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ri S .1EL i Sr' :W Every woman should have beautiful and abundant hair, for nature lavishly rewaids those who labor in telligently to preserve and beautify it. Is your hair oily or sticky? Is it dull or lusterless? Have you dandruff? If so, you should use Newbro's Herpicide at once. It kills the germ or microbe that i i 'MCM^^J^t&^& i -ifi i ^feSsfr.fa."...'.. i i ^..fan.iV .-T-ri^f fji 'nfrfOinlftn Your hairs WILL talk! It doesn't matter how much you try to silence them with heavy veils and broad hats, the ends of the hair will stick out and call to every passerby, "See how dull and brittle we are! She neglects us shamefully." Send 10c in stamps for sample to THE HERPICIDE CO., Dept. L., Detroit, Mich SEE WINDOW DISPLAY AT Voegeli Bros.' Drug Stores Corner Hennepin and Washington Avenuts corner Seventh Street and Nicollet Avenue corner Fourth Avenue S. and Twenty-second Street and corner Lyndale* and Twentieth Avenues N. Exclusive Correspondence to TheSundayJournal TOMORRO W WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYA N Now on His Trip Around the World causes dandruff and falling hair, after which, the hair will grow as nature intended. It stops itching of the scalp almost instantly and gives the assurance of cure from the very first application. It contains no oil or grease, and is unsurpassed for its daintiness. makes the hair light and fluffy and gives it a silken gloss. World with Bryan" ^-J^^-^^^^^^^^Si. ^S^vi^'" s, i" AGENT S THEl'MINlgEAPOLIS JOURNAL PENNSYLTANIANS FEAR BLACK HAND 4- T"' i Anarchists Meet and Authorities Beg governor to- Send -.ir Troops. Journal Special Service, Monongahela, Pa., 'Jan. 27.Mayor J. H. Billock and Chief of Police Lo gan of this place have sent letetrs to Governor Pennypacker and Captain John C. Groome of Philadelphia, com manding the state constabulary, re questing that the entire force of state constables, consisting of four troops of 240 men, be sent to this place as soon as possible to suppress the "Black Hand" upriing. Mayor Billock also addressed letters to the mayors and other officials in towns and cities in Allegheny, Wash ington, Payette and West M/relan counties, requesting that a mass meet ing be held in Monongahela next Mon day or Tuesday, when it will be de cided what action had best be taken in the future. The meeting of the reds, which was to have been held here yesterday, failed to materialize because of the close watch that was kept by the of ficials. Instead, the anarchists crossed the county line and went into Payette county, where they met at Belleveron. They have determined to hold a meet ing tonight in W?shington county and it probably will be held in the vicinity of this city. Chief of Police Logan will swear in deputies and declares that the meeting will be raided. Serious trouble is expected, as it is known that the anarchists will resist any interference. Mayor Billock, who is a phvsician and one of the best-known men in Washington county, is badly frightened over the situation. I have received requests from many people to ask the governor for state troops," he said, but I do' not think that course is wise for the present. We hope that the state constabulary will be able to restore order." THIEVES PREY AT WILL ON NEW YORK Journal Special Service. New York, Jan. 27.Thieves, fear less of the police and taking advantage of the fact that many beats are im properly )cr\ /wed because of. the de taching of patrolmen for special duty, boldly and successfully continue to prev upon property in Manhattan and other parts of New York. More robberies, it is said, are being daily reported to the people at present than in the past vear or longer. I is admitted bv the police that ten robber ies, in which the propertv loss amount ed to $30,000 took place in Manhattan last week and were not made public. News of these robberies became known thru private detective agencifs which had been appealed to for assistance when recourse to the police had proved in vain. Thieves who had stripped the home of Eli H. Burnheimer, on West One hundred-and-twentieth street, yester day of $5,000 worth of silverware, bric-a-brac and trinkets, were caught with the goods in their possession as they were attempting to escape in the guise of newspaper men. With two big bundles and a canler4a and tripod in their hands, %ke thieves,scurried out of the front door. Patrolman Schlamp ac costed them before theyjiad gone far, and asked them what they were about. "Don't bother us," said one of the men, "we're newspaper men on an early morning assignment.'' Well, I '11 edit those bundles vou 've got," said Schlamp, seizing them. They .started to put up a fight, but gave it up when Breslin and Campbell came to Schlamp's aid. The Burnheimer house is closed, the family being in Mobile for the winter. WHITMAN'S "PAL" IN CRIME DIES IN CELL Journal Special Service. New York, Jan. 27.The death in Auburn prison of Joseph Boothman of a broken heart, because at last he had to wear the stripes of a convict for his part in the great Knox-Whiteman swin dling syndicate, closes the last chapter in the life of one of the most pictur esque criminals of modern times. He not only came of a good family, but he was on easy terms with King Edward. He also had lived in Park Lane, Lon don, the swellest street in the British capital. When Boothman began his crooked career he went from the West End to (Jheapside in a hurry. The next known of him wag when he got to this country, after London became too hot for him. Ho went to the Waldorf, and while there looking at the stock ticker he met Alonzo J. Whiteman, formerly of Du luth, Minn., now a convict. An Article by a Great Playwright. Bronson Howard, dean of American playrights, and author of "The Bak er's Daughter," "Saratoga," ^The Henrietta," "Shenandoah, and many other dramatic successes, writes on "Theatrical Premiers: First Nights in London and New York,"in The Journal Magazine Sunday. The theatrical premier has been a social function in Paris since the days of Moliere: in Lon don since the days of Shakspere, but it is only within the last twenty five or thirty years that first nights in New York have come to have a char acter of their own. Mr. Howard points out differences between American and English first night audiences which are exceedingly striking. 'The English habit of interrupting a play by the ex pression of personal opinions became traditional long before the modern ideas of personal rights were firmly es tablished. But in America the rights of the individual to pursue his avoca tion unmolested grew strong before the public had any opportunity to con sider this question as between play and public and the public's, right to interrupt 'or disapprove. So it has come to pass, as Mr. Howard says, that a dead failure in New York is the most ghastly form of failure known in the world. But the main charm of Mr. Howard's article is to be found in the unique stories he re lates about first night failuressome incidents that most people have for gotten. One Fare for the Bound Trip via Chicago Great Western Bailway To joints within 150 miles. Tickets on sale every Saturday and Sunday up to April 1st, 190G. Good returning the following Monday. Low rates to other points on sale every Friday. For full information apply to B. E. Heard, G. A. 5th and Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Mum. *f*b i If you once try Carter'f Little Liver Pills for sick.^eadache, biliousness or constipation, you will never be without them. They are purely vegetable small and easy to take. Don't forget this, s*^j vfSfcS i* Jfc I "ft &*'"3'Z & iy y ft}* ?*rm Ms *'$$gs&8&. :'s That is What Schlitz beer means to you, Healthfulness means purityfreedom germs. It means a clean beerfiltered and ster- ilized. It means an aged beeraged until it cannot cause biliousness. What you pay for common beerusually will buy Schlitz. The purity costs you nothing, yet it is hajf the cost of our brewing. Ask for the Brewery Bottling. Common beer is sometimes substituted/or Schlitz To avoid being imfiosea upon, see that the cork or crown is branded The Beer Tha Mad Milwauke Famous .Sr* istf* from Phone N. W. M. 707. T. C. 707. Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. 1209-1211 South Fourth Street, Minneapolis.