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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1905)
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or smooth faced materials, in indistinct over-patterns, not too pronounced in
colorings, full of clothing Miiartiie and style, carefully tailored, lined with
correctly matched, material.-, genteel in design, cut the new shape and all
correct for spring and summer, 'iiictceii-fivc. Trices jut what you would
expect $10 to $20.
We think you will agree with us that we have used clothes-cn:c in our
selections of these noted waken' liis;li iiiality clothes.
Save 25 to 30 Per 6ent
You can do this while our Closing Out
The Stock will be closed out by May 1
Come first and get the best. ,
Come in and
J WANTED-. Ten Regular
I Table Boa.rdcjrs at the 1
C. E. SNYDER, Propr.
Painting, Paper Hanging, Frescoing, Sign Writing,
Besides the regular Wall Paper Stock we carry we have
sample books from the largest manufacturers of Wall
Paper and can suit you in "quality and price.
NORTH STREET 1 Door north Tollock's COLUMBUS
w 0 w m w
Civics are tilways up-to-date,
ork is jiu:inintecl.
If we haven't it we will order it. Wc can save business
men money on printed forms; we can get engraved
cards for society people; letter styles at lower prices.
Journal Sale Bills hrinir crowds. Journal Letter Heads
bring business. Try us.
Only Daily in Columbus.
E do not see how any
well-dretscl man can
think of wearing a year
ago sack suit again this
year. Everybody will see the
(Inference at a glance.
uck suits this year are so
different. Yon will buy one of
Normandie suits, that is one
sure thing, as soon as you sec
them. Thev are made in rough
We Don't KEEP
in the line of
WAKE be convinced.
a. a a
Help us push.
UsTABLifciixui Mai U, leiu
Enteral Ht ttio I'ostotfice, Colusibu.'-, Nolr.. tu-fecond-cla
l'Oni.ISIIED WEDNESDAYS HY
(dm In Journal Co.,
One reer. by audi, pot-taic iriMtiil
Six months. ......... .. ..... .....
WEDNESDAY, APRILS!. 10T,.
FSHKXCS 2. AMCtT. Eiii:r
yonr 'ut. rvrnijilriiit to wiint lime n:r
snlxcrijition i ikiiiI. T'i f .rn" statu tint
pijint'nt h- boon n'wivi-I n,. t J:m. I. IUT..
FeWiS to Fi-h. I. U'X. Mr.l m m. Wlnn im incut
i mml. the ilntt,.'liii"h iuwi i ur a j'-cipt,
.DISCONTI NUANCES-lt.r'iiW niM:rili
erswill conti:n' to nwiie thJNJouru.il until the
lnlli-hf rt r.iv iioSintnl by lMtT to 1 M-o:iliuuc.
when nil arri-:ir.'e- mu-t U paiii If jon lo not
wihIi the Journal cont.nninl foranotlu-r jc.ir af
terthp tlmo paid for In exmr.il. jou nhonll
previonfly notify ut- to ilicatithii:L it.
CHANGE IN ADDUESS-When n!winir a
chaoKP in tho aililrt"i,t utttTiln'ri "-lmnhl N f ur
to ;ie their old a ill at their nrw adiirt .
If yon have birls to file, prepare to
file thorn now.
Did yon ever try to hold down the
seat of honor?"
The Woodmen am paid to have the
meanest froat that ever batted in Co
lombns. If Easter hats for men should sud
denly become the thine, we are ready
to bet that Emil vounergon would be
the first purchaser.
It will soon be over, this great con
test which will settle the city print
ingi And what a rest it will be for
the readers of Columbus. Of course,
all the papers that don't get it will
go out of business ami that will per
haps give them another shock of rest
fulness.. Don't forget the second appear
ance of the "councilmanic com
edy" next Friday night at tho council
chamber. The great scene in the com
edy will bo in the second act when
the "official paper" for 11)05 will be
made to evaporate in mid air unit the
editor of that paper will do the "cake
walk"to music written by councilman
Galley at the first meeting and to
words written by conncilman Gray at
the second meeting.
Henry Carrig andHonry Hoskenber
ger held a real estate dealers' meet
ing at the railroad station this morn
ing to which thev invited a Journal
reporter. They passed a resolution,
declaring unanimously in favor of
buying the space that is given in Co
lumbus newspapers to tho discussion
of the ?I3 city printing proposition,
and using it to boem the great real
est i re rasts of the Hub city. The
Journal man being promised a rake
off on all the deals male through the
instrumentality of the Journal, agreed
to write a series of real etare boom
editorials to brgiu after the mooting
of the council next Friday night.
1 Tiiwurt: FROM MX.
It is feared that E. Daniel Fitznat
rick, the war mayor of Columbus, one
of tho most kindly and wholesome of
Nebraska's pioneers, is approaching
very near to the crest of tho mountain
where he may soon look over and see
it all. He has been a resident ot Ne
braska for about thirty-five years and
his early experiences of privation and
rdship were as fierce as any man
could endure, and much more than
some would have 6tood up under bravo
ly as ho did. Having failed to make
farming a success with the crude im
plements at his disposal when he first
camo to the country, be sold his oxen
and moved into town where ho started
a little news stand near the depot.
For a long time his sales were so un
satisfactory that ho used to lie awake
nights wondering where the three
dollars wo8 coming from to pay next
month's rent. Whenever ho accumu
lated a errulos dime it went to the
local newspaper for a little line ad
vertising in these wor-s, "Follow the
crowd to Fritzpat rick's." And peo
ple began going to his little news and
toy counter out of sheer curiosity.
Once fairly started his business grew
year by year, and all the time he was
accounted by the newspaper men of the
place a veritable oasis i i the desert
of Platte county. The admonition to
"follow the crowd" was in the papers
when the rest of the merchants were
waiting until crops were harvested be
fore holding out any special induce
ments to the public. And now the
whole-souled "Fritz" lies ttricken
with paralysis from which it is feared
he may never recover. If ho is spared
his friends will be greatly rejoiced ;and
if ho goes, gates of paradise will
swing wide onen to give royal welcome
to a royal man. Bixbv iuStateJournal.
CAUSE OF STRIKES.
" The continuance of a civilzatiou
is never more imperilled than when
the rich and poor have no common in
terests, no common hardsliips.no com
mon affairs, when a different direc
tion of thought conceeds the spirit of
the one from the other and the class
of people excluded from all the higher
gratifications of life, awakens to the
consciousness of its might and its
higher destiny. "Thus writes Brentano
in his great work on the "Relation
of Labor to the Law of Today." And
these words contain the true explana
tion of our labor difficulties. Strikes
occur not because the principles of
trades unions axe all wrong, nor be
cause employers are all wicked and
heartless. Our free schools and free
institutions are raising the standards
of life for the laboring classes who
have for centuries been barred from
the pleasures and privileges of the
The laboring classes strike, not
because they are not better off than
they hare been before, 'bat because
they know better tham they ever did
before, that there are people who do
not work so hard as they do, who are
better off than they are.
Tha contrast between Jansu of today
an 1 that of fifty years ago when Com
moiloro Perry visited tbn inland for
ihs pzrposo of negotiating friendly
trad relation between .this country
au'l the orient is amazing. Japan at the
time was unfriendly to all foreingers,
and when one of our luckless boats
emi:i(!el on the t-hores of Japan.it was
gcrd bye, William, aim no voice of ap
peal for ca)t:iin or crew.
The Japanese, wore a primitive little
people content with tho renditions
that had exi-m d for centuries and with
traditions dating back pretty nearly to
the beginning of tbinps. Like the
Chinese thev wanted to he lat alone,
and yot. unlike tho Chine?? they had
an oveiniRFterisc cnrioi-ity.wheu once
aroused, to kn ow and to under tand.
Commodore Perry knocked and Japan
opened the denr. It was tho beginning
of a communication with the outside
world that has rcs-nlfct! in the most
ma'velous national transformation in
thy hisiory jf tho world Occidental
ism prcvoked a revolution among her
own i enp'e in which the nrcressive
elt-imnr won out. Thf p it of Japan
wore opened in thi- truinu of the world
ard tho iniMi of her people to the
reeepiiou cf world-ui.'dom. Imitator
at firr, they have become leaders in
advanced thcnjjbt. Her inilitaiy meu
hr.vo broken th.' world's record of
achievement on the battleiield.aud the
army pbyticinns of Japan have done
wonders, in tho maintenance cf sanitary
conditions that have jireserved the
health of the soldiers at thu frout.nnd
brought about r. iiflrcentage of recov
eries among tho wounded phenomenal
But Janin has been equally progres
sive in other lines; in general educa
tion and the establishment of condi
tions of absolute religious freedom. and
the cultivation of a broad humanitar
ian spirit- Japan undoubtedly received
her inspiration to progress from abroad
br.t- tho t-ecret ot her wonderful con
quest has been attributed to this rule
which her neople from the highest to
the lowest obey:" The imperative duty
of man in his capacity of a subject
is to sacrifice his private intere! to
tho public good State Journal.
1 THE SEW NORMAL.
Ex-State Superintendent W. K.
Fowler has formallv declared that he
is not a candidate for the principal
ship of the new state normal school
at Kearney, and would not accept if
elected. He makes this announcement
because of the open hostility of two
members of the board.
This takes from the field tho man
who lias l.eeu considered to have a
cinch on tho place, and consequently
leaves tho race open without any par
ticular favorite. Numerous school
meu throughout the state are no doubt
in receptive attitude, as the politi
cians wiy, and there is plenty of good
material to le found inJVebraska with
out going outside tho state, as Omaha
hUil Lincoln recently did for men- for
their public schools.
One of tho few leading school men
of Nebraska who have nor expressed
any deire for tho place at Kearney is
Superintendent Kern of our Columbus
school., thonph ho has been talked ot
as a suitable man by tho school men
wliu aro interested in thu subject. No
more comp"tent man could bo found
in Nth::ikn. and none h-.s mnre
frien !? or fewei -i:emi( s. If Prof.
Kra should beromo n candidate for
tho normal principalship, tho only
thing that would restrain Columbus
people from using their best endeavors
m Ins hnhalf would he a consider
ation cf self interest, namely, a de
sire to keep him at tho head of the
Columbus schools. However, he has
shown no inclination to feek the ap
pointment, though tho field is- onen
and his chance would be as good as
One consideration which restrains
many of tho best men from going after
such places is the fact that the state
board of cdu ration, liko a great many
cth.ir boards, is composed partly of
callable men and partly of peanut
politicians. The oest school men are
not always tho lr.-t practitioners of
petty politics, and many able educa
tors have found audi places: too warm
for thei.i uierelv ber-aoe thoy refused
to hearken to tlio mandates of tho
The following item is taken from
news correspondence from Lincoln.
It is interesting in its .suggeslivencss.
Of course it involovs tho old fanuiar
questicn of whether tho purchase of
supplies is to b considered as part of
a system cf spoils or as a business
"The state board of purchase
and supplies has instituted another
reform which will ba endorsed most
heartily by everyone with tho possi
ble exception of a few largo business
concerns which by studying tho art
of bidding have received perhaps more
than a fair price for the goods they
have sold to the state in years past.
The system cf letting biJs by items,
instead of in tho lump, has succeded
so well under a leugthy test by tho
state printing board that the board of
purchase and supplies has concluded
to adopt; it, and in future Trhen goods
are purchased each bidder will be
allowed to furnish the item or items
aprn which his did is r':o Inwpst The
slntf i tinting Lii. v.o kwered about
Sopeicent in that way and it is thought
that the costs on supplies for the state
institutions will fall almost as far be
low the cost in former years. "
A XEW JOURNALIST.
George W. Berge, late fusion can
didate for Governor of Nebraska, has
bought the Nebraska Independent,
one of the last relics of populism in
Nebraska. It is announced that the
publication henceforth wll be an anti-
railroad oragn, the special feature of
its policy being that no candidate for
any office will be supported by the
paper unless be pledges himself to re
fuse to accept free railroad transpor
tation of any form.
While an extreme radical on politi
cal questions. Mr. Berge is a man of
honor and of scholarly attainments. Jf
he will content himself with starting
out in moderation and with an eye to
practicability and common sense as
well as Utopian theories, his journal
istic campaign may be effective of
good results. But it is rather a slim
hope. In his public speaking on poli
tical topics Mr Berge is a fire-eater,
what most people call a ranter, ana
his political writings are liable to be
in the Eaine vein. Frenzied journalism
is sometimes popular "knd entertaining
but it is neither persuasive nor con
vincing and it is going out of style
along with frenzied pulpit oratory,
hysterical Fourth of July spasms, blood
and thunder novel, cruel punishments,
ami other forms of violence.
If Mr. Berge will steer clear of the
sound and furv that signifies nothing
and deal in facts and figures, calm
argument and temperate suggestion,
there is no doubt that be will have
the popular side of a living question
and he may live to see himself re
garded as one of the effective instru
ments in the abolition of the political
pass evil. There is no donbt that it
is au evil. Everybody knows it and
everybody admits it. But practically
everybody accepts it when he gets tbn
chance, from the president down.
There is scarcely n donbt that the
new Independent will stumble into tho
pitfall of trying to make the matter ti
party issue and tbus destroy the force
of his effort, for every man known
from abundant experience that the
political pass onenres in all parties
alike and is condemned by all partips
ANOTHER iiXE GONE.
The bloody war between tbn saloons
and drug stores the flagrant insult
offered to the druggists by the mayor,
the official permit given to the saloon
keepers to break the law on Sunday,
etc., when sifted down to bedrock,
prove to be correct in all but one
essential, namely, truth.
These 6tories have been published as
part of a partisan attack directed
against the mayor. On investigation,
the facts are as follows :
The mayor did not give the saloons
permission to open their doors or to
sell liquor on Sunday. It is the prac
tice of saloon men to scrub and sweep
and clean out their places of business
on Sunday forenoon, and Mayor Dick
inson told them they would be per
mitted to do this up to the hour of ten
o'clock. The doors were not to be
open, nothing was to be sold, and no
body was to be admitted except the
proprietor and his employees The
mayor had already notified the saloon
men that the screens mu6t be removed
ou Sundovs. This notice was
served on them before the council
adopted a resolution to the same effect.
Tho saloon men pay license to sell
liquor and they protested to the mayor
that drug stores should not be allowed
to conduct a bar without license.
Accordingly the mayor sent each
druggist a note savincr that infractions
of the law would be prosecuteu. Those
druggists who were reported to be so
highly incensed at this outrageous in
suit have not been found up to date.
The Journal has seen three of the
druggists and each of tbem expressed
tho opinion that the mayor was per
fectly tight in the action that he took.
Furthermore they did not blame the
saloon keepers for insisting on their
There seems to be no ill feeling be
tween the druggists and saloon keep
ers or between either of these and the
mayor. The mayor has not sanctioned
my illegal liquor selling. ' He has an
nounced that all tinch will bo prose
cuted. His course is approved by everv
law-abiding citizen of Columbus, in
cluding saloon keepers and druggists.
Tho whole story bears almost a fam
ily resemblance to other lurid dreams
thnt have appeared in the columns of
our amiable contemporary.
A SEW FEATURE.
Tho annual attack of the Telegram
on the schools of Columbus takes a
theological tnrn this year. We think
that every friend of education in the
Columbus school district, of whatever
religious faith, will greatly regret this
action on the part of tho Telegram.
In the first place, it is a matter of
regret to newspaper men that a mem
ber of the profession should persistent
ly use his paper as a vent for his own
personal enmity against another man.
It is not in accord with journalistic
ethics, it is not a fair method of fight
iutr, it is not the Southern chivalry of
which wo hear so mnch. It is as if a
man sbonld nse a gun to attack an
In the second place, it should be "a
matter of regret to all men that our
public schools should be dragged into
tho mire of personal or partisan mal
ignity. We donbt if there is a man in
Columbus, aside from the editor of
the Telegram, to whom the Columbus
schools are not a matter or approba
tion and pride. It is true that the
two men at the head of the schools are
republicans ; is that sufficient reason
why they should be persecuted by a
democratic paper? It is true that they
are of Protestant faith ; is that a reas
on why any man should try to stir, up
a religious war in the community, to
the detriment of the schools?
Religious strife is and always has
been the most ruinous and wanton
form of imbecility in which nations,
communities or individuals nave ever
engaged. The world is past that stage.
Citizens of Columbus will no more
enter into such a strife than they will
start to burning witches or holdine
gladiatorial combats. Good citizen
ship is not n matter of politics or of
religion. There are good citizens in
all parties and all churches, and good
citizens who are without either party
or church. Both Catholics and Protes
tants of this community, we believe,
have too much sense and too much in
terest in the all-important cause of
education to.be driven into a foolish
bickering over mediaeval theology
when the only incentive to such a
course is the unworthy one of the per
sonal dislike of one man for another.
To a Journal representative this
morning Father Theobold and Father
Marion, of the Monastery, said that
the foundation of the Telegram's lat
est spasm was the fact that a Catholic
pupil of the high school had told them
that in the study of mediaeval history
the teacher had explained certain his
torical incidents in a way which
seemed to the pupil to show a bias in
favor of the Protestant faith and
against the Catholic Father Theo
bold said that he had not investigated
the matter and would of course form
no opinion until he had heard ah sides
of the question. He deplored the sen
sational form of newspaper notoriety
which the matter had been given and
hoped that it might not bo continued.
A Columbus lady is said to have
been insulted on the street the other
day simply because she requested a
man to clear a sidewalk of a vehicle
on one of our main streets which was
completely blockaded by them. He
made tho following rude reply: "That
sidewalk dcesn't belong to you. it be
longs to Mr. ." This illustrates
a habit of carelessness in the use of
sidewalks in Colubmus that has grown
all too common. Crowds cf men at
times assemble on street corners block
ading the streets so that ladies either
have to elbow their way through or
get clear off the walk in order to pass.
Men who are too ignorant to know
or too rude to rare that sidewalk
constitute a part of the public thor
oughfare should be given a very sud
den and thorough awakeninc en the
sabject. Citizens and business men
can do mnch to nsnst the office in
these matters if they would. A fow
rough lessons would no tbo business
And no one will doubt in the liitht
of this ona lady's experience there
are donbtless many others who could
tell a similar story that such lesions
are badly needed.
Wo know what a boar is, bnt whot
in Sam Hill is a bob cat ':
Oue day wheat goes away np or
away down and the next day the de
faulting bank presidents and cashiers
and tellers begin to show up.
My dear young ladies, if you mm t
insist .on overworking that poor old
word "exquisite.' at least bo good
enough to accent it on the first syll
Easter is a good thing. A good many
hardened old sinners of both sexes
will attend divine worship on that
day. Some of them are interested in
the music und some in tho millinery.
The papers say that a Mississippi
man tried to kill himself with a re
volver but the bullet flattened itself
against his skull and he was not mnch
hurt. He conies from tte santo state
as Governor Vardaninn.
People who are rationally interest
ed in theonestion of woman's suffrage
should read Grover Cleveland's essay
in the current number of the Ladies'
Home Journal. Grover is a little shy
on diplomatic polish and somewhat
ponderous in his English, but in the
matter of horse sense ho can qualify.
The Daughters of the AmericanKev
olution elected a prosident of their so
ciety in Washington yesterday. There
was great excitement. The press re
ports say that when the result was
announced some of the ladies scream
ed and some of them cried. We are
happy to note that none of them
swore. The cussing was probably done
at sundry firesides throughout the
land, where stern browed men were
grimly essaying tbo composition of
pan cakes, while tho beds were un
made and the kids fought in the back
yard. It would have been a powerful
mean thing to do, but it would have
been a red-letter event in the annals
of emancipated woman if at the height
of the proceedings some scoundrel bad
turned loose a basketful of rats in
that convention hall.
That question of what re hit ion the
man who married his stepmother is
to himself, is not as hard as it looks.
It is of courso apparent that he is his
own fathor and own son and therefore
is his own grandson. By the same
token he is his own grandfather. Com
bining these two equations we see that
he becomes his own great-great-grandfather.
Continuing the operaton to
thirty decimal places we find that he
is the man who built Noah's Ark and
if he keeps his health will be the first
man to enter the New Jerusalem in the
year 6teen thousand. The student will
readily be able to demonstrate that the
unfortunate man is also his own sister-in-law
and his wife's aunt ; and, con
versely, the man who struck Billy
Patterson. As an exercise in the high
er mathematics, he may be considered
a variable, moving in a line equidis
tant from Balaam's ass and the man
who tries to figure out the problem.
The life of Joe Jefferson is another
example of the universal truth that a
genuine sense of humor and kind heart
are always found together. The man
who never laughs and the man who
never weeps are the same man. The
man who can't see a joke inside of forty-eight
hours is the same man who
would foreclose the mortgage on a
widow's cow; and live happily ever
afterward. Scientists say that the
physical phenomenon of laughter,
which is found only in the human
species, is the evolutionary develop
ment of the tiger's grin when he gets
his eve on a bunk of fresh meat or
some other delicacy and begins to
whet up his teeth. In some members
of the human tribe there has been
no evolution in this respect. They
go correctly through the anatomic
motions of mirth but the real physiol
ogy of it is lacking. This is not as
fine a distinction as it may appear.
Look such a man in the eye when
he goes through the outward form of
laughter and you will never donbt
the theory of evolution. Then there
is the other kind. the fellow who when
he is really tickled ties himself in a
bow-knot and laughs all over, both
inside and out, to the great disparage
ment of bis dignity and the prolong
ation of his life. He will never make
any money, unless times should change
so that a man may make money con
scientiously, and he wouldn't be a
very good man to form a business part
nership with, but be is the boy to take
to your house to help you kill a bot
tle. His wife may not bo long on
sealskins but she will wear that con
tented look in her dark brown eve.
hi a in t n
lne P. B.
Yards on ISth Street, near ii & M depot." 15,)tl l'".ups ?
HENRY RIEDER, Manager. J
n 1 1 1 1 a 1 1 1 1 1 s--g- u ; i u u' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 n ' ' ' ' '
I I I I I I I I I fli-M M I i I I I I
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& Tho irrnersl pr?jm!lre rurntuwt ItenU.r-.'Kl'ced lnni tn biuKl
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or roe ircsu, pure raw v.i
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teg-ethcr rciuly for yau to tW.a duna itli U:e pure raw ui!.
WHEREVER .VE HAVE KO AGENT. YOUR OWN DEALER WILL
GET "KINLOCH" FOR YOU. IF SHOWN
KINLGCH PAIfi I COMPANY. ST. LOU!S..JJiO.
J3? 0 -
I 1 1 1 1 I I I I I i - ! - W -
Dry .Goods, Carpets,
During the season ve will advertise weekly some
Clothing, Shoes, atd Furnishings ior
Friday and Saturday, April 28-29.
yT WE WILLOFFEl: 7IIK I'OLI.ONIN;: ""
Men's Suits (latest cut and fabric SIT.dOand
m $18.50 for .... $15.00 -13
Z Men's Suits " $ir.t;0 nntl $1 (."() for $i:J.fi() jf
4f Hoy's Knee Pants Suits, brown or navy blue s
g $C.00for ZZ2o Z
jg Men's Working Shins (full made) 50c for 3S)c g
JS- Woman's Brown Kid Oxford Turn. $2.50 for $l.l)S jf
g Woman's Drown Kid Bal Turn, $'5.(10 for $2.25 jg
- Woman's Brown Kid Bal Welt, $3.50 for $2.08 -
S Men's Vici Kid or Pat. Oxfords, $:M for $2.08 "
g Look lor our specials each week every-
thing new and up-to-date. . t
- a j""
W ananar r h aini
C'P aaafSiaWf j
AKBU- r"ti .---
13th st. 1st Door
AT COST FOR CASH
Libbey Sparkling Cut Glass.
Fruit Bowie Sl-"--0, cnt price
Itool Trays $7, cut prico..
Berry Bowl ?f.2.'5, cut price ,
Lemonade Jnt; SIH, cnt prirc
Ice Cream Tray $12.."0, cut price
Salt Dips ."Oc, cut price
Bon Bon Tray S2, cut price
Bon Bon Tray S'l, cut pric
Olive Dish S5, cut price.
Olivo Dish 82.."0, cut price
Tumblers Sii.--" (not less than I at
Tumblers il.'A), Colonial cut. not
Tnmblere Brilliant $!..")(, (not less
On display in my southwest window.
i 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ;
II 8 I I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
v. - rusu i i a iiimch f lie mnrurt
an j our irm ccnivr burr? I.
.7H!S A3.. BY WRITING DIRECT TO
2Bi." - S'
- - r - M - - 4 -
Bo t'i 'Phones.
. - .
less than (I at t
than 2 iit tins
... . $ .".r0
his r) $ 1.1.1
pr:ee 8 1.1.1
Ed. J. Niewohner,
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