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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1898)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : TFESDAY , OCTOBER 11 , 1808.
HIRING THE FESTIVE DOLLAR
Ingenious Means of Wheedling the
Wherewith from Masculine Pocket * ,
OLD-TIME BAZARS ARF OVERSHADOWED
* "Thc Iloforincil Fifth I'onil" nnil What
It "Will Io to Tliimc AVIio Mb-
lilo nt the Unit Much
( or the Money.
There Is certainly no better variety show
on the boards than some of the charity fairs
society women have been booming this au
tumn , for women , whoso toques cover plenty
of brains as well as plenty of curly locks ,
liavo taken the matter under their vigorous
and reforming interest.
Quo of the most successful snares devised
tor wheedling dollars out of the packets of
simple-minded man is the reformed fish
pond. This Is a genuine body of water , with
on Island In the center. This latter Is made
circular In shape and about six or eight feel
In diameter. Klght out of Its center rises a
very gaily palnt'cd kiosk with a pagoda-
shaped roof , and the remaining expanse of
the Island Is covered with very green stage
grass. The Isle Is then entirely encircled
by a metal trough three or five feet wide ,
and by means of a very llttlo pressure put
tbo cold ct el of a toy pistol li pressed
against tbo visitor's forehead or shirt
bosom ; lanterns twinkle , percussion caps
cnap fiercely and tbo brigands and their
wives order bands up and demand the usual
alternative. lA pretense of search Is carried
through , one of the marauding ladles takes
down the visitor's name In a neat notebook
and then , after coolly robbing him or her of
some posseslon , the victim is allowed to go.
lit rests with the whim of the brigands as
to what shall bo taken. Sometimes a man's
watch , scarfpln , or slccvo links are secured ,
white a card case , handkerchief or parasol
Is sternly demanded of a. lady. Just as often ,
however , an unlucky explorer will issue
from the highwaymen's cave minus a neck-
tic , coat , Paris hat , or high-heeled patent
leather Oxford tie , and In one Instance a
nice young man was robbed of his ( lance
who accompanied him. Every hour the
brigand band hold an auction of effects at
the cave door , or announce they will accept
suitable ransom for the stolen goods. No
body Is allowed to bid over a fixed limit , and
the proceeds of the auction are turned Into
the fair fund.
WITH S1II2UI11A.N IN HIS 1111)12.
How One of th IlodrKiinrd Wont to
"Wliiclirfttcr , Ttventy Mile * Awny. "
General Phil Sheridan making his famous
ride from Winchester to Cedar creek to turn
the tide of battle In favor of the routed
Union troops did not ride alone , as pictures
show him , Behind him , on foaming horses ,
rode his bodyguard of fourteen soldiers , who
tnie. Dut during all the excitement , though
filled with eagerness and enthusiasm , ho
showed a remarkable calm whenever It
could prove effective ,
"Ho balced just before wo reached the
ncene of tbo battle to tighten his horse's
girth and' take a draught at the bottle of
whisky In hla pocket for ho know there was
work for htm to do. While the bottle was
at his mouth a shell burst over his head.
Wo all rtuckcd.
" 'I bcllcvo the rebels are firing at us ,
general , ' called out ono of the men ,
"Dut Sheridan never moved the bottle
from his lips till ho had finished the liquor ,
when ho cast it away , mounted his horse
and rode on at even a wider pace than be
fore Into the flght , whllo men cheered him
and turned to follow him and fight again.
"This was the rldo of Sheridan as I Raw
it with my own eyes. He certainly pre
sented a noble enough sight as ho rode
among the men with his bat off and the
soldiers cheering him. During that day the
bodyguard of fourteen men with their blown
horscR fought without a thought of rest.
IJut the victory our army wort was moro
than a sufficient reward for the twenty-two
hours we spent In the caddie- without a
mouthful of food. "
Great I'rCNtlKC Kiirneil liy the \t-Kro
Troop * lit HnntliiKO.
It was Impossible to go much about Camp
Wlkoff , writes Cleveland Moffett In Leslie's ,
without being Impressed by the great prestige
that has come to the negro through the re-
USING A ROD CHARITY.
on to the big house that supplies the trough
the water IB sent around the Island with a
rush that recalls the rapids below Niagara
On lo the Island it Is essential to maroon
n company of Damsels , selected , of course ,
with duo rofcrcnco to good looks. From
thrco to six belles will pretty comfortably
populate the place and each and every In
habitant must bo dressed In the costumes of
flfihorwomcn. A Dutch , a Breton , a Neapoll-
< an , a Basque and Norwegian fisher maiden
raako a gay and pleasing combination and
these serve as saleswomen for bait to buy
rods and lines stored In the kiosk. The stock
of tbo lake consists of very artfully made
end artistically decorated fish of all sizes
end species. They are composed of pressed
paper and every fish has a prize In his body
and a ring In his nose.
Fun and FUh.
For a sum , flxed by the fair managers ,
visitors are entitled to a fishing privilege ,
and from any ono of the damsels on tun Is
land receive a neat llttlo line , baited only
with a hook. As the fish go rushing round
the Island In the swift current , the effort
must bo made to put the hook through the
ring in the nose of any specimen coveted.
When a fish Is landed a line on the papier
macho body shows where a knlfo can be In
serted , the catch laid open and a prUo
drawn out. Of course , one fish docs hold
* prize worth having ; a pretty piece of
jewelry , a sliver shoo hook , or some such
covetable thing , while the rest colntaln tin-
Bel trifles. On excellent authority , it
is said that playing a muscalongo or landing
a salmon Is sleepy work , in comparison with
this artificial piscatorial endeavor ,
At the first fair where the fish pond got
down to business , ten minutes after the
doors of the hall where the fair was held
were opened , a strange , assorted mob took
possession of the well-stocked waterway.
Hound and round the lake raced tha crowd ,
made up of llttlo boys In petticoats , clergy
men in long-tailed coats , reverend grand
fathers , noble-looking dudes , fat matrons
nd debutantes In lovely frocks , all bawling ,
scratching , saving , pushing , wildly gesticu
lating , tramping on each other's corns , but
In a gale of merriment and every one pursu
ing a special and speedy fish. A small girl
fell plump Into the lake , was whisked out ,
but not a fisherman or woman stopped to
soothe or render it .to Us nurse. Now and
then , with n wild yell , somebody would beat
a way through the crowd , exhausted , but
clutching a fish and radiant over the choco
late cigar or tin watch U would bo found
Serious and scientific fishermen declared
they had moro fun over one gilt paper min
now than over the ninety and nine shining
trout or tarpon ever taken.
Soiilul IIlKhiiiiymuii mul Women.
If there is a feature of the now and Im
proved charity fair that presumes to rival
the fish pond , It Is the brigand's den. Into
this servlca are pressed all the young
gentlemen banjoists and young lady
warblers who used to hold forth at the fairs
to the great misery of tbo crowd. In place
of tbo banjo and sheet music , they are given
toy pistols , tin swords and wooden daggers ,
and wear these weapons with the appro
priate costumes of Turkish , Sicilian or
With their feminine fellow brigands this
troupe Is given possession of a passageway
marked "dangerous. " Venturesome folk
who enter hero think they have fallen c-n a
free show and find themselves wandering In
a weird , dark sort of lumber room of high
piled soap boxes that pretend to bo rocks ,
brooms waving tUelr straws In the air as
trees , paper snakes celled as for a spring ,
while stuffed owls perch about like eagles.
Suddenly there Is a command to halt , and
alone of the sixty that had eet out were able
to keep the pace their leader set. These
men saw all the excitement of the day ,
slnco they stayed close to their general and
followed him In till his movements. Among
them was Private O. Prank Lldy , now In
business in Chicago , who has been staying
in Kansas City several days. 'Mr. Lldy has
preserved well the memory of that famous
ride , the most exciting Incident of his war
experiences , but his account of it differs in
some particulars from that of the histories.
"On the evening of October 18 , 1864 , " said
Mr. Lldy to a Kansas City Star reporter ,
"I was ono of 200 cavalrymen de
tailed to accompany General Sheridan from
Winchester to Cedar creek , -where the army
lay. I was a private In Company O , Seven
teenth Pennsylvania cavalry. The detail
was made up at 11 o'clock at night and at 4
o'clock next morning we were all ordered
out and proceeded to Kcarnstown , three
miles southwest , whore wo were to await
the general. Wo were camped , I remember ,
In a historic old cemetery. In the morning
wo heard firing from the direction of Cedar
prcek , but thought nothing of It till Sheridan
rode up on his big black 'horse ' , Rlenzi , and
ordered the first fifteen files of four men
each to saddle Immediately and accompany
"In a moment wo were ready and off In a
wild gallop through the dust , down the
road , our general leading us by a good dis
tance , nervous and eager at the same time.
Wo did not take the road direct to Cedar
creek , for that way was dangerous , but
turned Into byroads and then across the
open fields , riding all the while like the
wind. The general sat firm in his saddle
whllo the great black horse under him ,
with his neck outstretched , bore film on
with a long , bounding gallop that never
lessoned except when his rider checked him
or the hills "were steep. There wore few
horses In tbo truard that could keep that
pace , and ono by ono they dropped behind ,
till only fourteen of us were left.
"Tho general never 'halted ' for his guard.
I was mounted on a fine bay mare I had
taken from a confederate officer and she ran
nobly that day or I would never have rid
den to Cedar creek so close behind my gen-
"I remember two incidents of the ride I
have never seen In the books. Wo were
riding on a narrow , half deserted road when
suddenly it turned and we saw a deep cut
where U passed through a hill. General
Sheridan drew rein ho was about 100 yards
In front of me and walked his horse
cautiously forward. Staring hard , we saw
a group of men on the hill beside the em
bankment. They ted all their clothes off
except their shirts and were busy running
their finger nails along the scams of their
" 'Hullo , boys,1 called out the general ,
'are you cracking fleas ? '
"Ono of the fellows rose , with his shirt
flapping In the wind , his long , gaunt , bare
legs outlined against the sky , and surveyed
his questioner with contempt and Indigna
tion. General Sheridan was In fatigue uni
form , with nothing about him to Indicate
his rank. He was not carrying a flag , as
the pictures would have It.
" 'Fleas ! ' he shouted. 'You fool do you
think wo ore dogs ? '
"With a laugh , we galloped on.
"Meanwhile the cannonading grew louder
and louder and when wo took to the high
way wo found It crowded with fleeing and
wounded soldiers , all of them demoralized
with fear. You have read how they turned
and cheered Sheridan , bow he shouted to
them , "Turn the other way , boys , we're going
back , ' and bow they followed htm back to
Ccbt the battle over again. That Is all
cent fighting. At the lunch counters , at the
canteens , at the railway station , everywhere ,
one felt that the old barrier between black
men and white men haa been broken down
In a great measure through those feats of
heroism performed by our colored troops on
San Juan hill. God bless the nigger ! Is the
feeling of every Rough Illder no ho thinks
what might have happened to big regiment
but for the Ninth cavalry and the Tenth
cavalry. And the whole finny shares that
feeling , and the whole countiy soon will
share it. So it comes that the colored sol
dier is asking no odds of anybody these
And sea what a splendid swell the blade
trooper la becoming. There Is no one In
the army who takes moro pride than ho in
hla accoutrement or spends more money upon
It. In tbo Tenth cavalry are negroes who
boast half a dozen blouses , four or five pairs
of trousers , and gold-plated spurs , if you
please , and solid silver bits. They nro rap
idly becoming the dandles of our army , tbesa
black troopers. And then hear them tell
of their war exploits as they sit about the
tent doors , polishing their sabers until they
might eerve as mirrors.
| Hero Is ono story I beard In such a group :
"Dar was a Spanish off'cer on dat hill , an *
I was a-layln' down a firln' away nn' a-flrln'
away , tryln' my best foah to git ' 1m. Ah
could see bis sword a-flashln' an' all his
gold medals a-shlnln' on his breast , but Ah
couldn't git Mm. Ah never seen such a man
as dat Spanish off'cer. Ho didn't seem to be
afraid o' nuthln' . Rv'y time I'd flan I cu'd
see the dust fly , and sometimes Ah'd go
one side and ve'y close , and sometimes Ah'd
go on t'other side vo'y close. But dat Span
ish off'cer never budge. Vo'y brave Spanish
" 'Git yeh next time , boss , ' Ah'd say , but
Ah'd inlss Mm ng'ln.
" 'Guess Ah must bo boodcoed , MIstah
Span'ard , ' Ah'd say , aftah while ,
" ' .Mus'n't laff too lone , Mtotah Span'ard , '
Ah said uftah while , an' a ball went right
thro , ' bis he'd. Dat was number twenty-
eight Ah'd counted ebry one. "
I You Invite disappointment when you ex
periment. DeWltt's Little Early Risers are
pleasant , easy , thorough little pills. They
cure constipation and sick headache Juit as
auro as you take them.
ONIOUE FRAME FOR WAR SHIP
Artistic and Suitable Betting for Cherished
SOUVENIR OF THE RECENT WAR
I'liiiin mul SiicplllcutlotiN for n llnml-
onie uml Mitnccntlvc Home
Decoration Article *
to lie lined.
Thcro are thousands of families through
out the country who feel a very personal' '
Interest In souio ono 'boat ' in our great
navy , having had cither a brother , coualn ,
uuclo or sweetheart afloat during the recent
war. For them this style of frame. Is
rccornrnoiided as an agreeable setting for
their cherished photographs. And hero Is
the way to make one originally designed
to fratno the flagship New York.
For a thin foot-fratno use chestnut wood ,
with Irregular largo grain , well seasoned. [
For a small frame a wood with finer grain .
U preferable. I
Have n frame maker miter a gilt moldj j
Ing half an Inch In "width around the picture - ;
ture ; then some chestnut strips , thrco or
four Inches wide. At ono edge piano a
rabbet to receive the gilt molding , and
then have the frame mitered to proper
Round the corners of the frame slightly
and If possible plane a groove In the edge
to receive a rope binding. |
With some .dark oak filler , that may bo i
purchased at any paint store , darken the
outer edge of the frame and gradually
lighten the surface toward the Inner edges. '
The filler should bo used sparingly on a
stiff cloth , and after It Is dry , having stood
for a row hours , glvo the entire frame a
very thin coat of shellac.
Use good manllla rope , about threc-quar-
tcrs of an Inch thick , and with glue and
slim steel wire nails fasten It all around
the .edge of the groove.
Where .the ends of the rope meet a
good joint can bo made by cutting the rope
straight across with a sharp knlfo and fill
ing the end with liquid glue.
Bind string tightly about the end for an
Inch or so , and all the surplus glue will bo
squeezed out at the end. Wipe this off
and let the glue eet for a day or two , when
the ends can bo brought together , and If the
union is carefully made the Joint will
scarcely bo perceptible.
The little flaes at ono corner arc of silk
and are attached to small sticks. With
.fine nails and glue they may bo arranged
In the position suggested.
The capstan , gun and projectiles , as well
as shield and laurel wreath , may bo cut
either from wood with a pen-knife or
painted in oil colors to represent the ob
I-.VIIOIl AM > INDUSTRY.
About 65.000,000 pounds of beet sugar were
raised In California last year.
At Concord. N. C. . the new cotton mill of
Llppard & Shealey will bo equipped with
nastern labor papers state that over 12,000
operatives will bo thrown out of employment
In October at Fall JUver , Mass. , on account
of the closing down of cotton mills.
The Import of American shoes Into Ger
many , although still rather small , has In
creased very rapidly within the last eighteen
months and has demonstrated most conclu
sively the practicability of exporting shoes
to that country.
At Whitehall , Oa. , the Georgia Manufac
turing company haa purchased equipment
for a 3,000-Eplndlo plant and the new build
ing Is nearly ready to receive It. The con
cern now operates 12,000 spindles and will
probably have tbo new machines running
soon after New Year'B.
The rapid substitutions of elcctrlo traction
lor animal power may bo Judged from the
fact 'that since 1891 the number of bones
employed In the street railway service has
declined 170,276. nearly 90 per cent. The
total length of the lines In the United States
equals IC.OS9.S7 miles.
Uangor manufacturers are sending canoes
of birch and canvas to IMlcstlnc , Japan ,
India and China. One recently sent to. India
was mode to the order of a llrltlsh officer
and the cost of transportation was moro
than $70. A canoe- Just ordered Is Intended
for a trip tip the Hlvcr Jordan.
The National Labor Tribune says that the
finest steel mill In the United States fa1 the
manufacture of hoops , cotton tics and bands
will be erected this fall at Moncsscn , Pa. , by
the Moticsfcn Steel company , at a cost of
$400.000 , and over 200 men will bo given
employment after the first of the year.
As a result of a canvass of the entire
state , the labor commissioner of Michigan
reports that prevailing Industrial conditions
are better than thev hnvo been for several
years. A special canvass of every county
shows a very largo decrease in farm .mort
gages during the last year.
A now glass concern at 1'lttsburg has 1m-
piovcd a pioccss whereby n wonderful ex
tension of the sires of Klasswaro can bo
made. Among the samples Is n round Jar
about thirty Inches high and twenty inches
In diameter , which will hold fifty gallons ,
and near It Is a class tank suitable for
electro-platers , holding twenty-one gallons.
Thcro Is a sinmro Jar , twenty-four Inches
high and 12x13 , holding thirteen gallons , and
a section of four-luch glass plpo about sev
enty-eight Inches long.
The Typographical Journal mentions n new
typesetting machine which not only sets typo
In any length of line desired , but also Jus-
tides the lines automatically and perfectly ,
which the present machines cannot do. The
new machine is automatic , changes In length
of line .can bo rapidly made by the operator ,
and It Is further claimed that matter can
bo broken around cuts caster than by hand
Zinc ere took another Jump at Joplln , Mo. ,
last week , advancing from $30 to $33 a ton ,
coming within Jl of the highest prlco on
record , which was reached four weeks ago.
Never since the discovery of zinc In south
east Missouri have the prices of this ere
continued nt such figures as for the last
month , ranging , us they have , from $30 to
$31 a ton for ere In the bin. The pre&eut
advance Is attributed to the increasing de
mands for zinc ore.
Ilubbor-tlrcd wheels nro now very com
monly used on such vehicles as coaches ,
coupes and hansom cabs , and within a year'
or two they have cotno to bo used to acry
considerable extent on lighter chicles , run
abouts and light wagons. They have ute-
vlously been placed on heavy top buggies ,
such , for example , as thosa used by physi
cians. Now besides the Increasing USD of
rubber-tired wheels for various sortu of ve
hicles there Is a great Inveaea In the use
of pneumatic-tired wheels.
The Philadelphia Press saya : "Thpro is
not as much talk of Increasing the lrgch at
the steel rail from thirty to sixty leet ab
there was a few years ugo. The 1'eiiuryl-
vanla Railroad company some time ago iiild
considerable of Its road with elxty-foot lalla ,
but it was stated since that no moro Of
the rails of this length have been ordered ,
and It Is not likely that more will bo bought
until after something shall have been dis
covered to prevent contraction and expansion
by cold and heat. "
Typographical union No. 6 of Now Vork
acquired a tract of land last spring in the
suburbs of the city for some sixty membora
out of work to experiment upon in farming.
They each received from half to a whole
aero of ground and an experienced farmer
was employed to superintend operations.
Many of the men lived in tents close by nil
summer and attended strictly towork. / .
Their crops have been a success and the
health of all has been Improved. Several of
them have expressed a desire to become reg
ular farmers. What the union wanted to de
termine by the experiment was whether the
unemployed would work and whether It wa9
feasible to make farmers of them. Tbo sixty
farmers will divide about J5.000 from the sale
of potatoes alone.
HE DID NOT COMU HACK.
But In the MornliiK All tlic Trenches
When the American line bad fought its
way to the top of the hills at El Paso and
San Juan and Coney , relates the Atlanta.
Constitution , General Wheeler Issued an order -
dor that every command should dig trenches
In preparation for the conflict that be knew
would break out again in the morning. Bui
tha soldiers bad thrown away most of their
trenching tools during the fierce rifle
charges , and as darkness fell upon the scene
of battle they threw themselves upon the
ground and went to sleep from sheer ex
haustion. Adjutant Hood of the Hough
Klilcrs , noting this condition of affairs , rode
over to General Wheeler's tent and In-
fornicd the good old veteran that the men
were played out. Wheeler nt the tlmo was
lying upon his cot moro dead than alive ,
but there was a smile upon bis lips and
his never falling good humor twinkling in
his eyes , when Adjutant Hood said :
"General , I'm afraid our men can't dig
the -trenches , "
"What men ? " asked the general.
"Tho cavalry division , " said the adjutant.
General Wheeler Bat up in bed and began
pulling on bis boots.
"Send mo the man , " he directed.
"What man ? " asked the adjutant.
"Tho man who can't dig trenches. "
A PICTURE FRAME.
"But It IB not ono man ; it is many men.
They are Just played out. "
'But ' you can surely find one man who
says be can't dig the trench. I only want
ono. Go , get him and bring him to me. "
"But < there are "
"I don't care how many there ore. Go ,
get me one. "
The adjutant had never faced such a man
as Wheeler before , and ho did not know
Just what to ranko of the conversation.
Tbo little old general was as eroooth and
suave and courteous as could be , and Hood
had nothing to do but ride back to the
lino. In some way ho managed to round
up a colored trooper belonging to tbo Ninth
cavalry , and brought him back to the divi
sion headquarters. He stood looking sheep
ishly at tbo ground when Wheeler ad
"Are you the man who says ho can't
dig thane trenches1 asked the'general. .
The negro's feet shullled uneasily on the
ground. "J'ee ono of 'cm , boas , but there's
The general stopped him and walked out
of hla tent.
"You can go to sleep now , my man , and
I'll go up and dig your trench for you.
When the sun comes up tomorrow mornIng -
Ing the Spaniards are going to open on us ,
and eyery man who Isn't protected Is not
only in danger of being killed , but ulTl be
nnntJa da bain maintain our own position.
Tha trenches have to be dug , and It you
nro unable to dig youm I'll Ju t go out und
lo It for you. Where's the pick ? "
With the most buslncss-llka nlr In the
world Wheeler slid Into bis coat and turned
: oward the big cavalryman. The lattcr's
eyes opened as ho saw the proceedings ,
and they * began to bulge out when the gen-
cm ! motioned to him to loud the \\ny to
his camp. For half n , minute his voice
stuck In hi * throat , and then ho sntd :
"Doss , you nln't fit to dig no trenches.
If they done got to bo dug I'll Just natu
rally do It myself. I1 in dog tired , but that
ain't work for you. "
Wheeler stopped and looked nt the man
with a nicker of amusement In his eyes.
"I know it Isn't work for mo to do , " ho
said , "but I am going to need soldiers In
tbo morning , and I nm going to save your
llfo If passible. Do you think now that
you can dig the trench ? "
The negro started up tbo hill without a
word. Then the general turned to Adju
tant Hood , with u volco as pleasant ns
sunshine In May.
"Ho seems to hnvo changed bis mind ,
ho said. "Now , you go llml me another
man who can't dig the trenches. "
The ndjutont bowed and rode off. Ho
never cnmo back , lu tbo morning tbo
trenches were dug.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup stands unrivaled
the remedy for hacking coughs.
Senator Klmoii'M I'ollcy.
PORTLAND , Ore. , Oct. 10. Senator-elect
Jorcph Simon , In an Interview regarding his
course on the leading questions which will
como before congress today , said :
I favor the retention of the entire Philip
pine group and I should not ngrco to the
ratification of a treaty that remits any portion
tion of them to Spain. I am for government
construction and control of the Nicaragua
canal and favor a I'aclflo cable. I am for a
urgcr standing army and a greater uavyt. I
nm especially anxious for a firm establish
ment of the Kold standard and reformation of
the currency by retirement of government
paper obligations nnd the creation of a bank-
trg currency. These mitisurcs are of great
urgency , both because of our prospective
trade expansion nnd because postponement
can onlv result In disaster when the pcx1
llimnclnl dllllcultlcB occur.
STRIKING MINERS ENJOINED
Wrlln iNMMPil Itetiiriiulilo nt thr Jnu >
unry Term or Court nt
ST. LOUIS , Oct. 10. A special to the Dis
patch from Cnrllnvllle , 111 , , says : Upon peti
tion of Fred W. Lukeua , manager of the
Chlcago-Verdln Coal company , Judge Owen
Thompson of the circuit court at Sprlngtlcld
1ms Issued an order on the circuit clerk of
Macoupln county , directing his to Issue writs
of Injunction against a number of Vlrdcn's
most prominent miner citizens. These writs
are returnable at the January term of court.
Otllcers began serving the papers today. In
the petition Mr. Lukcna cites tlmt his prop
erty Is endangered by the actions at the men
enjoined. Warrants will nlso bo Issued
against strikers who unstated In running the
Chicago deputies out of Vlrdon. Other local
processes for restraining the strikers ars
under way of being executed.
Several hundred Sprlngllcld miners have
arrived In Vlrden since midnight. The strik
ers arc elated over the governor's stand In
refusing to send troopa hero. Lukcns will
have another conference with the executive
today. The minors assert they have not violated
lated the law. Tholr lenders Instructed
"General Bradley , " the Mount Ollvo agitator ,
that If ho did anything to Incite the men he
would have to leave the town * The strikers
-havo reason to believe the negroes will ar-
rlvo today or tonight.
Contains every element that makes
a healthful and desirable beverage ,
Purity , Perfect Brewing , Proper Age ,
Giving piquancy , zest , satisfaction , true refreshment.
The Original The Faust
The Michelob Standard
TheMuenchener The Pale Lager
Brewed and bottled only by the
"NOT HOW CHEAP ; BUT HOW GOOD"
Is the Association's Guiding Motto.
Good , pure , clear , healthful Beer , made of selected grains , costs more to make than
the indifferent kin'ds , therefore commands a higher price. Anheuser-Busch Beer
is served on all Pullman and Wagner Dining and Buffet Cars , all Ocean and
Lake Steamers , and in all the best Hotels , Cafes , Clubs , and families.
Used by Army and Navy and at Soldiers' Homes.
NO CORN USED. CORN BEER IS NOTHING
BETTER THAN A CHEAP IMITATION
OF GENUINE BEER. , ,
MALT-NUTRINE , the purest Malt Extract the Food Drink a boon to the weak
and convalescent is prepared by this association.
Beautiful new booklet free. Anheuser-Buich Brewing Ass'n , St. Louis , U. S , A.
[ POSITION SOUVENIR
IS ISSUED BY
The Omaha Daily
AND ITS SPECIAL
PEACE JUBILEE NUMBER
Handsome Portraits and
Beautiful Illustrations of
AND HIS CABINET.
PEACE COMMISSION. MILITARY AND
NAVAL HEROES OF THE WAR.
Trans-Mississippi AVar Governors Officers of the
Exposition U. S. Government Commission.
Public Reception Committee.
New Views of the Best Exposition Features ,
PEACE JUBILEE NUMBER
OF THE BEE :
Send Copies to your frien els. Postage 2 cents.
IS LIKE A GOOD TEMPER , "IT SHEDS A
VlUllier will quickly cure all nerrou , 01 dlnoaaeitof Ihu gener U o or-
( tans brvuchtou by youthful errors or iizcenmj * . such a I.ntt Manhood ,
liKOmnltt. Biiermnlorrboo , I'aini In Ilack. Kvll Dreams , Sumtnal Kuilt-
Ion , Nervous Mobility , I'luiples , llcabiwUu , Unfltnrku lu Marry. Ex-
liauutlnc DralnH. Varlqocel * And ConstljiMlon. Btopa lo nrn by day or
nlffht. Preventqulcknetu offlUehnrge. which Joidn to Hpcrmntorrhot *
and JmpoHucy. tltitiim ! h llvor , kdn ( v * and urinary onmna of all
BEFORE and Ak-lBR ImpurlUei. . btrenctUra * n4 r tor i imall w&alc organ * . 41.00k box ,
0 ( or 93.00. Guaranteed to our * . snd for ttae ohcular and CUUO le ll-
neoUlt Carol Ucdloini Co. , Su rrtucUce , Cal. Vvrialo bj Uojarn , UUloa Drue Co. Offikh