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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1902)
TIIK OMAHA DAILY HKEi THURSDAY, OCTOHEK 23, 1002
CO TO DETROIT NEXT YEAR
Pacific Oo.' h Farmd foT 1905 and St.
Lcuia Dari"jr Expedition.
THANK OMAHA FOR ITS HOSPITALITY
flame vi;lae end Hmnolmcn
0'cnp t li Tlmr of tdrrnota
ml (;i mint fern
iContinurd from First Page.)
not sufficiently urgent and the lstter's not
beeded because of plans for 190!"..
Hilton Objects to lifimll.
Rev. W. T. Hilton of the North Sid
Christian rhureh, Omaha, Injected inrae
ginger Into the matter by declaring that
bile originally favoring Detroit, he wj
now of different mind, made so by the
Informal Ion that Detroit did not propose
to make It a "ureal" convention, which
leemed to him a retrogression after this
one In Omaha. He said further1 that the
expenditure of flrtO.OOO for primitive re
ligion ron Id not do as much for primi
tive religion In and around Omaha aa this
convention was doing.
President Breeden said: "Rev. C. Tt.
Newnan of Detroit may have the floor. It
la up to Mm to sy something." The lst-
, , , . , ukv ler replied by saying that Detroit did want
Chris lan people, the proce.di of which are! ut ,nat ,f ,urn co.
promism 10 inn nfeuy. 11 " iibh-u ui
Dlaclples' church there tiae but 100 mem-
bers and that If they sold all their worldy
goods they could carry on the relief work
really needed only three weeks. Ills re
marks were listened to attentively and
were applauded, but no action was' taken.
Trof. Oscar T. Morgan pronounced the
benediction.- The mu'c of the afternoon
was conducted br J. William Landrum of
, At the night session after the devotional
'aervlce and the transaction of some minor
business Rv. r. M. Chilton of the First
Christian rhureh of 8t. Joseph, Mo., Ulked
of "church extension," saying:
One of the gravest problems before Us as
pnple l I hut of .making the must of the
great victories which have come to lis I it
thin century. At th- very hour when many
other religion bodies are wrestling with
problems of loss and decay we are con
fronted by the most encouraging problem
Of caring fur an overwhelming auccess.
We have today 2.WV) newly organised, strug
' gllng, unhoused congregations. These rep
resent perhaps 12S uia disciples. Church ex
tension la consec rated to the work of help
ing thcMe to secure a church home, cer
tainly one of the most urgent and Inviting
opportunities before us aa a people. A care
ful examination of the record will reveal
the fact thHt we have not yet begun to
appreciate this great opportunity, as only
l.''Sfi of our lo.mio churches made contribu
tions to thla work and only 8it5 of our s.OOO
preachers. I desire to raise tne question
in thla convention aa central and vital.
Who la responsible for thla grave and costly
ventlon required a building as large aa
the Coliseum that city could lot enter
tain It. He said that they have a build
ing there that will accommodate 4,000, but
that would be' the best they could do.
Put to vote, there were do voices agalnat
Detroit, and the Michigan city may now
proceed with Its plans. A quartet sang De
troit 'a convention war aong waen the an
nouncement was made and talked of "thou
sands strong." but there are already regis
tered In Omaha 1.200 more delegates than
the Detroit building will bold, and these
6.200 are estimated to be only 80 per cent
of the total attendance, many having failed
hone Missionaries Speak.
Becreta'y Benjamin U Smith Introduced
for three-minute apeechea these home mis
sionaries: Rev. T. W. Finkerton, 8alt Lake
City, who reported a membership of
240, with fifty-two additions In seven
months, expenses paid every month and
$1,500 pledged In twenty mlnutea
one recent Sunday morning by hie congre
gation, which has not a single wealthy
member. Rev. J. L. Haddock of Louisiana,
who told of the vaatness of his territory
and Ita needs; Rev. Browning of Arkansas,
who said $2 worth of work is being accom
plished there with each 50 centa con
tributed; Rev. J. K. Hester, under the
George Bate memorial fund west of the
Mississippi river, who said he had 132 add).
born. Make city eveangeliutlon the bur
den ot your coming year's work, for aa goea
America, so will go the world, and as our
cities go, so will go America."
vlalt inly Ina the I natrraillnsi.
The second address waa by Rev. Jay E.
Lynn of Springfield. III., on "Multiplying
Our Congregations In the Smaller Cities."
Ills remarks. In part, follow:
It Is my province to point out today one
of the rellgljue problems of the Disciples of
Christ In the smaller cities. From such
cities as thee mot of tie at this conven
tion have come. These cities constitute an
Important place In the urban life of this
country and are becoming Increasingly
more desirable for the manufacture of the
lighter articles of trade and as resident
centers where are secured many of the ad
vantages free from the disadvantages of
the very large cities. In the central states,
where our cause Is best established, we
have at least one congregation of Disciples
in each of these cities. In Texas there are
only two cities of 8.000 and -ver In which
we have not a churcl., in Ohio two, in
Missouri one. In Indiana and Kansas and
Kentucky none. But In many of these cities
we have had one congregation for fifty or
sixty years and In that time It has never
sent out a single swarm from the parent
hive. Many of our congregations fn the
growing cities still hold o the village
church Idea, that they have done their
ojty m reaching the community if they
maintain one strong central organisation.
we snouid Keep clearly In mind the cltf-
ments among us are growing less and the
true spirit of gospel expansion is coming
In. Much depends upon the right spirit in
the mother church. The spirit of "parochial
unselfishness" must be cultivated. In de
ciding the location for a new church select
a good location. Don t handicap the ne
movement by calling It a mlsslun, call it a
cnurcn rrom tne nrat. Avoid Incompetent
would-be leaders. Let the mother church
willingly give up members and money. Tou
can't have an omelet without breaking
some eggs. The congregations wait In
movements or this kind on the leadershl
of the preacher. Like a true leader of i
let him call his people to pass over this
joraan or opportunity
a?....,... I .,nil,V 111 II1IIIU Hl
fprence -between splitting churches
multiplying churches. Fractional rr
neglect? Shall we charge 'h" c.huwh t,0M ft th cnu'rch ,n(1 bapt,ge(j f0rty-elx
extension board? After a careful study of I . iV
$8; Rev. Edwards, who had advanced the
the situation. I ant convinced that not
single charge of error or even neglect can
be laid aaainst them, they are faithful and
wise stewards. Is It then that the people
are unwilling to give to this work? I con
fidently assert that as my experience goea
there la not a church among the 1.600 mis
sionary churches and few of our 10,000
churches that will not make an offering to
church extension if Its claims are faithfully
presented to them. We are finally driven
to this conclusion, the oreachers and lead
ers of the churches are chiefly and almost
wholly responsible for the neglect of the
. churches to contribute to this work and all
ot the consequent loss of opportunities,
death of churches and falling away or mem
bers. I would like to s3 adopted aa the
motto of every board and delegate In this
convention, to be persistently and cease
lessly Insisted noon until It Is universslly
regarded, an offering from every preacher
and every church and e.very disciple every
year, to every general work ot tne brother
The funds at the dlspeaal of the church
extension board should he so Increased that
they may keeD race with the missionaries.
that a comfortable building may be within
the reach of every worthy congregation
Rev. Chilton waa 'followed by Rev. J.
C. Mason ot Texas,. .a veteran, who dis
avows the title, in a belief that "a man
Is only at his beat between 60 and 70, when
he la working for the Lord.. Hit address
waa devoted In a general way to missions,
"for," said the spesker, "I have reached
a point where I can't find a subject ' to
preach on that hasn't missions In It."
This statement waa applauded, aa waa
hla other statement that the "solution of
the negro problem ta Chrlatlan education
, 1 Z J 'D"r u . .v Vork ut ther "r mo8 PeP' who have
cosuia suu Dfro vuurcuei. jb ia iu iui
y tntekeet, of humanity to give those people
that kind of an education that will make
' them good cltliens." Rev.. Mason. It may
be worth while to repeat, ta from Texas,
and Texas la about aa far south as la any
member of the union family. "Hla vlewa
commented a brother, "cannot be dismissed
with the assertion that be la a northerner
and knowa nothing about It
Disciples' church to second place among the
lghth In Alpha, Okla., and promised to put
the whole territory in line with the Dis
ciples; State Evangelist B. B. Saun
ders of Texas, who reported 700
churches of the Disciples. 450 preach
ers and twenty-two' missionaries who
have won 5,272 additions to the church in
the last year "by preaching the old Jeru
salem gospel and not worrying about aome
of the queatlona that seem to be troubling
some ot the northern brethren." Rev. J.
F. Ohormley of Portland, Ore., who had
swelled the Portland chureb'a membership
In five years from 150 to 600, though the
Disciples, give only $500 per year for the
work In that section, whereas the Presby
terians are expending $26,000. Rev. E. A.
Orr, Sioux Falls, 8. D., who ia hopeful
In the 'face of adversity; Rev. J. W. Mar
shall of Texas, who in the last two years
haa gotten ten antl-mlsslonary congrega
tions Into line; Rev. O. B. Black, who aald
they are troubled with fifty-seven churches
In Indian Territory, and wished they were
all In Texaa, but would have the territory
churchea self-supporting in five years.
Work In the goath.
Rev. O. B. Spiegel, who had given up a
loved and loving congregation In Chicago to
take ug the work In New Orleana and felt
repaid. Rev. Corey, secretary of the so
ciety In New York, who said that In New
After the devotional aervlce, led by Rev,
W. T. Ptnkerton ot Salt Lake City, and the
presentation ot the report of Statlatlclan
O. A. Hoffman, Missouri, reviewed In Sun
' day' Bee, Prealdent Breeden called for the
report of the commutes on selection ot con
vention sit. P. E. Udell presented, a a auch
report, a recommendation that Detroit be
given the gathering in 1903, and the Pacific
eoaat la 1906. The latter recommendation
waa not a part of the recommendation
proper. Chairman Udell further aald that
not been reached with the plea of the
Diaclplea of Chriat than In any other two
states, there being not a single church of
the Disciples In Albany or a acore of cities
with more than 15,000 population each, but
that last year there were 1,037 additions to
the church in that state. Rev. William F.
Calvin, auperlntendent of missions in the
northwest terrltorr. who asked means ot
saving the souls of a population there that
la Increasing at the rate of 25 per cent per
Another of these home missionaries waa
Rev. Z. O. Dowler, who waa Introduced by
Secretary Smith aa being a "hero" In the
aervlce, having worked for the aoclety at
Grand Island, Neb., one year for $290, and
another year tor $400, which latter amount
he turned back that It might be used else
where. Rev. Dowler said that when he
took up the work at that city tour years
ago na "realized that na naa a soaom on
hla hands." but that he haa baptized 100
Into the waiting
Asalatnnt Secretary Speaks.
The closing address was a "rouaer" by
George B. Ranshow of Kentucky, assistant
secretary of the American Missionary so
ciety, who aald that 13,990 persona had
been baptized In the Disciples' church In
twenty-alz weeks of evangellatlcal work
that the trend of tha time la toward union
ism; that federation la one step and
union In Jesus another; that the Disciples
are growing at the rate of 6 per cent In
thla decade because they teach the gospel
of truth as He would have it taught.
Before closing, announcement was made
that thla afternoon's session of the
National Benevolent association, which
was to have been In the First Christian
church, would be In the Knox Presby
terian church, three blocka northeast of the
Coliseum, because ot the accident Sunday
at the First church.
The benediction was pronounced by Prof.
Stayr of Drake university and the music
waa being conducted by F. H. Cappa of
RESOLUTIONS OF CONVENTION
They Kam Providence and the Lo
ral Hnatlera na Responsible for
' Meeting's Success.
t ' ' '
Mil HMD Fill .JxJzZLfl
"Sleep till seven, a quick
breakfast of gr0-fruto,
PLENTY OF TIME TO GET f
TO WORK, IT FITS ONE FOR ( V '
BUSINESS OR PLEASURE. V j
, iijiijsJ VLTSSSSSTSSSSHSSSZa
they might spend these days in delightful DIITC DDAMn flM UPDrJR UnQQP
fellowship without the slightest accident to 1 1 minisaa ia asuwiiw iiwiiwi.
mat the pleasure and happinesa of the oc
casion, saving ua from what threatened to
be a gieat catastrophe. We suggest that
the president ot tnis convention appoint
soma one to lead ua at this time in a prayer
of thanksgiving to Almighty uod, the giver
C. B. NEWNAN,
J. H. MOHARTER.
of all good.
vruuor. vuu uih kiwi i"' . - i , . , , ,
only other HnvHat.o.. bad com. from feraon. recent ther. and forty who cam.
make good headway hereafter "notwith
standing the tact that there are in tha city
seventeen churchea of other name, nineteen
saloons and six beer gardena."
Cola a Hon and Bossy.
There waa a novel aequel to the catling
forward of Missionary W. W. Taylor and
Boston and Portland; that tha former a was
AN IDEAL MEDICINE.
A Xaw Discovery Which Cares
-v. .v. u. .a.., , i. -i,ii. Mre. Taylor, who have been working at
.dmlnlater medicine, but until recently no . .We Rev JltLll
auccesaful catarrh tablet had ever been at
tempted. There la now. however, an ex
cellent and palatable remedy for catarrh in
tablet form, known aa Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets and aold by druggists, Composed ot
the neat recent discoveries in medicine for
cure of catarrh and results from their use
have been highly gratifying.
The old-time treatment. ot catarrh waa
In the form of Inhalers, washes, douches,
sprays, etc. Later on Internal remedies
were used with greater aucceaa, but being
In liquid or powder form were Inconvenient
to use and like aall medicines in liquid o?
powder form, lose their medicinal proper
ties when opened or exposed to tne air.
Stuart's Catarrh Tableta contain highly
concentrated antiseptics, hydrastln, blood
root and red gum, which kill tha catarrt
genua In the blood and mucouat membrasn
and la thla respect are atrlctly scientific
and modern, becauaa all authorities are
now agreed that catarrh la a constitutional
blood disease and local appllcatlona can
fcave only a transitory effect.
Tb nca ot inbalera. douches and sprays
Is o nuisance and Inconvenience and can
In no wise compare favorably with the
the effect that tha greateat hardships were
those borne by his wife and Incidentally
mentioned that while aome denominatlona
era building houses of worship costing
from $7,000 to $26,000, tha Disciples' repre
sentatives had to hold meetings In bor
rowed houses of the lowly and walk ten
miles in a day because he had no horse or
money to buy one.
Aa Mlsslonery Taylor retired to hla Beat
Secretary Smith remarked half-Jestlngly
that ha wlabed aomebody would give him
a horse or money to buy one
Well. I'll do It." called a voice from
tha rear ot the convention hall.
"I'll give $1 toward It," called another.
"I'll give $100 toward It," called another
Then Secretary Smith grew very busy
Ke sent, Ave deacona from the front pew
bfck through the house with their hata aa
--.Ulbotlon baskets. The result waa a
v..ectioa of $141 In cash and $106 In pledges
for the Porto Rico work. The donor of the
$100 waa Rev. C. R. Noe of Leon. Kan. The
donor ot tha horse waa Judge S. B. Dawea
ot Muikoggee, I. T.
This latter fact particularly pleased Mia
sionary Taylor, because In Porto Rico he
bad been Invited to "go back to tha United
name antiseptics given In tablet form In- BiM, ,na ml,tiouTj work la Indian
ternally, where they can reach tha stomach
and blood and kill catarrh germa right
where they are produced.
A prominent lawyer and "public speaker
of Pittsburg aaya: I have been' troubled
with catarrh ot the head and throat for
Territory, where the people are all aav
Talks at City Evaaaellsatlaa
W. B. Taylor's address on "Problems ot
City Evangelisation" could not be heard
The formal resolutions of the interna
tional convention ot Christian churches,
adopted yesterday afternoon, name God
the local convention committees, Gus Renze,
the policemen at the door and a number of
others aa deserving of thanks for the auc
cess of the meeting.
When Rev. Mohorter read the report it
waa found to contain thla clause:
We recommend that at this meeting
national Sunday school auperlntendent be
selected, whose duty It will be to further
Sunday school work in America, and report
ai me next annual convention.
A. McLean raised the point that In thla
the committee was exceeding its authority,
aa It waa a committee on resolutions, not
recommendations, and without power to
bring up new business, auch aa thla was
considered to be. President Breeden- bus
talned the point and ruled out the clause
objected to. At the night meeting the
matter of the Sunday school superintendent
waa finally dispoeed of by referring It to
the comiolttee on resolutions.
Another delegate proposed that the words
our church" be made to read "the church,"
but hia loyal sentiment seemed to be a
trifle too advanced and his motion did not
receive even a second.
The resolutions that were adopted read:
We are profoundly grateful to our Father
in heaven foi the remarkable success with
which He has crowned our efforts to. extend
His kingdom among men, both at home
and abroad, during the year. We note with
especial gratitude the constantly growing
interest on the part of the brotherhood in
the great work or missions as the enter
UHinees of the Church or Christ on earth.
We recognise the arduous character of
he dutUs devolving upon our secretaries
ind we desire to give hearty expression
to our grateful appreciation of the faithful
and efficient manner in which they have
discharged these duties. We pledga our
selves to a fuller and heartier co-operation
with them In the great work to which our
great brotherhood and God have called
Our heartiest thanks are due to the
churches of Omaha and vicinity and their
committees fur the tireless energy and
painstaking cafe with which they have
wrought and lor the mumnoent nnepitailty
they have accorded us, ma kin - this one of
the greatest conventions In he history of
he Diaclplea of Christ, if not the greatest
religious convention ever held upon the
American continent. We desire to ac
knowledge our Indebtedness to the citizens
of Omaha, especially the social committee
of 6(10 ladles and gentlemen from all
churches. We with to extend our thanka
to Mr. O. W. Llnlnger tor his kindness In
opening his private art gallery to us; to
the newspapers of the city for the generous
and appreciative manner In which they re
ported the proceedings of the convention;
to railroad representatives for liberal con
ceptions In rat. s and many ether courtesies;
to Mr. tins Kense, tne custodian or the
building, for his many efforts to add to the
comfort of the convention; to the ushers.
in the faithful performance of difficult
duties, and to the policemen abeut the
building rnr their polite and kindly services
in aiding in the work of preserving order.
We wish to thank the ministers and
churches of Omului for their Chrlatlan
courtesy In offering their pulpits to mem
oers of this convention on Lord's day and
we aesire to mention especially tne pastor
and people of Knox Presbyterian church,
who have been especially kind to the man
agement and members of this convention.
We encourage In every way the brightest
and most promising young men of our
churches to enter the ministry, and while
recognizing the bpienuid work that all our
colleges are doing, that we seek In every
way to strengthen the hands of our educa
tional rorcea and encourage our young peo
ple to aitena our own institutions or learn
ing. Whereas. The brethren in Jacksonville.
Fla., have suffered severe losses In the de
struction of a large part of that city by
their church building and
VOTES AID TO OMAHA MISSION
General Society Oonntea 200 Pro
vided Omaha t harches
During the day there was some Incidental
business of importances The governing
board of the Nebraska Christian Missionary
society met at the North Side Christian
church at 8 o'clock and voted $200 to the
newly organized Greater Omaha Missionary
society, with the stipulation that the local
Diaclplea' churches ralae $300, which C. S.
Paine states will be done without difficulty.
Rev. Z. O. Dowerd ot Grand Island, presi
dent of the board, presided.
At the aame hour, InlVie Lutheran church
near the Coliseum th waa a meeting In
the Interests of closcTsympathy between
the several colleges ot the Disciples and
a more united action in educational mat-
Prominent Stockman Convicted of
Appropriating; Another Man's
BELLEFOURCHE, S. D., Oct. 22. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Conviction waa secured in
the circuit court here In the case against
Joseph Wicker, one of the heaviest stock
owners in Butte county, and he waa sen
tenced today to a year in the penitentiary.
It Is alleged that Wicker branded a horse
belonging to John C. Shafer. Wicker claims
the animal was. really his own. Several
fine ranches in this vicinity are owned by
Wicker, besidea bis heavy stock Interests.
He has resided here twenty years, and hia
conviction haa created a profound sensation.
Big Cyanide Tank Borsta.
GAYY1LLE, S. D., Oct. 22. (Special.)
One of the big tanks In the Gayvllle tailings
plant of the Homestake Mining company
burst on Tuesday morning and damaged the
plant to the extent ot $20,000. The plant
had Just been completed and was being put
in readiness to run, the work of filling the
tanka with solution ot cyanide and tailinga
having been Just completed. . The tank
which burst contained 1,150 tone of tailings
and solution, which when It escaDed washed
tore. All students, alumni and professors everything before It, wrecking the greater
twelve years. Ia (his climate It seems 1st that gentleman is atill In Chicago. Frank
Impossible ta get rid at It. . Tha continual L. Bowen of Kaniaa City read a paper on
draDolna of mucus from tha nose Into tha I problems of the work. In the course of
throat eaueed Irritation and hoarseness, which be said:
seriously Interfering with my public, speak- "The law ot social solidarity Is being
Inf. It took ma as hour or mora ot cough- recogalzed aa never before; the aim of th-j
log, gagging, expectorating and aneeilng church Is coming to be not so much the
very morning before I could settle down deliverance of men from a poasible future
ta work sad this condition gradaually bell aa their deliverance from the actual
brought on catarrh of stomach, causing I bell of the present; not so much their Im
losa ot appetite, poor digestion and a foul I provement In the Ufa beyond aa their bet
breath which annoyed 'me exceedingly. I terment ta the life that now Is. Tha work
My phyaiclan advised me to try Stuart'a I of tha church must be the righting of
Catarrh Tableta and I took them for two I things that are wrong,
. menths and waa astonished ta find howl "Seven-tenths of all our criminals are In
quickly they cleared nay head, throat and I onr cities; Blue-elevenths of all the saloons
stomach and I have no hesitation In rec- In this nation are In Ita cities. The saloons
onimeadinE them. They are not only I ot fifty cities jor tha United Htatea pay it).
nlaasaat to take, but they aeem ta get at I 000.000 taxea, or enough to aend out .
tha very root ot the trouble, because alaca (.missionaries. Since 1800 we have built 400
' using them I hav had no trace of catarrh. I cities and la them are all the ecbemea of
Druggists sell Stuart'a Catarrh Tableta I organised vice and evil that the mind of
at 50 rente for full alaed package.. . I naa raa conceive. In them there ia a grea
Thar can be carried In the packet and I prepoaderaace of the foreign bora popula
used at any time asd aa often aa deaired, I tka and atatistics show that the tendency
alaca they contain no cocaine, utreury I to crime la two asd one-half timee atronger
r 8 lfcr loJurloua drug. " I in inose t ivrviin nirin man in nativ
of the Diaclplea' schools were invited and
the attendance was fair. Short talks were
made by President Jenkins ot Kentucky uni
versity; President Butler of Butler college.
Indianapolis; Prof. W. F. Richardson of
Eureka college, Illinois; Dr. Lockhart ot
Drake university, Dea Moines. All the
speakers favored a more united activity
and a committee yet to be appointed was
ordered to lesue a call for a aimilar meet
ing at the next general convention. Another
committee Is to bring in recommendations
on a plan of co-operation between thla body
and the general educational aoclety, such
report to be submitted this evening.
T. J. Legg of Indiana, superintendent of
Sunday school work, called those interested
in that work to the rostrum after the after
noon's session, ot the convention in the
Coliseum and upon being Instructed by
resolution so to do, appointed a committee
to arrange a program at some future time
for a national Sunday school conference of
the church. For this committee be selected
A. M. Hootman, Logansport, Ind.; D. Mupro,
Wayland, Mich.; George S. Walker, Chicago;
A. McLean and B. L. Smith, Clncinatt. The
national Sunday school convention will be
at Culver, Ind., next August.
Rev. Hilton conducted a party of twenty
to the Llnlnger art gallery In the course ot
the afternoon and the visitors were most
hospitably received and entertained, being
served a delightful luncheon after their
ramble through the gallery.
Another party enjoyed a tally-ho trip
through the parka and residence districts,
both ot which they voted to be most beauti
ful and Inviting.,
part ot the upper floor of the building and
tearing out one of ita ends. The necessary
work of repair will take at least two
months, which Is not figured In the damage
which has been Inflicted to the building by
Anaoaaeemeats for Today.
Important among the announcements for
today is one that Dr. George H. Combs of
Kansas City Is to be among tbe speakers
at the meeting of the National Benevolent
association at Knox Presbyterian church,
Nineteenth and Ohio, In the afternoon. In
the Coliseum at 2:15 there is to begin the
session ot the pastors' and evangelists'
section, which will be addressed by seven
of the church's leading evangelists.
nre. Including i
many of the homes and business places ot
th im mbers: and.
hereaa. The church In Jacksonville ia a
child ot the American Chrlatlan Missionary
society ; aiui.
W hereas, in the midst or the poverty It
ha undertaken to build a home for the
woiKhii. of uod; and.
Whereas, The members have gone to the
limit of their ability and the building Is not
yet cfmtiitnl, requiring an additional sum
of not leas than (lu,v0 to hi It for use;
Resolved. Thai we owe a debt or obliga
tion to that church In Ita severe sfllicilon
which has not been adequately discharged
and that we urge uuon the brethren and
churchts who have not yet responded to tha
appeal mailt In behalf of our brethren In
that city by our general board to do so at
once, that our cause In that gateway to
Florida may be permanently eetabltahed
and that we may furnleh tne world another
iiuatraton that Chrlat'a Disciples bear each
other's burdens and so fulfill the law of
That we heartily approve the action of
the national and local managers of the
Louisiana Purchase exposition, the world s
fx'r to be held at Ht. l-outu In ISo4. In clos
Im: the gates on the Lord's day; by their
eiillantened uoncy tney nave commended
the fair to the patronage and support of all
food people. s runner express our satis,
action wMb the purpose of the manage
nient to keep out all objectionable and oe
As the children of OoJ we are profoundly
thankful to our loving Heavenly Father fur
His uversliaduwtng providence that haa rer
Bill ted these thouaanda of His children to
guibeir (rvMU all v4 K X lha buuuir that
Fencing? the Reservation. ,
PIERRE, S. D., Oct. 22. (Special.) The
work of construction of the line of fence
along the north line of Rosebud reservation,
a distance of about seventy-five miles. Is
being pushed to get the work completed
this fall yet. A few daya ago fifty Indian
teams were at Oacoma after wire for the
work, the polea having all been set, and
the wire Is now on the ground for stringing.
This meana that cattle which drift south
this winter will be stopped at White river.
and cannot get onto the reservation. The
range, along White river will be likely to
be closely fed down befere spring, unless the
winter is extremely mild.
Pardoned by Governor,
PIERRE, S. D., Oct. 22. (Special Tele
gram.) Governor Herreld today, on recom
mendatlon ot the Board of Pardona, granted
a pardon to Elard Chausse, sentenced from
Butte county on charge of grand larceny.
If you are going to the mountaina or aea
shore, order a case ot Cook's Imperial
Champagne, Extra Dry.
GIVES OLD AGE PENSIONS-
. aoaarei Sew De
part a re.
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 22. President
George W. Stevens of the Chesapeake, &
Ohio railway Is authority for the state
ment that bis company la planning to es
tablish a permanent pension roll for aged
The fund will be by gratuitous contribu
tion of the company.
4feflh Th8 Direct and
&T Popular Route
Atchison, Leavenworth, Kansas City, St. Louis,
Joplin, Carthage, Webb City-
to the mining districts of Missouri and Arkansaa and the gas bait of Kansas.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE.
Elegant high back coaches and free reclining chair cars on all trains.
Elegant electric lighted sleepers. '
' Very low one way and round trip rates the first and third Tuesday of
each month, to numerous points In the southeast, south and southweat.
Winter tourist tickets on sale daily after November 1st, to the varioua re
sorts in the south and southeast.
CITY TICKET OFFICES S. E. Cor. Nth and DaujIasSts.
THo. F. GODFREY, Pasa. and Ticket Agt.
II. C. TOWKSESD, CHAS. K. STYLE!,
C P. A T. A., St. I.onla, Mo. A. C. P. A., Kansas City, Mo.
JOINT DEBATE AT CLAY CENTER
Jadge Karris ana Coasjreaaasan
Hhallvaberajer Draw a Largs
CLAY CENTER. Neb., Oct. 22. (Special
Telegram.) The joint debate between Con
gressman Shallenberger and Judge Norrls,
republicsn candidate for the aeat, occurred
at this place this evening. The court room
would not hold those who desired to hear
it. Judge Norrls went over tbe record of
Congressman Shallenberger In the last sea-
sion ot congress, and sustained by the
Congressional Record hla chargea that Mr.
Shallenberger had voted against the appro
prlatlon tor shelter for the United Statea
soldiers In the Philippines. Close attention
waa given to each speaker. This is the
only political meeting which baa drawn any
attention during this campaign. Messrs.
Da Franca and Bryant addressed a email
audience In the afternoon.
Don't L.oae a Meal
Through dyspepsia and Indigestion.
Take Eloctric Bitters. They cure atomach
troubles or no pay. Only 60c. For sale
by Kuhn Co.
rag tssits a Wreck.
PITTSBCRfJ. Oct. S -The dense fog
today was the cause of a westbound pas
senger train on tha Pennsylvania railroad
crashing Into a freight wreck near New
Florence, resulting In the death of Fireman
II. D. CorL None of the pateengers were
Little Liver Pills.
Must Signature f
fee FsofluBlie Wrapper Betas.
Hfhwah Uoes ta Mils
VENICE. Oct. 3-Charles M. Schwab,
preaidtnit of the I'ntted ritatf-s Steel cor
Duration, who had been here fur some days,
iouk a syevlal train tor UUau, iWjr, today.
Yarr aaaall aa4 a
) taa aa swj
I st a rvTrn'al
rOI BI2ZIMESS. '
re i tiuoumti,
POI TUMI LIVU.
FOI COItTIf ATI8I.
ftl UUIW IUI.
aTgat I aBraty Taastalalavsai..'a Hast
Commander of tHe
Ladies of tHe
633 Troost Ave., Kahias City, Mo., March 28, 1902.
In my official capacity it is to my interest to see that members of our
society are in the best possible physical health. Having had occasion to uso
; Wine of Caxdui myself and having found it a remedy of no ordinary merit,
but far above anything 1 have ever known, and being especially adapted to
cure all the ilia to which women are subject, I have often taken occasion
to recommend it and 1 have never yet had any reason to regret it, for iq '
every instance I have found it most helpful. It not only effects a quick
cure, but those who have taken a thorough treatment of this very merito
rious medicine seem to be renewed from head to foot, so that they are
particularly immune from catching diseases and colds, which are really
the beginning of the majority of them. Since I have used Wine of
Cardui myself I feel in excellent physical condition and have no need of
doctor or other medicine. I consider it a most desirable family remedy
and as I have observed for the last three yuan the very satisfactory results
obtained, it ii with great pleasure I give public endorsement to Wine of
Cardui, as 1 have many times done privately
THE Ladies of the Maccabees is
one of the largest fraternal in
surance organizations in the
country and sickness and death
among its member call for 'oene6ta
to be paid out of the treasury of the
order. The great oraanizttion ii
entirely in the hands of women who
have to successfully conducted ita af
fair that among the secret order
for women the ladies of the Macca
bees ia regarded as a model. Among
tbe leader of this great order is
Mr. J. M. Powell of Kansas City.
o. the is a lady of hish intel
ligence and aa lieutenant-commander
of the Kansas City lodge ha the
welfare of the organization more or
lea in her Keeping. rn says: "In
my official capacity it i to my inter
est to see that member of our so
ciety are in the best possible physi
cal health." Clear judgment oromptt
her to recommend Wine of Cardui
to tha member of her organization.
Wine of Cardui has benefited
every woman who has taken it. Such
a remedy is worthy every wonian'a
confidence in the time of sicknev
when doctors fail and other inedi- '
cine do not bring the sufferer relief.
Wine of Cardui will cure any un
complicated case of irregular pe .
riod and bearing down pains. It is
valuable during pregnancy, at child
birth and during tbe change of life.
It is not a (tror.g medicine but it
quickly relieve female troubles in an
easy and natural way. Jtetrength
ens the nervous system, acta directly
on tbe genital organ and is the
finest tonio for women known ta tha
If Mrs. Powell waa cured by Wine
of Cardui and recommend it to
thousands of her lodge members, 1
don't you think it is worth a 'rial in
your home 1
All druggists sell 11.00 bottle of
Wine of Cardui.
WINE of CARDUI
Deputy tHaU Tatasinarlaa
H. L. tUUlCClOTTI, D. V. S.
' CTTT VETERINARIAN.
OOos aaa Xatu-caary,
tHITl DOVK CUItl aerar .'aiu ludoirojr i.r
lug tor airuos drink, tha appetite fur wnlt-h caaDtrf
tilu attrr u.ing cliia remeif. Olvra la toy lisuk
IU or wlUmui knuwieosa ii'"U uu.u-m, (1
Sherman at Mt;Couiiell Drug Co , Oiuhl
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