquitted
Mrs. Vincent. Having served as a juror
only seemed to worry him the more.
About six o'clock last Sunday evening
after Mr. Cernin having returned home
he left the house and was never seen
alive afterwards. First taking the pre
caution to cut the telephone wires to the
house, he wandered down into the pas
ture, took a board from the top of a well
ten feet deep with about five feet of
water in it, lot himself down into the
well and then shot himself with a 33
calibre revolver in the right temple.
Another Big Cut.
The Lincoln State Journal has an
nounced a fifty cent rate for its daily
from now until January 1, 1911. or seventy-five
cents including Sunday. If
you want to know the real truth about
all that's going on in the political mix
up this fall in Nebraska, get this paper
that is free from all sorts of strings is
not running for office, holds no office and
doesn't want any. The Lincoln Daily
State Journal is the state paper that is
walking right to the front these daya on
account of its clean-cut, fearless stand
on public questions. No matter what
your beliefs, you do not want your news
tampered with. News colored for sel
fish ends should be unbearable. The
paper will be stopped when your time is
up. Never pay strangers money but
send to the publishers direct at Lincoln.
From the Democrat
Last Sunday evening, whileeverybody
was in Humphrey attending the Mission
Services in 8t. Francis church the
school house in District No. C6, better
known as the Bunker school, was struck
by lightning and with its entirecontenta
was burned to the ground. Nothing
could be done to save any of the con
tents, for by the time the first people
arrived on the scene the building waa
practically consumed. The loss is es
timated to have been about $1,000. The
building and contents was insured for
$700. The school will be re-built, but
there will not be any school in the dis
trict this year. Miss Mabel Iagatrom
was the teacher.
Some of the Spalding people have a
grievance at the management of the
Albion fair. We know of three or four
Humphrey women who have a grievance
at somebody in Albion to. The ladies
in question went np to Albion one day
to attend the fair and on their way out
to the fair grounds and in passing they
dropped in to view the interior of the
beautiful Catholic church. The ladies
had heard thnt in previous years visitors
to the Albion fair had considerable
difficult in getting anything to eat, so not
being willing to take chances on a pro
position of this kind, they took a goodly
supply of lunch with them. Not caring
to carry their lunch to the fair ground?,
one of the lad its suggested that the
church would be a good and safe place
to hide their lunch, so they deposited
their packages behind the confessional.
All agreed that the church was about
the finest they bad ever seen, and then
they went out to do the fair pro(ier.
Returning in the evening they found
that somebody bad taken their lunch.
Now if that wasn't cause for a grievance
we would like to know what i9. And
say some of those packages contained
some of the finest spring chicken that
ever crossed a fence.
From the Time.
The day previous to the one on which
Wm. Gillespie met with the accident
which resulted ho fatally, his brother,
R. W. Gillespie, of Boone county, broke
his right arm while leading a horse to
Frid Jernberg turned over to Sam
Anderson last Saturday a check for
$108, representing the la tier's share of
the CMp raised on 1G acres of land.
Pretty good rent for a email tract of
Joe Krause has a field of corn planted
in Jnne that will yield twice as many
bushels per acre as some fields planted
three weeks earlier. There is also a
field of corn on the Indian school farm
that was planted in June and which has
matured rapidly. If the frost holds off
a few days longer the qunlity of the corn
will be first class and the yield np to
the average of other years.
About the only relic left by the Mor
mons who settled here sixty years ago
and were compelled by the government
to vacate the land as it was an Indian
reservation, is a door taken from a log
cabin that stood on the Indian school
grounds in the early eighties. The door
was placed on the roof of a small brick
building near the government barn, and
the carpenters shingled over it.
Since the present superintendent took
charge of the Indian school, he has aim
ed to improve the finality of stock on the
school farm. There are now in the
school herd ninety head of Holsteins,
some of them registered, and a finer lot
of cattle of this breed cannot be found
in Nance county. Two thoroughbred
Percberon mares have lieen purchased
for breeding purposes at a cost of 1,300.
An Offer That Involves No Risk for
Those Who Accept It.
We are so positive our remedy will
completely relieve constipation, no mat
ter now chronic it may be, that wc offer
to furnish it free of all cost if it fails.
Constipation ia caused by weakness of
the nerves and muscles of the large in
teetinesor descending colon. To expect
a cure you must therefore tone np and
strengthen those organs and restore
them to healthier activity.
We want you to try Rexall Orderlies
on our guarantee. They are eaten like
candy, and are particularly ideal for
children. They act directly on the
nerves and muscles of the bowels. They
have a neutral action on the other organs
or glands. They do not purge or cause
any inconvenience whatever. They will
positively overcome chronic or habitual
constipation and the myriads of associate
or dependent -chronic ailments. Try
Rexall Orderlies at ou r risk. Two sizes,
lOo and 25c. Sold only at our store
the Rexall store. Pollock & Co corner
13th and North streets.
A Cargo Hard to Handle.
Asphalt Is said to be the most diffi
cult cargo for a vessel to unload. The
asphalt Is taken out of tho asphalt
lakes in Trinidad in a semifluid state
and by the time the vessel reaches a
northern port has hardened, so that
to unload it it is necessary for the men
to go into the hold and dig it out with
pick nnd shovel. This takes time, and
a vessel carrying such cargo always
has to arrange for a considerable stay
Where It Hurts.
"Say, I have an awful pain. I won
der if it Is appendicitis? Can you tell
me on what side one gets It?
"Why, on the inside, of courses
"Goodness me. but that woman's
makeup is loud."
"It Is that. She should have used
noiseless powder." Baltimore Amerl-tan.
A WITTY PASHA.
Ma TaW the Missionary a Story te Pit
Official bribery is common in the
cast, and it Is a tender subject there,
as a humorous story told by the late
Rev. H. H. Jessup, D. D., In his book.
"Fifty-three Years In Syria." bears
One day in 1S73 Dr. Van Dyck, man
ager of the press in connection with
the work of propaganda of the Syrian
Protestant college at Beirut, was sent
for by Kamil Pasha, the governor, to
come to the serai, as he was about to
shut up the press for a violation of the
press laws. Dr. Van Dyck proceeded
to the serai and asked the pasha what
The pasha, holding up a little tract,
said, "Was this printed at your press?"
"Then it must be confiscated, as it
contains an attack on the Turkish government"
"Wherein." asked Dr. Vnn Dyck.
"docs it attack the government?"
The pasha pointed out several pas
sages which criticised the bribery and
corruption everywhere prevalent, per
jury and lying among witnesses and
public officials and the fact that "truth
had fallen in the streets and equity
could not enter."
''Arc not these statements true?"
said Dr. Van Dyck. "Your excellency
ought to put a copy into the hands of
every government official in your pa
shallc. Is it not so?'
"nave yon never heard tho story of
the Cadi el Ah War?' asked the pasha.
"And what is that? queried the doc
tor. "Well," began the pasha, "once there
was a famous one eyed cadi Cadge).
One day a man came to court and ad
dressed him as follows:
"'Good morning, O one eyed cadi!
May your day be blessed, O one eyed
cadi! I have heard of the noble char
acter and justice of the one eyed cadi,
and I would ask the distinguished nnd
revered one eyed cadi to do me jus
'Stop! Interrupted the cadi. 'Sup
posing I am one eyed, do I want to be
everlastingly reminded of it? Get out
of my sight!'
"And so." concluded the pasha, "we
know that these reflections on our
country and our courts are true, but
we don't want to be publicly reminded
Some Famous Personages to Whom It
The making famous of the expres
sion "I am tay own ancestor" is usual
ly credited 'to Andoche Junot, for a
time a marshal of France. Junot had
risen 'from the ranks and became the
Duke of Abrantcs and an important
figure at Napoleon's newly formed
court One day a nobleman of the old
regime asked him what was his ances
try. "Ah. sir," replied the spirited sol
dier, "I know nothing about it. I am
my own ancestor." Probably be had
never heard of the similar remark
made by Tiberius about Curtius Ru
fus. "He seems to me to be descended
Napoleon's reply to the emperor of
Austria was in a kindred vein. The
Austrian when Napoleon became his
prospective son-in-law would fain have
traced the Bonaparte lineage to some
petty prince of Treviso. "I am my
own Rudolph of Hapsburg," said Na--poleon.
Under similar circumstance
Napoleon silenced n genealogist.
"Friend, my patent of nobility dates
from Montenotte." his first great vic
tory. When Iplchrates. the Athenian gen
eral, had It cast up in his face by n
descendant of HarmodJus that he was
a shoemaker's son he calmly replied.
"The nobility of my family begins
with me; yours ends with you."
Almost the same words were used
by Alexander Dumas when asked If be
were not descended from an ape
(covert sneer at his negro grandmoth
er). "Very likely my ancestry begins
where yours ends."
Voltaire in his "Merope" says: "The
first to become king was a successful
soldier. He who serves well bis coun
try has no need of ancestry."
Conquered the Orchestra.
In his early days DTerr Arthur NI
kiscb. the famous conductor, was ap
pointed to conduct a performance of
"Tniinhaetiser" at the Leipzig opera.
He was but a young chorus master at
the time, nnd the orchestra absolutely
refused to play under so youthful a
conductor. They were only induced to
do so when n director said that if they
were of the same mind after the over
ture had been played they could then
and there hand in their resignations.
The overture was a veritable triumph
for Nlkiscb. and with profuse apolo
gies the orchestra offered him their
congratulations. London Tit-Bits.
Dodging the Bore.
The tardy clubman paused at the
door of the smoking room.
"Bingley." he asked, in a whisper,
"has Slodger given out the dally state
ment of his health and told all about
his symptoms yet?'
"Yes." said the man inside the door,
"He's just finished."
"All right, I'll come in." Chicago
An Unfortunate rtesponsa.
The problem of too many churches
In a given locality is often a perplex
ing one. It is said that the churches
In a certain village, on opposite sides
of the streets, were so close that when
the congregation in one church sang
"Will There Be Any Stars In My
Crown?" the congregation in the other
church promptly responded, "No. Not
One; No. Not One" Fortunate is it if
the seeming .contradiction is confined
to the unintentional inharmonious re
sponses in songSw Llpplncott's.
Table. All Right.
"Do they have a good table?" asks
the prospective iguest
"It Is first rate." answers the man
who bos just returned "solid oak,
with heavy legs) and a polished top."
A Question ef Gifts.
"Why did you deliberately make an
enemy of your old friend Jlaks?
"Because be Is to be married next
DONT BE BALD.
Nearly Anyone May Secure a Splen
did Growth of Hair.
We have a remedy that has a record of
growing hair and curing baldness in .W
out of every 100 cases where used accord
ing to directions for a reasonable length
of time. That may seem like a strunar
statement it is. and we mean it to be, j
and no one should doubt it until they
have put our claims to an actual test.
We are so certain Rexall "9T Hair
Tonic will cure dandruff, prevent bald
ness, stimulate the scalp and hair roots,
stop falling hair and grow new hair, that
we personally give our positive guaran
tee to refund every penny paid us for it
in every instance where it does not give
entire satisfaction to the user.
Rexall "93 ' Hair Tonio is as pleasant
to ube as clear spring water. It is de
lightfully perfumed, and does not grease
or gum the hair. Two sizes, 50c and
91.00. With onr guarantee back of it,
you certainly take no risk. Sold only
at our store the Rexall store. Pollock
it Co., corner 13th and North streets
PIRATES OF HONGKONG.
They Are the Real Old Fashioned
There are pirates In Ilougkoug not
the usual kiud that greet the gentle
stranger with an expansive smile and
take what he has for worthless rub
bish, nor yet the petty thieves that go
by that name on our own water fronts.
but the real old fashioned, murderous
kind, who count not the victims as
they reckon the spoils.
Of course they do not swagger in cos
tume, as all real pirates should, or ply
their trade in Hongkong's immediate
waters, but among the thousands of
fishermen, stevedores and coal han
dlers that crowd tin hnrlair's edge they
mingle and gossip water front news,
knowing well when a particularly rich
cargo is due from the Interior.
And In the purple twilight a junk
darts out of one of the many estuaries
far up the West or Pearl river and
swoops with the suddenness of a hawk
on the heavily laden prize. The strug
gle is short. Over the hills on the
naked backs of a swarming crew the
loot disappears forever from a smoking
hulk In the rice swamps, or. ns hap
pened in the case of the Sainam. half
a hundred take passage in the crowded
hold of a river steamer and when the
handful of unsuspecting whites gather
at dinner raise a heathenish yell on
the startled air. and the ship is taken.
Rifles thrust through bolted doors
subdue the pitiful tire that lasts a lit
tle while from behind tho shot torn
tablecloth, but the ship is already
beaded for the bank by the quarter
master with a rifle at his ear. and one
more tragedy is added to the long list
of crimes on the Sikiang. W. J. Ayl
ward in Harper's .Magazine.
Suicide by Swallowing Gold.
Suicide by swallowing gold is some
times accomplished in China. The
following is au authoritative account,
written by a very lennud t'hinese for
the Westminster Gazette, of how this
much contested form of suicide is ac
complished: "Iu swallowing gold it Is not loose
gold leaf or gold dust that Is swal
lowed, but a solid lump of gold, or
even a gold ring, weighing about half
an ounce. Gold ! not at any time
of a corrupting nature, but when a
lump of it is swallowed and gets into
the bowel it falls, on account of its
intrinsic weight, to rise and surmount
the convolutions of the bowels and
can therefore never complete its pas
sage. After two or three days it there
fore sinks through the bowel and de
stroys life without any suffering."
Without laughter the human race
would hare wept Itself to death or ex
terminated Itself long ago. Pathos Is
beautiful: tragedy Is absorbing. But
both pathos and tragedy are instantly
routed by the laugh.
far. , - plaSK!&3BBBBBiiir&H?R
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Low One-way Colcnist
To Idaho, Oregon, Washington
Sept. 15 to Oct. 15, 191t
Electric Block Signals. Dustless, Perfect Track. Excellent
For literature aad information call on or address
ELUS Q- BKOW1I, Acrat, Celaalnu. .
IN OUR NEW HOME
You will find us better
equipped that ever to
attend to your wants in
Let us wire your house
Heat fc Power Co.
We invite 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 fish and
oysters in season.
S.E MARTY & CO.
Telephone No. 1. - rnlaaahu. Nh:
He Saved the Patent Office.
When In the war of 1S12 the British,
who had taken Washington, trained
their guns uiion the patent office. Or.
Thornton, throwing himself directly
before the guns, cried:
"Are you Englishmen or Goths and
Vandals This is the patent office a
depository of the ingenuity and inven
tions of the American nation. In which
the whole civilized world is interested.
Would you destroy It? Then let the
charge pass through my body.
And the building was spared. Twenty-four
years afterward, however. It
was destroyed by fire, together with
everything in it.
No. 11 .. .
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.... K:lrt pm
No.77mxd. d 7:20am
No. 29 pan ..d 7 00 pin
No. 30 pas ..a 1:10pm
No. 78 mxd..a :10 pm
No. 32 pan ..al2.SU pm
Daily except Sanday.
Noa. 1. 2, 7 and ft are extra fare train.
Nob. 4. 5, 13 and 14 are local paiwenfcera.
Noa. &8 and 59 are local f reignta.
Noa. 9 and 18 are mail trains only.
No 14 doe ia Omaha 4:45 p. m.
No. 8 doi in Omaha SAO p. m.
e. 1. 1 q.
Oct. 1 to 15. lflt
No, 22, Pasa. (daily ex. Sunday) leave 7:25a
No. 32, Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Saturday) lv..r.:0O p
No. 21, Tan, (daily x. Sunday) arrive.. 9:20 p
No. 31. Frt. Si Ac. (d'y ex. Sunday) ar. ..:15 a
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