Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 16, 1903, Page 3, Image 3

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Lined a rrancnteeJ Conorat'on Foroet a
Bedaetion la Valuation.
flea-alar Arsay O Hirer Vkt Hae Bei
laapeellaaT Rational Gaard Oa-
IJe to Facilities for
glorias; apll.
(From a Staff. Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Jun 15. Speclsl.) The Lln-
aoln Oaa and Electric Light- company did Mickey found that It was due to the differ
not make goad, today on Its threat to bring enca n bookkeeping between the auditor's
a half hundred prominent Lincoln people office and that employed In the two state
before the City Board of Equalisation to institutions at Milford. He will have the
liow cause why IU personal assesamenU matter straightened out In a few days.
should not be raised. Instead It sent Us .
attorney tip and requested a compromise. Tryi" Damage case.
Thm mnniuiiiiM had returned It at The Weatern Travelers Accident asso-
4WW and the company was willing to pay
upon tXO.OM. The traction company was
returned at $(168,000 and the company wanted I
a reduction to SXOO.OOO. The telephone com- I
pany wag down for $2no.O0O. but wanted I
r.W rr I
The council committee agreed .upon 1350.-1
0(10 for the gas company, $$00,000 for the J
traction company and $126,000 for the tele-1
phone company. The traction company In- I
slated, however, that Its offer to pay upon
$600,000 valuation was contingent upon the I
gas' company paying upon I4M.0OO, and after J
a long wrangle the following were agreeq
upon a the proper amounts:
Lincoln Traction company $571,000
Lincoln Oas and Electric Light com-
pany $711,000
Nebraska Telephone company 126.000
The council has had a big row and long
litigation every year sine the actual val
uation plan went Into effect in Lincoln
with these three companies, and some of
these suits are still pending In court. The
board waa glad to get out of one thla year
by compromising. As compared with last
year the traction company has been In
creased $30,000 In valuation, the gas com
pany ISO.Ono. while the telephone assess
ment remain the same.
Governor Offers Aid.
Governor Mickey this morning Indited a
letter to Governor Bailey or Kansas in-1
quiring as to the needs of th flood surfer- I
er In that atate and offering to tseu a I
proclamation calling upon the people or I
Nebraska to contriout to tneir aia u uie i
governor of Kansas thought It necessary or I
desirable. - I
It was th governor's Intention to Issue
th proclamation without making inquiries, i
but th recently published difference In I
tne view or r-ension LommBionw w m i
V and Governor Bailey led htm to take the I
safe side of th proposition. He said he
did not care to offend state pride and there-
for couched hi letter In moat diplomatic
terms. Governor Bailey la quoted as hav-
Ing said that outside aid waa Imperative,
and a general call may follow. Both Omaha I
and Lincoln hav mad generous donations, l
and th sentiment seems to be that so long I
as there la any need for payment of sup- I
.M I A m m,A Whtn mA aVmilil lw Inn. I
--Lllcra ...v. i.. .......... I
plied. It Is likely, however, that th plan
t to eontrtbut to a fund to repair property I
losses will not be popular In Nebraska, I
!B CoaBBBlaatoBer File Report.' I
Th regular semi-annual report of
TAnd l
Commissioner Follmer waa filed with th
governor this morning. The legislature of
UQ1 appropriated $6.00 for tne support of
th Board of Educational Land and Fund
and of thla sum at th end of th second
fiscal year there remain $2,011 aa, leaving
th expenditure for th , support of th
board fear th two fiscal years tt.K7.20. For
th six months covered by the report tt
cost $1X0.21 to support th board and pay
us various expeneee. unuer un new aim-
pensanon ine larger pan m ue money i
whlch ha nitnerto teen paw rrom tne
trsasury ror in support or in ooara wiu
come i nun me iww wmca mrw now re-,
I ' W t 1 . . W . M S 1 1 u I
quirvu a vm y.u m """a
and drawing paper relating to school
land. This new source of revenu re-
tnamed unexpioiioa until Mr. roumer nit
upon th Idea of having a bin Introduced
and passed through the legislature giving I
him th right to collect fee lor such serv- I
Ice. I
Th board of purchas and suppOea, on I
ef th Important organ of the atate gov-
ernment, during the last six month haa
entailed an expense of $50.75 upon th state
for an It varied services In doing the
state' shopping. Thla board make pur-
fcaa mMmmtlnm thnuaanda of itnlUn I
There la a total of $168 K) to th credit of
this expense account out of th sum total I
Tired, Fretted
Find Comfort In Guticura Soap
and Ointment
When All Other ftetfles and
Physicians Fail.
Instant relief and refreahlnf sle
tot tUo-tortcred babies and re tot
tired, worried mother tn warm bath
vtth Cntleora Soap, and gcntl anoint
rug! with Cuticura Ointment, purest of
emollient akin care, to b followed la
ever case by mild doaea of Cntlcnra
Resolvent. This la th purest; sweet
rat, most apeedj, permanent and eco
nomical treatment for torturing, dl
llgarlnj, Itching, burning, bleeding,
scaly, crusted and pimply skla and scalp
humours, with loss of hair, of Infant
and children, aa well aa adult, and is
tare to succeed when all other remedies
au th best physician falL I
Tb agonising Itching and barnlng
ef the skin, aa la eciemei th frlghtfal
sealing, a In psoriasis the to of hair
and crusting of the scalp, aa la acalled
head tli facial dlafigurement, a la
acn and ringworm ; U awful a s tier
ing of Infanta, aad anxiety of worn-out
parrots, aa la milk crsat, tatter and
salt rheum, all dc rased a remedy of
almost anpsrbumaa vlrtee to success
fully cop with litem. That Calk: am
Soap, OlnUncat aad Resolvent are each
lands proven beyond all doobt. No
talemeat 1 mad rejrardmg them that
Is Dot J a stifled by th atroogvst evi
dence. Th parity and sweetness, the
power to afford lasmediata relief, th'
certainty of apoedy aad pennaneat
cur, lb absolute solely add great
fc-oaomy hare mad them th standard
akla carrs and hamaar re medio of th
civilised world.
arit Ci i Sk ta
,im pot 9mt w en. on,
Ikmj a tte Cms, hiiiimn ,
The expense of the land commlsrionere
office proper. beside the regular salary of
the clerks and officials, wu W10.S0 for the
r-lx monlha covered by the report. During I
infl iime ine Department naa iurnr inn
considerable sum of $5?..W Into the tress-
ury. Thla amount taken In for filed
notea made by the atate'a draughtsmen.
while $75 was received for the rental of
penitentiary lands and $1K for the rent of
lands at the burned Norfolk asylum.
Investigates a Little.
Chief Clerk Mickey of the governor's
office Is back from Mil ford, where he went
to Investigate some discrepancies between
the statements of the state Institutions
there ss to their cash balance and thoee
as reported from the auditor's office. Mr.
elation of Omaha Is defendant In a suit
oea - un oeiore juage uormsn in is morning.
in wnieo Hays B. Tomson of Lincoln, a
former traveling man. Is plaintiff. Tomson
claims 16,000 on an Insurance policy for
permanent aisaomty. He says ne
driving between Bruno and Prague on a
oold day a year and a half ago and the
team ran acroas some plowed ground.
Hemorrhage of the brain resulted and death
Is slowly creeping upon him. His attorney
Insisted upon trying the case now because
h feared his client would be dead before
rail. The defense Is that plaintiffs die-
abllltr la nereaia. which la . enn.titminn.i
ailment, not causable by any sort of In-
Jury such as la alleged, and that therefor
It waa not because of an aoddent
Will Try to Raise Faade
The Union-Commercial club baa been torn
up over the question of a new location.
The board of directors ha fixed on the
Auditorium corner, where vacant ground I
can be leased Indefinitely, but a strong I
minority oppose the location.
At a meeting of the board of directors
today a committee, com nosed of C. O.
Whedon, I. M. Raymond, B. H. Burnham, I
Homer Honeywell and B. F. Pettis, who I
comprise the stinclnaJ eblectora. waa an-
pointed to solicit $10,000 for th purpose of I
buying ground. If this sum cannot be
raised, the Auditorium corner will be se
lected. Th appointment of the committee
was a clever scheme to make th objector
realise that a free site was th only sola
uon of th difficulty,
i ...
"""" nopone.
Th report from state bank for th
quarter ending June 10,
which are now
coming into in omce or the aecretary of
th Stat Banking board. Indicate that the
banks of th state are in excellent condl-
Uon. This is th period of th year when
deposits ar on th Increase because of a
certain cessation of business In agricultural
oommunltlea, but th return being re-
oelved now ar considered extraordinarily I
good, even when allowance, is mad for
this tendency.
On of th attache of th department
I t ' . .
good for a first-class report Thla bear
out th statement freouentlr made that
th banking Interest of th state have at
Ploed themeerre on an Independent 1
rooting ana ar not greatly affected by
lui cvuuiuuu prevailing among; riw zork
banks. I
It will b several week before all .-1
report can be compared and compiled In Th6 L'Bn band and the Congregational
th summarised report Issued by th BUte church cholr furnished muslo for th occa
Banklcg board. Th reports are com Ins ,lon- After the services at th opera house
la vary promptly and no delay la looked
ror. i
mJ J
Captain Srspp. the Twantvend in. I
xantry omcer Who 1 Just completlnsT tour
ox inapoouoa of th National Guard In b.
naif of th War department. Is not likely
to grr a Battering report of everything
am wuna m ooanection with th conduct
A .k. , . . . . .
v un iuu m inis siat. u xpressed
satisfaction with th affair of th depart-
mantel offlc and ail administrative affair.
out no win give th legislature a black ere
In hi report on th storehouse provided
ror quartermaster and ordnanos supplies,
tm store room now In us ar in th
basement of th state bouse and ar In a
painfully uncompleted state, so that Can-1
tain Kreppa will report that they are
too damp for th storage of the anununl-
tion, uniforms, arm, etc., whloh must be
kept therein. He auggesta that they ought
at least to be provided with ventilation and
cement floors. The last lesielalura an.
propria ted $1,000 for the erection of an
ammunition house for the department, but
no selection of a location has ever been
made, or If It haa, no announcement Is
made of the place, possibly because of
fear that It might lead to opposition of
parties living near th chosen spot.
Adjutant General Culver of the National
Guard haa installed la hi main offlc a
register wherein official military vial tore
to department headquarter ar expected
to record their visit. It give th date,
name. rank, station, residence and IJn.
ooln ad drees of oaoh official visitor who
calls at headquarters.
Deputy Labor Commissioner Bush hi re -
I celvtng report from the various counties
Ion their agricultural statistics as pro-
vlded by th county assessors In making
I up their book. Heretofore a ess or hav
been encountered who did not deem It any
part of their duty to comply with the law
which was intended to require them to
oompll and furnlah to th labor bureau
statistic concerning th acreage of the
tat planted to various crop and such
other facta a bear upon the agricultural
prosperity and development of th atate.
Last rear th commissioner secured com-
nt.te renorta from all but five counties.
They were Phelps, Knox. Saline. Deuel
and McPhersoa counties. The assessors of
Phelp county wer especially determined
I ...
in their attitude or opposition to th re-1
oulrement of th measure, but since that
1-nn.ter oountv teat case h n.
held th validity ef that provision of the
law which require assessors to take the
figure contemplated and provide for get
ting them Into the hands of the labor
(bureau. A a result Phelps county waa on
of the first to get Its completed report Into
the hands of the labor commissioner,
that th aggregat report, aa made up by
the commissioner this year win be more
i complete ana socuraw uu inue oi for
mer year.
Th last regular session of ths supreme
court for the current term will convene
tomorrow. There will probably b on es-
I sloa later to enable the court to dispose
I of accumulated business before the summer
vacation, which will close th work of
.v .-tn th. fall term .K.
September U
Two Soita tor Dssisgn.
BEATRICE. Neb.. June IS. (Special Tel
egram.) Joseph Bhumer, who waa badly
Injured several weeks ago by being struck
by a Rock Island train near Ellis while at
tempting to drive across the track. Insti
tuted suit r S2.fett) damage against the
oompaay today. Isaac Ault, administrator
for Nala Nelson, th young man who
killed some lima ago In aa elevator at Pll-
lay, has ale brought suit against th Cen
tral Ocaaarisa company for fs.000 damages.
ertosuUy Hart la Basueway.
BEATRICE, Nob-. Jun B. (Special Tel-
i erram.) X H. Murray, aa aged resident of
this cuy. aad Savld Claak were Injured tn
runaway accident hare this afternoon.
rnnr u rTiirn ran rtnrTC
IjUUU IlLrilllLlY lUlV VnULlJ
High ccbojl Boyl Eajoj Thi't Outing tt
Camp Cu ter.
me ef the Bey a Conflaed to Caaap
for Fallare to Appear la Fall
I altera la Tnri Yes
terday. CAMP CULVER. AUBURN. Neb., June
15. (Special Telegram.) The High school
cadets are still enjoying most excellent
weather. All drill was omitted yesterday
excepting the morning and evening parade
and guard mount The cadets have a large
green field adjoining the camp In which to
drill and the dress parades here are most
creditable. Over $00 town folks filled the
grandstand during the parade yesterday
Mr. Willis hold morning and afternoon
service yesterday In camp at the Toung
Men's Christian association headquarters
and all the cadets attended morning serv
Icea here or. In the town churches. Tester
day all the battalion and commissioned
officers ate dinner at the Byres hotel. The
remainder of the cadets ate In camp.
Captain Hlgglna Is officer of the day for
today. A number of the cadets are confined
to camp today because of appealing In town
w,Ulou full uniform. No cadet Is allowed to
"w cmP witnout run unuorm.
Three doctors, under the supervision of
Dr' Kern' are 'x"'n after the sanitary
cnlltlona of the camp and the welfare of
the boys, but as yet their services have
not been required except for case of sun
A number of Nebraska City girls and a
few Omaha people visited the boys In camp
yesterday, but the main body of visitors
will come tomorrow when the excursion
wl" he run to Auburn from Omaha.
Strict guard Is being kept ever camp and
no cadet la allowed out after taps at
10 P- m-
Breakfast this morning consisted of
,t,we1. beef, prune, potatoes, eggs, coffee
aca reaa. Tne cadets will return Wed
neaAT afternoon.
Adding; to Tax Rolls,
FREMONT, Neb.. June 15.-8peclal.
Tne county board Is still slttinr aa i
board of equalisation and has a lot of un
finished business before It. C. 8. Starmer
of Webster failed to convince the board
that eighty head of cattle In his posses
sion on April 1 were not taxable. Moses
Starmer of Webster was also put down on
ron tor izu neaa. Tne assessment of
Scott Wall waa also raised. This after-
noon number of Fremont people who
hav bought automobile this spring ar up
to ,how cause why their machines should
not be taxed and will undoubtedly have
thelr assessment- Increased by one auto-
mobll each. There have been but few
cnnsea maae in real estate, but quite
little personalty ha been discovered and
put en the roll.
Fratermal Memorial Day,
LEIGH, Neb.. June IS. flSpeclaLV-Tester
was observed here as memorial day by
044 Fellows and Modern Woodmen of
menca, joint servtcaa were neia at tne
uvuww .v p. . um urieij u
tended.. Rev. J. F. Smith of Leigh de-
1'vered an IntereaUng and logical address.
order and their friend marched
u un cemetery, iea vj in Dana, wner tne
grave of th deceased brother and neigh'
oon were strewn witn nowers. It waa
probably the moat aenerallr obaervml
memorial day ever known la Leigh.
Aarroo to oisaarroe,
TABLE ROCK. Neb.. June 15. -Special.)
People here wer treated to a genuine sur-
t ...
I pnse un past week in th separation of
Frank Dobrovolny and hi wife, Mary
I Dobrovolny, wealthy Bohemians, living a
short distance east of town. The husband
deeded property and paid money to the
amount of some $5,000 to the wife and to
a trustee for th us of the two dauchtera.
about I and t years old. Articles of sepa-
ration were drawn up and signed and the
w'fe- wltn th two little girls left for the
borne of her parents In Bolivar. Mo., while
the husband remains here In charge of his
landa, to which she renounced by deed all
br claim or dower.
' """" --.
TORK. Neb.. June IS. (Special.) Last
week tne tanners or Tork county finished
replanting corn. Many have plowed corn
one over and ar commencing to plow
th second time. Winter wheat, of which
I there la an acreage of about 30 per cent of
I the cultivated land, is looking fine, with
thB exception of a few piece on low
ground. Oat Is making a fine growth and
alfalfa 1 also In fine condition. Many
I hav finished cutting th first crop.
I r- "oeaorini service
I HTJMBOLDT. Neb.. June U. (Special.
1 Th Knight of Pythias observed their an-
I nual decoration service In memory of de-
Parted brother at their hall In this city
yesterday afternoon. A fitting program
I was rendered at th hall and then the
member of th local lodge inarched In a
I body to the cemetery. Tn Odd Fellows
beld a .similar service at the same hour
at Presbyterian church, an address
being delivered by L. Channel of Omaha.
I . Farewell "
I oraaoo
HCMBOLDT, neb., June 16. (Special. )
ReT- J- N- H- Cobb yesterday preached hla
frwU sermon to his Humboldt congrega
I Uon- niMA crowd being in attend-
nc. xpecU to lev within a few
ror Iul, l- l- wner na wl" reeume
I kla BMAeb B w talrlnaT ksk wa si ao . &0 ak.
coural lllm win oe
ft""" conference by Prof. B. L.
" wl" umvereny ai
Rebelldlag Daaa at Crete.
CRETE, Neb., June IS. (Special
aram.-A. L. "Johnson, manager of the
Crete mills, returned yesterday from Cal
ifornia, where he has been for his health
for ths last five months. He Immediately
started a large force of men to rebuilding
the lower dam, which waa taken out by
th high water a few weeks ago. A force
of men will be kept at work day and
t'ovell Weodaaao Moaaaneat.
BEATRICE. Neb.. June li (Special)
About 1.000 people witnessed ths unveiling
Wi m t vrvA vueraa ut vasw v vi aa uiuuuwriit
her yesterday. Rev. O. IL 8c hi eh of Omaha
made the address In the evening. Mr.
Bchleh preached at the First Congrega
tional church.
Crete Obeervee Klaai Day.
CRETE. Neb, June , 14 (Special Tele
gram.) Flag day and Declaxatttm day were
Jointly celebrated in Crete tniay. AH store
were closed from 1 until 4 p. m. Captain
Aahby ef Beatrice delivered the memorial
address to an opera house full of patriotic
rytklaaa Observe XeaaortaL
TORE. Neb.. June IS, (Special.) Mem
orial service were held yesterday """i"!
by th Knights of Pythias at the fraternal
halL After th service at th hall they
marched to Greenwood cemetery and dCO
raXaaV taa grarae at th iiisaa "k"t
The St. Louis Woman club la. about to
mov- Into a clubhouse of Its own. July 1
having been set ss the date for the cele
bration of the event and It la to be a cele
bration, tot., one that promlrea to be a so
cial nfTair of more than ordinary conse
quence. The club Includes among Its mem
bership of 200 some of the city' most
fashir.nable women, Mrs. James Blair
among others. A a member has expressed
it, "some are deep thinkers and others
orly brilliant butterflies." The clubhouse
Is one of the old St. Louis mansions and
Is located out on Washington avenue in a
res'ful, quiet neighborhood that la still
easily accessible. The rooms are spacious
and the Interior finished In walnut and
mirrors that extend from floor to celling.
The furnishings are massive and rich,
after the fashion of that period of sub
stantial comfort. There are in all twenty-
odd rooms, the first floors being admirably
arranged tor a clubhouse, the drswing
rooms opening together In an Ideal assem
bly salon, and on the opposite side of the
hall there Is a parlor and dining room. In
addition to these, and a plan that savors
strongly of the social. Is a ballroom to be
erected on the rear of the lot. It will be
100 feet long and forty feet wide and la to
coet $10,000. It will connect with the drive
way through a porte cochere and will be,
when completed, the finest ballroom In St
Louts, which Is saying much. Upstairs
there are large rooms. 16x22 feet, that are
to be used as clubrooms snd meeting
places for the various literary clubs thst
may rent them for assembly occasions. All
together the clubhouse promises to be an
Ideal one, one of which St. Louis club
women may well be proud when they come
to entertain the biennial of the General
Federation next spring. '
It Is recorded of th women' clubs of
Memphis. Tenn., that their work has been
of a most practical nature and that nu
merous public philanthropic and other In
stitutions stand to their credit, such a the
handsome new city hospital, a home for
aged men and another for aged women
kindergartens, day nurseries and numerous
other things of like value. While this Is
Indeed an enviable list of achievements. It
Is after all nothing especially unusual, ex
ceptlng that the women of Memphis are
especially fortunate In having gained the
co-operation of the municipal authorities
and others that has made It possible to
carry out their plana To the observing
person It Is an old story, for wherever the
woman's club Is found Is found also an.
effort at least to establish such provision
for the comfort and well-being of the de
pendent. There are scores of cities and
towns over the country that boast similar
Institutions and many others, for which
they are Indebted to their women's club,
and besides all of these, there Is the score
of popular movements rapidly gaining
prestige and Influence, many of which have
had their origin, and all their chief source
of agitation. In the women' organisations.
Among these are the Consumers' league,
Juvenile courts, legislation for abolishing
or controlling child labor, civic Improve
ment, the preservation of historic places
and of native forests, the establishment of
libraries and museums, legislation for pur
food and other thing equally vital to the
well-being of the people. In fact, there
are few citle or villages, and even the
rural communities are rapidly being In
eluded, that have not similar achievements
that ar th outgrowth of th organised
effort of the women's clubs.
There will be a union meeting of th
Presbyterian women' missionary -societies
of ths city held at th Second Presbyterian
church on June 24.
Th park ommissioners hav assumed
the responsibility of .the flower garden on
the lot next to the public library, started
last spring by the city Improvement coin
mlttee of th Woman' club.
At th recent meeting of the Woman
Christian Temperance union $60 was voted
to be expended for temperance literature.
This is to be circulated about the city
among the fire engine houses. Salvation
Army headquarters and worklngmen'
hotel. Volunteers' headquarters, and soma
left with the ministers for distribution
Th next meeting of the union will be
educational and will be conducted by the
franchise department under the superln
tenden,- of Mrs. Patterson. The Income
from tht high school lunch stops with the
close of school, but the financial condition
of the union Is good and the summer work
will be carried on as usual. The member
ship Is larger at present than for some
time and the condition of th organisation
more generally prosperous.
Very Hear a Crlsao,
To allow constipation to poison your body.
Dr. King's New Life Pills cures It and
builds up your aeaun, or ao pay. 15o. For
sal by Kuhn Co.
Marriage Licenses.
Licenses to wed hav been Issued
Name and Residence. Age.
vviiuam la. namm. Doum umi na
Catherine V. Trumbull, South Omaha..., X3
Earle B. Brown. Clinton. Ia
Jessie A. Carpenter, South Omaha....
Bohnmll 8terba. South Omaha
Mary upocensxy, Boutn Omaha t2
Samuel A. Patterson, Omaha tl
Eva Brown. Firth a
Clifford C. Sadler, Omaha 26
Agnes A. Duff, Omsha 24
Charles Oermandt. Omaha zs
Jtannette Eversole, South Omaha 21
Oscar Reed, South Omaha a
Jane 81ms, South Omaha u
Henry Summers, Omaha 14
E'sla Dorsey, Omaha tt
Joseph Hopp, South Omaha 41
Rosarle Bofranek, Bouth Omaha 17
Otto L. Ehlers. Omaha 30
Minnie Bass, Omaha 17
Henrv Bhrlner. Douglas county Tl
Maren Anderson. Douglas county U
Kdmond A. Pollard. Omaha S4
Ida Meyer, Mead a
Willie E. Casey, Elm wood si
Rosa Lee Daniel, South Omaha 1
Arthur W. Walkup, Omaha 14
Leona P. Earnest, Omaha 22
Fred W. Hoeft, South Omaha 12
Minnie Engren, Bouth Omaha 25
John J. Ehuman. Omaha 28
Anna Kaol. Wllber
Round trip fare from
Omaha to Lak
Manawa only 2S cents.
Cherry Pectoral
Get well before you have
to think of weak lungs,
bronchitis, pleurisy, or
consumption. Take the
medicine the doctors
prescribe, the medicine
you have known for a
lifctijne IZ&Zz
William E. Greg; WriteaaVtrylntereitior
and InstructiTt Book.
Sorely Afflicted Mao folate Oet How
Mock of Brightness Life May
Hold If the Heart
Be Right.
William H. Gr-ps, a graduate of the Ne
braska Institute for the Blind, has written
a book entitled "Secrets cf Fate Unlocked,
or From Possibility to Reality," which he
affectionately dedicates to his deceased
wife. Mr. Gregg waa born In Winona
county, Minnesota, In September, 1S7, and
without sight. As a child he was a great
lover of nature, and though deprived of
that faculty which to thoee who see seems
so essential to Its enjoyment, his happiest
hours were passed In the woods, for he
could hear the birds sing and enjoy the
perfume of the flowers and the sweet, pure
air. In his book he pleads for a closer
communion with and a more general study
of nature, believing that this would Induce
a higher and purer standard of living.
With a mind close in accord with high
Ideals and an unlimited amount of courage
and perseverance, this man has accom
plished much, not only along educational
lines, but In the more material things of
thla life, for as a scholar and a business
man he has been eminently successful.
The great desire of his lrfe now Is to In
fluence others to a higher and more noble
ambition, and a thoughtful reading of hla
accomplishments will Inspire, not only
those who ere unfortunate, but all to stop
nothing short of the highest realization of
their Ideals and hopes.
Misfortunes never come singly, and Mr.
Gregg was no exception. When a small
boy he was carrying an armful of wood
across an Ice pond and slipped, dislocating
his right shoulder. It was thirty-five miles
to the nearest physician. His parents
thought It simply a sprain and treated It by
bathing, etc, as Is usual in those cases,
but the effects ware permanent and he has
also from that time been partially disabled
In thla way.
Hot a Book of Benson.
In February, 1S9S, Mr. Gregg delivered
an address before the Lincoln High school
for which he received the heartiest en
dorsement and highest praise from Instruct
ors, parents and students. Instructors and
parents appreciating the Influence his help
ful thoughts and suggestions would have
over the students, and the students Inspired
and spurred to a more determined effort
by a knowledge of what he, thowgb blind,
had accomplished, resolved to strike the
word "can't" from their vocabularies.
One must not get the Idea that tne book
sermonises, on the contrary. It Is enter
taining as It Is helpful. Speaking of the
peculiar conception the blind haa of, even
to those who see. the most common things
Mr. Gregg says his first Idea of the sun
was that it must be a very large lamp
hung In the sky, though It puzxled him
to Imagine what held It up. His mind
waa so wrought up when h was told of
th sun, moon and star that he dreamed
of them. A another Instance he says
that when he first beard of corn fodder he
supposed It was something that would
bite. His description of the surprising
feats of locomotion accomplished by ths
totally blind la truly wonderful
His Life Xehraakm.
In U74. ' the mother bavins died a tew
months previous, hi ' father moved th
family to Pleasant Hill. Neb. The coming
to a prairie country, after having always
been accustomed to a wooded one, waa
quit a novelty and a great change even to
this sightless lad. From then t the pres
ent time Mr. Gregg has spent a large por
tion of the time tn Nebraska, and is well
known In the leading town of th state.
He entered the Nebraska Stats Institution
for the Blind at Nebraska City November
2L 1S77. and was graduated with the class
of 18S6. This waa the first clssa to be grad
uated from the Institution and the class
motto was "From Possibility to Reality."
One haa only to read his book to discover
With what perfection he has attained the
fullest realisation of this motto.
Mr. Gregg haa - traveled much, and the
reader has the benefit of his experiences,
together with the descriptions of the dlf
feemt portion of th country, th manners
and customs of the people, etc Under the
title. "What I Saw In Wind Cave." he de
scribe a visit made to Wind Cave, In the
Black Hills, and by hla word picture on ts
almost made to see the wlerd beauties of
It Interior. In a chapter, "Let Not Tout
Heart Be Troubled," we find the following
word of encouragement: "Th dove tn It
flight finds but on obstruction to Its prog
ress th resistance of the atmosphere. It
might be said that If the atmsophsre were
removed she could fly more rapidly. But
remove the atmosphere and her wings will
oe useless. Some on may aay, T am ao
hampered; were tt not for the obstacle In
my way I could accomplish more.' H
now not that these very obstacle ars
essential to conquest and that they gen
crate strength to achieve It."
Ceatat ef th Book.
22 The book aiso contain cnapters on "Hints
on fiQUClllon, buuuauuu gt ui xuina.
Character Building,'' "Concerning Helen
Keller" and "Th Pinnacle of Fame," also
an Instructive chapter on "The Education
of the Deaf." In his rambllngs Mr. Gregg
ha often been aaked many question re
garding those who hav loat on or more of
th faculties, and h haa taken these ques
tion and his answer and out of them
woven a very Instructive chapter for those
who love to consider the causes, why and
wherefore. Another feature of the book
that deserve especial mention is a sermon
by Dr. T. DeWltt Talmage. the text for
which was taken from Isaiah $3:23, "Th
lame take the prey." In this sermon the
afflicted are offered consolation and com
fort, and every one 1 reminded of a re
sponsibility to make good use of whatever
talent they may posses.
Mr. Gregg 1 very much In earnest In his
desire to help others and every page of hi
book breathe a spirit of resignation to
the Divine will. He say: "Though I am
unfortunate in the world, and notwith
standing that it I darkness to me, yet I,
with many of my unfortunate brother and
sisters, look forward to a better land than
this, where there ars no such obstacle to
encounter, where we will stand on an
equality. There we, too. shall see the glit
tering streets and ths bright shining lights
of the New Jerusalem. There we will be
hold the radiant brightness of our Creator
and enjoy His during th ceaas
less year of eternity."
Fee the daring Fries brothers, acrobats
and barrel Jumpers, at CVurtland Beach.
Cathelle Blake Oe-eWra Plaek t IV-
tala frwas lAejeiwr mt
new lea.
LOt; IS VILLI. June 11 Bishop lie
Clnekey of the Cstholle diocese of Louis
vine baa tawoed an order against dancing
aad the saw of Intoxicant at ptcnlea.
Th latter refers t th "shockingly m
taasnt form of 'th modern dance, " and
to at th
Endorses the Catarrhal Tonic Pe-ru-na A Con
gressman's Letter.
Dr. 3. T. Ensor, postmaster of Columbia,
8. C. late superintendent and physician tn
charge of atate Insane asylum at Columbia,
a C. writes:
"After ulng your Peru na myaclt for
short period, and my family having
used and art now using th game with
good result, and upon the Information
of other who have been benefited by
It a euro for catarrh and an Invigor
ating tonic, I can cheerfully recommend
It to all person requiring ao effective a
remedy." Dr. J. F. Ensor.
Hon. C. W. Butts, ex-member of congress
from North Dakota, In a letter from Wash
ington, D. C, says:
"That Peruna Is not only a vigorous, as
well aa an effective tonic, but also a cure
of catarrh Is beyond controversy. It is
already established by its use by the thou
sands who have been benefited by It. I
cannot too highly express my apprecia
tion of Its excellence." C. W. Butts.
Dr. R. Bobbins, Muskogee, I. T.. wites:
"Perunn is the best medicine I know of
for coughs snd to strengthen a weak stom
ach and to give appetite. Beside prescrib
ing it for catarrh I have ordered It for
weak and debilitated people and have not
had a patient but said It helped him. It
Is an excellent medicine and It fits so
msny cases. ,
"I have a large practice and have a
chance to prescribe your Peruna. 1 hope
you may live long to do good to the sick
and suffering."
Only the weak need a tonic. People are
never weak except from some good cause.
One of the obscure causes of wenknss and
the one oftenest overlooked Is catarrh.
Catarrh Inflames the mucous membrane
and causes the blood .plasma to escape
through the mucous membrane In the form
of mucus. This discharge of mucus Is the
same aa the loss of blood. It produces
fife I
Tickets on Said Juno 18-30, and July I
Final Return Limit, September (5.
City Ticket Office
G. A.
of th third plenary council of Baltimore.
Xs a result of the ruling th picnic of the
Catholic" Knights of America, set for June
20, has been called off.
Frleads Pay Last Tribute ef
arret Late Cearral
DATTON, O.. June 15. Extreme simplic
ity marked th funeral service over the
remains ef the lata General Alexander Mc
Dowell McCook at the residence of his
daughter. Mrs. Charles A. Craighead, thla
There wer present only relatives of ths
family, cloe friends and members of ths
LoysJ Legion. Th service by Rev. Ma urine
E. Wilson consisted or reading scripture
Inarm, prayers and hymns, y
Tb funeral was In accordance with th
Tishea of General McCoek. who did not da
sir any display. Ths remains wer taken
to Spring Grove cemetery, Cincinnati, for
CINCINNATI. Jon li The body ef
General McCook waa Interred her today.
X battalion of th Third United States
infantry according th MtmTulehd aoL
dler mllttary honors.
Prtskrtmaj mania Hew.
-t ii-PMATL iaa gThr waa a CuU.
"ftOT " ' il l
Peruna stop the catarrh and prevents
tho discharge of mucus. This Is why Pe
runa Is called a tonic. Peruna does not
give strength by stimulating the nervous
system a little.
It given strength by preserving the mu
cous membranes against leakage.
It gives strength by converting the blood
fluids snd preventing their draining away
In mucous discharges.
Constant spitting and blowing the nose
will finally produce extreme weakness from
the loss of mucus.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he will be
pleased to give you his valuable advice
Address, Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
Alper.a. Mich., and back. KS.G; dally
until September 3u.
Harbor Beach, Mich., and back,
i.2b; dally until September SO.
Port Huron, Mich., and back. $22.06;
daily until September 30.
Chicago, 111., and back; June 15, M
and July 1.
Atlanta, Ga., and back, $3210, July
( to 7.
Boston and back, $3J.7S; June 90 to
July 4.
Boston and back, $31.75; June 24,
25 and 26.
Saratoga and back. $32.20, July 4 dr E.
Detroit snd back. J21.00.July 14 and 15.
Baltimore and back, $32.25; July 17
and 18.
St. Louis and back. $13.50; Jun 16
and 17.
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
and back. 117.50; dally until Sept. t
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
and back. $15.00; July 1 to 10.
Salt Lake City and back, $30.50; dally
Vnlil September 30.
Los Angeles, San Francisco and Ban
Diego and back. $50; July 1 to 10.
Los Angeles or San Francisco and
back. $46.H; August 1 to 14.
lint f prlnrs. S. D . and return. $16.40;
dailv tntll September 30.
Point Aux Barques. Mich., and back,
$24 15; daily until September to.
Tawas. Mich., and back, $23.48; dally
until September to.
The above are some of the Burling
ton's chesp excursion rates this year.
If you sre going anywhere you had
better write or see me. as I can prob
ably offer you suggestions that will
save you money.
City Passenger Agent,
1502 Farnsni St, Omaha.
1323 Firoai St.
Omaha, Keb.
Rutherford, D. P. A.
attendance of the 300 delegates here today
at the opening of the fifteenth annual con
vention of the International Printing Press
men snd Assistants' union, which
sll week. The first session was devoted to
addresses of welcome and reaponxes and to
receiving of credentials. An elaborate pro
gram has been arranged. No business will
be transacted until the report of the com
mittee on credentials is adopted tomorrow.
rbamaerlala'i tesaack aad Liver
Tablets Belter Thaw Pills.
The question haa been aaked. In what way
ar Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets superior to pIllsT Our answer 1
They ar easier and more pleasant to
take, more gentle and mild In their action
and more reliable, as they can always be
depended upon. The a they cleanse and In
vigorate the stomach and leave the bowels
in a natural condition, while pills ars more
harsh In effect and their use 1 often fol
lowed by constipation.
Body ef JtUstsjgr aiasi roaaa.
LA CROSSE. Wis., June li The re
mains ot Thomas f. Katn, a well known
farmer, residing near 1'rownville. Minn.,
I, who disappeared four week ago. were
found ntar bis borne near the bottom or a
alough which was under ten feet of water.
His boat was found nearby and It la sup
posed b was caalsed and drowned.
A Mas BaaUy layored.
Or painfully hart, horned, bruised er
v evaded gees quick comfort from Bueklen'a
Arwica Salve. It conquer pain. tie. Fog
sal ky Kaha & Ca ;