Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1916)
TIIK IUK: OMAHA, WKDNKSDAV, MAKHf S. l'.Ub.
Thousand Men, Eight Hundred
Honet and Fifty Floats Will
Be in King Ak't Spectacle.
RENZE READS UP ON HISTORY
Over 1,000 men, S00 horses, fifty
floats and twenty-five other groups
are to constitute the historical pa
rade, which will depict the history of
Nebraska as a part of the Ak-Sar-flen
festivities In Omaha this fall.
This, as it Is already outlined, will
ho the grandest spectacle ever staged
Id the state.
In observance of the fiftieth anni
versary of the admission of Nebraska
to atatehood, this grand pageant will
Volumes of history as thick as box
1.010 uud itviiBV uaa icnu lu ijhsiuu i
in original German, In French, and
In translations of the Spanish In or
der to get the details that go to make
up the wonderful romance of that
section of North America now known
The very first (jroup In the parade Is
to depict the Indian life In America be
fore the Indians had met white men.
(omlK of t'oronado.
Next la to be shown the rominz of
Coronado, the Spaniard, with his thirty
Fpanloh troops. Coronado Is led by the
Indian (tukJe,' known to the aoldlera aa
"The Turk." .because he wore his hair
done up like a Turk. This (rulde ia seen
In slftn language to t-ll the Coronado
troops of the wonderful land of the
Seven Cltlea of Cibola and of Tartarax.
the mythical king of all the realm. He
la endeavoring to lend the troopa to this
mythical land, which they never reach.
He leads them, however, to the border of
what la now Nebraska and aa far aa
the Plate river.
Here followa a group of Indians that
reveal the exact type of Indian life
Oronado found In Nebraska when he
, Then comes the leading float of the
procession. Thla is a willow lodge, show
ing; the type of willow hut In which
eome of tho Indians lived.
Another float la an Indian tepee, with
the children playing about the open tent
flap, the warrior lying laaily In tho aun,
and the squaw busily engaged in scrap
ing hides and crushing com.
Another float Is to be labeled "Vanish
ing Races," which will reveal aome of
the types of Indiana that have vanished,
and thla Is followed In turn by a group
or amall cavalcade, representing the
Mallet brothers. Frenchmen, and their
body of explorers that started from the
Oreat T,akcs In an effort to cross the
country to the Oulf of Mexico. These
are the men that named the Platte river.
The Louisiana purchase Is representei
by another float. Thomas Jefferson, Ns
poleon and other men of the time con
cerned with the negotiations of that pur
chase are shown on the float.
A monument to Blackbird, the famous
Indian chieftain. Is to be represented ,n
. another float.
Lewis and Clark and their celebrated
expedition up the Missouri river are. to
be represented In a float. They came up
the river In a boat and for that reason
the float Is to take tho form of X boat.
They made a landing at Council Bluffs
and Calhoun and the float will frobably
represent them landing there and holding
conferences with the Indians.
A cavalcade of soldiers representing
General Z. N. Bike's" troops follow. They
are on their great march through this
territory, the march that led them to
the discovery of 'what haa ever since
been known aa Pike1 Peak.
Hoist American Place.
Another float shows Pike's men meet
ing the Indians down on the Kansas bor
der and persuading- the chieftain to haul
down the Spaniah fla holated there aome
years before and hoisting In Its stead the
American f!a. thus acknowledging the
Americans as masters Instead of the
.Still another group ahows the return
of the seven Astorlans, the ahattered anl
starved remnant of an expedition sent out
by tho Astors.
, Next l a float ahowlng rater Rarvy'a
early trading post near where Bellevue
Then cornea General Atkinson's group
of foot soldiers, who built a Tort at what
is now Calhoun and stationed themselves
Major Long's expedition follows, coming
up the river in a huge steamboat that
frightened the Indians by the smoke
stacks that emitted smoke 'and fire.
A float representing the Missouri com
promise followa. 'i hen comes a group
representing General Fremont, the path
finder, and his men. Trappers and fi'.r
traders, French, and Bpanlsh follow In
Then coma the Mormon pralrlo
schooners, treklng across the country
seeking their promised land of l?tah. Ko
lows then the hand cart expedition of
the Mormoni leaving Florence, Net).,
which was then a winter camp of these
A float follows representing the int.
provtsed Mormon tabernacle at Florence.
A string of freighters, clumsy wagons
drawn by mules, follows this, traversing
the Oregon trail.
Pony express demonstrations follow.
Show Orla'aal State Coaches.
Stage coaches, tho original ones driven
here a half century Ago, will then be In
line. Many of the old drlvera who drove
In those days are to be here -to drive
General Thayer, afterward the war gov
ernor of Nebraska, will be shown in a
Dan Freeman, the first homesteader In
Nebraska, Is to be shown coming to his
homestead and taking possession of this
wild, lonesome spot In Gage county.
A restoration of the territorial capltol
building in Omaha is to be shown in an
other float. The territorial seal and the
later Nebraska seal will be in evidence.
Tribato to J. Sterllag Mortoa.
A tribute to J. Sterling Morton, the
father of Arbor day, will also be paid
with a handsome float.
Following now coma th representr
tions of the modern conditions of agri
culture, horticulture, stock raising and
other Industries In the state.
These are the floats and groups as
they have been worked out and approved
bjr the, board of governors to date. Dos
tns of others are yet to be worked out
by Uua Renae and his staff. They are
atlll poring over the pages of history
to get every -etali
that would stake a
ft-aure for the big parade. They 'expeU
to work many weeks more upon the Ideas
nOJTEER WOMAN WHO
ool vx oo"
MRS. OUSTAVA FEDBROW.
Vv' V:.:'vJ e
j "Had you noticed that extreme nerv
and designs alono before they have this ; otisnesg 1n vtia pae before?"
daylight parade properly outlined. .
The date for thla parade has not yetthe Prentiss agency."
been set. It will be held In the after- "Xow. Miss Rarton. having refined to
neon some day during the fall festivities. ; accept Mr. Tolloik's offer, how did you
Salesman Has Long
T Jr. f Hr.nr1ifAt.ct
UloU Ul VJi CUltUi. O
Jacob Kopald. South Twenty-nif.th
street, filed a suit in bankruptcy giving j
the astonishing figures of !5,S' llabll- j
Ities and assets of only S.H10.6.Y
He is a salesman and the debts arc all
owing to Omaha at.d Kansas City firms
Credit was secured for all manner of
luxuries flowers, candy, jewelry, cigar,
liquors and many other things.
There ore three bills to florists ror total ,
of S43.80 worth of flowers Three bills for j court, and In order to do that I msy
Jewelry total over $l,W0. . ask a good msny unnecessary questions.
Bills for liquors of various kind totn-5 j So will you tell us, plesse, exactly what
to S592. He Btatea his indebtedness tor you snd Miss Pae did after the hotel
cigars to five different flrma aa $442.7.1. ; proprietor had given you tho key to your
Bills due to Omaha nnd other doctors room?"
total S1.4S0. There is a candy bill of IS.r, I "We went upstairs and had a little
a laundry bill of S3.50, a hat bill of M'cry." she said whimsically, a furtive
and a milk bill of G. Furs came to I29J. ; dimple showing as she spoke. "Then.
Among the liabilities are money bor-; having pawdered our noses and cheered
rowed from Nora lVlsplain. 840 Georgia j up- 1 left Mary' reating while I went to
avenue, tXKi and from Charles Kopald,
818 South Tenth street. S1.Z7S.
MRS. FEDEROW, PIONEER,
DEAD AT THE AGE OF 95
Mrs Gustsva Federow, agfd 95, a pio
neer and ono of tho most interesting
women In the city, died yesterdsy morn
ing at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Ferdinand Smith. The funeral will be
held today at 1 o'clock. Rev. T. J.
Mackay officiating, with burial at For
est Lawn cemetery.
Mrs. Federow Was born In Riga, Rus
sia, May 18, 1820, and came to this coun
try with her husband, who died many
years ago, about seventy years ago. Al
though the Federows first settled, in New
Orleans, they" did not remain long, but
came on to Nebraska. M)rs. Federow
was a unique personality and had hosts
of friends. She became seriously HI two
weeks ago and for the last five days was
In a state of coma, but her vitality was
so great that the spark of life was not
Mrs. Federow 1s survived by another
daughter, Mrs. W. Rochner, of Chicago.
There are six grandchildren, two living
in Omaha Mrs. Arthur Mets and Arthur
F. Smith and a number of grandchil
dren. DR. MILLENER TALKS AT
SOUTH SIDE HIGH SCHOOL
Dr. Frederick Millener of the Union
Pacific delivered a lecture to the stu
dents of the South Side High school on
the subject, "Organized Speed and Its
Business Relation to the Natural Sci
ences." Ho described the growth of electricity
from Its discovery to the present day. In
his talk to the students Dr. Millener
utilized electrical apparatus to show the
practical workings of the X-Ray, wire
less telegraphy and the telephone. Dr.
Millener recently deliverey the same
lecture to the students of the Council
Bluffs High school.
GREAT WESTERN ORDERS
NEW CARS AND STEEL
The Great Western has placed an or
der for 300 all-steel construction freight
cars, to be delivered early during the
coming summer. The Oreat Western
haa also bought10,000 tons of eighty-five-pound
steel rails, aome of which are now
being delivered. Considerable of this
steel will be used between here and Chi
cago and the balance in relaying the
tracks on the line between Randolph
and -dankato, recently taken over from
the Lan Patch Rallroay company.
WANTS HIM ENJOINED FROM
R. B. Wallace, In a petition filed in
district court, asks damages of I1.0D0
from B. F. Marti and an injunction re
straining him from continuing the busi
ness of operating an employment agency.
It Is alleged in the petition that when
the plaintiff bought out the defendant's
business some time ago it was agreed
that the defendant was to quit the em
ployment agency busineaa entirely.
ANOTHER RECORD SHIPMENT
NEBRASKA HORSES FOR WAR
Fifty-five rsrloada of Nebraska and
western horaes, 1,200 head, went through
Omaha today via the I'nlon Pacific to
the Atlantic seaboard. These horses are
for the Italian and French armies. This
is one of - the largest shipments ever
made from Nebraska. Hlllker, tfiinpson
ft Smith of Grand Island are ths
The Best Hreommeadatloa.
The strongest recommendation any ar
ticle may receive la a favorable word
from the user. It is the recommenda
tions of those who have usd it that
makes Chamberlain's Cough Remedy so
popular. Mrs. Amanda Glerhart, Waynes
field. Ohio, writes. "Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy has been used in my family off
. and . on for twenty years and it has
nevtr failed to cure a cough or cold."
I Obtainable everywhere. Advertisement.
TbLV:ir Mary Page
Dy Frederick Lewis, Author of
"What Happened to Mry"
Marv I'mi'. actress. Is accused rf the
munler of I'avl.i pollock and Is tWemlil
t'y her lover. I'hllip l-ancdon. Pollock
was Intoxicate!. At Mary's trial she ad
mits she h:nl the revolver. Ilea- nuOil
teitmw thut Mary threatened Poll-wk
with It previously, and Mary 's leaittna
man Implicates l.angrlon. How Msrv dW
sppraml from the scene of tho crime Is a
mystery. Kramlon telle of a strange nnnd
print he saw on Mary's shoulder. Further
evidence shows thst horror of drink, pro
duces tenuorsrv liwwnlty In Mary. The
defense is "repressed psychosis. Wit
nesses des.-rlhe Mary's flight from her In
toxicated father and her father's aiitckte.
Nurse Walton draciihes the kidnaping of
Mary t.y Pollock anil Amy Karton lella
of Mary's struggles to become an scire a
and of Pollock a pursuit of her.
lil'ohtiniied from Yesterday.)
"tIJ Mis Page accep'"
"No. She refused absolutely."
"Old she seem much sgltated St. seeing
"Tea. She she looked as If she would
scream if he touched her. She held onto
my arm so tight It made a black-and-I
blue spot: ami you could see the pulse In
1 her throat Jumping the way It does be-
fore a woman dissolves Into hysterics."
"Yes. The day we saw Mr. Pollock at
secure a night's lodging?"
"The proprietor of the place was a de
cent old rube with a fatherly eye and
"oft hMrt tnBt wor lhe "iske-up of a
grouch, and when Mary offered him a
ring that had been her mother's, aa a
Pplge for our board, ha kind of gulped
""rt .handed over the key to our room
you remained with Miss Page?''
"Why, of course," she said In obvious
surprise. "You don't suppose I'd go back
on Mary, do you?"
Tiangdon smiled. "I'm not supposing
anything," he said gently. "But 1 wsnt
to mai,m -r(,rv.Mnr o,.n. -t.. ...
inn .lean oi me stairs to see what was
doing In the office, and whst hsd hap
pened to the rest of the bunch."
"Could you see those in the office from
"Plainly by going down to ths first
landing and looking through the ban
isters." "Was the ret of the company still
"Was Mr. Pollock with them?"
"Tes; he was playing a leading role
and making a speech."
"Could you hear what he said?"
"Sure! Of course I missed the first part
of It, but when I got to the landing he
was saying, 'I have always taken a
great Interest In the theater, and can
thoroughly sympathise with your predica
ment.' Then he pulled a time-table out
of his pocket and tapped It, .saying. The
New York train goes through In six mln
ftes. It can be flagged to take you
aboerd and I'll pay your fares to New
York and settle the claims of the sheriff
for no reason except that I don't wrant
to sea you stranded.' At that the com
pany set up a cheer and beat It like
crasy people for their suitcases, and Mr.
Pollock pulled out a great wad of bills
and began peeling them off for every
body, Including the sheriff himself."
"What did you do then?"
"I ran back and told Mary, but we
could sea through his game. It was a
raso of cither accept his help or be
stranded and walk the ties."
"What did Miss Page say?"
"She said, 'You go. Amy, because you
wsnt to get back, but I'll walk every
step of the wsy and earn my food by
scrubbing before I'll accept a penny of
Mrs. Clabaugh Dies
- After Long Illness
Mrs. Q. VA. ClabaiiRli. wife of O. V.
Clabaugh. vice president of the Omaha
Gas company, died Monday evening.
March t. after an illness of eight weeks
at her homo. 1922 South Thirty-third
street. Mrs. Clabaugh came to Omaha
twenty-six years ago and at once Iden
tified herself with religious and charit
able work. She was a member of W'est-
ninster Presbyterian church. Besides her
husband she Is survived by one daughter,
Mrs. Gilbert E. Carpenter, of Omaha; two
sisters and three brothers, all of whom
are living In the east.
Bervices will be held at her home
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. Interment
will be in tho old Piney Creek Presby
terian churchyard near Taneylown, Md.
Mr. Clabaugh, Mrs. Carpenter and Mrs.
Kobert L. Annan, a sister of Mrs. Cla
baugh, will accompany the body east
FIVE HUNDRED HAVE SENT
THEIR JJ0JN TO KING AK
The &0 mark has already been reached
In membership of Ak-Bar-Ben for this
There were 499. and when Herb Potter,
the star of the hustling committee, heard
of It, he swore he would bring In one
He did so.
ECHO OF RUSTIN MURDER
MYSTERY IN DISTRICT COURT
An echo of the famous Rustln murder
mystery of nearly a decade ago was
heard in district court in a suit brought
by Mk-s. Rustin, widow of the deceased,
agalnat the Aetna LJfe Insurance com
pany asking the payment of a policy.
The court awarded her a verdict of tl.KM.
HEAVY SNOW STORM RAGES
IN PARTS OF COLORADO
A heavy snowstorm in Colorado be
tween Tuma and Akron, on ths Bur
lington, was reported at local headquar
ters. Train service, however, wss not
hampered by ths storm.
Alice Gorat, Eighth grade teacher at
Franklin school, has been granted an
Indttinlie leave of abatme. fhe will go to
the Hig Horn basin to assist her mother
Hnld 1ollock' money or give him a
chance to speak to me aKsin '
"l'ld you agree to go?"
"N'o. I said that hurts weren't
with nic wttrn It came to atd-kln'. and
if there was going to be any wqlklng
or, scrubbing I would be on fie Job tj
do my share. That Mary and 1 were
pals and we'd take what was loncntc
A little murmur of admliHtion 'lired
the silence of the loom, and Mar), lift-
ing her head, smiled at Amy thiough
tenr-tnlsted ejes. nd for sn Instant the
brisk joyousness foiaook ti.r little wit-,
ness, and she dabbed at her own eves
..... a .p oi a nnnoKercnie.. su.,..e..,y
in.rsiing lorin explosively;
"Well, anybody would have stuck
Mary. She she's the best ever."
"Ild Mr. Pollock leave with the com
pany?'' asked l.angilon, a warning note
In hla voice, and with a lltle start she
turned back 1o him.
"N'o. We thnuohf lit. I.hH .mi. hi. I after
.... ...... ...j "... . . .. J. .... ,'
mo iiniti ii mi mi 1 1 "ii mi i, i U'unni um m
window and mw him coining buck to'
iKa tAtl-ai..ala '
iri n i mil ill.
"Did you tell Miss Page?- ,
"No. I thought It was better for her to .
think he was gone, so that she would get '
a good night s sleep. Af:erwards 1 ',
wished I had told her."
"Why?" . '
"Because It was such an awful shock !
to her when he came to our door In the
"Will you tell us the circumstances of
that meeting, please?''
"Well, Mary and I were both dressed i
and ready for breakfast and we were 1
talking over the chances of getting some
sort of work to do In the town till we
could go word home to mother to send
us car-fare. H costs quite a lot from
PrlndlevlMe to the big town and we knew
It might be daya before the old lady
could raise It, and we had to eat In the
meantime. While we were atlll talking
we heard a knock at the door, and think
ing it was the chambermaid, or maybe
the proprietor, Mary sings out, 'Come In.'
And at that David Tollock opened the
"What did Miss Page do?"
"Phe screamed and turning, hid her
faoe against my shoulder for a moment.
Then she stood up snd faced him. 'How
dsre you come Tiere?' she asked, and he I
had the decency to look pretty roollsh. 'I
dare because I am worried about yo.i.' he
said, "I can't go and leave you stranded
here; you've got to let mo help you.' 'I
shall never accept your help!" cried Mary,
anq i could tell by her voice that sin
was pretty close to tears, ao i stepped
forward and said, 'iAok here, Dave ioi-
ii a a preiiy mean tncK for oviy man
to persecute a girl the way you're perse
cuting Mary. Haven't you a shred of
decency In your poor little soul? If you
hsva you'll beat R while the going's
"Did he answer you?"
"Tea. For a minute I thought he wes
roing to hit me. Then he said, 'Miss
Page is thoroughly capable of answering
tne herself. Miss Barton, and I must ask
you sot to interfere in what doea not
concern you.' 'Anything that concerns
Mary concerns me,' I retorted, but Msry
put her hand on my arm. 'Mr. Pollock,"
she said, and there was a queer note In
her voles, 'I thoroughly agree with what
Amy haa said you are persecuting me;
you are torturing me and I cannot bear
any more. Ior God's sake go away and
leave us in peace.' At that Mr. Pollock
flung out his hands snd said hoarsely,
'Mary Mary you can't .mean that.
Aren't you tired of this poverty snd mis
ery? Haven't you had enough of this life?
Ons would think to hesr you that I wsa
om brut pursuing- you, when all I ask
Is to honorably marry you and protect
you from the hardshlpa.' 'Honorable!'
cried Mary. 'Do you call It honorable to
assist the others because you knew It
would leave us stranded and helpless? Is
it honorable to force yourself upon us In
thla fashion? Is it honorable to persecute
me, when Tve told you over and over
that I II drudge all my life and wesr my
fingers to the bone with work before I
will marry your Then she burst into
tears, and I ordered Mr. Pollock out of
the room, saying that he'd gotten his an
swer and he might as well go."
(To He Continued Tomorrow.)
Oryderman Placed on
Trial at Valentine
VAI.ENTINK. Neb., March ".-(Special
Telegrams-William Cryderman wna
placed on trial in district court here to
day on tho charge of the murder of Mrs.
John Heelan, wife of John Heelan, a
ranchman, and her guest, Mrs. Anna
Layport, in October. Heelan was in
Omaha at the time of the crime. Tho
slayer poured oil over the bodies and
then set fire to ths house to conceal the
evidences of the murder. A great crowd
sought admission to the court room.
Hair Gets Thick,
Girls! Draw a cloth through
your hair and double
Spend 25 cents! Dandruff van
ishes and hairs stop
To be possessed of a head of hesvy,
beautiful hair; soft, lustrous, fluffy,
wavy and free from dandruff Is merely a
matter of using a little Ianderlne.
It is essy snd Inexpensive to have nice,
soft hslr and lota of It. Just get a 23
cent bottle of Knowlton's Dandertne now
an drug mores recommend It apply a
little as directed snd within ten minutes '
there will be an appearance of abund
ance, freshness, fluffiness and an incom-'
parable gloss and lustre, and try aa you
will you i an not find a trace of dandruff'
or falling hair; but your real surprise!
will be sfter about two weeks' use, when i
you will see new hair fine and downy!
at first yes but really new hair sprout-
Ing out all over your scalp Danderlne Is,
wa believe, tha only sura hslr grower,
destroyer of dandruff and cure for itchy
scalp and It never falls to stop falllna
hair at ones. I
ir you wsnt to prove how pretty and
soft your hair really Is, moisten a cloth
with a Httle Danderlne and carefully
draw It through your hair taking ons
mall strand at a time. Your hair will ba
soft, glossy and beautiful In just a few
moments a delightful surprise a walla
eeryone who tries this Advertisement.
j EDUCATION BOARD
1 PICKS ARCHITECTS
Namei Men Who Will Construct New
School Buildings in
EDIFICE ON FIELD CLUB SITE I
Alter an executive rsbm of an hoar '
and a half the Monul of Ivlm ation Ins: '
,eenlnu decided on l(, sell i lion of the'
j following airhlteuts Tor the m hoot bull. I
j logs nn nllon d Mi til.l Mi l. F. A. Il -n
il'ltiscr. 'lifion lli l. IV V Clarke: Pan,
T It. klmlmll. :intcft UfMniletUni
John latenset Son, Field (lob, lie I ge
T,e i,0(1i.(i ., ilto,i ,i, vlf.,,an ,,f
a new school building on the Field iuh
i( t,,,,.,,, b,, Hickory street-.
the structure to have eight class rramw
end audltoiluni. John W. Hattln re
quested ti e bo:iul to name the inv s h ol
In honor uf tlie iMte Judge .1. M. Woo'-
worth, which matter was referred
buildings and grounds committee.
A lot. l2x'.". adjoining the Mason
be purchased for W inn.
Three Janitors of the schools wero dis
missed for Inefficiency and their places ;
1 " neaun commute oi inn vwmnier-,
t"1"1 l,lh recommended that permanent
medical Inspection of schools bo estiih-,
Halted. Referred to teachers' comm'tter, i
Klfle P. Hire ofthe Mouth Side sihioU1
r signed. She execis to be married.
The heard granted the Recreation board
the use of the domestic science room of
the South Side High school for evening
classes four plshts each week. f'dtth '
Dennet was appointed to assist Mary
llookmeyer In the evening Instruction. .
AUDITORIUM BRINGS IN
TWO THOUSAND DOLLARS
Receipts of the City Emergency hns- J
pltal during February were SI, !!.". Al. Cen
tral police court collected tl.TM.SO In
flnea and costs. The manager of the !
Auditorium reported February collections
at tJ.aK.rM. j
LOOKING FOR WORK
Everywhere mer complain about
work; even boys and girls in school or
business find work tedious and irk
some, but it isn't the work half so much
as their own lack of physical strength
that makes it hard.
Rich blood, strong lungs and health-'
ful digestion make work pleasurable
1 in business, in school or even housc-
J work, and if those who are easily tired
who are not sick, lot weak and ner
vous would just take Scott's Emul- j
sion for one month and let its pure
concentrated food create richer blood I
to pulsate through every artery and!
vein let it build a structure of healthy !
tissue and rive vou vigorous strcnpih I
you would find work easy and would
look for more. Insist on Scott's.
Scott ft Bowme, BloouAeld, N.J. U-JJ
At Prices That Lose
Sight of Cost
Only Two Days' Sale
L1STKN We mast dispone
of our large stock of discon
tinued styles and used pianos
and player pianos, regardless cf
profit and terms.
Among these Sale Pianos you
will find such pianos as Stein
way, Weber, Knierson, Steger &
Sons, Knabe, Chlckerlng, Lurt
wlo;, Erbe, Mueller, Vob &
Rons. Sale lasts only two days.
So call tomorrow.
Fret 10 Days in Your Home-FREE
NOTICK Cut Ui Irite for thj
Next Two Pays.
$250 Upright, ebony GtA'7
cane, now ipT1
$300 Upright, ebony CJQU
case, now viU
$325 Upright, walnut
chh6, now . .
$350 Upright, oak
$400 Upright, rose
wood cse, now. . .
$300 Upright, ma
hogany case, now. .
$1,000 Grand, rose
wood case, now. . .
$700 Player, oak
Terms 81 t 9 IVr Week.
FYe Stool Free Scarf
Free 1.1 fe Insurance.
Schmollcr fi Mueller
;tl 1-1:113 Farnam Street.
Kew Spring Suits, Coats
Cresses Arriving Daily
I Buy TA
fck:- V'A i
AK-SAR-BEN BUTTONS ARE
HERE; SEND IN'YOUR TEN
The Ak-Ssr-Ben bin tons have come.
The design Is that of a knight In full
a i tlx. r, blowing a bugle, with a rich ci lm.
son tanner with gold braid hanging from
Mont folkn everywhere eat Faust
Hood, so healthful, so economical
worth of Faust Spaghetti feeds a
givffl morf nourishment than a dollar's
it rnrinrcd by Icadint dirtitiana vrrywhrf aa a al
mint and wholeaome food. Hut mnfit folka every
do not eat Taunt Spaghetti Hera use it's ao nounal
thev eat it berAuae- it a one of the ta
appetuing dtnhea in the world.
Dyw tnaial an Fmmtt Spmg hmtti otymmr grmcmt'a
MAULL BROS., St Loud, U. S. A.
Tiic Etfnd That Will Stand the
Test of Hard Service and
Furniture, Rugs, Draperies and Stoves
Now on Sale at the
CENTRAL FURNITURE STORE
Presents an Opportunity That Occurs But Seldom.
Kvt'iy floor and every Imlcony is now filled to over
flowing. Make your wloetions while the assortments are
at their best, and, as usual, make your own terms.
t linlirH f-mi T) ,
The Household Remedy
for the ailments from which almost everyone sometimes
suffers sick headache, constipation, disturbed sleep,
muddy complexion, lassitude, backache, depression and
other results of a disordered digestive system is
They have achieved the distinction of being the most
widely used medicine in the world, because millions of
people have found them dependable, speedy and sure in
their action on stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels.
Compounded from vegetable products, Beecham'a Pills are free from
harmful mineral and dangerous drugs. They do not promote the
physicing habit do not irritate the bowels. Should be taken by every
member of the family at the first sign of illness so mild and effective
that they are good for the aged, and for the ills of childhood, are
Safe for Children
Directions of Special Value to Wonsea with Evary Bos.
Sold by druggists throughout the world, la bozos, 10c, 25e.
T3T TkB GROTTE BROTHERS CO
The Greatest Time and
and Money Saver
We think of railroads, telephones, the tPlegraph, the wireless
but how about WANT-ADS?
They are in tho uame class. It used to be when a man wanted
help he bad to ask among bis friondx where he could get a good
stenographer, bookkeeper, etc. TOO AY he puts in a Want-Ad
and tomorrow be baa only to choose from a dozen or more.
He haa furniture to sell a Want-Ad brings many buyer.
tie hap a bouse to rent a Want-Ad rents it he has a nous
to sell a Want-Ad sella it.
They ARE a great convenience, aren't they?
Phone Tyler 1000
and put one to work lor you,
CALL SHOOTING OF BOY BY
A coroner's Jury returned a verdle:t
Hint Ktlnr .lcnwen. who was shot and
killed while pln!ni: with a hoy friend,
Wnlirr Kleherg. on February 21, came to
hi death accidentally.
worth of mrat,
- y ttn ' 1 1
. it is so a Am
ten cents' fVSJ3
six snd jMrS A
attest and tnoat
At iyfli m
' . .' ' I
Powered by Open ONI