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v-i City News BAPTIST CONVENTION TO MEET THIS WEEK FIRST CHURCH IN ST. PAUL P1AOE OF MEETING. 'Our Aim" as Theme of Conference Will Be Discussed in Various Phases By Leading Pastors of StateOpen ing Monday Evening, Meetings Will Bun Thru Friday. The Minnesota Baptist state conven tion begins its annual session on Mon day evening in the Frst Baptist church, St. Paul. The theme of the convention will be "Our Aim. The leading address on Monday evening will be by Dr. Emory W. Hunt, president of Deni son universitv, Granville, Ohio, on the "Aim of Christ." On Tuesday morning A. W. Van Aken .president of Parker college, the educational institution of the Free ^Baptists of Minnesota, will bring greetings from them, and the interests of the Minnesota Baptist summer as sembly will be considered. Two ad dresses will be given: one by Rev. S. B. Purves, rector of Holy Trinity church, Minneapolis, who had the boys' choir of his chitrch on the grounds for ten days this summer, and Rev. W. T. S. Spnggs will speak on the "Aim of an Assembly.'' The annual sermon will be preached bv Rev. J. E. Conant, pastor of the Chicago Avenue Baptist church, Min neapolis. Tuesday afternoon will be given to the consideration of women's mission work, with addresses by Miss Anna Barkley of Cuba, and Miss Blanche Loveridge of Chicago. In the evening Rev. B. A. Greene, D.D., of Evanston, 111., will give an address, and Dr. Li. A. Crandall, pastor of tho Trinity Baptist curch, Minneapolis, will speak on "Baptists and American Civilization.'' Wednesday's Program. On Wednesday morning the evangel istic committee will report, with an ad dress by Dr. A. T. Fowler, pastor of Calvary Baptist church, Minneapolis, and several of the missionary pastors of the state convention will give short messages. Rev. E. M. Martinson of the First Baptist church, Mankato, will preach the sermon. Wednesday after noon will be devoted entirely to the work In Minnesota, messages being given concerning the work among dif ferent foreign nationalities of the state. On Wednesday evening, Rev. W. E. Woodruff, who has been state evangelist for the last year, and who has recently accepted the pastorate of the Imman uel Baptist church, Minneapolis, wiJl give an address, and the report of the convention board will follow. On Thursday morning the most of the time will be occupied with the con sideration of present Baptist conditions in the twin cities, and an address on "The Immediate Call" by Dr. O. A. Williams, Rev. A. P. Garrett of Brain erd, preaching the sermon. On Thurs day afternoon there will be an address by Rev. W. B. Riley of the First Baptist church, Minneapolis, on the "Aim of the Church," and discussion concerning the financial situation and needs. The subject of foreign mis sions will also be considered, with ad dresses by Rev. C. A. Salquist of China, and Dr. Henry Williams of Des Moines, Iowa. On Thursday evening the interests of Pillsbury academy will be considered, with addresses by Prin cipal M. B. Price, Drs. A, T. Fowler and Nathaniel Butler. Day for Education. Friday morning will be given up to the interests of the education society, with an address by Dr. G. F. Holt on The Aim of the Education Society,'' and one by Dr. J. W. Conley of Omaha on the "Need of Distinctive Religious Life in State Universities," and one by Rev. R. T. Wiltbank, pastor of the Olivet Baptist church, Minneapolis. Friday afternoon the topics for con sideration will be the Sunday school work, with short addresses, among them one on Nature and Nurture, bv Rev. R. N. Martin of St. Paul. The closing session of Friday evening will be devoted to the intersets of the young people's work. A. L. Bates, president of the State B. Y. P. U., will bring a message, and Dr. J. W. Conley of Omaha will give the closing address. A Reasonable Plea For The Stomach If Your Stomach is Lacking in Diges tive Power, Why Not Help the Stomach Do Its WorkEspec ially When I Costs Nothing to Try7 Not with drugs, but with a reinforce ment of digestive agents, such as are naturally at work in the stomach? Scientific analysis shows that digestion requires pepsin, nitrogenous ferments, and the secretion of hydrochloric acid. When your food fails to digest, it is proof positive that some or these agents are lacking in your digestive apparatus. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain nothing but these natural elements necessary to digestion and when placed at work in the weak stomach and small intestines, supply what these organs need. They stimulate the gastric glands and gradually bring the digestive or gans back to their normal condition. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have been subjected to critical chemical tests at home and abroad and are found to eon tain nothing but natural digestives. Chemical Laboratory. Telegraphic ad dress, "Diffindo," London. Telephone No. 11029 Central. 20 Cullum St., Fen church St., E. C. London, 9th Aug., 1905. I have analyzed most carefully a box f Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets (which I bought myself at a city chemist's shop for the purpose), manufactured by the F. A. Stuart Co., Temple Chambers, London, E. and have to report that I cannot find any trace of vegetable or mineral poisons. Knowing the ingre dients of the tablets, I am of opinion that they are admirably adaptable for the purpose for which they are in tended. (Signed) John R. Brooke, F.I.C.,F.C.& There is no secret in the preparation of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Their composition is commonly known among physicians, as is shown by the recom mendations of 40,000 licensed physi cians in the United States and Canada. They are the most popular of all rem edies for indigestion, dyspepsia, water brash, insomnia, loss of appetite, mel ancholia, constipation, dysentery, and kindred diseases originating from im proper dissolution and assimilation of foods, because they are thoroughly re liable and harmless to man or child. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are at once a safe and a powerful remedy, one gram of these tablets being strong enough (by test) to digest 3,000 grains of steak, eggs and other foods. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will digest your food Ufor you when your stomach can't. Ask your druggist for a fifty cent ^package or send to^us direct for a free *rial sample package andF. yoA. JBWS^J^ "will be HiiJesH& ST. LOUIS ALIVE TO RIVER COMMERCE COMMERCIAL BODIES WILL REPRESENTED HERE. BE Deep Water Convention is Planned for Missouri Metropolis, and General Agitation is to Be Commenced for Congressional Appropriation for Stu pendous WorkConvention Plans Ready. "St. Louis is thoroly interested in the re-establishment of the old days of river commerce on the Mississippi amT the possibilities of the river commerce of the'future," said William Saund ers, secretary and general manager of the Business Men's league of St. Louis, ysterday. Mr. Saunders will be one of the delegates to the Business Men's league in the convention of the Upper Mississippi River Improvement associa tion next Tuesday and Wednesday, and is the first of the arrivals. With him is Charles Claflin Allen, a prominent St. Louis attorney, who will also repre sent the Business Men's league. "Our association, the Merchants' ex change, and the city will be repre sented by regularly accredited dele gates," said Mr. Saunders. "W. 1- Kennett and Isaac M. Mason, both well-known St. Louis business men, will represent the Merchants' ex change. John I. Martin, well known thruout the United States as the vet eran sergeant at arms of the demo cratic national conventions, will be one of the city delegates. Expect Practical Returns. "We are interested in the work of the Upper Mississippi association and at the same time in the improvement association working for improvements on the Ohio and Missouri rivers, and all other associations working to bring about a revival of river commerce. Our motive is practical and we expect practical returns. We are planning a larger river con gress, to be known as, the St. Louis Deep waterway convention, and while here we will extend to Minneapolis and St. Paul and the business organiza tions of the two eities invitations to participate in our gathering. The movement contemplates uniting all river improvement projects, to wprk for a deep waterway from the head of the lakes to the gulf, and will embrace not only the Mississippi but also the Missouri and Ohio. We wan an ap propriation or1 appropriationt from time to time that aggregate $30,000,000 that can be devoted to river improvement We hope in time to secure a sentiment favoring an annual appropriation for river work, the same as is done for the post office, and Jthe government depart ments. Our present effort will be de voted to the pushing of a rivers and harbors project in congress this winter. "We have,'mapped our work out in advance. Promises have been secured that assure the attendance of at least a score of governors, and congressmen from more than 100 districts have an nounced that they will attend Plans Well Along. Plans for the Upper Mississippi con vention in Minneapolis are well in hand and everything points to a Target enthusiastic and successful conference. The visiting delegates will exceed the 200 mark. It has been decided to hold the convention banquet, sched uled for Wednesday night, at the Com mercial club. The visitors will be pleasantly entertained and wiy be shown the wonders and beauties of Minneapolis. The local business or ganizations have arranged a number of side trips, including trolley rides, visits to the flour and saw mills, and a care ful inspection of the power dams in the river. Among the recent acceptances of in vitations to send delegates are commu nications from the municipal authori ties and business organizations of Alton, Hannibal, Quincy, jteokuk, Burlington, Davenport, Dubuque, Nau voo, Savanna, Prescott, Fountain City, Hastings, Red Wing, Guttenbory, Winona and La Crosse. ELECTED BYSENIORS of '07, State Officers Chosen by Class University. Claude Randall of St. Paul has been chosen president of the senior' class at the University of Minnesota. His elec tion was practically uncontested, as the "dark horse" fraternity candidate, sched uled for appearance, failed to materialize. Frank Lyon of Minneapolis was chosen vice president, and Wall G. Copeman was re-elected treasurer. The principal interest centered In the contest for secretary, and two univer sity "co-eds," Rose Marie Schaller of Hastings, and Irene Dunn of St. Cloud, ran a close race for the honor. The St. Cloud girl won by a majority of thirty four votes. SUIT TO SAVE LAKE Residents oft the north shore of Lake Calhoun are opposed to the Ailing in of Cedar lake. Representing them, the city of Minneapolis has begun a suit in the district court against the Great North ern Railroad company to enjoin its agents from continuing the work of pre paring the north shore for new trackage. The city asks the court tp issue, a, per manent injunction against the railroad compan- Stuart -----~y ne*t gCo.V *$ Stuartr Bldg.,'Marshall, Mich,' -,-lny to apnea* atta answer and order cause, re turnable cittar^tke coija- r-feottriflaint. Defective Page Nws Section. TH^MINNfEAPOLIS JOURNAL, New G* A. R. Hall,-in Court House and Gity. Hall 1 DEPENDENT CHILDREN NOW HAVE C000 HOME HUMANE SOCIETY REALIZES AM- BITION OF YEARS. Well Organized and Equipped Home Is Provided with Room for Fifty Young sters Who Lack Care and Comfort to Which They Are EntitledBest of Everything Supplied. Minneapolis at last possesses a real, fully developed home for dependent and improperly treated children. The Min neapolis Humane society has finally achieved the end striven for during the last two years and now all unfortunate little one's have a place where they will be given proper care and treatment. The Minneapolis Humane society's home for children at 628 E Sixteenth street, is under the supervision of Miss Marie Jamme, head of the nurses' bureau, and is superintended personally by Mrs. L. Bacon, who has had a long experience in the care of indigent chil dren. The new home was opened last week and there are already thirty-two inmates ranging in age from a few months to 14 years. There are accom modations for "about fifty children, and the capacity will undoubtedly be taxed in the near future. Object of Home. The object of the home is between that of a detention and a boarding home. Children of all ages will be taken in and it will be especially a' ref uge for little! ones whose home life is not what it should be, and for recal citrant youngsters who run away and defy the authority of their parents and have formerly found a home on the streets to b.e sent in time to the, .state institutions. Charity workers have long felt the need of a place in which children taken away from parents unfit to have their custody could be kept on a sort of pro bation' until it was determined whethes their environment could be corrected or they would have to be sent to the state school. The new home supplies that want. Refuge for Mothers. I will also be a refuge for mothers who want to keep their little ones near them and still have insufficient means for' their proper support. There they will be given the best of care, sent to school if old enough, or to kindergar ten classes in the home, and the cost will be only as much as the mothers are able to pay. The humane society officers feel grateful to the people who have as sisted them. Among those mentioned especially for their gifts to the home are the Minneapolis Bedding company, New England Furniture & Carpet com pany, the North Star Woolen Mill, and several other concerns and individuals. EARLING DENIES ISSUE. Milwaukee, Oct. 6 President A. J. Earling of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, in an interview today de nied that any issue of stock or bonds was authorized at the annual meeting of that road. Piles Cured Quickly at Hom Without Pain, Cutting or Surgery, Instant Relief. We Prove It. Sample Package Free. Seven people out of ten are said to have Piles. Not one man in a million need have them and we are provingit every day at our own expense. We send a sample package of the wonder ful Pyramid Pile Cure to any person absolutely free. We don't do this as a matter of amusement or philanthropy, but be* cause it is to our interest to do so. We know that the sufferer from piles, tort mented and driven almost crazy by this wretched trouble, will fina such imme diate relief that he will go at once to his druggist and buy a box and get well. We know that we have got the great est remedy in the world for piles, and we are ready and willing to stand or fall by the verdict of those who make the trial. We have been doing this for some years now and we never yet have had occasion to regret it. And the remedy at the drug store is exactly the same as the sample we send out. As, for instance, here is a man who got such immediate reiief from the sample that he at once bought a box. Was it just the same? Undoubtedly, since it cured him after all sorts and kinds of things had failed. Here is a sample of the kind of let ters we get every day and we don't have to ask for them: Received your Bample of Pile Cure and have given it a fair trial and it has proven the best I ever tried and effected a complete cure. I can rec ommend you highly in this vicinity. Have used your sample and one box and it has been a complete cure. If^ has been worth $100 to me. Thanking you for the sample and the cure, I will recommend you to every body. Yours respectfully, Julius Mayer, Dealer in Feathers, GinBeng and Hides, Bedford, Ind. Pyramid Pile Cure is for sale at every druggist's at 50 cqnts a box or would if you like to try a sample first, you will receive one by return mail_by sending your name an1d address to The ftualng, Marshall, MIcB. ACCUSED PATROLMEN ARE NOW SUSPENDED MUNGER AND QUIST MUST PROVE INNOCENCE OR LOSE JOBS. Two Policemen, Who Are Held Answer able to the Grand Jury for the Death of Sigwald Brandenborg, Lose Their Places Pending the Investigation. Patrolmen William Munger and Peter Quist, accused by the coroner's jury ves terday of being responsible for 'the death of Sigwald "Brandenborg, who died in the South Side patrol wagon last Saturday night, have been suspended from the police force until the grand jury has investigated. Both men who have been accused say that three of the witnesses who testified yesterday did not see the policemen un til the trouble wasf'all over, and thev they happened along just as the wagon was being summoned. But all the state ments made bv these witnesses have been corroborated b,y other reputa ble witnesses. Munger says thajfc these boys have had it in for him for some time and took this opportunity to get even with him because he enforced the laws to the letter. On the other hand, several business men saw the whole incident. While Munger had Brandenborg on the ground and appeared to be pounding him, one of these men stepped up to Munger and said, "Is it necessary to be so se- vere?" Munger, he says, turned on hit and calling him a4 take them off until their guilt* or inno cence is established. Mayor Jones said he did not feel that it w6uld be right to Suspend the men until the coroner's jury had disposed of the case. As soon as their verdict was announced he too^: action. Both Mayor Jones and Superin tendent Doyle desire to have the case taken before the grand jurv immedi ately. Neither cared to give an opinion in the matter, saying that it was solely a case for the grand jurv and not for superior officers in the police depart ment. $15.35 to Chicago and Return via Chi cago Great Western Railway. Account Post Series Baseball Games at Chicago, Oct. ~8, 9, 10. On these dates tickets will be sold with return limit of Oct. 15th. For further information apply B. H. Heard, genral agent. Selby-Lake Cars Stop at Our Fourth Street Entrance. MMJ name told him move on -or he, too, would be arrested. This man and "several otters will tes tify before the, grand-jury1.1 The two acdusetr i^ieri' wore their Uni forms u4tn, thel",c^|(|f 6$. the, inquest i yesterday, wJken7^bey*wreJ requested to BUYING DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY MEANS BIGGER SELECTION AND MONEY SAVED. Visit the Factory' $ Salesroom SWINDLER GOT ROBE Valuable Buffalo Hide Secured on Forged Note. Mrs. Frank Gates, 2811 Lyndale av e nue- N, has asked the police to look for a clever swindler who obtained a valu able buffalo robe from her residence yes terday. While she was away Wholesale and Retail Dealers tTOSfttftt JUK -ffUJN* SVOfte FlELD.SCHUCR&Ga A larger, belterand still more modern store Monday we shall open our newly completed secondflooranaddition to this modern and progressive store of utmost importance to us and of great interest to the people of the Twin Cities and the surrounding country. In place of 46,800 square feet, this store now occupies 70,000 square feet of selling space, equal to a store 50x100 feet and fourteen stories high, or equal to a store 75x100 feet and nearly ten stories high. This new daylight section on the second floor will be occupied by women's, misses' and children's wearing apparel, muslin underwear, corsetSj and the north wing by a magnificent tea room. All will be in tempting readiness tomorrow morning, and we trust that you and your friends will accept this announcement as a personal and cordial invitation to visit this enlarged and attractive store. In addition to the opening tomorrow there will be many important sales throughout the storesorts that will compel your attendance and values that will make the day one long to be remembered. New lea rooms open tomorrow With the completion of the second floor the new tea rooms will be opened to the public on Monday. As to their beauty and elegance, we shall let you be the judge. As to the service and cuisine, we can say .wejiaye done the best money could do, we have placed the operating machinery in the hands of thoroly experienced people, and we have tried to equi^) ourselves withtthe best diningroom help possible to obtain. Infilling a need that has been universally desired in all Saint Paul, we trust that you will overlook any little first defects and applaud the fact that Saint Paul has a tea room worthy 'of the name. The new tea rooms will be open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. **J, v^r'^fr -i**-fe* Sunday,' October, 7,^oB IIIIIIIIIUIIIIUI) in. UJI H|l |l in 1***1 i JWI A small payment down and the balance in little amounts IB] never missed from your income will HUGENtomargument $23-50 from home a i t*01* uses little fuel. This is a "iarkable range at a re markable price. Th Rang on the Right is a great value. Six hole, 18-inchoven,rein- forced top, beautifully ornament- (IA Cfl eda rare 9 1 Mi 311 value at.. BRAND STOVE CO. Open Evenings Until 9 o'clock. A. WoW & Co., 1113 Washington Ave. S.E. S. Kane, 1601 E. Lake.E. A. Colliton, 121 E. Lake. Larson & Bergren, 1911 Central Avenue. man came to the house and handed her mother a note, purporting to be signed by Mrs. Gates, requesting that the robe be given to the bearer, who was to re pair it. Mrs. Gates says she wrote no such note, and as the raW 'Was in, good.pon-* dition it was worth hundred dol lars. Thhee police have *a good descrip- swindler.several f PIANOS If you love music treat yourself to a bit of rare pleasure by coming to our store and trying the PACKARD PIANOV This has a reputation for a singularly beautiful tone and touchand deserves it. We consider it an exquisite instrumentbut we want your opinion. Come in and bring your musical friends. Northwestern Music House, 318-320 Nicollet Ave, Phone-N. W., Nlc. 346-T. C, 3944. ^jggh|2g^^^ Second Floor. Get Off Old Interurban Line at Fifth] and Wabasha. We're just Across the Street. THE HISTORY OF STOVE MAKING." I Th Oie W Where fuel was *ao otJject and X^-xhei u#er. disregarded his own comfort, ^the'oraginal open fire served the necessities+tff cooking and heating. Bran "Famous Stoves accomplish these ends without wast age of fuel or discomfort to the user. "FilOllS77eup-to-datnauyogbrin Buys the splendid Heater shown oa the left Six-hole, steel body, asbestos lined. Bakes perfectly U^: gang is needed to show you the ad vantage of buying your range or heater direct fro the factoryyou 4cnow the money sav ing you realize the satisfaction of dealing a first hand you appreciate the value of a personal guarantee. Then let us have a com mon sense talk with you. Come today. f-s $% Is It Reason? Or economy to InTest your money In a cheap, ill-fitting truss that at best im perfectly holds your rupture and Is a constant source of annoyance to you when, for your own comfort and safety, it is so necesssary and Important that you have a good truss and have It prop erly shaped and fitted to yon so as to be worn with ease and comfort and yet give ample protection, under the most trying conditions. We have good trasses the best made, and a variety of them, and we know how to fit them, for that's our business, and If you come to us we are going to please you, for that's our business, too. We are in a position .to give you un equalled servioe, we have the goods and our prices are right. An experienoed lady attendant. The TUCKER TRUSS ft APPLIANCE OD. Surgical Bpeoialties and AppUaaoM, 85 South Sixth St, Minneapolis, Xiao. 1* Cor. 4th Av.S. and 4th St LIGHT is necessary --f and Flash as1$H dog Photography by Night in povdr ,jj or sheet forana. Make inquiries fee the various kind* UaxainexpeTuIr*. a E. Peek Company 1)2 Fifth it. to. Developing JXpt-ci' intmnution. Hi ^1 NO MILK GERMS Are ever found ins BOT- TLED MILK IT IS. ABSOLUTELY PURE. Phone us for our wagonv .J to all tomorrow. ^E.E.OSTREMpticia 329 Nicollet Ave., MUunapajic, Mian." .Eyes examined. Spectacles, eyeglasse and artificial eyes fitted. Also sole own er and distributer in U, 8. of OSTREM* celebrated Eyewatetv ilf your eyes sore, -water, blur, pain,x JM ili ''Mi i J*XJ&i Minneapolis Kilk Co 9th Av. So.and 6th St. arnAct.. itbi seem weak, try it. Send 3Fe direstt nus?