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JSp' V MA 1 Better Plumbing I homes should have better bath rooms i they now have. We have always uriea not only to do better A plumbing than we ever did before, but better than any body else can do. The vol ume of work we are now doing shows how we are suc ceeding. We use only genuine 3tNNfml" plumbing fixtures and employ only experienced workmen. Our repair ing service is prompt and reliable. I &. w-2ilii II VrHV rSSSSHS' A. DUSSELL & SON, Columbus, Nebraska 1 gP ITEMS OF INTEREST ABOUT OUR NEIGH BORS AND FRIENDS CLIPPED FROM OUR EXCHANGES r.Kion. From tho World. A visit to the state fair convinced Au gust Borgelt that there were no better crops anywhere in the slate than right here at home. Mr. Borgelt reports the fair as the best ever and with several other farmers compared crops along the road with our own. He returned home CENTRAL CITY. From the Nonpareil. There has been a decided change in sentiment among farmers in the past two weeks regarding the prospects for a corn crop. It is the general opinion now that the yield in this county this year will be about as large as last year, al- tbough every man who talks about it XONROK. from the Kepablican. H.L 8mithis having a foundation built under the C. VanAUen bouse, which he recently bought. lira. Geo. Itiand and two boys are visiting with George at the steam awing in the northern part of the state. Mr. and Mrs. Men Fish and son Ed ward of Columbus visited at Alpbonso OuileB Thursday and Friday of laat week. Malcolm Riffle left this week for a visit to his old home in Bandolpb, la. He has not been there for several years and will make a stay of several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Dack, Mr. and Mia. O. W. HollingsLead and Mr. and Mm. Neal Hollingsbead left last week for a two hundred mile trip overland to Brown county . They expect to be absent sever al weeks and took a tent and other necessary provisions for the outing. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Smyers left the first of the week for an extended visit at their old home at Tennyson, Ind., and also other points, both in Indiana and Kentucky. It has been a good many years since they left Indiana and this is their Grst trip back. On the trip they will visit at Red Oak, la., with relatives. IN OUR NEW HOME Syvaawla af the FNeecdlaga Board ( SBpervaaatr. (Coatiaacd from last week.) ' Hi Imtke Meridian Aamex You will find us better equipped that ever to attend to your wants in Electric Lighting and Electric Irons Let us wire your house Columbus Light, Heat fc Power Co. M 00 3 13 more enthusiastic than ever over crop I qualifies his prediction by adding, "if prospects in this immediate vicinity. Now is the time of the year to cut the wHda on the roads and every farmer ought to see to it that the weeds are cut and thus prevent the roada from becom ing drifted with snow during the winter. 4'liices where the words were left stand ing last winter serve ns good examples of the harm they will do and futher tnore the laws or Nebraska require that the weeds be cut. It's up to you! LINDSAY. From tho l'oat. On Sunday evening while driving along a dark street in Humphrey, Jake Wessel and Fred Schacher had a very narrow escape of being automobile vic tims. Dr. Cauley of Humphrey came up behind their buggy in his auto at a pretty fast clip and tore one wheel off the rig for the boys. They say that the doctor didn't have a light lit on the ma chine and it was then 10 o'clock. A. party of seven went down to Co lumbus again Sunday and no Monday live of them underwent an operation of "skin-drafting," the favor bung for Dr. Walker. Dr. is getting along nicely is the report. The party of seven were: the frost don't catch it." A couple of weeks more of warm weather would put most of the corn bevond the danger point. A great deal of the late corn, and that includes the most of the best, is still green and a hard froet would be the cause of a lot of soft corn this winter. The mile of model road north of town that has been under construction for the past three weeks was completed yester day afternoon and is now open to travel. It is still somewhat soft, bnt a few days travel will place it in perfect condition. The road has already been described in the Nonpareil. Looking over it from the bridge crossing the Warm Slough it presents a pretty appearance, the gently sloping grade being as smooth as a floor. The highway will doubtless become very popular for teamBters and autoists. The construction of the model road and the presence of the experts has undoubtedly created a great deal of interest in im proved road building and Merrick county will profit immeasurably as a result. Already township official in other sec tions of the county are considering the matter and several miles of seientiGc highways will probably be constructed in the near future. Ellis Williams, who has been on a homestead at Zeal, S. D., for the laat two years, arrived in Monroe Monday on a business and pleasure trip. Ue ex pects to remain several days, and then return for his family, who will come to Monroe. Mr. Williams expects to prove up on his-homestead next month, as be has lived on it the required length of time. Mrs. Ruth B. Kenyon left Snnday for Lincoln where she attended the state convention of the rural letter carriers, held in that city, and from there she will go to Omaha for a few daya At the letter carriers' convention she was elect ed alternate to the national convention of the association, which meets at Little Itock, Ark., and rlie will attend this con vention also. During her absence Mrs. Vestal Moore is delivering mail on Route Letters received by Postmaster Talb ilzer from his son Will at Alliance say that his recent injnry, when he was run over by a ewitch engine, is more serious than was thought at Grst. He returned to work some time ago, bnt when he re ported for duty his knee troubled him so that he could not do anything. An examination by the company surgeon disclosed an abcees forming under the knee cap. and be has decided to send Will to Chicago for treatment by the chief surgeon of the Burlington. Martin Welin, Albert Carlson, V. Laue- sen, Kaiph Johnson, Kvernru liowman, ur.ni.s Frank Dostal nnd Geo. Iluaslcman. The From the Journal. live latter named gents were the ones to F K. Sindelar has the thanks of the donate skin. The former fainted on the ' editor and family for a liberal supply of operating table nnd was excused. I elegant grapes of both the bine and the wnite varieties. Mr. Sindelar has many kinds of frnit on his fine farm at Tabor, but he tells us that grapes are alK.ut the only fruit crop be has that is nt all plentiful this year. Last Saturday James A. Druhotn sold the R. B. Folda farm of 240 acres, a few miles northeast of Olarksnn, to Frank J. Studnickaof Cuming county for 8130 per acre. In the trade Mr. Folda takes the Studnicka farm of 120 acres, four miles northeast of this place, at n valuation of S135 per acre. Vaclav Svoboda, the Heun merchant, who for years has been a heavy land owner, has invested in another tract of Colfax county real estate, having last week purchased the Frank I'okorny farm of 240 acres in southern Midland precinct. The price paid was 8125 per acre. Colfax county land is a good in vestment and the man who buys it can't go wrong. OSUEOI.A. From tliu Hecoril. Easton Hartle, formerly of this city, now living at Columbus, came over Thursday nnd spent several days shak ing hands and visiting with the boys here. "Dad" as he is familiarly known here, has many friends in Osceola who will be pleased to hear that he is getting along well He is working at his trade, that of a mason. Dad was one of the Philippine boys and a former comrade of this editor in the campaigning in the Philippines. He is hale and hearty now and its an even guess that he puts away every day a much heavier ration than that atTordt-d liy your Uncle Samuel. Wednesday morning tho body of Ang. Pearson was found in the corn crib at his home four miles southeast of Osce ola, where he had hanged himself with a halter. He is a young man and has no family, having lived with his mother. The young man has appeared diepondent for a week or so. In the recent storm, the water rose at their borne on the Blue and was high enough to cause some damage and considerable alarm. The young man seemed to he peculiarly affected by that event and has been inclined to be gloomy since. Nothing beyond that is known to have been troubling him. About every so often a new railroad is built up the Maple Creek valley (on paper). Sach a road is now being con structed by the Fremont papers. It is to be a continuation of the electric line that runs from Omaha to Fremont (also on paper). Until the line is built from Omaha to Fremont it will be well not to raise our hopes too high about its continuation up the Maple Creek valley in this county. FRISCHHOLZ BROS. BiaavaaiiaBBaaMBiaBMaaBBMBBHBvaaiaavavaHHiiaaaaaaVMavaaHavaMawaawiaaawavaavMaaaBBMBjian suoes clothing Gents' Furnishing Goods RELIABLE GOODS AT RIGHT PRICES. FRISCHHOLZ BROS. 405 llth Street, Columbus. John and Henry Keliey and Mrs. Young were treated to a pleasant sur prise last Friday evening, when John McCauIey. now a resident of Tiffin, O., came up to see them. Mr. McCauIey is a brother-in-law of Henry Keliey, and aa he wae going through Columbus be stopped off and inquired abont them, lie found out they lived in Monroe and camo up. As he bad not seen John Keliey in Gfly years, since they left Ohio and the others for a long time, none of them recognized him nntil he made him self known. Mr. McCauIey remained here until Saturday noon, when he con. tinued his journey to Ohio. PLATTR CKKTKK Prom the Sbraal. The bans of marriage between Mr. Robert lleilly and Miss Bridget Roddy were announced in St. Joseph church laat Sunday morning. Charley Englehorn, who went up to Elgin two or three weeks ago to assist Ed. Maher in repairing fences on his ranch, fell off a wind mill tower a few days ago and broke bis right arm at the elbow. He is still at the ranch, under a doctor's care. T. F. Spelleoy brought a bunch of millet to the Signal office one day this week, which measured fully six feet tall. Tom says this is a fair sample of the growth in the whole field. This crop waa sown on the 10th of June, but the growth has been principally made since the rains three weeks ago. What is it? Laat Friday John Keeler brought to the Signal office a very pe cnlar looking growth of vegetation. It looks as though it might be a cross be tween a cocklebur and some species of cactus. The stem is abont four feet high. Hat, about an inch and a half wide at the lower end and four inohes wide at the top. The leaves look like cocklebur leaves and cockleburs grow numerously all over the stem. Mr. Keeler eaye this one grew at the edge of his cornfield and is the only one found. Of the number who have examined it no one has been able to tell what it is. 00 00 The following: bills were, on motion, tlon allowed by the board and the clerk directed to issue warrants In payment of same on the 1909 county poor fund: Martin Hayes, work on county farm $ 36 GO Martin J. Hogan, work on coun ty farm 33 50 Adam Smith, two cows and two calves for county farm 85 00 Peter Kozlowskl, merchandise for poor 24 00 Drunken tt Haney, merchandise for poor 13 95 The claim of St. Francis Academy. $334.43. for board, washing:, schooling: and books for the Flynn children, was. on recommendation of the committee on county farm, referred to the county attorney for his opinion. The following: bills were, on motion, allowed by the board and the clerk di rected to Issue warrants In payment of same on the county road and county bridge funds: Edwards & Bradford Lumber Co., account Lost Creek twp.f Edwards & Bradford Lumber Co., account Burrows twp Ed. Clother, account Shell Creek township M. E. Clother. same . R. W. Gentlemen, account Lost Creek .township J. D. Adams St Co.. account St. Bernard township 7S Edwards & Bradford Lumber Co.. account Burrows twp.... 19 75 Edwards & Bradford Lumber Co., same 20 87 Nebraska Culvert & Mfgr. Co., account Creston township.... J. If. Randall, account Columbus township Tom Sullivan, same C. C. Doody, account Shell Creek township S Edward Bacon, same C J. D. Adams & Co.. account St. Bernard township 399 SO Standard Bridge Co., account Burrows township 93 35 Fred Cattau, account Blsmark township 3 54 M. E. Clother. , account 'Lost Creek township 15 00 Ed. Clother. same 29 50 Edward Bacon, same GC 00 C. C. Doody. same 53 75 W. A. Wenk, account Humphrey township 4 O. G. Wright, same 4 Win. Hickson. same IS Palmateer Bros., same 8 J. Engel, same 4 Frank Jacobs, same 12 E. E. Kilmer, same 1G A. A. Wcmhoir, same 2 E. A. Copenhaver. same 4 J. A. Kilmer, same 1C J. C. Kilmer, same 70 ...ONE DOLLAR ... SBIaaVBaSIHalaValaVaCaVEfllBalSEflaflEaEflBVBBHaVK Will pay for The Lincoln Daily State Journal mailed to your address anywhere in the country outside of Lin coln and suburbs from now until JANUARY 1, 1911 Add only 25 cents and the Big Sunday Journal will be ;',,. xw Mjuuy aim ounuay. inisoner is ior Mail Subscriptions only. Why not or..tr today? 3 50 01 tho Cartltr &. Jewell drainage ditch, be I and hereby la adopted by this board. ' Jiouon tarrifu. Moved by Supervisor Smith that the board of supervisors now adjourn un til October S. 1910. at 2 o'clock p m. Motion carried. 174 c: 24 50 1 50 00 no A MEXICAN FIRE BRIGADE Leisurely Way They Fight the Flamaa at Matamoras. It mlgnt be thought that such an ex citing thins aa a fire would startle the Mexicans out of their habitual Indo lence, but such Is not the cose. The alarm of a fire at Matamoras, Coahulla. Mexico, was given by the discharge of numerous pistols and guns, says a writer In the Wide World Magazine, and 1 hastened to the scene, thinking at first that a battle was Har Sad Fata. "What u beautiful little girl she is!" "Yes. and. just think, she'll have f marry a mere American unless her father chirks up and exhibits more ability ns a financier than he has ever shown thus fnr."-Cbicago Record-Her aid. oo 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 SCHUYLER. CEDAR RAPIDS. From tho Ontlook. Dnring the heavy rains of ten daya ago the water raised five feet or more in the Cedar and took out part of the mill dam. At Fnllerton the dam waa wash ed away and the high water did consid erable damage to the mill . Throughout the country small bridges and culverts suffered considerable, and a nntuber of roada have since been impassable. The damage to the various districts in the county is great. Editor McGaflSn of the Primrose Re cord took "French leave" about two weeks ago and has not been heard of since. The good people of that town and vicinity placed explicit confidence in McGaflin and from what we hear he had bnt very little money invested in the plant, it being owned mostly by a citi zen or two of tho town. As a conse quence McQaffin had nothing to lose, and as he had recently closed a piano contest this brought him in a goodly sum, many subscribers paying as far as five years in advance to vote for a favor ite candidate. Snnday evening while Don Cameron, son of Dr. and Mrs Cameron, was up in the spire of the new church with some other companions taking a view of the surrounding country, he met with an accident which might be called a lucky one because of the phenominal results which took place. In some manner be missed his footing while climbing upon the rafters within the spire and fell a distance of some 80 or 90 feet to the basement striking in bis decent a 2x6 rafter and breaking it squarely in two. Panl Boisseree was the first to see the accident and ran to the young man's assistance, bnt be got ap from his fall and walked away. It was feared that he was much more severely hurt than he thought, and after getting out of the bnilding he became unconscious. He did not remain in this state for long and again got on his feet and walked away. An examination was made of his injuries and to the astonishment of hia father no bones were fonnd to be broken and no evidence of any internal injuries, and aside from a few bruises, the most severe one being on the forehead, the young man was all right, and has not been laid up to amount to anything as the result of the fall . How one could fall the dis tance he did and in such a rough place without receiving no more injuries than he received is a mystery. Spalding Enterprise. From the Han. Last Friday afternoon nboul 5:30 light ning struck a barn on the farm of Frank Hughes, completely destroying it. One horse was killed and 800 bushels of oats, 120 bushels of wheat nd several tons of hay were destroyed by the lire. The loss is estimated at 81,000 with $100 insurance. The building in which ths marble works has been located was moved last Wednesday, having been bought by Wo. Kaasch. Frank Krivohlavek did the work with his house moving outfit and his plow-engine. It was about as smooth a piece of work as one would want to see done in that line. The engine was hitched directly to the build ing and moved off with as much grace as driving a team and wagon. A cap stan is not in it. M Plighting their troth as if they were in the tide of youth instead of grandparents many times over, Thomas Dostal, aged 80 years, took a bride, Mrs. Anna Holub, age 67 years, before Justice of the Peace Caldwell at South Omaha. The octo genarian wedding was performed at 2 o'clock Tnesday, several South Omaha relatives of the aged couple attending. Mrs. Dostal and her husband are pioneer residents of Schuyler. "We've both got money enough to take care of ourselves, so I guess it's all light," the aged bride groom said at the court house when he secured their marriage license. snEi.nv. From the San. There were thirteen people stayed all night Snnday night in an automobile, four and one-half miles south of Shelby in the storm. Miss Augusta llenggeler of Stockville who was visiting Misses Maggie and Tena Jaax, returned to her home Tues day. She also visited a few relatives while here. Miss Maggie Jaax accomp anied her and will stay nntil the latter part of this month to attend the Front ier County Fair there. Theodore Benda returned home Tues day evei.ing from a two month's visit at his old home in Austria and many other points in Europe. Mr. Benda says'he noted many changes that had taken place in Austria since be left there when a boy but found the same condi tion of proverty existing among the masses of the people. A deer has been seen in different parts of the county the past week. A number of persons in the county have observed the animal, which, of course, ia very shy and keeps in respectful distance. It is supposed that ihe animal has been start ed from its haunts by the forest fires in the northwest and kept traveling until it landed in this conntrv. Nels N. Swauson a retired fanner re siding at Stromsburg was found dead last evening abont two miles east of that town on the farm of S. F. Johnson, where he had been working trimming trees around the place. He was found byEmil Johnson. He had evidently been dead for several hours as he had come out there quite early in the morn ing and started to work, but from all in dications he had done very little. The doctors pronounced that he bad died from apoplexy. Mr. Swanaon was seventy nine years old and waa a native of Sweden, but came to this country when he was a mindle-aged man. He leaves a wife and daughter. The claim of Peter Schmidt. S8.50. for road work, was referred to the town board of Burrows township for pay ment. The claim of John Kummcr, $5.00. for removing a fence on the public road for Andrew Dush on section 33. town 17. range 2 west, was referred to the town board of Loup township for pay ment. The petition of Christ Ilamling and others for the location of a public road. 40 feet inwldth, commencing at the northwest corner of section IS. town 19. range 1 east, nnd running thence due east on section line one-half mile, was reported back as follows: We. your committee on roads and bridges, would report and recommend that the prayer of the petitioners be granted and the clerk of this board directed to proceed according to law. M. E. CLOTHER. J. GOETZ. ADAM SMITH. On motion same was adopted. Action upon the petition of John Boss and others for the location of a certain public road in Loup township was deferred until the next session of the board. The board of supervisors now ad journed, reconvening at 2 o'clock p. m.. with all members present except Su pervisor Schure. Action upon the petition of P. G. Stenger and others concerning the public road on the west line of section 15. town 17. range 1 east. was. on rec ommendation of tho committee on roads and bridges, laid over for fur ther investigation. County Surveyor Itosslter presented the survey and field notes of the "Re gan Road." the "Peterson Road." the "Cherry Road." and the Connelly Road" In Joliet township, the "Hassebrook Road" In Burrows townstiip. the "Macken Road" in Lost Creek township, the "Gates Road" in Columbus town ship, the "Helbel Road No. 2" in Ills mark township, the "Kosciusko Road" on the line between Butler nnd Loup township and the "Keogh Road" on the line between Burrows and Joliet town ships and. on motion, same were ap proved by the board. The following bills were, on motion, allowed by the board and the clerk directed to issue warrants In payment of saint- on 1909 county general fund: R. L. Rossiter. county surveyor. surveying' roads $104 R0 W. R. Thomazln. chainman 14 no Wm. Thomazln. chainman 14 oo Ciias. Doody. chainman 4 on E E. Clother. chainman 4 00 Louis Schwarz. chairman 4 oo J. O. IModgett. chainman 2 " I. oil's Schwarz. supervisor, ser vices as supervisor 21 0 Daniel Wilson, supervisor, ser vices 'is supervisor 15 CO J. K. St'hure. supervisor, ser vices as supervisor IS SO C. A. Peterson, supervisor, ser vices as supervisor 17 10 M. E. Clother. supervisor, ser vices as supervisor -. 10 50 John Coet7. supervisor, ser vices as supervisor 15 40 Adam Smith, supervisor, ser vices rs supervisor 2C CO The resolution introduced by Super visor Schwarz at this forenoon's ses sion of the board of supervisors, pro viding for he assessment nnd le.y against the lands benefitted by the con struction of the Carrlg & Jewell dram age ditch, and which was referred to tho county attorney, was returned by him with the following written opin ion. To tho Honorable Board of Supervisors of 7'latte County. Nebraska: Gentlemen: In submitting to .he countv attornov the resolution relative to the Carrlg A Jewell drainage ditch, now pending before your honorable body, and asking bis written opinion thereon. I have assumed that the only doubt you may have, before proceed ing further Is. ns to the validity of the medium of payment provided for In said resolution, whether it should be by warrant, or should it be by Issuing bonds upen the lands Included in ?aid drainage ditch. After givinir the matter as much consideration as the short time nt my disposal permits. I reach the conclusion that the power conferred upon the board in Sec. 21. Art. I. Ch. 89. Com piled Statutes. 1909. to Issue bonds is discretionary and permissive and not mandatory. A countv. the same as a state, pays Its Indebtedness by warrantsand inas much as the board has assessed and levied the total cost of construction or saM ditch against the lands to be ben efitted, the fund for the payment of the same Is already In existence, in contemplation of law. and therefor It Is mv opinion that the board Is em powervJ to direct payment In the man ner p-ovided In sa,1 resolution. Respectfully submitted. W. N. HENSLEY. County Attorney. Moved by Supervisor Goetz that th opinion cf County Attorney ITcnsley !io accepted and the same spread upon the record of this boar. MHona'n1e1- Moved ov Supervisor Smith that the resolution " Introduced by Super sor Schwarz at this forenoon's session of the board of supervisors, providing for the assessment and levy against the lands benefitted by the construction of raging. After a long interval, during which the people watched the fire with in terest chattering among themselves meanwhile, there appeared placidly trundling along the road the Matamo rasan equivalent of a fire engine, a barren rolling along the ground, drawn by a reluctant burro. A swivel pin In each end of the keg permitted It to roll freely, and ropes attached it to the animal. Behind walked the fire brigade, a solitary peon, bearing a bucket. Arrived at the scene of the conflagration, the water in the barrel was poured into buckets and hauled to the roof of an adjacent bouse, whence It was flung on to the flames. Everybody was greatly excited. The calmest thing of all was the fire, which burned steadily on till there was noth ing left to consume. Then as the spec tacle was over the people dispersed. Every one was satisfied except per haps the unfortunate owner of the house that bad been destroyed. Mow'Japs'Play Kan. In its most widely practiced form the basis of the Jniinnese same of ken Is that the fully outstretched hand sig nifies paper, the fully closed hand a stone, and two fingers alone extended, the rest bciuz closed, scissors. Each of the players, counting one, two, three, throws out bis hand at the mo ment of pronouncing three, and th one whose manual symbol is superior to that of the others, net-nrliiig to the theory of the game, wins the trial. Superiority is determined on the hy pothesis that whereas scNsurs cnu not cut a stone they can cut paper and whereas p:i)er Is cut by scis.-u.r-: it i-:::i wrap up a srone - iieiin'ii;ly s. N sors are inferior in .-tniie. hut cnnitiei paper; stone is i.::Viinr m paj.er. In:, conquers scRsnr . : : J i-.iper is i:eri . to scissors, but n:i';i:.:-; si no. The: are Innumerable v.iiu-..'s t f t'u -:iu- Mtn. Bobby My gmti'ma's so old she ain't got n tooth In her haul. . Tommy Ain't she? Well, mebhy they're In her bureau drawer, like my Aunt Tillle's Is sometimes. CtLUMBUS MEAT MARKET We invite all who desire cboioa steak, and the very beet cuts of all other meats to oall at our market on Eleventh street. We also handle poultry and fish nnd oysters in sea on. S.E MAETT&CO. Telephone No. 1. - (?nlamhu. Neh. WANTED I The right party caa mwnrn an excellent position, xjlary or commifi'ioii for Columbus and vi cinity. Htatn&fce, former occaoatioB ami rivo reference. Addrees LOCK BOX 438. Lincoln, Neb. JFWSpJI I TIKTIILE WKHT BOUND. No. 11 .... 8 40 am No. 13 1:38 am No. 1 10:28 a in No.t) llSam No. 17 3:05 pm No. 15. No. 3 .. No. 5 .. No. 21. No. 19. No. St.. No.7 . 11:23 urn ... BiOpni ... 11:35 pm ...ll:0am ...1120am ... 8:38 pm ... 2:35 1, m KAST BOUND. No. 4 4:X!ara No. 12 lOCTpn No. 14 5:34 am No. 2:4tfpm No. IB.. No. 10.. No. 18.. No. 2 .. No. 22.. No. 20.. No.21... Ni.8 .. 2:1( p m 3:05 pBi . i5n p m 1:20 pm Wpm 7:12 a m S:l p m noarou. BBANCBK8. SPALDING ALBION. No.77mxd. d 720am No. 20 pa ..d 7.-00 pm No. SOpaa ..a 1:10 pm No. 78 raid . . a 6:10 p m No.7mxd..d0am No.Slpaa ..d 1:30 pa No. 32 pa ..al2.30pra No. 80 raxd..a 7.00 pm Imitation. "Imitation may be de slncerest flat tery." said Dncle Ebon, 'but dat doss not make counterfeit money any mo' acceptable." Washineton Star. Daily except Soaday. notz: Noa. 1. 2, 7 and 8 are extra fare traiaa. Nob. 4. S, 13 and 14 are local nnnafiBgwia Noa. 58 and 5V are local freight. Noa. 9 and M are mail traiaa oaly. No 14 dae in Omaha 4:45 p. a. No. 8 do in Omaha 5:00 p. m. G. S. t f. TimTablt No. at. Pasa. (daily ex. Sanday) lea.... 7:25 a m No. 32, Krt. A Ac. (d'yex. Saturday) lr.5) p m No. 21, 1'aM. (daily ex. Monday) nrriTe..V20 p m No. 31. Frt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Snnday) ar. ..6:15 a m m.'i vfitt ' C (CHKalaBlaBHaHnHO KWBHSaaaaaalH Low One-way Colonist Fare of $25 To Idaho, Oregon, Washington Sept. 15 to Oct. 15, 1911 To California Oct. 1 to 15, llt VIA UNION PACIFIC StaJMUnl Ha ef the West Electric Block Signals. Dustless, Perfect Track. Excellent Dining Cars ; For literature and information call oa or address ELLIS O. BBOWir, Aceat, Celwaatoa. .