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THK OMAHA DAILY REE: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 100.1.
Tela.. StS-fiM WK riXJSE 6ATUDAYS AT P. M. NEBRASKA. Vflft and early contracts have made prices that would not bo possible to duplicate today, after the sharp advances that have been put on the prices of all cotton oods. All the muslins are torn, not cut, and the sewing is neatly and fiibstantlallv done. I'luln hemmed sheets, elites 1x90, 6', fje, 75o, fjOe, &c each. Site 72xDO fitc and TOc each, fllie C'ixfW"i5o each. Hemstitched ahet, sice Slx90 90c each. Slie "2x90 5o each.- 'JI;M.KIIPS i'Y. U. Q: A. BiitTdirfe, Corner matter aAi.paav Jitxvd attenjliiup ron- Mra t Inn ' The drawlhgof lot tV decide thVerii!?d7 mcmberenip or thO maroherff t- theoar'jl resulted as follows . ASJJMf C. ,mlth, A t,. Keed and E. E. Jirucc. each one year;' W. B. Updike, A. B. Jamtth nhd "Nathan Mcrrlam, eaAh two years, .anj .G.'.W. Wa.t tles, S. A.1 McWhortcf and f.'P. Kirkeri dall, each 'three years. ' ' allies U Hopeful. ' . President VattleS said he' believed' that If matters were pushed to a conclusion the exchange could be 1n Rood running order by the first of the year, but that It would take a great deal of hustling on the part of everyone Interested. It Is the' desire of the board to have the proposition ' placed before the grain dealers out In the state In a way which will Induce them to take hold and assist, and this wtl! be done as soon ai convenient It Is believed a large num ber' of the out-of-town grain dealers can be Induced to Join the organization when It Is brought to their notice that it will be a direct benefit to them. Already several country merchants have expressed their hearty approval of the movement and one waa present at yesterday's meeting who did not hesitate to algn the roll of membership and subscribe for a share of stock. There aro at present 120 members enrolled. 1 clIllom asks for documents (Continued from First Page.) negotiation and ratification of a new treaty. It Is understood that Mr. Cromwell Is authorized, to give assurances on the sub ject of extension. Another question con sidered waa the right to make a treaty with the Republic of Panama, under the present law specifically authorizing a treaty with the republic of Colombia. It la understood that the legal advisers of the company hold that a treaty with Panama Is authorized under the present law, aa Panama succeeds to the sovereignty of Colombia. Moreover, they hold that the United States senate's ratification of the treaty with Panama will cure any possible defects of a treaty under the present law. Concord Goes to Colombia. PANAMA, Nov. 11. The United. Statea gunboat Concord,; .which left here yester day afternoon, a,sal4 (o .be bound ,fyr HUena Ventura.,.,. ... -i .. , The United States cruisers" Boston Marblehead rrrnhY here." tlie" 'MM ' news' received at 'Panama front Buena Venturu was to the effect thnt the Colombian au thorities' were expecting an attack on that port from the direction of Panama; that they were building entrenchments, and that the Colombian gunboat Bogota was being' stripped for action. - To Core m Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All drugglata refund- the money If It falls to cure. B. W. Orove's signature Is on each box. 25c. OPPOSED TO GENERAL" WOOD Senator Teller Would Examine Rec ord Before Confirming Officer aa Major General. WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. Senator Teller gave notice In executive session In the sen ate today -that before action la taken on the nomination of Brigadier General Ticon ard Wood to be major general, he desired to make. certain Inquiries relating to the nominee's military' record. This homlna-1 tlon, frith a number of other army arpolnt: men (a, waa referred to the senate commit tee on military affairs. It has been Stated that the promotion of General Wood would be opposed and now opportunity will be given, for an investigation by the commit tee. A Bore Never Matters After Porter's Antiseptic Healing OH la ap plied.' Relieves pain instantly and heals at the same time. For man or beast Price, 25c. Have You a Baby in the e House? Alofhers Are Delighted WITH THE PAINTY fiARMENTB WK SHOW KOK TUB COOINO BAllKS. COMK-SKR THK NEW FADS AND FANCIES IN MACHINE ANI HAND-MADR OARMENTS- (MMK-WHKTI'.KR YOU WANT T BUY OR NOT. Misses' dresses and skirt, bonnets and coats, aacquea and shirts. bS eea and how, bands and shawls, 14 hs and diapers, rubber cloth and stocki netalso flannel by the yard. gee the new rack for drying woolen hose. Write for catalogue. MMSOM e THORHtS ' jTOVAMA.HtBS- S "I Can't Go r guch terrlbls headache," need ne-yeh b al(l-agaltli ' Dr. MllMf' Antl- I'uln Till, quickly euro .nd poltlTely prevent headache and all bodily pain. No cptatee, non-laxative, never sold in bulk, Ci i.aianteed. All ilruugWte 'S dntee 25 couia i-'lL kUL-Ui aiaX'ICAL CO., fc.ktiart. Jud, le. No. 11, 1J3. Ready-Mad Sheets and Pillow Cases riHin hemstitched pillow cases, else 42x3, at 10c, li'Ac, 170. Mc each. Plzo 4nx3fi, at lni 14c, lAc, 19c each. Slid 60tTO. fit lie, 15c, 19e, tOc each. Hemstitched pillow cases, ' Size 42x38, at 23c each. Size 45x36, at 17c, I4o eo'.h.' ' Sixteenth and Douglas Stj REPORTft'-ON THE RLCENT INSPECTION dives Ttttal Number of Rnlllted Meu and Compares .ft "to ft h' (fife iUatlV ' Dependable Strenarth . of. . . the Organisation. WASHINGTON, Nor. Il.-Among the recommendations for the organised militia contained in the annual report of Acting Adjutant General Hall of the army, made public today, are the following: That the attention of congresa be Invited to the advisability of a provision In the appropria tion bill . for tho next fiscal year, giving forage to the horses of mounted militia troops and of mounted militia officers while at maneuvers; for per diem allowance to bo made for the hire of horses of militia troops and batteries while engaged - In maneuvers; for the furnishing of fuel for cooking and heating purposes by the United States while engaged In maneuvers, and for, the furnishing of straw and hay for bed ding of militia soldiers while engaged in maneuvers In order to increase the attendance at drills and thus secure increased efficiency of the organized militia, that governors be permitted to utilize the allotment of their respective states under section 1661, Revised Statutes, for the purpose of furnishing per diem allowance, not In any case to exceed 43 cents per drill of one and one-half hours; for tho purpose of paying enlisted men of the enlisted militia toi attendance at each of the twenty-four drills annually re quired by statute. That aa a precedent to participation In maneuvers, the statea and territorlea require a sufficient physical ex amination for entrance Into their organ ized militia. That states be permitted to retain rjfies and carbines how In use In military schools and colleges, Instead of. throwing- them away on the receipt of hew arms. That for the purpose of preserving order la camp mo. trotpa tot the organized militia shttn X rfi lpatp;jn(mnnj'uVers. ..unless J be ldws.Cl flie afatei-to'-whlch'the troona.he- lMg.suffli-jtlet provM fdf Hire fctrblsrmiefit oj.. lueuftjer,- , . ; i.-.rf.i.. hovra lp the Mlllfla. . ', General Hall's report la exhaustive, dcnl lnr with every ph'use of the mllltnrv estab lishment, but more than one-half of It Is aevotedto the militia ind it glvea a de tailed account of the worklnga of the act to promote the efficiency of the militia, passed at the last session of confirress. Inspections of the several militia organlza tlona, the report says, were begun on April 23, 1903, and fcomplcted about the 1st of July. The total number of the organized militia, including officers of every rank and graue, was ascertained to be 116.542. Regarding the dependable strength nf the militia in time of national peril, the ad jutant general atatea that "although the obligation of officers and men of the militia' to reapond promptly to a sudden call of the president haa been on the atatute booka more than 100 years, and of the organized mlliya or . national guard for .nearly forty, and the neglect to ao . respond , to punish able by such penalties a a court-martial may dlreof, experience has shown that hls obligation 14 a' theory rather than A' fact. Without golhg further. VacX than the late war with Spain, Mhe proportion of the membership of mllltli organizations which have actually responded to aileti calls of the president has borne a very small proportion to those actually borne on the company rolls. Eliminating the men unlit for military Jervtce and those unable to go to the front for logical reaaona. the reports show that only about thirty of the original company la a fair eatimate of the number of men In each company who ' Were Anally received Into the aervlce of the United Statea. The adjutant general comments at length on the opposition developed In some quar tera to the militia law, which he airya is lesa on the whole than war anticipated. Heaaya,lt ia true that certain radical lead era of the labor unions! regard the militia as a, menace tp thehvpurpoars, although it la doubtful, he adds. If this enmity extends to any conalin-aUe-iiortlon of thoir mem bership. , . . i . - , .. One Source of Tronbl'e. Continuing, the adjutant general ataiea Lthat theixptu'fitoTPOeija.in on the pari or empioyera to permitting their em plye. wiio -aroTnembers of the National Guard to leave their work to participate In drlHs, encampments and target practice as well aa In responding to calls for aerv Icea froin the atate for the auppresalon of disturbance, "UuHjneas.atwJ . proeaaienaj, men ponnected with the prgapIxed-JDlJItla xt some of the atatea," ti adjutant neral adda, "feiV (tht they, caipot a.ftord.t. waste rtelr ;tUf lum ur ttyvvr ifouDias, wnii they.voild ue periecuy willing tp respond in raae of war. In some citlea of VlrgJnla. .O'eergla and Loulalana the newspapers have preju diced the minds of the militiamen by their distorted views. The fear fs expressed In some southern communities that under the prealdenVa orders white national guards men might be compelled to serve under a colored commander, and still others believe that they are atate troopa and ahduld not be ordered for duty outside the atate. All these cxamplra. however, are to be regarded as sporadic rather than contagious, and aa the Intent of the law becomes better under stood will perhaps be appreciated. With some further legislation It la believed that alt bisections will be confined to such ele ments as are not tj be satisfied with any thing lee than the abolition of all agencies that make for the preservation of law and order." Ueelalon Is Mad. A decision In the application for an lit Junction Instituted by the Swift Pac-klii company against the rrantlii of a rmht- of-u.iy and ad-Utional trackage faciuies in the city of south Omaha by the coun rll of that city will be announced by I Judee It Wlnapn t,.m.rrew. A imp.ry ! f'n cmasV ru?, iihl i kiiII brouaiit bv Maaddlena I'iv.-nka. aa u- t-nfive prupTty inner In that portion of tiiin (iinaiia. wntcti. it i aivge.i. 1,J suffer from the propuacd rlgLl-uf-isay, -V t METHODISTS BEGIN MEETING Genrtl Kiinonar Committes Opens Con ferencf of k Wctk'i Duration. EMINENT MEN MAKE UP ASSEMBLAGE Reports Shew' the Work to He In an t npreeedented Condition ao Far aa Flnancea Are Concerned. The general missionary committee of the Methodist Episcopal church began ita an nual seatdon In the First church yesterday mirnln. For some time before 10 o'clock, the hour for opening, the vener able looking bishops, the general conference district representatives, the olllcers of the committee and the representatives of the board of managers were, gathering at the church and talking of the woik to come. It haa been some time since Omaha has seen such eminence In such a smull gathering-Bishop Stephen M. Merrill of Chicago, as the senior blphop, took the chair and the msctlng was opened by prayer by Hlnhop C'yru' D. Fo of Philadelphia.-and Dr. S..).-F.e.ittQr. read the. roll wall. -Dr, Jjjentqn Wa; ,eeiecta Secretary uf the .mealing, . lit.. Homer Evton- .UiaaoUvl -iraoretrv and Ir, H. 'iC. Jennings , assistant ..financial secnetary. . The- boura'for. ttcglnnlng -the. fittings were pet at - 9 '-'o'clock-, and 2:30 o'clock In the. afternoon. The assistant and the Held secretaries were vdted the usual privileges after which Homer Eaton read .the llnanclal reports for the year. This showed the total of -tl,K4,223.8o re ceived from all sources,, this being the largest figure ever reached in the Methodist Episcopal chuich. Of the 153 conferences all but thirty-six showed .an advance over funds subacilbed last year. The total in crease Is 1136,574.88. Detail of tontrlttnt lona. The amount for the year came from the following source's: Conference collections. ..-.'.-.. ...... .11, 4tf, 945 07 Increase- lii.sa 'is Legacies , . W.Otij -ia Increase 5.103 M) Sundry receipts i -ll.a.'l') , Increase ... 6,6(7 61 The expetmen during the year have been 1.3S&.4h6. leaving a balance In the trenn ury of $14B,930.t, as against a balance of la-HSra last yVarV " At the conclusion 'of this report Blriiiop James-N. Fitzgerald of St. Louis moved that the committee proceed to r-pproprlute this sum for the ensuing year. This waa carried with an amendment that the odd hundreda be omitted. Bishop Charles H. Fowler then -moved that $100,000 . of the amount be set aside as a fund for foreign mission buildings,, but he wua ruled out of order and the committee proceeded to ap propriate sums to the standing funds. The moneys set aside were: Incidental fund of the society ino.ono Contingent fund,- 60,000 Salaries of missionary bishops and secretaries , 34.000 Office- expenses ,. 18,000 Publication and missionary Informa tion fund 35,000 Nearly the entire morning was taken up In an attempt to make the publication fund 140,000 with tS.OOO of this set aside exclu sively fo Sunday schools. When the vote waa reached this amendment to the $35,000 appropriation was lost-by only one vote, being , twenty-one for ami , twenty-two against. 9. . . Uvaeher t rees - HI Motion. Irr; making ' the 'hiotlon- ' Pr. '- John F. Courtier-sard- ." . ' ..-.' 't , tfka.Uuna -Haa rotrKror" tiir'-to tifk'rip thls.rimpalgt) of; educatlgn,'; S"hs) SimMar ac;iopj antt couegea are ciamqrinx jor, la-.-f armatt)i) , on minaloua and. bucI) , -literature, does pot txist',, We.need this $8(UCKI. advance for. the Sunday, school. The students la our. colleges are. the largest buyers of mission ary literature. At first this publication may not pay, but In a, short time It will return Us a hundred fold. .This demand haa suddenly grown up and there Is no sup ply for it. I ask that these Sunday schools which' give one-third of the mission fund and are clamoring for these -booka have their desire." The opposMlon to this Increase held that with It and the other smaller increases al ready made, one-fifth of the Increased funds had already been nsed without any increase to the mission fields and with the building 'fund asked for by llishop Fowler, would wipe out the increase entirely. Bishop Mallalleu said that the church al ready had the grandest Sunday school lit erature of any organization and that lie thought that the committee rhould wait until It saw If (here waa not some more pressing fieed for the money. Those in favor bf the' advahce showed that money In' excess of last year's appropriations had been spent, making the total used only $80 lesa than the proposed appropriations. After l he vote on the $10,000 llishop Cyrus If. Fobs' moved an appeal from the chair irl' in attempt to amend the $8,000 Sunday school fund into the $35,000 appropriation, but the appeal was lost and the smaller amount appropriated. llishop Foss then brought up the ques tion of the percentage to obtain between OFF FOR SCHOOL Send Yoangatera Away Well Fed, Vnless the schoul child haa food that nourishes brain and nerves aa well o4 muscles the child win not develop aa It should. ' Brain wastes away dully Just like the ret 41m -body -and must be rebuilt antl the only way to do this, la by the proper food selectejf-fVr. jUst'triis vnpone. A school gl'f- tf' Worcester, Mass. WJ.a.;'lUV.''.'yn; a.?JW hbut ev(inu.ulii r.wlkU .'. V-yd ';to -atuly -mw : "T.ojearu: agj. X had nJteatlcti sq.-ud thJU food dld.iut nourish mer-aul' I hist a great deal of flesh'tt'iid. afreitgth 'anif wfS always 'suffering from trouble '' in my stornactj. ,J could hot study tor my head alw-;Beemed clogged up?-,' . " .' 1 "Onacla'a,t scjiool I noticed that one of the glrfk iiad a"boxr6f tj'rkpe-Nui. I asked her about It, and from what she told me, 'made ' lip my riiln'd to . try the food. i , . ". ' "Aa the result of eating Gra"pe'-Nuta'. three tlm'ea day in' place of improperly selected food I have at last found the way to per manently cure my indigestion. Qrape-N.uta food ia light, delicious and digests without trouble, the heavy- feeling in my atomach la gone and I have been gaining flesh rapidly ever since I made the change to Urape-Nuts. ' Not only ia the Improvement physical. but I feel ao much better and clearer In my head and I have more ambition -than I have ever known before. I usd to feel ao fagged out In my brain and stupid and had headaches, but teat ia all gono and now I feel like a new peraon. "I am absolutely certain that Grape-Nuts helpa me get ray leaaona, because now can alt for hours and atudy and accomplish a great daal. while when I waa living on the old diet I would aim ply sit there and accomplish nothing. , "To tell the- truth Qrape-Nuta, aa I tell all my friends, worked a miracle in my case. My mother la signing this letter to confirm all the statements I have made. Name given by Fuatura Co., battle Creea, Mich. Look in each package for a copy of the famoua little book, "The Koad to Well villa." , the home and foreign' missionary field, moving that It lie the sums as last year, namely, 67ty per .cent fof fore.gn and 4J'4j per cent for home mlKslone., nishop Fow ler amended this by asking that $?3.ii'0 be first set aside as a fund for the buildings of foreign missions,- which were falling to pieces for ten j ears' negrrrt. Afternoon Cession. Illshop Andrews of New York presided at the afternoon session. The debate on Bishop Fowler'- motion that $75,000 be set aside as a fund for foreign mission build ings Waa continued. Bishop .McCabe ob jected to this before the apportionment of the mission fund. General Kusllng of New York moved that the per cent be made 42 and 58 for home and foreign missions. This motion was laid oh the table after which Dr. A. K. Sanford fhoved the per cent be 43 and 67. Bishop Merrill objected on the ground that the committee should first specify the amount to be devoted to other work and also because the- various foreign missions must ' be dealt with separately. Dr. A.-jB. Leonard thought the proposed per cent waa entirely unjust. The twentieth century movement raised $20,000,00X1 for home missions. Dr. C. H. Jackson objected saying .that If nothing wi spent to weep up the church at home there would loon be nothing for the missions abroad. '. v , Pr. Homer Eaton told of the dilapidated condition' of anisstonj buildings lnJapa,n and China. He atrnngly-'lavpred 4he .appropria tion.- Pri Leonard, .moved to a,mnd -to 40 and S0 per cent. . i, -.r . . , ., , . . On- the1 previous wrsUin-lt .waa carded that -the $75,000 be-.sL.aside foe the foreign nflsstow hulldlnga. ThV percentage ftf jdl vlston on Ihe balance pf, the money for ap propriation waa fixed, at 42 and 67H per cent, the old ratio. . ThJa made the amount to be disposed, for-domeptlo missions $518X00 and for foreign, In addition to the building fund; $701,600. r , , Blihopa investigate Seeds. Ulshop Fowler hipvedthat a committee of eight, three bishops,' twd from each of the other classes and two representatives from the New York office, be appointed to Investigate the needs of 'the various mis sions. The chair named Bishops Foss, Joyce and. Cranston and Messrs. W. W. Ogler, R L. Dobbins, 3. F. Oouther. f. C. Arbuckle, Dr. A. B. - Leonard and Dr. Homer Eaton. On motion tho matter of appropriations to-cities was left to. a committee consisting of BiKhops Walden and Fitzgerald and Drs. SKam, Jackson, North, Gibson and Carroll. Tho committee was rdered .to make out a list of cities which, should be placed on the Hat and to submit the same to the commit tee of the whole aa soon aa popstble. An aggregate of $25,000 waa fixed for the city approprtationa .; . The following appropriations to the con ferences were mode: Detroit, $4,000; East Maine, $2,000; Erie, $000; Maine, $1,300; Mich igan, $3,500; New. Hampshire, $1,400; North ern New York. $1,000; Troy, $1,000; Vermont, $1,450; West Wisconsin, $4,200; Wilmington, $760; Wisconsin, $3,600; Black Hills mission. $4,000; Dakota, $8,600; Des Moines, $1,200; Minnesota, $2,000; Nebraska, $1,800; North Dakota, $8,700: North Nebraska, . $5,000; North Minnesota, $(i,500; Northwest Iowa, $3,466; Northwest Nebraska, $3,300; Western Nebraska, $C,600. .. ' rrrsoariel of bathrrla. The following personnel of the committee and assemblage Is: Bishops Stephen "wC Merrill, 57 Wash ington street, Chicago, '111.; Edward G. An drews, 160 Fifth avenue. New York' City; Cyrua D. Foss, .J0431 Arch street; Phila delphia, Pa-: John Ml W'aldeu, 250 West Fourth street, Cincinnati, O.i Witlard F. Malla:ieu, 42 Grovestreet, Auburtldrtle, Mass. ; v fiarlea H. Jjowler. 4,jS Franklin street, Buffalo Nt Y,; James N," Fitzgerald, ilD05 Locirst street,- Sti' Louir,' M. ; ieaao W. Joyce. 1115 'NlcolWlfaVtiiie, Minneapolis, Mlnrl. Daniel ' A' ijaoflhell; ' 'Chattanooga. Te'nh.; Cha'rles' C.'M&Cabe, Omaha, Neb.; Earl Cranston, ' Portland, Ore.; John W, Hamilton, San Francisco, Cal. Officers' or the Society and the Board Corresponding secretary, Dr. Adna B. Leon ard, 150 Fifth avenue. New York City; first assistant corresponding secretary, ' Dr. Henry K. Carroll, 150 Fifth avenue. New York City; recording secretary. Dr. Stephen O. Benton, 150 Fifth avenu, New York City; treasurer. Dr. - Homer Eaton, Meth odist Book Concern, 160 Fifth avenue. New York City; assistant-treasurer. Dr. Henry C. Jennings, 220 West Fourth street, Cin cinnati, O. Representatives of Mlsson Districts Rev. Walter W. Ogler, Bangor, Me.;. Rev. Henry A. Monroe, 1310 Parrlsh street, Philadelphia, Pa.; Rot. William D. Marsh. L'tloa, H. Y. ; Rev. Reuben O. Smith, 540 East Tenth atreet, Erie, Pa.; Rev. John C. Arbuckle, Columbua, O.; Rev. Robert H. Robb, At lanta, Oa.; Rev. Patrick J. Maveety, Al bion, Mich.; Rev. Dr. Henry C. Jackson, SI Washington atreet, Chicago, 111.; Rev. Dr. Nels E. Slmonaen, S24S Orrington avenue, Kvanston, IX; Rev, George W. Isham, Beatrice, Neb.; Rev, Waiter H. Nelson, Huntavllle, Ala.; Rev. Henry Lemcke, 1200 Rokeby atreet, Chicago, 111.; Rev. John Parsons, Salem, Ore. , Representatives of the Board of Man agers Dr. John F. -Goucher, 130 8C Paul street, Baltimore, Md. ; Dr. F. Maaon North, lbO Fifth avenue, Manhattan, New York City; Dr.. A. K. Sanford, ! Park street, Munhattan, New York City; Dr. W. F. Anderson, Osslnlng. N. Y. ; Dr. 8. F. L'p- ham, Drew seminary, Madison, N. J.; Dr. J. O. Wilson, 120 West Seventy-sixth atreet, Manhattan, New York City;' Dr. 6. W. Thomas, 1618 Centennial avenuo, Philadelphia, Pa, j ' Laymen E. L. Dobbins, 752 Broad street, Newark, N. J.; General J. F. Kusllng, 224 East State street, Trenton, N. J.; J. McLean,- 402 Hudson street, Manhattan, New York City; Willis McDonald. 139A South Oxford street, lirookjyn, N. . Y. ; H. W. -P.- Oeff , -Bouate-iSeoond street.. HiHa dttrphra, i-fa.!" Charles Glbmin-, .415 State street, Albany N.-Yi..'.' - .j..,: ' ! ' ' . .i ., . PLEAS ' FOR HOME MISSIONS Evening Derated 'to Presentation of the tknrek'a'WoTk at Ita Dpora. The Home Field"' waa the general tonic of the 'mtpstdnary mass meeting In the First Methodist Episcopal ' church yester day evening, and an audience which tilled the lower tlortr of the building, listened to four ' prominent and Interesting speakers who set forth particular fields of the do mestic' mission wofk. Bishop W. F. Malla lleu of Auburn dale1, Mass., presided and opened the meeting with a few general and Introductory remarks. The speakera were , Dr. Henry K. Carroll of New York, who had for a eubjeot "'Porto Rico;" Pr. Frank M. North of New York, who spoke on "City Kvangellsm;" Dr. W. H. Nelson of Huntavllle, Ala., on "Our Colored Work;" and Bishop J. W. Hamilton of San Fran cisco who dealt with "The Frontier Mis sion Field." . Dr. Carroll began hia remarks with a description of the country and of the In habitants, giving Illustrations of the hon esty and freedom from crime of the people. "They are aimple minded and hospitable," he said, "and In Juat the right atate to ac cept the gospel. Hound them In a revolt against the church; they would not go to chureh and they would not take the sacra ments. AS aooh a we aent missionaries they Ailed -jut little ehurehes to overflow ing. They brought 'their children to Sunday school. Our church, and not only ours, have met with wonderful auecesaea. We now hHve six alatlnna with over 10 mem bera and are raising up local preachers who go Into the country districts, neglected be fore. The people of l'orto Rico know for the first time an honest government. Just courts, free schools and Sunday schools, free speech and freedom of worship. They know for the first time the lAird'a day. But there are things the government can't i do for them and the church can. There I never was such a chance and If we eend a few more missionaries and appropriate a little more mcmey I believe In ten years we can evangelize all of our portion of the Island." Dr. North found two city mission prob lems In the colored race and In the foreign born population. Of the first, he thought that perhaps the race question would be settled In the north, and. If so, this would bo done In the citlea. The non-English speaking people he felt were a great men ace In their Ignorance of American Insti tutions and prejudice and lack of interest. The appeal of the gospel must be brought to these people. The church should see In this God's opportunity for work. The Italians form a great field, and he thought it would be a good iden for some bishop to work exclusively for their evangelization. He thought ,that while appropriations are being made for other educational work an opportunity should be given In the great cities to reach these people, the second generation of which are the great danger, growing up with no religious or moral edu cation. A foundation should be made on which to build. A liberal donation tfhould be iriRdn to the city charch Mttcatlun in stitutions. Dr. Nelson spoke. In place of Dr. G. O. Logan, who had not arrived. "I wish the white people of the north knew more of the south;" said this colored preacher, "so that they could see that the work they are giving so liberally to support Is doing so much. The church found tho colored race just as they had been turned free, full of superstition and Irreligious and knowing not how to come to God. Now there are 1,700 colored ministers in these conferences and scores of young people going out as teachers. I believe with the school houses you have given us and the churches, we will rise to a height where the people of the world will rejoice to see us standing." Bishop Hamilton proved a witty speaker and drew much applause. He told of Call fornlan conditions when he first went to that state', how the churches Were taxed yearly to the sum of $260,000, and how munv churches were lost because the tax money could not be raised. This tax was repealed two years ago, but the schools of the church still carry a heavy burden. Thn two universities three years ago had a debt of $100,000, since which time the people had raised $3,000,000 on debts and endowments. In one place where n debt had to bn raised the San Francisco Chinese had paid the last $1,000 because the church schools had been the first open to them. The bishop had Just returned from a visit to Alaska, for whldi he has the greatest enthusiasm and for which he made a strong plea. A fine class of people he found to be going there and the church must enter the field strongly. He had secured a superintendent for the work there and six active and suc cessful young men to preach. These must be supported or the field abandoned. laaaoal Salt at Aberdeen. ABERDEEN, S. D., Nov. 11. (Special.) During the November term of the federal court. Just opened by Judge J. E. Carland, the. Live Stock National bank of Sioux City s to sue Judge A. W. Campbell, ad ministrator of "'e estate of Edward Cole man, for $4.f00 and Interest, alleging the aame to be due on noea given by Joseph Coleman, now. In the penitentiary for the murder, if hta brother. Contention is made that Edward, Cpleman was a party to. the obligation, aUljough.. the; notes; were algneNij by JdWjplr Colrrnanonly. -rt FORECAST OF : THE WEATHER Promise of llaln Thnreday and Colder In Weatern Nebraska, with Friday Fair. WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. Forecast; For Nebraska and Kansas-Rain Thurs day,, colder In west portion; Friday fair and colder. For Iowa Full- followed by rain Thurs day; Friday clearing and colder. For Illinois Fair Thursday; rain Friday; brisk southwest, shifting to southeast, winds. For MJpsom-i Fair, followed by rain, Thursday; Friday fair, colder. For South and North Dakota Rain or snow and colder Thursday; Frlduy fair. v ' For Colorado Colder with rain changing to fair; Friday colder. For Wyoming-Colder Thursday; rain or snow Friday. Local Record. OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU. OMAHA, Nov. ll.-Offlclal record of tem perature and precipitation compared with the corresponding day of the last three years; 1903. 1902. 1901. 1900. Maximum temperature... 4 - 70 63 . 3$ Minimum temperature..,. J3 87 f " Mean temperature ,. M " 3 Precipitation J.,T Record of temperature and precipitation at Omaha for tills day and since March 1, 190S: . 4., Normal temperature j Deficiency for cor. period. HWL... 6.24 inches Hrport from stations at T P. M. ! fi 1 . CONDITION OF THE . fJ: g p WEATHER. ; c 8 ? Omaha, part cloydy ....... Valrntiiie, cloudy North Platte, clear Cheyenne, clear Salt Lake City, cloudy Hapld City, cloudy Huron, cloudy ....v. WllllBton. clear Chicago, clear Ht. I-ouia, clear St. Paul, clear .......... Davenport, clear Kaunas City, clear Havre, cloudy Helena, part cloudy .. Hixmurck, clear .. Clulvtuton, clemr -S? :t .A2 4ti .00 42! 44-.O0 &UI W: .T id 4o! 82 1 'j .00 241 84 .00 W! .Oil 4 r! .Tj Mil 4! .00 4u 46; .01 44 6- .V '1H 34 .110 SSI l .11 U 3Hi .01 61 b0 .00 f,i om 4 &01 .T T IndlcHtfcB trace of precltnti -tlon. U A. WELSH. I'oreeaater. feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother' Friend, scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders pliable all the parts, and assists nature in lis sublime work. By its aid thousands of women have passed this great crisis in perfect safety and without pain. Sold at $1.00 per bottle by druggists. Our book of priceless value to all women sent free. Address tRAorilLD tUBULATOlt 00 AUmmtm, a7a r Stove y no 4K 1 Indian t Home and (iai land base .. 1 . .- I- , g, "I uurnur -v. t. ... -s,Tr, iy. Sen our new wonder Garland In actual operation. Stoves and ranges sold on payments. Write for circulars and price MILTON ROGERS & SONS CO., I -4th and Farnam Streets. ALASKA IS FOR ROOSEVELT Territorial republican Convention Elects Delegate! and 0 vei Instructions. MAGOON TO DEFEND PHILIPPINE TARIFF Will Maintain that Military tiovrrn ment tonld Collect Dnllee While It Occopled Country PreTlona to CnnKreaalonal Action. WASHINGTON . Nov. 11. President Hoosevelt today received the following tele gram: JCNKAt. Alnsk.i, November 10, 190S. The President, Wiishlngtoit. D. D. : Terrl trlal convention today elected J. ii. Helde, Charles 8. Johnson, William T. Perkins, W. D, Grant. J. W. Isvey and Oscar 1-orte delegates mitlonal convention. Instructed for Kooaevelt. ( fi t National Committeeman. To tlefend Philippine Tariff. The bureau of lnnular afTalrs, through Its law officer. Charles E. Magoon, has filed answer In the court of claims to the suit of Warner, Parnes & Co., an F.ngllsh corporation, to recover from the United States the sum of I162.2M, as reported collected Irl Manila and IHlo on goods brought from the United States Into the Philippines between December 6, 1898, and March 8, 182, the time between the Blgn Ing of the treaty of peace and the passage of the Philippine tariff act. The case is Important In that It will determine the question as to whether the military gov ernment could levy tariff on goods coming from the United States to the Philippines. Taft May Boy Friar Lands. Advices reaching the War department from Manila Indicate that before he sails for the United States on December 22, Governor Taft will have succeeded in settling one of the most vexatious prob lems connected with the acquisition ' of the Philippines, namely, the adjustment of the claims or the friars for their ex tensive property holdings In the Islands. XegroeS Appeal to Knot. The negro race, as represented In -the National Sociology society, now in sVBsitin' hero, and . friends of the race, will ask Attorney General Knox within the next few- days to ' defend the constitution of the United Statea In ths supreme court against attacks being made on the fif teenth amendment. A committee was ap pointed at the meeting today to make the request of Attorney General Knox. The movement was Inaugurated by-Oeorgo C. Grerham, formerly secretary of the senate. He declared that what the negroes wanted to do, was to take advantage of their present political power. He referred to the question of Alabama cases to come up before the supreme court in January and suggested that the lawyers In the case be asked If they desired help. Counterfeit Baak Rote. The secret service today announced the discovery of a new counterfeit $20 national bank note on the Fourth National bank of Boston, Mass.; check letter "A; aeries 1882; Tillman register; Morgan treasurer. A poor photograph printed on two pieces of thin paper, with a few silk threads distributed between them. Yellow water color has been smeared over the seal, almost obliterating the design. The panel containing the charter number .on back of the note Is black and brown. Instead of green. Issues Warrant for Wheeler. Th State department today Issued a warrant to the officers of the Stat of Iowa, authorizing them to proceed to Ortlla, Ont., and take Into cuRtody the person of A. J. Wheeler, held under arreat there on a charge of obtaining money In Iowa under false pretenses. tiraalnc on Wlilte River Heservatlon. The aecretary of the Interior haa ordered that the grazing of not to 'exceed (0,000 head at cattle and homes be permitted on the White Itlver reserve In Colorado dur ing tha aeaon of 1004. WILL GO TO ENGLAND FOR MAN Charles Allen, Wanted , lor I'oalofllre Itobberr, w 111 Poou Be Ittlra.aed . - from Dartuiwr. SPRINGFIELD,'-ni., Nov. ll.-Word has been received by United 8 tat en Marshal Hitch that Charles Allen, indicted with Joe Killoran, Harry Husnell, Bid Tennle and Charles Carsrm for the robbery of the Sorlnafleld Doatofrlce Anrll 23. 1MT.. will ha j released early In December from pu it moor prison In England, where he la serving a term for the diamond robbery In which Killoran lost his leg by being shot by tha police. President Roosevelt has appointed Chief Deputy United States Marshal Walts to bring Allen back to Springfield. It the joy of the household, for without it no happiness can be complete. How sweet the picture of mother ant) babe, angels smile at and commend the thoughts and aspirations of the mother bending over the cradle. The ordeal through, which the expectant mother must pass, how ever, is so full of danger and suffering that she looks forward to the hour when she shall ST IK 1 mi Z2t ucSaion is now most important Our petl reduction sale gives you a mott happy solution of it. GARLAND and RADIANT, HOME BASE BURNERS AND OAK STOVES' R ttZ for oufVolcan Oak, hahdsome, nickel W IU trimmed sof. coul heator. . 29.95 num. a jieci ranges i v. a kU4BNttDa Your Moiiey; , Returned . -" . If -llyomel Does Not t ore Von of Catarrh, nay Sherman Jt Met onnell. In advertising that they will refund' the money to any one purhanlng a Hyo-1 mel outfit who can say that It has done' them nd good In thd "treatment of catarrh Sherman & McConnc-ll in can exactly whar the guarantee says. Of course the percentage of cures by Hyomel Is nearly one hundred or else they could not afford to make this un-' usual offer. Hut If tho treatment should not be adapted to your case there will bn no questions or qulbbllngs when you go to get your money, That the beginning of catarrh is due to' the presenco of germs In the air passage Is now admitted by every physician. It. stands to reason that catarrh cannot be' cured unless these (arms are first de stroyed. The Hyomei treatment kills tho cuturrh germs eveu In the minutest air ce'.ls, soothes and heals tha Irritated, mucous membrane , and makes complete and lasting cures In cases that have re slated the usual methods of treatment. Catarrh cannot be cured by medicines administered through tho stomach. Hy omel is the only natural method , and It has made cures that seem mlraci'Ious. The outfit costs but J1.00 and consists of an inhaler which will last a lifetime and sufficient Hyomel for se-'eral weeka treatment. Additional bottlce of Hyomel. can be procured for 50c. Sherman & McConnell give their per aonal guarantee with every Hyomel out fit they sell to refund the money If- It doea not cure. .There Is 110 rink whatever to the purchaser of Hyomel. A akin of beauty it a, joy forevtr. DR. T. FELIX COUIAtD S ORIENTAL CREAM. OK MAGICAL UfcAU flflER . j , Rflmovtt Tn, PlmpU. Fmklp Moth Ptuln-.. Hash aud Blilk ln- mm. and vrr. ..T r blemish on Smui.. yjL 4 1Sm d( ctluu. -V It a nood 11 1 ,a or aur-ava - nr, In4 la aa hrmiMl a- tkata -It 16 ba, , aura It la praptrly a.aa.,t Awaia t uJr" Mutarfl at aliuW lar tmma. Dr. L. , A. . Sayra' aaU to a lk1r of tha liaut- lam Im. k.tl.nll. "Aa you lalaa irlll iih ham. I rocosasMBd "OOUHAUD'S CRKAM" aa lha Unl kanslul of all lha tkla preparatloaa." Far ul br all Snistfata and tancy goods auMra la tha Valla Suue and Boropa. FEUD. T. HOPKIKS, Pron'r. , ' SI Sri at Joaas SC. Hi T. ' DIRT IS VARIOUS-aI. ways out of place. It mars lives and homes and people 'Tis the best of good manners to be clean. A cake of HAND SAPOLIO is half a social In troduction. Its price is smalt its use a fine habit The Tonla Par excellence. (A Win eaMi.11 The beat specific rmi. i. Malarial and Typjiold LCoJd,,'l"flu!,".e.i a. William ScjilyT" AMI MtiMft I S. B O Y O ' S WO',d,Main.?er.BUr""' TOMtilt T AP IIAL.A K OK W liKK MATrNKE SATl'RDAT'- - e- MILLIE JAMES" " ' 'THE LITTLE'PRINCES'' Prlcea-Mutlnee. !5c to Jl; Night, Kc to !-)JsJ ': " ' '. J -- .-. Sunday Matinee and Mgtit and Monday DOCKSTADER'S BIG MINSTRELS Don't miss the' Dig Street Para0e MniUff. Tti.KPMoB inal. MATINEE TODAY crffiSo A TRKAT Kill THE HIUHt: Klnodrome Life Motion I'lcturea pf tha Entire Production of.. UNCLE TOM'S CADIN And Beven other rilg Acts.-; -j (. TOItlGMT MilB. - ) ritlvtB-Mic, Zjo, WK;. --v, a- EvRUG r 50-7f3o iTOillOHT AT8:Hs-i ; , tiiu i Kuuiett , Popular Matinee B.VTt'RDAT BEST BEAT M, f5c. Sunday Matinee-NIMIe McIIenty W,' "Mcl.ItW." ..',. HKSOSt rs. HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS, - ' Health K-rMtlon and .Plcaaara l.-t ti. .ialal4 t THK PARK HOTKL. .. . Mlgrh Cl, American and UurOpeao) Vlpn. ! -, rinrat Cafta and Grill Kuoina es M NY. Marble lialb llouw. Complete Oymnliiiimi Oin 1ir. let to May lSiri. J. R. HaYF.S Lesaee and ManagT. J. C. WALKER, Aaaodat Manager. I1 1 i f t