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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1907)
TI1E OMAHA"" SUNDAY DEE: AFttIL 21, 1007.
f o4 Ml
ON SALE AT
.. Our Slock Consists of Nearly All the Leading Makes, Including the Famous
Steinway, Steger, Emerson and Hardman Pianos; also about 13 other makes, such as
the A. B. Chase, McPhail, Kurtrman, Steger and our hand made MUELLER, sold from
factory to home at only one small profit, . . ,
Every piano in this fine selected Btock,"with the exception of two makes, will be placed
on sale Monday morning, April 22nd. This sale will continue until the stock is reduced. In
order to purchase pianos at the lowest possible co6t we contracted for large quantities to
be delivered and paid for;within certain specified time. Our purchases were in excess of
our requirements and we must unload; to do this quickly wo will make such prices as to
enable you to buy' a piano of us during this sale from $75 to $150 less than the factory will
furnish them to agents. In this stock will also be found some pianos which have been taken
in exchange or returned by piano renters. Many of these are as good as new and show
scarcely any trace of wenr. Upright pianos at $65, $90, $100, $110 up to the wholesale cost
of the very best pianos the world produces. Never before, and probably never again, will
fruch values be offered as we will give during this sale.
We ship pianos everywhere and guarantee satisfaction. $10 down and $1 per week
will bring a pew instrument to your home. Write for catalogues, prices and bargain list.
We promise to make a most careful selection.
lunolIer & Mueller Piano Co.
... ..; Manufacturers, Jobbers and Retailers
1311 1313 Famam SL
RIOTS OF MEN IN UNIFORM
f oldian ud failon Can la Barred from
f hue lelntid Eodtcs.
, JUDGE OF SUPERIOR COURT MAKES RULING
l"as In Which President la Interested
Derided Adversely to Ills Con
tent Ion Proprietors Can
moVIDENCK. R. L. April iO-Chlef
Yeoman Fred J. Buemle, who was barred
from a dance hall In Newport because, as
ha claims, he was wearing the uniform of
the United States navy, can recover at law
only the price of hla admission ticket, ac
cording to a decision handed down by Wil
liam M. Sweetland. chief presiding officer
Of tha Rhode Island superior court. The
decision, which la long and which' overrules
the demurrers raised by the defendants,
Hays the legal rights of a man wearing the
fritted States uniform are not' different
from those of any well behaved person
Who possesses a ticket of admission to any
place rfT amusement.
' Judg Sweetland rules that Buemle, ex
cluded because he was wearing a naval
uniform, la In no different position legally
from one who is excluded because he Is not
In evening dres or for any other reason,
though It may have been but the whim of
the defendant. In, other words, the Judge
said, the proprietors of a place of amuse
ment are not undrr any obligations to ad
mit any person whom they may choose to
exclude. Suit wns brought against the
Newport Amusement asoclatlon, proprie
tors of a dancing pavilion at Newport,
from which Ruenxle claimed he was ex
cluded last September because he waa
wearing; a naval uniform.' The manage
ment tendered to him the K cents he had
pnld for hla ticket, but Duenzle immedi
ately brought suit for damages. He was
given financial support by naval officers
stationed, at Newport and President Roose
"Time to Wake Up"
To the fact that Monday only we will
Steam or dry clean and press.
Men's Suits for $1.00
Ladles' Skirts, up from 50
Ladles' Covert Jacket 75
And we will also give V-off from
regular prices on all other work.
16th St. Dye Works
Tel. Don. 1078 . 414 N. lOUi St.
' Work Oiled fop and Delivered
(Mention this paper)
Boys' Fell. Hats-Steel
Blacks, Iron $1.75 up to
To ho branch of thla
bustr.es have we given
'more study, of no pro
duct of the store are we
The new suits and ronU
for the . Spring tf '. 07
reach an even higher
standard Of excellence
than any that have gone
before. They re without
question the greatest
values - In boys' slothes
n tlie market today.
You will find that more
cloth is used Iti'tii'-m
ti tn the, average. Yott
'Will find that the shoul
oeit unU liie eullrs fit
-'You- nil find that tna
tailor work iiimtroa. t-
"m&nent ihapllness and
boys Suit Specials at $6 and $5
Even If you are bent on a higher
In Russians, Sailors and Jacket
at M.00 ami.
LESS THAN WHOLESALE
velt sont a check to help defray the ex
penses of prosecuting the case.
Plea to Contract Phase of Case.
The court holds also that the action ls
not properly one for damages for the
wrongful exclusion of the plaintiff, but Is
an action tor breach of contract because
of tho failure of the defendants to carry
out the contract they made when they sold
tho ticket. This covers only the recovery
admission price and the expense Incurred
In attempting to obtain admission to the
On the broach of contract phase of the
case the demurrers of the defendants are
overruled and they are ordered to plead on
or before April SO. 1
EYES. OS THE CONGO
(Continued from First Page.)
be thankful that the former owner left
It to the kaiser, for he takea tha greatest
Interest In their welfare. The porcelain
factory Is a case In point. . Cadlnen' ware
has existed for a couple of centuries and!
resembles the porcelain of Delft. Uut In
recent limes Its design has become of as
tonishing ugliness. The kaiser soma years
ago took tho matter In hand and invested
$100,000 in the business. He himself da-
signed a number of pieces , of-ware and
got well .known artists to provide others.
The number of workpeople,' waa doubled
and then hla majesty set cut to make
propaganda for his factory. At court
balls and receptions he buttonholed
wealthy bankers and merchants and
booked an order or two which he promptly
Inscribed on his shirt cuff so as not to
forget It. The custom on his part has
formed the subject of an amusing car
toon In Ulk. the Berlin comic paper. It
represents the counting house of the Ca
dlnen. factory and a bookkeeper - telling
the washwoman that the cuffs are going
In the safe and not to tha laundry.
UTICA. April 20. Lieutenant Commander
B. F. Itltchinaon of the protected cruiser
St. Louis was married at Trinity .church
In this city at noon toduy to Miss Helen
Seymour Weaver. The bride's father was a
former law partner of Qovernor Seymour.
Rev. John H. Harding, rector of Trinity
church, performed the oeremony.
Washington Auditor Short.
BELLINOHAM, Wash., April K). Kx
peita reported to the prosecuting attorney
at Mount Vernon today that the total
shnrtago ifl the office of Fred Blum her a.
auditor of Skagit county, exceeds 2S,0uu.
Hlumberg's peculations commenced after
he took office as chief deputy under Grant
Neal In W and continued until he retired
In January lust. The day after the short
age was discovered Bit mhersj's body was
found in the river at Mount Vernon, Neal
has declined to make good tha shortage
and Bult to recover will be commenced.
Stetsons at $3.50
Special values in girls' stylish
Spring Coats, handsome gray mix
tures, checks and plaids, alnj the
much favored golf red tn three
quarter and seven-eighth length
styles, ages en
to 10 t.jU
Many new novel tl?s in bluo and
red' aergee. cheviots, with natural
linen detachable cuffs and collars,
Whit serge box coats, stlk lined,
black velvet collar and white pearl
buttans, " t(
t to, 1 years..' .JVI
II to 14
Write for our catalogue.
cost ault. don't fall to i
Tel. Douglas 1625
FINNS fEAR REACTIONARIES
Hint of Military Occupation f Ciohj Eaen
in Bfcent Order.
TORPEDO BOATS NOW GUARD COAST
Capture of Cartridges Said to Be
Destined for He volot tonlnts
Gives K.nrntles of Finland
s Mtrennlh with Cur,
. ST. PETERSBURG, April 20.-TD of
ficers of several of the cavalry and artillery
regiments of the guard have been notllied
hat maneuvers In Finland may be sub
stituted this year fcr the usual exercises
in . the suminur camp at Krusnoye-Selo.
The news baa caunea considerable alaim
among the Finns, who regard tha atop as
a ;preluda to tha military occupation of
Tha recent captures of cartridges from
aorofld, which are supposed to have been
destined for Importation Into Russia
through Finland, . and the capture of
crtHdgB In Finland Itself. Intended for
the revolutionists In that Dart of the em.
'plr have strengthened the hands of'the
anti-Finnish advisors of the emperor. Two
squadrons of torpedo boats hav been
I formed to gusrd the gulfs of both NIa and
ruiiana ana stations are being established
at Bemaraund, Nlkolnlatan. Abo and other
FIERCE FLAMES . IN MANILA
F.levea Hundred Honses Are De
stroyed hy Fire Swept by
MANILA. April 20. Fire destroyed 1,100
houses and parts of the districts of Slnga
!ong, Paco and Bambang In Manila thla
afternoon. The new American settlements
ot Ermlta a,ni Malnte eocaped through the
hard work of the firemen, assisted by sol.
dlnrs arid cltltens.
The flames, fanned by a heavy gain,
swept an area of 100 acres clean within
I two hours and destroyed the homes of 100
residents nnd 1,000 natives. The native
refugees are now sheltered In the schools
find other public buildings, while many are
camping In open spnees. The damage Is
conservatively estimated at J300.000 In gold.
No casualties nre reported.
The officials of the health department do
not agree with the estimate of the damage
given above, which was made by the po
lice and 'firemen. They assert that 269
houses were destroyed and 1,600 natives ren
dered homeless. Their estimate of the
financial loss la the same as that of the
other municipal departments. It Is thought
that the figures glvrn by the health officer
are nearer correct.
The districts of Singalong, Paco and Ban
hang lie to the east of the walled city of
Manila and just behind the residential dis
tricts of Malate and Ermlta. which face the
bay. Nearly all of the native houses tn
I the fire swept district are nlpa huts of
comparatively small value.
NO ITALIANS FOR CANAL ZONE
Representative of Tatted States Meets
a Frost Whea He Visits
ROME, April 20. IRoy Park, agent of
the Panama Canal commission, who was
sent hers to Investigate the means of ob
taining men for work on the Isthmian
canal, learna that the Italian government
had received many grave reports regarding
the hygienic, humanitarian and moral con
ditions of the Italians already there; that
the government had forbidden further emi
gration of Italians to Panama and that a
government official had been aent to the
Isthmus to Investigate the conditions of
Mr. Park did everything possible to place
the situation before the government and 4o
convince the officials here that the men at
work on the canal earned t2 a day, are
well fed. well housed and humanely treated,
adding that he believed that l.ono emigrants
might leave Italy for Panama Immediately
and that thousands of other could soon
Fatal Poalaa for MnTlnar Plrtares.'
LONDON. April . William lti, while
Impersonating a signal man bound to th
raiiruttu line, hjf iuii'udr iii a uiov'ng pic
ture representation of a train wracking
scene, waa killed by a train near Croydon
today. The train ought to hav stopped,
but failed to do so, owing to an error In
British 'Warship Lost.
VALLETTA. laland of Malta. April 20.
Whlle maneuvering during a night attack
outside the grand harbor late yesterday
th British topedo boat destroyer Ariel col
lided with the breakwater and sank. One
man was drowned. The Ariel lies In deep
water and it Is expected that It will b a
MOQNEI FOR GRAND JURt
Trite Fsliw Captain Ttitifii Bat-aiding
Charcu that Yio is Frotsotcd.
SEVERAL PATROL M N ARE SUMMONED
Former lolloe Commlsaloaer Who Is
Oat of State Aeeaaed of Kvadlac
apnena 1w More la
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. April IK Captain
of Police John Mooney of the Bush street
station appeared before the grand Jury to
day to substantiate his sensational charges,
made recently In the press, to the effect
tfcat houses of III repute, saloons and red
light vice generally since the nre have been
flourishing In his district by the protection
of hla superior officers. Chlrf Dinan In par
ticular. Tba Bush street station has charge
of a large residence and shopping district.
Charges of subornation have been pre
ferred against Captain Mooney by Chief
Plnan, as a result of the former's public
The calling of Captain Mooney to the
stand by the grand Jury Is looked upon as
the first formal step In an Investigation of
the police department which the bribery
graft prosecutor promise shall be ex
haustive . and productive of results. The
officer waa in the witness choir for nearly
two hours, during which time many ex
hibits, comprising police records, were ex
amined. Heney Refnsea Statement.
At th conclusion of the session Assistant
District Attorney , Heney refused to make
any. statement Indicative of the Strength
of Mooneye testimony.
Captain Mooney, will resume the stand
when the srrund Jury meets Tuesday. Other
witnesses Scheduled' for appearance then
are Patrolmen P. J. Mitchell, Leo Brunser,
Jack - "Walsh, . Charles Ward and Charles
Uhl, all of whom have worked under
Moobey as 'plain clothes men, and J. F.
Byrd, clerk'of the Bush street station.
A subpoena Is outstanding for former
Police Commissioner Alex" O'Orody, whom
the prosecution has thus far failed to find.
According to O'Orady's wife, he Is and
for three weeks- has been In' Reno. Kev.,
whither. Mm O'Grady- says, he went on
business and for his health. At his home
It was said today that he la expected to
return to the city next Monday, and It was
vigorously denied that he has any desire
or Intent td evade grand Jury summons,
rhnilta Support Itnef.
Campbell. Matson, Andrew and John J.
Barrett, attorneys who will defend Mayor
Schmltz when It comes his turn to be tried
on the five counts of extortion which the
grand Jury returned Jointly agalnet him and
Abraham Ruef, todHy filed In the state
supreme court a brief supporting Ruefs
contention In his application for ball
through habeas corpus that the section of
the penal coda empowering a judge to order
a defendant into custody pending his trial
is violative of the state constitution, which
provides that a person Is entitled to ball
before conviction unless charged with an
offense punishable with death and wherein
the proof Is evident or presumption great.
Schmliz'n attorneys filed this brief as
ajnlcl curiae, or "friends of the court," In
behalf of Ruef, hoping for a decision which
will stand their own client In good stead
when his case comes on a decision which
will be an authority for the admittance
of Schmlts to ball when he Is called befors
Judge Dunne to be tried. '
The Ruef ' trial, which was adjburned
from Friday on account of the Illness of
Counsel Ach of the defense, Is to be re
sumcd Monday morning, when each side
will be called on to exercise Its peremptory
challenges on Jurors.
ALLEGED PL0T IN DUBLIN
London Taper "ays Plan Was Laid to
Destroy Bntldlints oat Expo
LONDON, April 10. Rumors of plots to
burn down the buildings of the Interna
tional exposition opening In Dublin May t,
which, however, are said to have been dis
covered In time to frustrate them, aro
published In the afternoon papers here to
day. The plots are attributed to the advanced
political sections in Ireland, which, ad
mittedly, are violently opposed to the in
ternational exhibition, claiming that it
would be unfair to Ireland to display tha
products of the highly developed Industries
of other nations in competition with native
products, which are not so highly per
fected. Inquiries at the exposition this afternoon
elicited the statement that a small fire
broke out among some shavings tn the cen
tral palace April 17, but was quickly ex
tinguished. The manager though It was acoidental
and attributed It to tha carleasnass of a
dARTH TO STUDY AMERICA
Radical Leader la Relchataa; Will
Spend gome Time In
BERLIN, April .T)r. Theodora Barth,
leader of one of the radical parties In the
German Reichstag and ex-edltor of Die
Nation, which recently discontinued publi
cation, haa started for New York by way
of Genoa, from which port ha will aall
After a short stop In New York and
Washington, Dr. Barth will go west. Later
he will visit Canada, returning via Boston.
It la Dr. Uarth's intention to make a study
of the most recent developments of Ameri
can politics and social life, with special
reference to the relations between the
groat capitalists and politics. He will study
the Immigration problem. Inquiring how fur
the United States is succeeding In absorb
ing east European immigrants.
LEISHMAN MAKES NEW MOVE
Port Placed la Marht af Oppaalaat
Will of Saltan la School
CONSTANTINOPLE, April . Ambaa
sador Lctahman haa made a new move In
the American schools question by which
rhe has plaoed the porte in the awkward
position of appearing to thwart tha will
of the sultan.
In -his lsst communication to the for
eign office tha ambassador pointedly
called attention to the fuut that notwlth-
The Chill t,nd
"Make. Red Blood".
"There's a Reaaoo"
standing th forma) promises ahd pledges
of his majesty that a satisfactory settle
ment of th schools question would be
arranged, the porte haa utterly failed to
carry out the Imperial axsurances. The
action of Mr. Irishman In thus holding
the ports responsible for the delay ( re.
garded In diplomatic circles here as being
very adroit Even Turkish circles admit
that It places the government In the un
enviable light of Seeming to oppose th
execution of the sultsn's promises.
Paris Walters May Win.
PARIS. April 20-The strike of the welt
ers. It Is believed, will soon end In a vic
tory for the men. The cafe snd restaurant
proprietors yesterday decided virtually
to grant most of the demands of the
strikers. The concessions granted Include
the right to wear mustaches, to have n
day off each week and half of the waiters'
PHILIPPINES ARE DISCUSSED
American Academy of Political and
Social Science Dlacoasea Insolar
PHILADELPHIA, April 20. The educa
tional and social problems In the depend
encies of the United States were the so
cial subjects discused at the session tbti
afternoon of the American Academy of
Political and Social Science.
The educational system of the Philippines
was reviewed by David J. Barrows, su
perintendent of public Instruction In the
Islands, and Thomas Bonaventurc Lawler
of New York will tell of the position and
work of the Roman Catholic church In the
I'rof. E. W. Memmercr of Cornell uni
versity described the Philippine postal
The convention closed tonight, the topic
being "Legnl and Political Problems Affect
ing the Dependencies."
I'rof. Samuel McCune Lindsay, former
commissioner of education of Torto Rico,
presided. The recent convention between
the united States and the domlnloan re
public was viewed by Pfof. Jacob H. Hol
lander of Johns Hopkins university, former
treasurer of Poito Rico and special com
missioner to San Domingo.
ARREST FORJTERRY MURDER
Prisoner Confesses He Helped Hold
the ' Halfbreed While He Was
Hratra to Death.
LANDER, Wyo., April 20 -(Special Tele
gram.) John Adams was arrested yester
day, charged with the murder of George
Terry, the half-breed Shoshnna Indian who
was found dead last fall on the pr;itrlc
near the Agency with a horrible hole In his
head. Today Adums confessed that thi
murder was committed by Bntt Enos. n
half-breed, who beat Terry to death with
an Iron bar while Adams, Jim Meyers and
Jack Cotton held Terry down. Terry w.ts
charged with being too active In efforts to
have the reservation lands opened to settle
ment and a plan was formed to murder
him. Meyers, Cotton and Enos huva been
arrested and the officers are after Jim
Adams and Mrs. Terry. The latter is said
to have lived with John Adams since tho
murder of Terry.
John H. Green.
. The funeral of John H. Green, the old
resident of Omaha who died Thursdny
afternoon, aged SO years, will be held at t
o'clock Monday afternoon, the services to
be held at the home, 310 Bancroft street,
and Interment at. Prospect Hill cemetery.
Mr. Green had lived In Omaha since IKA.
He was born In Westphalia, Germany, and
came to 'this country when a lad, settling
In Omaha near the present location of his
home, when he soon after opened the lime
atone quarries which he operated all his
life. . The foundations of all the . hqusos
built during the first twenty-five years of
the city's existence and many of the larger
buildings had their stone supplied from
these quarries. , Mr. Green Is survived by
two daughters, Mrs. A. J. Kerner and Miss
Josephine Green, both .of whom were with
him when he passed away. He waa a
prominent Maaon, and the obaequiea will
b in charge of that order.
The body of Herbert Moore, postmaster
at Alexandria, N. D., wus brought to
Omaha Saturday and will b burled Mon
day. The funeral will be held at 9 o'clock,
the procession to leave the old family home,
41S South Ninetoenth street, at the tlmo
and proceed to. St. Philomena's church.
Interment will be In Holy Sepulcher ceme
tery. Moore was 28 years old and left his
home here to go north about two years
ago. He la survived by a brother and three
Mrs. Katherlne De Hardier!.
Mrs. Katherlne . De Bardleri, aged 83
years, one . of the oldest Inhabitants of
Omaha among tha Italian colony, died Fri
day and was buried at V o'clock Monday
morning, services being held at Heafey &
Heafey'a undertaking rooms and at St.
Philomena's cathedral, with Interment at
Holy Sepulcher cemetery. Mrs. De Bardicrl
had lived In Omaha about twenty yeara
and was prominent among her people and
a well known figure as a (lower peddler
on the streets.
Miss Marguerite Jensen of Washington,
Neb., died Friday night at the Immanuei
hospital. Thirty-sixth street and Amea
avenue, after a severe Illness from typhoid
fever. The young woman was but 71 years
of age and only cams to Omaha two
months ago. The body was taken from
Brallev & Dorrance's undertaking rooms,
Twentieth and Cuming streets, across
oountry Saturday morning to Bennington,
wher the funeral will be held.
Jotham Martin, father of Euclid Martin
of Omaha, died Friday evening at his home
In Blue Hill as a result of a cancer In
the face. He was one of the wealthiest
men In Webster county. He leaves five
children, Euclid Martin of Omaha and
J. J., J. K. and George Martin, and Mrs. T.
L. Trowbridge of Blue Hill. He waa born
October 8, 1818.
I nula M. DoaalUy.
NEW YORK, April . Louis W. Donal
ley, traffic manager of the Diamond Match
company, died In the Hotel Severance, this
city, today of rheumatism of th heart.
He was well known among railroad men
throughout the country. He will be burled
In Muscatine, la., wher he formerly lived.
Mrs. Esther MrSell.
DUNKIRK. N. Y- April 30. Mra. Esther
McNeil, founder of th Woman's Chris
tian Temperance union and first president
of the organisation, died at her home in
Fradonla today. She waa born at Car
lisle , N. Y., ninety-four yeara ago.
Her. T. M. Ynadt.
READING, Pa.. April W.-Rev. Thomas
M. Yundt, one of th moot widely known
men In th Reformed church, died at his
horn her last night, aged So years.
lows and Sonth. Uskcts to Dfbste.
VERMILION. 8. D.. April Jo.-(Sieclal.)
The debate between Uu universities of
Iowa and South Dukota will be held In this
city next Friday evening. Iowa with tke
affirmative will be represented by Julian
E. Butterworth, Herbert O. Field and Adolf
SchecL .South Dakota will denv and will
b rvprescnu-d by Richard F. Lyons. Harry
P. Haley and Arthur U. fcherln. The Judges
will b Prof. F. E. Hayaea. W. P. MaruVy
and A. IL Van Horn, all of Sloua City.
The quvatlon Is, "Resolved, That the Uen.
era! WUmx of tha America Poiia i.
mands' th Oyen alhop Prtaoiyl la Our
Ladoes9 yift n
Monday, April 22
Our, immense assortment of Ladies
'Tailored Spring Suits must be reduced
to make room for summer merchan
dise. To do this quickly and complete
ly we offer choice of all our ladies suits
$20 Indies' Suits for
25 Ladies'-Suits for
30 Ladies' Suits for
35 Ladies' Suits for
40 Ladies' Suits for
45 Ladies' Suits for
50 Ladies' Suits for
GO Ladies' Suits for
The sooner you call, the better bargain you'll get a
$2.00 value Wash Waists 98t
$8.50 Dress Skirts $3.98;
$8.50 Silk Petticoats .............. ' $3.98
$12.50 Voile Skirts $5.98
$17.50 Voile and Panama Skirts $8.98
Special shipment of new English Walking Jackets
in black or tan, three-button cutaway front, with jHX'k-
ets ra regular $15 Jacket,
ESCAPED PRISONER, RETAKEN
Man Who Robbed PostoflU-e Captured
la Kansas City After Blevva :
Year of Freedom.
KANSAS CITY. April fiO.-Wllllftm Janu
ary, who escaped from the federal prison
at Fort Leavenworth, Kan.;, eleven years
afro after serving three years of a nve-yoar
sentence for robbing a postofnee In a small
Oklahoma town, was arrested hero yester
day under an assumed name. Tod-ty he ad
mitted his Identity and was returned to
the penitentiary. January had lived In
Kansas City for the last tight years under
the name of Charles W. Anderson. He had
married, raised a family and waa respected.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Application for a w Rank at Hay
Sprlnuta, Neb., Is Approved
WASHINGTON, April 3D. (8pecial Tele
gram.) The application of Walter C.
brown, C. F. Dofle, Benjamin F. Tltman,
i. ,nm in puMJ'siaj fyrpmn
ft-tia'-aj tirt I h.tlHwi
OUR PIANO CLUB
The only way to secure a FINE, HIGH GRADE PIANO at a Low Price.
TERMS $1.00 WEEKLY
We) will deliver the piano with a handsome stool and scarf immediately.
'We have contracted with the manufacturers for Five Hundred High
Grade Pianos to be placed In our territory on the Club System, . ,
AT WHOLESALE PRICES
By this plan we can save you One Hundred Dollars and you can pay for
the PIANO on the eaaleat possible terms.
PLAY WHILE YOU PAY
and enjoy all the advantages and pleasure that musk: In your home will
give you. DO IT NOW
BY JOINING OUR. PIANO CLUB
you participate In several advantages. In the first place, you secure a
first-class high grade PIANO, not a box of whistles that the market la
flooded with Just now, but Instruments frcun factories established In
1843-61-53 and 1865. - ...
A MUSICAL EDUCATION
Heretofore, the great drawback to securing a piano has been the ex
pense of the music lessons, which often makea it .impossible for the
head of a family to do that family Justice or keep up with the require
ments of this Twentieth Century.
By Joining our Piano Club you secure a complete high clasa musical
education for any member of your family. You socure music laaaona
FItEU. .- ,
. , . ,.
Our Teaehera are the best that money can secure, and our lessons are
as complete as given in the great conservatories in tho large muskal
centers at home or abroad.
This musical sdncBtion Is FRF.E to any memher of your family and
will Bave you many dollars, educate your family, keep the youug people
home, and contribute to your everlasting pleasure.
We represent eleven high-class piano manufacturers and each in
strument, we sell is a legitimate, hlih grade Piano Fully Guaranteed.
We invite your investigation. Call and select your Piano. PAY AT
PERFIELD PIANO CO. V ;
1611 FARNAM STREET TEL DOUGLAS 701
Hole AgruU for The Effa Ellia IlluatraU-d Miinie four . (
. - .
1. 1 mm i iLjr3
- . D
special in this sale
B. L. Scovel, W. W. Tarsons and D. Grl
wold to organise the First National bank
Of Hay Sprlrujs, Nub., with $25,000 capital,
has been approved by the comptroler of tho
Herbert T. Qreenley has been appointed
regular and Russell M. Qreenley substttuto
rural carrier on route 33 at Farley, la.
Elizabeth Copmun has been appointed
postmaster at Cloverleaf, Big Horn pnunty,
Wyoming, vice W. R. Cbpman, deceased.
SHAW VISITS WHITE HOUSE
Former Secretary of Treasnrr Talk
of Many Matters with the '
WASHINGTON, April 30. Former Secre
tary of the Treasury Shaw hnd a lrng talk
with President Koosevelt today. Mr. 8haw
declined to discuss what the talk ' was
ubout, but said that It 'Covered a "wide
range of subjecta." ' '
It la known that th discussion, ' covered
questions of politics and finance. Mr.
Shaw will return to New York tornorrow.
DIAMONDS Frenaer, 15th and Donga. ,
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