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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1906)
Till: OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 4, t!W!.
In Thousands of Homes
-ru-na Is the Family Doctor
rl , : ........... , - , 1
y ' -
i1 t Vtl. " V- (fZW)
GOSSIP OF THE CAMPAIGN
On Hundred tod Siity-rnr Btitrr
ob Lut Daj'g Work.
CITY ADMINISTRATION THROWS MUD I
I1ran, llllchrork and shllen keraer I
limalt Intelligent Vaters l
liodglna; rrrtlnmt t)afi- 1
lions of the Pabllr. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Plamann and Children.
A Happy Family, Kept Well and Hearty By Taking Peru-na
Mrs. Alvlna Plamann. 1719 Walnut street. Milwaukee, Wis., writes:
"I am now aI1 to do my liouso-work affnin, and have a gootl aiiiM-tiltr. I hare uct thirteen bottles of
rrrnn and one of Manalln.
"My hiifthand and children art also in good health. We always keep IN-rutitt In tho house. I thank you a
thousand times for your advlco." '
j City Clerk Ilut.cr P.itunlyj ' .nuruing
eiarieu regisirawnn ismny ui in in-
Istrars on the work of tha third and la?l
day's regi',!ration before ihn pletttun. Judg
ing from the totals of the first and swonJ
days snd Imslng an estimate fur lh third
day oti figures of previous years. It Is not
believed the total registration will exceed
lH,oii) for tho fifty-four Omaha preclnets.
Tho eounty committees, however, have
lieen quite netlvo In bringing before the
electors the necessity and dates of regis
tration. The first dny-s total wns 6,ll! and that
of the second day 5,)5(.
The city clerk will be required to woil
an extra force Sunday In order to get
the registration books In tho rounU
eleik's office Monday afternoon as in
quired. Clerk Butler will enge twenty
four extra clerks, placing two. on the
books of eHcli ward. Abstracts will !..
made for the republican and democratic
! committees and the names of each of the
Ave hooks for each district will be checked
against each other, entailing considerable
work. In order to expedite the work the
city clerk requests every registrar to have
liis book at the city clerk's office by 8
! o'clock Sunday morning.
An Knerny to the? Homo.
I ATARRH Is the natural climatic
enemy of every home.
Over every home hangs the Inevitable
certainty of catarrhal Invasion.
No home Is entirely free from It. Kvcry
.jieraon Is subject to It. t
It would he no exaggeration to Bay that
two-thirds of the homes of America have
Buffered more or less from this Invisible,
almost omnipresent enemy, eatarrh.
rerun is ine naiuru pruicciiuii ut
It la Intended to relieve catarrh and
catarrhal diseases In any and alt of their
I'e-ru-na the Household Remedy.
Mrs. Carrie King, 730 North Cascade,
Colorado Springs', Col., writea: ?" , ,
"Peruna has been my fiyorlta and only
' houaahold ramady for nesly five years. I
have suffered for years with blUonsassa
and klOaay and llTr troubles. If I caught
a little cold, the pains were Increased, and
'backaoha and baadacua were oY frequent
"However, Parana eurad me twelve
liottles mado me a .new and healthy
woman. For three years I hare enjoyed
the best of health. 1 keep Peruna con
stantly In my home, and If my husband
or I catch cold or feel indisposed, a few
fluscs of Peruna never fall to restore us."
The Many Phases of Catarrh.
Catarrh may appear In the household
in the form of a slight cold or rough, an
niia.es 01 in grippe, or ren utij
Peruna meets tnese Invasions squin t ly
atid repulses the enemy before it gains a
Therefore, Peruna Is a household rem
edy. I'sed at the correct time it often
obviates the necessity of continued o -torlng.
Terhaps In no other way can the wis
dom of economy and foresight be so for
cibly expressed as In keeping on hand a
bottle of Peruna to protect the various
members of the family against the en
croachments of catarrh.
TVe have on file thousands of testimo
nials from heads of families, located
north and south, east and west.
These letters praise Peruna for 1U effi
cient protection of the family ugainst ca
tarrh. 3Iother and Children Depend on .
Mrs. J. K. O'Connor, 460 S. California
Ave., 'Chicago, 111., -First Soprano, Area!
Singing Society, writes:
"For a number of years I had suffered
from catarrh of the noad, and while, some
of the remedies helped me a little while
taking them, they did not cure mo ier
manently. My child was also sensitive to
the oold and every little draught gave her
a cold in. the head, and It used to worry
me a great deal.
Scimioller & Mueller
High Grade Pianofortes
t rwasvsajesase aSMSisasaaj
k jan-H sa I " ilaaasifcM Imi.
1311-1313 Farnam Si.
--f f st, "ssa
Monday iilsiht. the eve of election. Con
gressmnn Kennedy. County Attorney Sla
baugh mid Judge Lnuls Berka and others
will peak at Paprowkl's hall. Twenty
seventh and J streets. South Omaha. This
j rally Trill be the big one of the campaign.
"I one day heurd what a wonderful
medicine Peruna Is nnd what It has done
for others, so I bought u bottle and tried it.
I could hardly realise my good fortune,
when, before I had taken a whole bottle
of it I felt like a new won rtr 1 took It
for some time longer and .'- gave some j No, waitll1g for chan(,, to ..work x
"'""- " ituy le.ver." the democratic administration in
ami as permanently as I
"I cannot say too mud
I'Hes Pe-ru-na In His I'amlly.
Mr. Frank W. Harris, lj.i:. Haslc City,
Va., member A. K. & A. 51. .writes:
"I have need Peruna la my family with
very satisfactory results for the last two
"Besides, 1 have recommended It to oil
whom I think are In need of it.
"I urge all who are afflicted to buy a
bottle and begin its use at once.
"I have never heard of uny who have
used it to be dissatisfied with the results."
Hay Fever, CotiRhs and Colds.
Mrs. Lena O'Byrne, Madison . St.,
Topcka, Kits., writes:
"AVe have used Peruna in our house
hold for a good many years.
"I took it for a cough and a tonic. My
husband used it and thinks there Is noth
ing like it for buy fever, from which he
suffered for years. I also give jt to my
children for roughs and colds, and my
daughter, Mary, wat cured of catarrh of
the. head by Peruna."
; Omalui have an object lesson of Its power
i In the arrest of two employes of
X. P. Podge, jr., republican legis
lative candidate. on the trumped
up charge of using telephone poles on
which to post election bills. The purpose,
of course, was to discredit Mr. Dodge, for
doing something which had been done In
every election ever, held In Omaha. Dur
ing the recent spring campaign Jim Dahl
man's pictures were pasted on telephone,
telegraph poles, church steeples and even
on the side of private residences, showing
that so far as the principle of the thing
goes Dahlman had no scruples. In this
campaign, as in every other, the city and
county use poles on which to post their
notices. , V
RIDERS HURT,HORSES RILLED
; flair Woadard ana Bichud Coad Inocksd
. , .. Iiisnsibla by Animals' Fall.
i HANDSOME NASH HUNTER, BOBBY, KILLED
Three, Tona People Rldtuex on 'West
I; ' Dodae Street Wbea Two Steeds
.' Collide and" Cause
Two valuable Tiorsea Killed. a young
wunmn and a young man seriously hurl,
comprlFe the casualties and result of a
horseback ride on West Dodge street Fri
day afternoon. '
Itichard Coad, Miss Anna Coad and Miss
Claire Woodard started on a horseback
lido out the Dodge street road ahortly be
fore noon Friday and were on their return
homeward near Kirn wood park. The two
young women were riding In front. Miss
AVoodurd being mounted on Miss Francis
Nash's hundsonie hunter, "Bobby," which
attracted to much admiration at the recent
horse show. Mr, Coad was . a short dis
tance behind the young women, when his
horse became unmanageable and started to
run away. Mr.' Coad called to the young
women to get out of the way and the
young women in 'the eneftemont and con
fusion of the moment 'turned in such a
way ss to. . bring . Mr. , Coad s ' and Miss
rtVoodard's horses. Into violent collision. Mr.
Goad's horse Ktruck '"Bobby" with tremen
dous force, knocking him down, killing
'Hobby".'- almost instantly,' throwing him
n top of Miss Woodard, who was knocked
hisenslble by the Impact. Mr. Coad's horse
turned a complete summersault, breaking
'Its back and falling on Mr. Coad, who was
also rendered Insensible by the tall. Miss
Coad retained control of her horse and
escaped injury. She was equal to the
emergency' and did what she could unaided
to relieve her unfortunate friends, suppos- ,
ing for the moment that both were killed. J
the injured man and woman were taken to
tholr homes in the city. It became neces
sary to kill Mr. Coad's horse to put It out
of Its misery.
Fortunately Miss Woodard's Injuries arc
not as serious as at first apprehended and
while Buffering considerable pain during the
night she rested fairly well. No bones were
broken and her chief trouble seems to be
from the Shock. Aside from a few bruises
and contusions Mr. Coad escaped serious
A coincidence in the case Is that about the
same hour or shortly afterward Mr. and
Mrs. Woodard were riding In the same
vicinity and picked up Miss Woodard's
handkerchief on the road, which It was
later learned, had been dropped by her
from the wagon in which she was being
carried to her home after the accident.
Mr. and Mrs. Woodard were unaware of the
accident at the time and. did not happen to
drive by where the two horses were killed.
FEDERAL COURT PETIT JURY
Paael for November Term Is Drawn
a ad Omaha Has Tb.ree
United States District Clerk K. C, lloyt
and Jury Commissioner Tllden drew the
panel for the petit Jury for the November
term of the Federal courts Saturday morn
ing. Omaha is represented on the Jury by
but three members. They are Gilbert E.
Ferry, special agent for the New England
Life ' Insurance company; A. R. Iloel, a
contractor, and Michael Murphy of 1:119
Sherman avenue, occupation not given.
South Omaha ' gets two members In the
persons of Carl Bnttth, assistant cashier
for the Burlington road In that city, and
Rev. Robert L.-. Vh.eler, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church of South Omaha
The Jurors are directed to report fo.
duty at 9 a. m. Monday, November 11
Following la the list of Jurors In full, wlti
their postofflce addresses:
Sylvester Andrews, Friend; Charles. J
Arnold, Fullorton; Frank W. Urlgharr.
thelby; Silas S. Brown. Lyons; John Hluk'
Richland; K. w. Uorien. Sterling; Kd Bui
tun, Crete; C. . Hiker. Beatrice: Ir
Camp. Geneva; K. Cassel, Republican City;
William Davidson. Orchard; Alonxo B.
Davis, Falrbury; F. O. Kkrtol, Stromsburg:
Peter Ebbeweii, St. Paul; Charles Flllmor.
Beemer; Gilbert E. Ferry, Omaha. 5012
California street; Stephen Fay, Taylor;
Oeorge Heady, Wayne; A. R. Iloel. Omaha,
l!1iO Webster street; D. W. HamlKoii,
Butte: O. M. Hall, Ulysses; H. It. Hutchin
son, Lowell; Kred A. Hunmel. Humboldt;
David A. Johnson. Aurora; Robert Jovce,
Lincoln. 1H1S O street; Kliner Kav. Mc
Cook; John W. Myers. Benedict; Mllo S.
Martin, Red Cloud: Michael Murphy.
Omaha; D. K. Meyers, Scrlbner, R. K. I.
No. 1; Albert Mendenhall, Fairburv; I. W.
MeGrew, Burwell; C. M. McGrew,
Palmyra; A. Nelson, Ogalalla; John Otto,
Thayer; Robert P. Oliver, Burwell; (?us
Peckhani, Palmyra: J. R. J'arsons, Rus
kln; Henry A. Preston. Oakland; W. II.
Plunimer, Maxwell; Rudolph Has, Bialr;
Silas A. Seymour. Beatrice; Carl Smith,
South Omahu, Twenty-second and H
streets; Fred J. Shotger, Enterprise; James
Salter. Wood River: O. A. Severe, Palmyra;
Antone Simon, Humphrey; O. A. Scutt,
North Bend; Jay Smith. Hlba; Joseph
Warren. Red Cloud; Roliert L. Wheeler,
South Omaha. Twenty-second and I streets;
J. W. Wimberly. Old; William Wilson,
Walton; A. L. Yates, Albion.
lhiy a Mueller Piano and aave Hie middleman's profit. In order to make room' for our hollila.V
piano display, we have concluded to sell regardless of coat our entire stock of hand made Mueller
pianos at an absolute wholesale price. Every one of Ihesu beautiful Instruments Is fully guaranteed
for a term of 20 years. Our $325 styles are offered and sold for J223; our $340 styles are offered
nnd sold for $240; our $3f,0 styles are offered and sold for $2fH, nnd our $37Ti art style, equal to
any $300 piano made, is offered and sold for $275. Stool and warf free with each Instrument.
We also offer our matchlesH stock of celebrated Stelnway, Steger, Emerson. Hardman, A. 13.
Chase, McPhall and Hartzman pianos at a saving to our customers from $75 to $UH. ihm't fail to
invrstlKitte our hurj;iiln department If you are looking for a slightly used Instrument.
Ivors & Pond, mahogany case, upright,
only " $85
Chickering & -ions, rosewood case. 135
1 Steinway Square, walnut cae..$Gt
1 Knabe Square, good as new 5j95
Kimball, ebony ease, eab. grand. $115
Jieautiful sample Piano, latest style,
at , $158
1 Kran ieh & ltach, rosewood casc.$75
1 McPhail Square, only. $15.
.") Kimball, Estev, Farrand & Votev, Storey & Clark, Mason & Hamlin Organs,
at $15. $22, $28, $35 and $42
' Terms: JfcMM) Caali and 50c Per Week.
Write at. once for full Illustrated catalogue and further Information. On $10 cah and $."
per month, we ship pianos nnywhere. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Three months'
music lessons free with each new Instrument gold.
SCHBfiOLLES & MDEUEB PIANO CO.
.Largest, Oldest and Most Reliable Piano House in the West
1311-1313 Farnam St., Omaha
BRANCH STORES IN LINCOLN. COUNCIL BLUFFS. SIOUX CITY and SOUTH OMAHA
HARRY COHN SERIOUSLY ILL
Omaha Man In Alaska Iteported by
Jndse Harlan fo Be
Omaha relatives of Harry Cohn have re
ceived a telegram announcing- he has been
seriously ill of tonsilitis at Fairbanks,
Alaska, but Is some better. The mcssjise
was sent by Judge Harlan, Cnited States
district attorney of Alaska, Mr. Colin being
A passing rarni wagon arrived on the ) Hants. Stromsbunc ; .1. J. IllHliop, Sprini
acene about this moment and Miss Coud meiow. nsrrison: w . t. t in
attained assistance from the driver and
tendeil, latonia: John C'srleton. Ante
. A. Crook, jr., Kalis City; Silas L
DfHirr at Frequent told a. '
A succession of colds or a protracted
cold Is almost certain to end in chronic
catarrh, from which few persons ever
wholly recover. Olve every cold the at
tention It d"serves nnd you may avoid this
disagreeable disease. How can you cure a
cold? Why not try Chamberlain's Cough
itemedy? It Is highly recommended as a
cure for colds. Mrs. M. White of Butler,
Tenn., says: "Several yea.s ago I was
.KUhered with my throat and lungs. Souiu
tie told me of Chamberlain's Cough Rem
dy. I began using It and it relieved me
t once. I used It for some time und it
jred me. Now my throat and lungs are
jund and well."
i . another one of
event kind Socce in which Bal'
duff" Gold Medal Chocolates are
packed. J'his checker-board box in
attractive as well as useful. Jt is
sold complete with checkers.
BalduJTi Gold Medal ClxxoUtu or
maiUfrom only the Itst ami purest in
greditnts, and are flavored teilA pr
fruit fuict. They ar a etiOcoltU that
( U equal to (As btst vuiiem r,.alv and
$uperlor to a yrraf Mauy. You tcill
find thn on sals in many satUm ci 1 1$,
Buy from any dealer. Put up i
ferent different print.
Congressman Kennedy and Senator Shel
don created a wave of enthusiasm down at
South Omaha Friday night. As the speak
ers were leaving the hail a fine looking I
German business man was heard to re
mark: "Well, gentlemen, the democrats cannot
play on my prejudices any longer, I am j
for Kennedy and Sheldon. They Impressed 1
me with their knowledge and earnestness
and I am willing to trust them. They don't
deal is personal abuse or take up all their
time telling jokes, but get down to facts,
and they give their hearers some credit
for having intelligence enough to under
stand what they are talking about. Tou
needn't go away from this meeting and
wonder where either ons of these men
"Bryan, presidential candidate; - Hitch
cock, congressional nominee; Shallenberger,
gubernatorial nominee, for the democrats,
all Insulted the Intelligent voter of Omaha
Friday night, when they ignored the most
vital Issue In the preaent campaign in
their speeches at the Auditorium," re
marked Chairman Donohue of the repub
"Bryan says he wants to make his own
speeches. That's all right. Ten years of
his constant speaking has convinced peo
ple of that, but Bryan cannot delegate to
himself the right to make the issues and
ho cannot delegate to himself the right
to make the thoughts for the voters, who,
if he will not, will go to the polls next
Tuesday and answer the questions put to
him regarding the palpable tleup of the
democrats in Nebraska and the railroads
made by his brother-in-law. Tommy Allen,
chairman of the democratic state com.
"H'tchcock, of oourse. was not expected
to answer anything. He never has been
for termlniU taxation and the people didn't
expect uny more from hlrn but the snub he
"Shallenlierger. though, put himself In a
bad plight by refusing to coins out fquarety
and face this Issue. Ho dilly-dallied around
and wound up by saying nothing. That li',
he presumed that the people who were lu
the Auditorium were not Intelligent enough
to understand that he was dealing in
sophistry and political buncombe rather
thun actual, living issues. That, however.
Is the slogan of the democrats' campaign
'Dodge everything and admit nothing.' "
"Old you catch what Gilbert M. Hitchcock
said at the Auditorium Friday evening In
closing his speech?" asked one democrat
of another at democratic headquarters In
the Patterson block Saturday morning.
"No," replied the man who wss qulxseil.
"Well, he said, ss W. J. Bryan walked on
I the stage, 'I will throw myself on tho mercy
i of this community.' It struck me as bein
1 n nit her poor way for a man aspiring for a
pluco In congress to say he would throw
: hliiiKeif on the mercy of the community."
I "Does strike me kind of ouwr.!ll'i. Rut
j from what I heard yesterday, when Hitch. (
, cock changed some of his speaking dates,
' l.e can feel something coming on hind of
j :ikuo feeling creeping on."
Then onp of the campaign managers ai
jwarcd and the conversation stopped.
The delicious significance of this clever new toast, can only be appreciated when
accompanied by. clinking glasses of cool, pure, wholesome, app ctizing "Luxus," The
Lighest Beer Brewed.
The name "Luxus" means luxury. "Luxus" is the very soul of luxury in bottled
The significance of the new toast "Here's Luxus" based on the distinctive ex
cellence of "Luxus" is this:
"Here's what you like
As much as you like
Whenever you like
And the best therej(is."
You can drink as much as you like of "Luxus" whenever you like, and feel only a
delicious sense of refreshed body and mind, and satisfied palate without any of the
after effects of ordinary, heavy, sticky,"bilious" beers. "Luxus" is different the most
exquisite refinement of the brewer's art.
Try it there's a happy surprise awaiting you. Have a ca3e sent home.
Now, all together ' -
Brewsd by , '
FRED KRUG BREWING CO., Omaha. Nebraska.
'EXPONENTS OF THE FINE ART OF BREWING.
1$ the best made. Put
up in boxt thnt stll
1690 F Alt NAM ST.
VS arK .V. '
"You wonder that we can't work up some
enthusiasm for our local tlckot," ex
I ( l.ilni.'d it disgusted Jackronlan democrat,
in Iking to another democrat yesterday.
I "Jusi gx down tha list of candidates and
i s. e what we are up ugainst.
; "There !s'c. S. Montgomery for, the sen.
j ate. Why. w tired Montgomery from the
J:uksonlan club wnen he bolted Bryan iu
j 1S:6. and plenty uf us have not yet for
' got It. There is W. 8. Shoemaker, who
j took an appointment of city prosecutor
I'roni Mayor Moore as a reward for bolt
; i'.ig Kd Howell, mid we haven't forgot that.
I cither. Ilc k O'Keeffv. ths third candidate
j for senator. Is nut such a bad fellow, but
. he was hitched up with the county buard
' that kuded this cuuuty down to the guards
with overlap and debts, and the load is
likely to carry him down with it.
"On the house side we never had such
a bunch of lightweights and disreputables.
There is Joe Butler, who has been k clironh:
uivlliUilu every year that I can remember,
and If he got to the legislature would be
viiiii.lv a dummy for Charley Fanning, on
whose pay roll he has been most of the
time. There is Domlnlrk Cosgrove nothing
but a barroom loafer who could not bor
row ji In any bank. There Is W. II. Green,
with tlu- pivsilge of being president of the
Real Kstate exchange, but he Is a real es
tate broker without even an office where
lie can Iw'fo'jnd. He moved away from
Omaha altogether two or three thins and
I bus only been back fr4n Mexico long
enough to regain his citizenship. There is
Michael Goggins probably a pretty good
grave digger, but us a lawnmker I fear
for him very much. There Is Frank Mc
Ardle, whose relatives stand pretty well,
but he himself has nothing to Identify him
with the substantial farmers whom he is
trying to represent. There is Hurley Moors
head a nice young lawyer with not too
much business and no experience, and that's
the best that can be said for him. There
is Johnny Reagan, once an. officer of the
Jaclcsonlan club with the custody of some
of our funds, who did not settle very
Promptly, either, when he turned a sum
mersault Into the county democracy. He
helped publish the Quill, which assaulted
about till the decent democrats in this
comnunlty and I don't believe they will
forget that. There is Otto Stuben, who just
doesn't count at all. His size may be gath
ered from the fait that Duhlniau tame to
his resVue with a Job us a sanitary In
spector, which ha has not filled uny too
well. Then there Is "Doc" Tanner, known
better In South Omaha than la Omaha,
when he has lived fur the most part by
pickings from the city treasury.
"To cap the climax, we have Billy Me
Combs running for county commissioner
Just an ordinary, common ward-heeler, who
got a glimpse of tho graft while sorting as
clerk of the county board and now wants
to be a meiube.r of the board itself.
"As I said before, do you wonder that
decent democrats are disgusted?"
Far ssre Throat and C ola Ik t heat
use Omega Oil. Trial laittle 10c.
Three Instead f fn, Ktorlea.
V. D. Painter & Co. havo decided to make
their new building at 11.' So.illi Kli-venth
i iwt three stories Instead of to. us r.riK
inally pUnn.'.t In addition there it. u large
basement, which, as far us the loom is
concerned, will make the bulldlcg prac
tically a four-story structure. J he n w
home Is In course of cnnstriu tiun. The
company Is now located on South Thirteenth
street, but It has outgrown the ipim-i. r
th.re and has to have more room fir P.
wholesale businees lu fpkvs and coffgei.
ft 'ii m m tm
THE trend of fashion in women's
hoes is beat expressed by our
new "Queen Quality" CtstilUn Boots.
Tha ioreparta and vamps sua shorter;
the thanks more archedthe heels
higher. On the foot this gives the ef
fect of a smaller size. Women every,
where admire these pretty styles.
They are now "all the rage." The
gtnuine are to be had only at this store.
In K;j, $3.50; Patents, $4.00: other
"Queen Jualitv" styles $3.00.
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