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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1905)
The only high grade
BaRing Powder sold ata'
moderate price, (im
plies 'with the j pure food
laws of fall states:
Trust Baldae Powders mil for 45 or
SO cents per potmd and may be iden
tified by this exorbitant price.
They are a menace to public health.
as food prepared from them con
tains large quantities of RocbeUe
a dangerous 'tlmrtfr dmav
faXABUSHUt il.t u. Utiu.
Entered at thw i'oMttxc. Colin. iiiu-. S-ur.. r
Mcond-elaa mail mutter
PUBLISHED WlIDNlINIhVys I1Y
Columbus Juimia! Co..
TKHXM OK stilt -CIU !! Ihm .
Oneyear. by mail, H"-':'ur" ir.;ntl . .
Hi i months.....
Get your winter stoves out of the way.
Notify us and we will call and take
down your stoves and store them for
you until you need them. Our prices
Die's m Hi Sim.
reos2i:r n. zzzzrz, rsitw
HKNEWAI.S-Th. 'ftto ti'x-i' : ''ir nruvn on
yonr ir, or wroM-r f'-ow to nt time your
auliHcriiitioti i ikiM. TIi JantO -ilmus tlmt
pjijuu-nt Im liej-n ncn-i n, t ,l,m. I, 1UC.
VvW to Fi'Ii. I, l'.1" i!l -o on. Wlipn puytimnT
i iiriilr. th" (Into, uliicii nniwr n- ii tvoript.
will bo changed accordingly.
erttwill coutinaito rMvivi this journal until Mi"
pnblinhrH are notintvl 1j litter to il't-contint'e,
when nil arrearages must l? jaiil If ou !o uot
wish the Journil cont until for rinntlior iir af
ter the time paid for has expired, jon nhotiM
previously notify cs to l:-oontinnc it.
CHANGK IN ADDKKSS-When ordering a
chantn in the nddrri-s.Mjli'-oriltfT should ! Mire
to Be their old as well ;o their new adilroxt-.
s THE METHOD.
Q. How did the state printing board
award the printing this year?
A. L5v items.
Q What other plan contd they nave
A. The mvt plac
Did the state save anything last
by following tho "item" plan"'
Abonr o-l p-r cent.
What plan i ft lljwed in PIfttto
Will they never put it back:
Have any of them pnt it back:
1 K J"m -,v 1
1 y VliH5,W "filiw Sna6BBa7lBatl SBVBBalM Vl i V '
r. VJDr'r- 'JT1CA MrYCX
E lo not sec how any
weli-iresscl man can
think of wearing a year
ago sack suit again this
year. Everybody will simj the
difference at a glance.
Sack suits this year are "so
diflerent. You will buy one of
Since ho bntted into tho womait's
suffrage question Grover is probably
feeling somewhat as he did in 'HI.
The President, has killed another
bear. It ii safe to assort that he will
challengo tho next grizzly he meets
to a hugging contest.
It is a good thing fur CnlnmLns that
certain county super visors arc not
members of the city
bills for "over time'
"-var pv nr rtr"
Normandie suits, that
sure thing, as soon as you
They arc made in rough
or smooth faced materials, in indistinct over-patterns, not too pronounced in
colorings, full of clothing smartness and style, carefully tailored, lined with
correctly matched materials, genteel in design, cut the new shape and all
correct for spring and summer, Ninetecn-five. Prices just what you would
We think ymi will agree with us that we have used clothes-seme in our
selections of these noted makers' high quality clothes.
Councilman Clark by voting for the
city printing on bctiness principles
has written his tame on tho Tele
gram's black list, jast below tho names
of August Boottcber and Diedrich
Bechor. He has joined what the
''hardshells" call tho'crowd of 'weak
kneud sistors,' who hare tho courage
to place otlicial intogtitr alrv party
Representative ZuoJow expresses
himself as harinc a very high opinion
of Brother Howard's imaginative
ability. . He says that the Telegram's
editoral which relate to Zuelow's
"shame and dishonor" is a very nice
piece of literature from the standpoint
of imaginative literature, but ho i
wiling to offer a good reward to any
man who will discover the first symp
toms of truth in it. Perhaps the Tele
gram's information came from' ' friend
Bob", president of tho bridge trust.
Q. Wiiat papar in Plafto iiiunty is
always awarded tho contract?
A. The Coin tubus Telegram.
O I the Telegram's bid on every
item always tha lowest?
A. By no mpau-;.
A. Tha Tr.logram bids high on J he
items It epot;ts'tn fnrnish and below
'jot on npnlio-; tr doe not expect to
i). But does not tho law reqniro that
tho cou'itj eietk solicit bids on the
supplies actually tmotted and used and
nut or: a uaantity ot imaginary sup
plies? A. Yes.
Q But how can an editor get on
the "inside" to that ho can sepaiate
tho actual from, the imaginary needh?
A. Just be a "gentleman." Re
turn favor for favor. And when a
supervisor who has pocketed twice his
legal salary goes down to Lincoln to
lobby for tho "bridgo trust"jut tele
graph your congratulations to the pres
ident of tho trust in order to help
your lobbyist friend, and then write
a few smooth editorials explaining how
much more theso lobbying supervisors
earn in "serving the people'' than the
law allows them.
Q. Do you mean that the Telegram
in order to hold its legal monopoly of
the county priuting is forced either to
conceal or to defend law breaking in
A. Draw your own conclusion
(). Is uot this the hixme Telegram
that preached a sermon on the sacred
uess of the legal rate for the city
printiiiL', and then in ordor to keep
its competitors from securing the
printing at a legal rate or any other
rate, cut the prices to 0 per cent
of that sacred 'legal rato"?
Q. Is this tho same Telegram that
has never had tho cournge to deny
tuit tha county is paying 125 per cent
of the legal rato for its advertising,
nor tho honesty to condomn tho prac
tice: A. Yes.
Q. llaye there been found four
couucilmon who believe that saidTole
gram is tho only newspaper in Co
lumbus which is qnalifiod by reason
of its virtuous conduct- in tho past
to act as tho official paper of tho city?
A. Not vet.
Only one woman who has a daughter
to marry soon, bad the moral comrage
to say that ' happiness, "she considered,
was the "chief aim of marriage, "and
that the girl herself was a pretty safe
jadge as m whether the could cat
more of that article with a rich man
or a poor man. Sh said that "poor
men became rich in this country, "and
"rich men become poor"itia therefore
a question of whether the parties to
the contract- are congenial, physically,
inontally and spiritually.
Wonder what the society women of
Columbus think of this proposition?
The governor of the sovereign state
of Arkansas, who glories in the name
of Jefferson Davis, has once more
seized a golden opportunity to make
an ass of himself. H- was present at
a convention of not t hern settlers at
Galve.ton.Texas.last week. Governor
Mickey of Nebraska was also there
and made a speech in'which he used the
"My last previous visit to tbeSouih
was during the civil war." And later
in his remarks ho said, "In my own
state I have many friends who are
veterans of both sides."
All this was it very amiable and
friendly way to talk, and the audienre
evidontly found no fnnlt with it. But
presently l hotmrr-bio Jeff Davis of
Arkansas got th tl ir and promptly
proceeded to violate enty consider
ation of sense and good taste by criti
cising the remarks of Governor Mickey
as being in" bad taste" and volunteer
ing the information that in the South
the subject of tho civil war should al
ways be approached' in gnm shoes and
that "in every patriotic southern heart
there is a shrine dedicated to the last
This tragic sentiment of course was
loudly applauded by tho assembled
mnltitude and the statesman from
Atkansas no doubt felt very good. The
cvilized norticn of tho Soi t'i is asham
ed of tho incident, because it is not
the custom of southern ieople to in
sult an invited guest for no reason and
with no excuse.
Speaking of pablio servants in gen
eral! doabiwss with no reference to
the TJ. S. seaatorahip, tha Omaha Bee
repeats theOld story that is familiar
to ma all. namely, that the big men of
the country arc very ateagerly repre
sented in pablio office. Not only is
the fact generally known ; the reason
for the fact is likewise a matter of
common knowledge. The man who
would mako the best official and
would be farthest above temptation
is for that very reason indisposed
to enter into the mire of practical
politics It may not be altogether
trne that a man who is qualified now-a-days
to get an office is thereby dis
qualified from holding it. but there
is some truth in it.
Tho remrdy for this evil is the same
oue that will cure so many others
education of the masses. When each
man's vote ceases to have its price,
in money or other considerations, the
office may begin tnseek the man.
And a man'R price rises m direct ratio
to his intelligence and education.
g- Both 'Phones. Both 'Phones. 3J
n J- , . . kP
I Friedhof & Co. I
Dry Goods, Carpets, 35
r Clothing, Shoes
, and Furnishings. S
Closing Out Sale
Save 25 to 30 Per Gent
You can do this while our Closing Out
The Stock will be closed out by May 1
Come first and get the best.
What ban become of that "bald
charge" which the Telegram was
making against the "railroad lobby
ist"? What has become of the 'offi
cial paper" tf Columbus for 1!)0.V:
What has becomo of tho supervisors
who drew twico as much as the law
allows while they were lobbying for
the Standard Bridge Company in
tho interest of tho people? What has
become of that great organ of reform
whijh has bnen defend inc the unlaw
ful action of these supervisors simply
because it too has its band on the
public purse ?
WEB & SOKS
11th Street Columbus, Nebraska.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
! The P. D. SMITH CO.
JJ. Kinds Bii1aiia,gr
.Soft CoaJL Prices xigOa-t
lards on l.'Uli Street, near 1 te 31 depot. Both rhones I
HENRY RIEDER, Manager.
WANTED: Ten Regular j
Table Boarders at the I
Palace Annex Cafe I
C. K SNYDER, Propr. 1
If you want to stand in the rays of
sunlicrht, just go to the Post Offico
and get yourself in tho presence of
Postmaster Kramer or somo one of
his happy assistants. It is all because
City Delivery started off Monday
morning as smoothly as if tho mach
inery had all been soaked in cil for
No bustle, no excitement was appar
ent. Mr. Kramer's force handled the
work on the inside as calmly and ex
peditiously as if they had always
dono it, und the three carriers went
their various ways, delivered tho mail
and unlocked the inartistic mail boxes
as dexterously as if they had been re
hearsing their parts for a month un
der tho cover of darkness.
Sunday morning the largo plate glass
in the front of the post ofifco was
clouded and passers-by wondered whut
it was all about. Tho explanation
came Monday morning when the post
offico appeared in brand new clothes
The two windows for money orders
and stamps which had formerly been
in the front of the office had traded
places during the Sabbath with the
door marked "private" in the west
end of the office, and a blarge luck oi
tho individual boxes had disappeared
entirely to make room for the carriers
Iioxe.s back of the fixtures.
Thus, in a day, tho Columbus poit
office has taken on metropolitan airs
and it is no wonder that the keeprs
of the post office are "swelled up" a
littlo. But they are swelled with the
samo pride that every other good citi
zen of Columbus feels because of the
step which marks the change of the
Columbus, the bifr village, to Colum
bus, the city. It is the girl's change
of short skirts for the full length skirt
of young womanhood. It is the
boy's change of knee trousers for
full length trousers of stronc yeung
manhood. It is a change that will
bring the thoughtful business men of
Columbus to a realization of our city's
rank among the cities of Nebraska and
remind them of their duties and their
Citr delivery has come at the dawn
of an era of substantial building and
business improvement. It has come
at a time when the eyes of the outside
world are riveted on Columbus be
cause of the bright prospects for the
great power canal.
Our city will be crowaea witn
guests from all parts of the state this
week. Let the citizens of Columbus
extend the same glad hand that has
made Columbus hospitality famous.
L3t them know that Columbus has on
its'" city clothes" this week and that
we are likely to outgrow them in the
very near insure, mo -
in time to see and
77v.V LXMMlXiMEX TS.
I. Thou shalt not go way from homo
to do thy trading, nor thy son nor
II. Thou shalt patronize thy home
merchant?, thy home printer, for yea,
verily, doth tho borne printer spread
abroad the tidings of thy goodness and
trro.n'ness and many will patronize
III. Thou shalt omplov thy homo
mechanics that they shall not be driv
en from their homes to find bread for
their little ones.
IV. Thou shalt not ask for credit,
as goods cost much and tho mer
chant's brain is burdened with bills
His children clamor dnily for bread
and his wife abideth at home for lack
of raiment snehasudornoth her sister.
Blessed, yea, thrico blessed, is tho man
who payp cash.
V. Thou shalt not ask for reduced
pricos oa thine "influence ' for gnile
is in thy heart and tho merchant
rondel h it like an open book. He Iangh
eth tbec to scorn and ehontoth to his
clerics, ha, ha.
VI. Thou shalt do whatever lieth in
thy power to encourage nnd promote
the welfare of thine own town and
thino own poodle.
VII Thou shalt not suffer voici or
pride to overcomo thee and if other
towns entice thee consent thou not for
thou mayest be deceived.
VIII Thou shalt spend thy earnings
at home that thoy raav return from
whence it came and give nourishment
to such as may come after thee.
IX. Thou shalt not bear false wit
upss agauist the town where thou
dwpllest but speak well to all men.
X. Thou shalt keep theso command
ments and teach them to thy children
oven to tho third and fourth gener
ation that thoy may be made to flour
ish and grow in plenty when thou are
laid to rest with thv fathers. Ex.
UXCLE SAM'S RAILROAD.
Undo Snm is to try his hand at rail
roading. He will opt rato the Panama
Railroad and transport tho material
he will use in the construction of the
big ditch. In assuming control of
this transportation Huo to carry his
own material, he had to agree to
carry freight for the public
And here is where the trouble comes,
la order to carry freight for the pub
lic he is forced to make rates and this
brings him into competition with the
great corporations which operate
The corporations make rates as high
as the tarffic will bear. Uncle sam
has declared that his rates will be as
low as he can make them and still pay
expenses and a reasonable profit on
the investment. If it turns out that
Uncle Sam's business policy is better
for the public and the public's in
terest in the railroads is the biggest
interest of all than the policy of the
corporations, the - corporations will
either have to adopt Uncle Sam's
policy or let Uncle Sam .manage their
The experiment of federal control
in Panama will be watched with in
feros by the public as will as by the
SCHOOL CHILDREN OVERTAXED
(From United States Consul-General
Guentnor. Frankfort. Germany )
Dr. Otto Dornblueth, of Frankfort,
a tpociahst in nervous diseases.writes
against tho practice of holding after
noon sessions in tho public schools. A
in support of his position he points to
the investigations instituted among
10.000 school children by the disting
tinned expert in school hygiene. Doctor
Schmit-Monnard. ot Halle, who found
that the number of siok among the
children attending morning and after
coon sessions was by one-half greater
than among children who attend
ed sessions in the forenoon only. The
investigations by Professor Keppman,
of Leipzig led to the same conclusion
Doctor Dornblueth favors a morn
ing sessiou of five hours, giving a rett
ing pause of fifteen minutes at the
end of each hour. He savs that the
afternoon sessions exhaust the vitality
of the children, disturb digestive or
gans, and tire their brains. From a
medical standpoint afternoon sessions
should be abolished. The afteroon
hours should be given to play.outdoor
exercise, ami physical training. The
selfish motives of many parents in not
wishing the children at home because
they are bothersome and require super
vision should not avail against a re
form which U necessary and beneficial
for the little one. The doctor sug
gests the establishment of public re
treats where the children who can not
be supervised at home may spend the
afternoon hours in the care nf one or
more suitable adults. Ho suggests
that thestt retreats be provided witb
implements and material and that
children desire instruction in light
handicrafts may be accommodated.
During tnc season wc will advertise weekly
Clothing, Shoes, and Furnishings for
Friday and Saturday, May 5-6
: WE WILL OFFER THE FOLLON1NG:
Corliss & Coon collars, any size 15c at
Tecks and four-in-hand ties 50c at . " .
Dress sliirts $1.25 now 08c. Dress shirt $1
Latest styles iz material men's suits $20 at $16.50
" $15 at $12.50
Men's black, brown and tan hats $2 at . $1.50
Mn's, youths and boys tennh shoes 50c, G5c, 75c
" brown Calf shoes Oxfords&Ral $3.50 at $2.7S
Woman's brow Kid Oxfords, $2.50 at . . $1S1)
g Look" for our specials each week every-
g thing new and up-to-date. S
SEXATOR MILLARD'S RECORD.
The following clipping from the
issjlad.it was born
1 anaoance the new birth of Columbus. I elect.
SOCIETY U'O.lEX DIFFER.
Andrew Carnegie married his niece
to his coachman, nnd gave utterance
to his belief that a girl had better
married an industrious, poor man with
brains and clean habits than an im
moral rich man lacking brains.
Mr. Carnegie's philosophy is per
haps good philosophy for a rich uncle
who tan start his coachman-nephew
out with 20.000 to break him in
gradually in tho handling of money
and it may be good philosophy per se
But it is evidpnt that it dors not
agree with the matrimonial philscs-
onuy oi. a majority oi umina s so
ciety women who have dauthers to
The other day an Omaha reporter
interviewed a number of Omaha's
leading society women ou the subject.
Their opinions are interesting.
Ono of them said that she consid
ered it "foolish"for a girl to "marry
below her rank" whatever that means
in democratic America and that
money is indispensable to social stand
ing and happiness such as her daugh
ter is accustomed to. "Brains" in
her judgment cut littlo ice and as for
morals she said "wo wives know very
little about our husbands anyway."
All but ono of the women agreed
that money was an essential and they
all seemed to understand the word
"brains" to mean "business ability,"
and to have no reference to education
or intellectuality. Domestic happi
ness, in thei: minds, is in direct pro
portion to the husband's ability to
buy fine silks for nis wife and to regis
ter her name on the book of society's
Five per oent of ton million dollars
is fX)O,0OO,and this the amount which
will be each year given to the support
of retired college professors, by the
terms of Mr. Carnegie's latest act of
The motivo of tho donation may be
understood from the introductory
paragraph of Mr. Carnegie's letter,
which is a follows :
"I have reached the conclusion that
the least rewarded of all professions
is that of the teacher in our higher
educational institutions. New York
city generously, and very wisely, pro
vides retiring pensions for teachers in
her public schools and also for her
policemen. Very few indeed of our
collages are able to do so. The con
sequences are grievous. Able men
hesitate to adopt teaching as a career,
and many old professors whose places
should bo occupied by younger men'
cannot be retired."
State and sectarian institutions are
the only ones that are barred. Aside
from these any teacher in a university,
college or technical school is eligiole
to the benefits of the fund, without
regard to "race, sex, creed or color."
It is noteworthy that Carnegie's
gifts go mainly to education andRocko-
feller's mainly to religion. It is a gen
eral truth that man values highest the
thing which he has not. Carnegie is
a man of great mental capacity who
has come to tho turn in the road where
he finds himself as ignorant as a
plough-boy and too old to learn. Per
Imps this in tho reason that he looks
upon learning as the greatest earthly
achievement and gives of his millions
to educational institutions.
Whether' Mr. Rockefeller's dona
tions to the cause of religion signify
that he is as void of godliness as Mr.
Carnegie is of learning, is a question
with which the ptiblic U already tol
news columns of the Omaha World
Herald is a strong bit- of evidence on
the activity of one of our senators
and the way he works for the interest
of his state, though unaccompanied by
any blaro of trumpets or grandstand
plays of the Allen-Bryan-Thurston
"Senator Millard has received word
that his schemo to have foO.000 appro
priated for the rebuilding of Fort
Omaha has been successful and the
money is available now. This makes
a total of 1100,000 for this work. The
nw army appropriation makes f 117,
000 more available July 1. All of the
contracts are now let except those for
the roads and walks, bids for which
will bs opened this month.
Major M. Gray Zalinski, construct
ing quartermaster, has word from the
war department to award contracts to
the various successful bidders on the
work under construction at Fort Omaha.
All obstacles having been removed
or Senator Millard, the work will
now be pushed es fast as possible. The
work has been somewhat delayed by
the holding up of this appropriation
of 150,000. The work all dovetails in
together and the men have experienc
ed considerable delay because this f."0,
000 was held up pending the return to
Washington of Gen. O. F. Humphrey,
quartermaster general. ' '
fifen I ill
,1r POrlt.,,ua(-s CHUTLST TH3UPC Of ASIMAl CTORS ll KIT IflTlflf WORif. .Q ?,'
The GREATEST Arenic Feature
THE WORLD HAS EVER SEEN.
Elf aged at the Highest Salary ever paid any Attraction.
Creating the Greatest Enthusiasm. Producing
THE HOST UNPARALLELH0 SENSATION
nu auroasng more lli(ftjs;ind than an other
.imusement feature ever lias done.
EVERY MORNING AT lO O'CLOCK
GORGEOUS, NEW, FREE STREET PARADE
PARADFVHR'sSS?' R,CH?St. A,1PST NOVEL NJLIC HOLIDAY
Jw Sfi5; R SfahN. containing A,,rc Grand New Features, More Ho-n
More Elephants, .More Men and Wonu-n, More Circs, Dens, hihlesiux " -ir-More
Bands of AIumc, More Rare W.fd Animal, than any other SI nv tests'
TWO GRAND, COMPLETE EXHIBITIONS DAILY, AFTERNOON am night.
iwors open at One and Seven P. A!., Performances Commence One 11
Columbus, Sat., May 6
After nearly a year of darkness, the
citizens of Columbus can go out at
night without a lantern. Nineteen
arc lights and forty-five incaudescents
were lighted last Sunday night by Dr.
Heintz, and uoluinbus has more light
than it has ever had.
The arc lights are especially bril
liant and steady. The incandescents,
situated as they are on the curbs and
not far from the ground, do not give
a truly satisfactory light. They throw
enough light, however, to enable one
to see the side walks on all the etreeta
and to see teams in the; road. Per
haps this part of the lighting system
will be improved later on. The new
system is necessarily an experiment.
Citizens will bear this in mind and
not criticise the council or Dr. Heintz
for any defects natil time is given
for a thorough trial.
With our largo lighting system and
excellent side walks, Columbus will
suffer comparison with any city of its
size in Nebraska.
The woodchoppers will own the city
for the next two days. If yoa have
any wood to aw, let tbea saw it;
THE ELECTION LA W.
The biennial election law is to be
tested in the courts. Attorney-eenerat
Norris Brown has the consent of Gov
ernor Mickey to begin an action at
once. Some candidate will bo nomin
ated by petition and Mr. Galusha,
secretary of state will be asked to file
the petition. Tllis he will refuse to
do and a writ of mandamus will be
issued to force him to do it. This,
or some similar plan will be followed
to have the courts decide upon the con
stitutionality of the law.
The provisions of the biennial
election law are generally known. In
a word, it provides to do away with
off-year elections, causing the judges
and regents of the university and
county of ficers all to be elected on
even years. The effect of the law
would be to extend the terms of office
of judge, regent, and all county offic
ers ever till next year.
The law apparently is in direct con
travention of the constitution which
fixes the date specifically of the fit
election and states theftime that each
officers shall serve, and declares speci
fically that the term of ofifco or no
officer can be changed or extended by
The members of the constitutional
convention who are still alive all
agree that the new law is unconstitu
tional. The governor himself believes
it is unconstitutional. The attorney
general believes it is unconstitutional.
All the leading members of the Ne
braska bar believe it is unconstitu
tional, including such lawyers as
Jadge Post. The' precedents to which
the friends of the law point tarn out
to be no precedents at all for the rea
son that the states referred to do not
have constitutions like Nebraska.
A dispassionate consideration of the
whole subject forces oae to the con
clusion that Edward Rosewater was
right whea he said that we might as
well proceed to prepare for the asaal
I""""""""" T T 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , , ,
tSOME PAINT FACTS
1. Vmrt IJnoeod Oil fvj tUe SonnInt2r:i of t.! Vr.tnt liizrr-'litr
9. The Krncrnl prrjmllw aealriHt KtMuiv-KlYoil i-ir. 7L.
U teri !! most of Ih-i TSre aUul;i I wiM fcafcrtor flST'
mm. All paint ttfirnt crountl Info a TIIICK I'A STF ami it... n-L .
Mlsrd paint nrnhrr lli-n lllul- wrv irnliun Tff ui?2li. 5lf!,,jr"
alto ! "ol!"-,e , f iaj ktaw.nl Til" J JLrliT- WU 5
Vrtct, fVr Ike freftf.pure raw olM i" i,ii a1"
?L-',r ta i,, wfiwte makers STOP, wlirn tti.
Ptef; central alia fne profit on & iwunt ahiiiJEf iTi" flm
avahfcMgM jj.parat cljr from Ibo lornl UrXr. MpiC S7riTi2!!
aHaa far fpUlen, aa mere, no Ie.. ami ttnthtnis lf Ami i v! ! r
ajMve aa abaelately ,,. UnW oU pafaYK.! J"0
keaeat artee far beta paint and eU and ywtr OHnnLi2r!L .
mfUm partly aadVaraMllfy. - ' OW " ol-
.. Kialoch lioate Paint: ahlrh f .,. .,
2 a -- aa -- ....-.. -vr. . astac uiaiarinia ....
- . -" a.a waiua
t iaartHcr reaay far yo to 1Mb Uoaa Vrtu, Sc p., " w Si.
WHEREVER WE HAVE NO ARPNT vmto rtur.i ntr.
TGFT"Kihinnu" chd vn.i 7r eunu, ; ,r- "".uc',cn writ.
-" ' ". r onwvi I nij) u.. 1ST WHITJMC
KINLOCH PAINT COMPANY. ST. LOU!S..XdO.
Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii inn illinium.
Journal Job Printing
Styled are always up-to-date.
Work i.i miansnteeil.
If we haven't it wo will order it. "e can ave im.-ines
men money on printed form.; wo can ct ungraveil
cards lor society people; bolter styles at lower price.
Journal hale Jills lirinjr crowd. Journal Letter Ili-nifo
J rv 'is.
Only Daily in Columbus. Kelp us puh.
Columbus Journal Co.
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