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"""? " TtTW'S'"-" r -. "ST - 4y TCV' EstabusbkbMat 11.1879. Columbus fattrnaL Columbus Nebr. Eatersd at the PostoBuje, ColaaAas, Near., m ascoad rls " ' laWsVsflasU77- .K.LTVMSBaOt. tebks or cawnirnoa: OMfMV.by Bixai Tares ... .TS WEDNESDAY. FEBBUABY 18. UM. trro ffebecribera of tie Jomr-aL-PlMN look at tan date oppo- olto yowx nasae on tke wrappor of yoar Joarnal or on tkt margin of Tko Journal, up to tain aaw, yomr eeescrlptlea la paid or acooaated for. It is officially estimated that there will be 70,000 exhibitors at the World's Fair exclusive of concessions. -Senator Hans a is officially pronounc ed to have typhoid fever. A balletin was isniifiil by his physicians immediate ly after the consultation Friday. At Saperior, this state, the otber'day a Poland China pig aold for $400; and the Fremont Tribune wonders how a labor ing man is going to buy ham at that price? Addison Wait of Syracuse, Otoe ooanty, has announced himself candidate for the nomination for secretary of atate, subject to the will of the republican state convention. THKannouncement is made that among other achievements of United States Minister Thompson to Brazil, he has aaoceeded in opening the vast markets of that country to American flour. The curators of the university of Mis souri have decided to teach and will offer a fall course in poultry raising. That basineas has become one of the leading industries in that state, the annual in come being estimated at over 910,000,000. William C. Whitney; former secre tary of the navy under Cleveland, died at his home in New York on Tuesday of last week. Mr. Whitney underwent an operation for appendicitis Saturday night from the effects of which he died. The f aneral services were held Friday. Fitch Marquis left his wife ten years ago at La Cygne, Kansas. She supposed him dead and sued to collect his $2,000 insurance. The court told her to pay the premiums seven years and then he would be legally dead. She did so, got the money and last week Marquis came back. Dr. H. B. WARDof the Nebraska State university declares that tape worms are caused by rare steaks and uncooked meats. In the opinion of this scientist aieats slightly cooked contain parasites which lead to the steady growth of the tapeworm, and he has discovered three species the pork, the beef and the fish tapeworm in Nebraska. After several years retirement from active service, the famous old Lincoln private car has been sold by the Union Pacific Railway Company to Frank B. Snow, who will exhibit it at the St. Louis exposition. The car was built especially for the use of President Lincoln in 1863. Its sides were filled with steel plates in order to make it bullet proof. Lincoln's body was taken in it from Washington to Springfield after his assassination. The National Republican Editorial association at its meeting in Washington Friday, unanimously passed a resolution strongly endorsing President Roosevelt for the nomination for the presidency and pledged the best efforts of the asso ciation to that end. At the session Lafayette Young of the Dee Moines Cap ital delivered a short address on "The Unchanged Attitude of the Northwest on the Question of Protection." Mr. Young opposed any change in the tariff at this time or reciprocal agreement with Canada. O. A. Luikart, president of the Citi zens' National bank of Norfolk, died at his home Saturday as a result of injuries received just a week previous by being ran down on the streets. He was well known throughout the state, having always taken a prominent part in demo cratic politics and being interested in several banks in this part of the state aad prominent in every enterprise tend ing toward the development of the coun try. A progressive citizen, genial com panion and unswerving friend, his death is considered an irreparable loss to that city, the county and the state. In 1894 Mr. Laikhart was candidate on the dem ocratic ticket for state treasurer, the opposing and successful candidate being Joseph Bartley. The girls of Minnesota find that their leap year privileges are not what they should beand have called upon Gov. Tan Seat through a letter written by one of their members appointed as a committee of one anting that the governor proclaim their leap year rights in order that the young men of the atate may be brought to a realization of their duties daring leap year. The governor will not make . kaowa the name and place of residence of his correspondent, but admits that the letter comes from a prominent young woman of one of the large cities of the state. The young woman would have it, the governor says, that the young men aiast accept if the ladies propose to The governor is seriously constd- r the matter. Associated press news dated from Tokio oa Moaday states that diplomatic broken off. Baron De Bosen, the minister is expected to depart in aiswdays. His preparations for depart are are bow progressing. When Minis- i Affairs Komura oa Satur- of Japan's determination to r diplomatic relations, he is reported to have declared to him that Japan is tired of Russia's delays, evasions and r,aad has decided totakeinde- it action for the conservation of Japan's oriental interests. During the Jaaaa's repeated re treated iaa waited aata convinced that it lass to wait loafer and hns Boweaded the aJirwssina. The adicatioas are that will ho bo formal declaratieaef - 4ev--. wakaaaaV emamtaaaakslttesalMaheaea m - Fire, raging moat of the day Sanday and all 8andsy night, destroyed millions of dollars worth of property in Balti more. The best information gathered by the Associated press placed the loss at over two haadred millions. la fierceness and intensity the fire equalled the Chicago disaster of the seventies, gutting the busiaess portion of Balti more and laying in waste property that the day before could not have been pur chased for many millions. Great loss of life was not reported. The great Chicago fire caused a loss of $190,000,000. Balti more is a rity of 510,000 population. Re ports oa Moaday evening, at the time the fire was thought to be checked, was estimated by some to be a loss of $300, 000,000. The known loss of life is con fined to two Demons, both firemen. At 11:45 a.m. Monday, it was announced that the fire was under control, but witaia fifteen minutes it had resumed its uncontrollable fury along the water front. Anions? American cities Balti more now holds the record for the great est loss of property by fire, the Chicago fire in 1871 being far below the loss at Baltimore. A special session of the Ma ryland legislature has been called to pass laws suspending business of all kinds within the city until steps are taken to recover from the severe blow. The following from the Albion News represents the views of a great number of the republican papers of the state that believe in the adoption of the system whereby United States senators shall be elected by a direct vote of the people and is a move in that direction: "The state republican central commit tee in its call for a convention recom mends that a candidate for United States senator be nominated, and that this matter be given proper attention in the several county conventions. If the peo ple are to exert any influence on the selection of a senator it must be com menced at the primaries and carried into the county convention, and not be left to chance or to the politicians who will get themselves elected as delegates to the state convention. There should be positive instructions by the county con vention to the delegates with perhaps a first and second choice if the candidates are numerous. At any rate it behooves all republicans to give the matter their attention for the next two months in order that public sentiment may be crystallized as far as possible on a desi rable candidate for this high office. We want no more 'dark horse candidates of i machine made politicians." The Four Track News has a novel way of measuring the corn crop. It says: M Were the corn of seven corn states load ed on wagons forty bushels to the load and placed so the heads of the horses would come just to the rear endboards of the preceding wagon, and it were pos sible for this line of march to cover land and sea, an average year's crop from these seven corn growing states would make a complete belt of corn wagons six times around the world. Place the crop of 1902 in cars holding 500 bushels each, and allow forty feet for car and coupling, and we would have a continuous freight train 38,378 miles long. After consider ing these figures, one readily believes that in the list of cereals corn stands first in point of acreage, yield and value." L ADDITIONAL : : LOCAL : : i'a Club. The Woman's club will give its an nual reception Friday evening at Maen nerchor halt The gathering this year will be an "at home" to invited guests and the ladies are making preparations for a pleasant occasion for their visitors. The Shakespeare department was to have rendered "King Lear" at the March general meeting of the club, but it has now been postponed until the April meeting, and the musical department will furnish the March program. Snral lonte Ms. 1. Emit Groteluschen while in town last week purchased a new fur coat. Mrs. Margaret Cattau was visiting last Thursday at Henry G. Luschen's. John Clans, who has been working for H. Loseke has taken possession of his new place at Buss. Miss Dora Frese took advantage of the nice weather last Friday and drove to town to do some shopping. Friends and neighbors of R. Korte helped him haul brick last Saturday. Mr. Korte intends to erect a large new house this spring. A party was siven Sunday ninht by Mr. and Mrs. A. Loseke for the young folks of their neighborhood. Doubt the good time, if you consider that Monday morning rouna tne majority 01 mem still there. William J. Cain died on February 2d, 1904, aged 25 years, 8 months and 24 days. W. J. Cain was born on the old homestead at West Hill, in Woodville township, Platte county. May 9. 1878. and lived there until the family moved to Columbus in 1885, where he attended the city schools until removing to Genoa in 1888. There he attended school ud to 1892, when the family returned to the farm. At this time he thought he would like to attend college and went to Bellevue two years after which he taught for a period of three years. Be coming tired of teaching he went to the Lincoln University and from there grad uated in the law school with high honors on Jane 11th, 1904. Came home for three days and located in St. Edward, Boone county, and practiced his profes- aoa aatU his sickness Dec. 6, 1908. William was known to a large circle of acquaintances, his gentlemanly bearing winning friends everywhere. He died February 2, W, at 1:15 a. m of diabetes. Faaeral services were held at the West Hill church, the Bev. Benjamin omaat ing. A quartette of young men from Genoa, former schoolmates of Mr. Cain, and a quartette of young men of West Hffl assisted iatlmservioeB. He leaves, besides father and mother, one sister aad four brothers Lillian V., Garfield, Thomas, Edward aad Daniel. GarasfTaaBkB. Wa dears to express sincere thanks to aad neighbors for the many eadered ia the death and burial of oar beloved sob, William. T. C. Can, Wire and Fixni Bittriet Curt. A number of suits have been filed the past week in district court. They areas follows: Augusta Piatt asks a divorce from John Piatt, charging him with cruelty, mistreataMBt, creating slander against herself amoag the neighbors, eta, etc. They are Russian people and have had eight children, four of whom are now living, all of tender, age, and the mother asks for the custody of the children and half of the property, valued at $14,000. Edward F. Yoankin files a petition asking for a settlement of a controversy between himself and Patrick Murray in regard to the renting of a building. Ana Frazelle has filed a suit against the City of Columbus, asking $2,000 damages for injuries received from a defective crossing on Seventeenth and Olive streets, on the evening of Nov. 19 last. Mrs. Frazelle claims that she re ceived a sprained ankle, effects from which she was confined to the house. John Donoghne comes into court with a suit against William Hennessy. In his petition be claims that a partnership wai formed between the plaintiff and defend ant in the threshing business before the season began last summer and that an outfit was purchased. He also claims that the defendant has collected $800 of the partnership funds of which he gives no account, and asks that the conrt require an accounting of the partnership funds from the defendant and that the partnership be dissolved. John C Dawson appeals to the district court from the decision of the county board on a claim of $24.05 against the county. Mr. Dawson claims to have unknowingly paid' taxes for a number of years on a piece of land which belongs to the government. The board claims that Mr. Dawson was given a warranty deed to the land. John T. Nelson brings suit against the Union Pacific company for $2,000 dama ges for injuries received November last while in the employ of that company. Mr. Nelson says he was engaged in fill ing a tender with coal in the yards,when the engine was suddenly started, throw ing him to the ground from which he received injuries causing his confinement to the house for two months. Papers were served on Agent Benham Monday. C J. Garlow is attorney for Nelson. District 44 ami Virility. Last week's letter. Peach buds alive. Ground bare of snow. Soil too dry for winter wheat. Fred Luckey passed here Monday morning with a bunch of steers, partly finished for the market. On Thursday afternoon Arthur Mc Gann started back to his home in boy hood days at Ohio, Bureau county, JJ1. The school board met Friday at school house and after allowing bills for books, labor, etc, adjourned to meet again at same place Feb. 26. Henry Engel boarded a train Saturday evening for Central City, near which place he visited over Sunday with his brother George and family. We were unable to be at the Farmers' institute in Columbus Friday and Satur day, but learn that it was a grand suc cess, notwithstanding the unpropitious weather. A lovely girl babe to Mr. and Mrs. Louie Schreiber put in its appearance to brighten their home near the school house. We have not seen Louie out since, but learn that he is feeling pretty well. As is his custom, the ground hog came out of his den on Feb. 2, and after feast ing his eyes on the bright sunshine, turned tail to old Sol and hied himself back to bis burrow there to remain six weeks, or until the forty days of stormy weather shall have passed. Shall we place another order for coal? Watekai far the Bays. The Lincoln Daily Star is making it possible for any boy in Nebraska to be the owner of a handsome American watch. The watches are open face, stem wind and stem set, and are guaranteed by the makers to be good time keepers. Many boys throughout the state have already secured one of the watches, and they are invariably well pleased. Fred Robinson, Tekamab, writes us as follows: "I am very much pleased with the watch I got. It keeps very good time. Thank you." A. M. Linner, Hoi drege, writes after getting his watch as follows: "I think it is a good little watch you sent me." We could give the names of many more Nebraska boys who have secured the watches and are more than pleased. Any boy in Nebraska who will write to us, we will tell him how he may obtain one of these watches. We do not ssk you to send us money for them. You can do as well as the other boys who have already obtained their watches. Write us a postal card or a letter now, asking for particulars. Address Watch Department, Daily Star, Lincoln, Neb. Matta Center. Fraea the Signal. The Monroe Independent Telephone company has a gang of men at work putting in permanent poles in our town, an ordinance having been passed Mon day evening granting them the right. The switchboard will be placed in D. H. Cronin's residence, and Mrs. Cronin will have charge of it A. J. Mason, an old-time Platte county boy, was in town Friday. He is located at Carroll, Wayne ooanty, near which place he has a school. HeaayathatBob Evans, Dan Maber and all the other people from here who live in that vtein ity are well and prosperous. Dan is marshal of the village of CarrolL Beview of the weather near Genoa for the month of January, 1904: ttoaoath.... ...2LXV .. .26.03' ... 57 ... 15" ... 10 8 ... ... 10 do iwtntt anal Hani a. Unrest do oa Uw St (below aero) . tJB0ssa UsajTw' FJaf (Ma) a Cloadr dan uaua 1 imftW rif ilaie 12 lark of rata or Mltedsaow. 0.14 mMm bbbbbbV asBawKsa JsawJ JIbmi, "JJSV bbkbwSbI 9JK bbMOVIbVU ZJaW (WW Prevailiag winds N. to N.W. far last! M0 acre farm 6 miles north of Crastoa, kaowa as the Postal farm, S2J5 par acre. .A.M0GBB008, Neb. ...gohg w needs at reel bargain prices. Nothing will be sold above cost, and generally much less than cost. Take notice, this is not a "fake" sale, with low prices on a few things but a real closing-out sale on everything. Our prices have al ways been below our competitors, but you will see a greater difference now. Our stock is known to be first-class and up-to-date in every particular. Thousands of dollars worth of new spring goods have arrived, bought before the advance in cotton but there will be no reserve, everything at cost or less will be our motto, while it lasts. Everything can't be marked at once, nor prices quoted here, but our clerks will have our cost mark and you will get the goods at right prices. :::::::: Sale Began Sat, Jan. 30. Be on hand early and get the choice before being picked over. The Munsing and our celebrated Jackson Muslin Un derwear go at cost in this sale. Better supply yourself; they have no equal :::::::: F. H. LAMB & CO., Ool-q -m-To-CLs, PERSONAL M&NTION C. J. Garlow was in Albion Thursday. S. S. McAllister was down from Hum phrey Monday. Charles Bloedorn, of Platte Center, was in town Monday. Mrs. Wm. Mason left Friday to visit friends in Bed Oak, Iowa. Fred Henggeler of Bellwood was in town last week to visit his mother. Mrs. I. Gluck went to Albion Wednes day to visit a few days with Mrs. HohL. Mrs. R. L. Bossiter and young son returned home Friday from a visit with relatives in Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Snow visited Dr. and Mrs. Scheidler in York and Miss Julia Vineyard in Lincoln lost week. Boy Coolidge, now employed in the Union Pacific shops in Omaha, spent Sunday with relatives and friends here. Miss Florence Jennings, daughter of A. M. Jennings, a former Columbus citi zen and now living in Fitzgerald; Ga., was in the city from Saturday until Monday on her way to 8t. Edward. Miss Florence has been living for some time with an aunt at Bavenna, Nebraska. While in Columbus she was the guest of the Fitzpatrick family. Stop! Don't pay rent when you can buy a home for the same money. We have purchased a number of residence lots in the north part of the city and any one wishing to lease a house for two or more years or who desire to buy on easy terms, we will accommodate you. 0. J. Scott & Son. m L COLUMBUS MABKET8. Wheat, new 64 Corn 32 Oats bushel 30 Rye-y bushel 35 jariojTf ou Hogs V owt. 4 403 4 60 Fat steers cwt 3 00 4 00 Stock steers cwt 2 S0J 3 SO Fat cows W cwt 2 25 3 00 Potatoes V bushel 70 Butter V 1. 14020 Eggs y dozen. 22' Markets corrected every Tuesday af ternoon. NOTICE OF REFEREES' SALE. TY VIRTUE of aa order of the district coart 3 of Platte county, Nebraska, Bade aad en tered on ue out amg ot ceocwuy, wj, ia certain partition proceeding wherein WilUaM M. Brewer waa petitioner and John Frederick Brewer and Jennie C. Brewer were respondent, the undersigned aa referees hariag been dnly appointed as each by said coart, were directed by said conrt on the 8th day of Febrnary, MM. to sell the real estate mentioned aad described ia said partition proceedings to wit: Lots No. 5, 8, 7 aad 8. ia Block No. 112, said Lota 7 aad 8 to be Now therefore notice is hereby giren that' the aooveaescriDea property wui oeeoia at paouc auction to the highest bidder for cash on the 12th day of March, 1901, at one o'clock p. a. at the west front door of the coart boose ia Cohuabas, Platte coast. Nebraska, at which Hm aad place dae attendance will be made by the na- Dated this 8th day of February. ISM. OUS O. BECHEB. EDWIN H. CHAMBERS. JKKKI UAtUUU. lwebtt IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIH 11100 PfiABIACY.f Has just received a new stock of Fine WaH Paper We invite the pubr lie to look the line over before buying. J Regtrs' Stiiiflwtr Fiiisi. J Bold in all shades. isaneqasJed by any paints or other stiias. T A registered pMTmarisr will f eoatBoaad all prescriptions. uuosak LOUIS SCHBEIBEB, Jr TiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiniT A j . , - JPt- jriSSLilLJi ounoi: busmess... : " w . . -i E ABE determined to close out our entire stock and go out of business, and that at once. We expected to sell out in bulk and avoid the annoyance and delay of retailing it, but we find this is not possible, so without more delay we shall go at it with a determi nation to wind it up in a short time. This will be a great opportunity to supply your Engagement of the Distinguished American Actor MR. CHARLES B. fiANFORD -ACCOMPANIED BY Miss Marie Drofnah In a Magnificent Production of the Great Historical Tragedy RICHARD III A Notable Cast and Production Under the Management of F. LAWRENCE WALKER aw snaBaaBBaBaBaBaBaBaBBp?. sKsT BawaUawaUawaBSBPaaB in&St''rTi: wBBawaBIVVV ffjTl' i Tm I j ri wi nB9Svv.aaiPAbaBrflB8W'B aaaaaauaawyawaVJL- v r4VijFfan 7aBHBraKsw5HHBaMaw bbbbbUMbbbtj' Ssar sJ?nV aBBBBBsNvvC'v3P'"nas bb1 M. bbbbV- Bar " Pa4l a T iaai-11 nV"BKSS&S - 9m. sVWkP BBVaaaW?V N. vLl JJl'a rmT BaKVBBikSvVCS7JnarPBM 1 BBBar .23r At North Opera House Mon. Ev'ng. Feb. 15. 'O4. We'd like to add yon to our 50,000 subscribers. Each week our magazine is brimful of practical ideas. One idea may be worth from five to five hundred times the dollar it cost yon. THE TWENTIETH CENTURY will soon publish the following practical articles: "The Profitable Feedia of Cattle f or Market." far Professor H. R. Sasita. the breeder of the steer. "Cfaalleacer." MOatIook for the Hog Baaiaess ia UM." by E. Z. BasselL Ssentarjr Nebraska taprored Lire Stock Breeder's Asso eiatioa. "What the Aiaerieaa Faraaer Caa Lean ia RassU," by Prot , C. E. Bsssej. "The Newest Ideas ia Westen Horticulture." by C. & Harrisoa. President of Nebraska Park aad Forestry Assoeiatioa. "Practical IrriamUoa," by D. H. Aadersoa. editor of "Irricatioa 4e. Send 25e for 3oooths aabscriptkm or we will send a sam ple copy and handsome booklet free if yon will aak for it Add THE TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER. 1896 Farnam St, Omaha, Neb. IJnl TRY if -fcL- fcTebrgu33ssu JOB WORK. XXXXXXKXKXXXXOOCXKXKX50000; C. S. Easton k Co., Are not throwing out any baits for Saturday, but you will find us selling you Gro ceries and Hardware every day in the week just as cheap as the so called cash stores, and we are willing to grant all worthy customers a limit ed credit. We can not do business without a profit, neither can they. It costs money to do business, and do not be deceived by alluring baits which are offered on Saturdays :: :: :: CL S. E&STQH & COL THE AM THE NECESSARY MAGAZINE IN THE PRESIDENTIAL YEAR The Review of Reviews is often called a necessity, in recognition of its usefulness in keeping readers "up with the times." In Presidential election years the REVIEW OF REVIEWS is more than ever "the necessary magazine." Everybody wants to be truly and quickly informed about this or that public question that has forged to the front ; to know about the new candi dates and personal factors in politics, to have a com plete picture at hand of the current movement of history. In Dr. Shaw's eatttertals. ia Its aatbaatie aad attl7csa- sattoaa aad reviews f all taa iaiasrtaat artidsa sfotkaraiacasiaaa. aad ia its haadred a moata aff valaaate . & ertooB . I-. i . aVBTJV wen desired cews aff taa warld's aad our owa mmajm World under a Picld-fflaao " isthewsyoaesubsenberdeecfaastt. Mcr In aniMto Ma. Use Presideat Theodore Roosevelt. Ua asesaaers of Co-cress, aad the great captatas of ladastry. who must has " as with the tJates." latellif eat mea aad woasea all ever Aassrfca. have decided it is " iadispeasable." 25c a copy. $2.50 a year THE 1EVIEW OF 1EVIEWS CO. 13 Aator Place. New York A. A. MILLIKAN. Farm sales comlHetew on Modern principles ESaIe bills arranged to seller's advantage. Phone or write me for dates and terms at Columbus, Nebr. COLONIST ONE-WAY RATES Frwat 6slssibsc Nee.. Ewwj laf via Mm Pacific Xarrh 1st ta aaril 3Ma, 194M. $25.00 To San Francisco, Los An geles, San Diego, and many other California points. $25.00 $25.00 $25.00 $22.50 $20.00 To Everett, Fairhaven, Whatcom, Vancouver and Victoria via Huntington and Spokane. To Portland or Astoria, or to Tacoma and Seattle, via Huntington and Portland or Huntington and Spokane To Ashland, Roseborg, Eu gene, Albany and Salem, in cluding branch lines in Oregon, via Portland. To Spokane, all interme diate, main and branch lines on O. R. & N. Co., also to Wenatchee and interme diate points. To Butte, Anaconda, Helena and all intermediate main line points, including Og den and Granger. To Ogden and Salt Lake City and main line points .on V. P. where regular sec ond class rates are higher. $20.00 T D.STIBE8. AROaUTBTATLA OBto, Olive 8t foarta door aorta of Firs NatioaalBsak. COLUMBU& NEBRASKA. BOOM AND BOARD At reasonable rates at Grand Pacific Hotel, Tenth Street. ERNST & BROCK 1. at. Laes far Sal. Address V. A. Zimmerman & Son, Liteafleld, Nebraska, B. & M. immigra- tioa ageats. Resident agents for farm and crazies; lands. Correspondence -"rBfawi ink f u Auctioneer X ur . j; Tfflt OTTAWA Cylinder Cin Shcllir Can do morn and better work than any other shelter sold. Oar wagons will not scatter your grain while on the road to market or overtax your horses with needless heavy dranght. Biggies ami Carriages J OK TIIK LATKHTAND HKST MAKKS. -All Kinds of- FARM IMPLEMENTS. Come and look our stock over before buying : : : : ftxrBIacksmitli work aaal Horse Shoeing doHe on short Motiee. LOUIS SCHREIBER. TIME TATETR COLUMBUS. NEB. Liacola, Denver, Helena, Bntte, alt Lake City, Portland, San Fraacieco and all poiata West. Chicago, St. Joseph, KaaeaeCtty, . St-LoaJeaad all points East aad Soath. TBAIXS DBTABT. No. 22 Paaseaffer. daily except Saaday. 7:25 a. at no. e AccomraooauuB. uauy except Batarday. 4Mp.m TBAIXB ABalVK. No. 21 Paaeeaaer. daily except Saaday. 8 J a. as No. 31 Accommodation, daily except Bandar IJSp.ai asT' TIME TABLE U. P. R. R. KAST OUXD. MAIS UM. K.. AA1ZZXEZZ1 Vti"-- 5 8. laabns llocal iiC".'." "." 6:S9 a.'ss as: 'tfisjrai- --- az. mzzz2ZJTr"rr-: ?!-- mw. .,unawuuniiea a:35B. m. wxst aomra, wax uax. No.l01,fcrtJsail.:..;. lMSa... 2- J?,?BdIiauted l&Mp.m. No. S.CahforaMKxpress im,.m. No.23. FreicBt aeB. ; aomrouc bbahob. Desert 5S' FS"B5er 1M7m. No. 71. Mixed 70S a. as. v.. mm O.MM arrtTa No.72. Mixed IMp.m. Aiaioa' a!td arjajusa aaAaea. No.Sa, No. 71. No.76L Arrive ......... l38Sa.at. No. 7. Mixed Nerfelki " "W. at. wer trsiaa raa daily. Alaioeaed fltsWai No trsiaa oa Colsaihas foeal daily esesat W.M. Mtxea"' -r . 1; s I V s- f i V i '-.