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H*" t! fe mm -'V m^w^'^ww?^ WfvW K.'?i y.*' THE EYES SPARKLE GCYLON AND INDIA TEA Is Mentioned. You will know why if yon give It a trial. Lead Packets Only. Trial Packet, 10c. HIQHBST AWARD, ST. LOUIS, 1904. Graham Hall A Boarding and Day School for Girls. Central ly located In the City of Minneapolis. Attractive buildings and grounds. Well equipped gym nasium. College preparatory, elective and graduate courses. Intermediat ind primary departments. Certifi cate admits to leading- colleges without examination. Superior ad vantages in music, art and elocu tion. For ^-talog address the prin cipals, ss Zuelma A. Ruble and Miss Carrie F. Bartlett, 1800-181 First Avenue South, Minneapolis BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS, 4th St. and 7th Ar. N., Minneapolis For Catalog- address THE DIRECTRESS. OAK HAI I Mrs. Backus' \JZ\IV. nftLL School for dirts. 489 Holly Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Boarding and I)uy Departments. College Preparatory and Finishing Courses. Send for our XIF Year Book. GET-FULL-QUICK' PAGE WRECKS HOMES, HE SAYS Journal Special Service. Chicago, Aug. 14.Not more time to bathe, but more time to eat, is what the inhabitants of cities need, accord ing to the declaration of Secretary Edward E. Pritchard of the city health department. Secretary Pritchard's ar gument is apropos of the agitation to keep the public baths open during the evening hours for the benefit of the "unwashed." He declares that not even an evening bath can make a happy home where the head of the family is addicted to the quick-lunch habit. "More homes are wrecked and more trouble is brought into Chicago by the quick-lunch restaurants than by any other institution in the city," declared the secretary. "They are the cause of most of the divorces filed in Cook county. Any married man who eats there will go home and fight with his wife, and a bachelor gets so eranky and surlv that no girl wants him around. A confirmed hurry-up' victim is ruined in temper and conduct." WOMAN SLAYS HUSBAND. Toronto. Kan., Aug. 14.John Donahue, a wealthy farmer, was shot and killed at bis home near Coyvllle last night by his wife, whom be had attacked with a butcher knife. Donahue was 70 years old and had lived near Coyvllle more than a quarter of a century. LOVELORN GIRL TAKES POISON. Special to The Journal. Menominee, Mich.. Aug. 14.Because of dis appointment in a love affair TUlle Kramer, aged 17 years, took a dose of laudamnum at a resort near Menominee While walking with her lover. She has a chance to recover. We Tell kAsL The Leading Easiness College of the Northwest. The fact that this college has fully double the attendance of any other business school In the Twin Cities proves that it must be correspondingly BETTER. More than 100 good positions were unfilled by us last year through a lack of enough competent students. Our new prospectus for 1906, the hand- somest ever issued in the West, is now ready for mailing. Be sure to see It before deciding on your school. Call, phone or write for sameit will be sent FREE. Books and Supplies free. Graduates placed In positions. Both Phones. RUGG & BOYCE, 305 Central Avenue. 1898 The Leading: Conservatory of the Northwest. 1906 THE JOHNSON SCHOOL OF MUSIC, ORATORY AND DRAMATIC ART. Complete courses *n all departmentsFaculty of specialists of highest standingPiano, Organ, Voice, Violin, Theory, School of Opera, Oratory and. Dramatic A_rt. Fall term opens Tuesday, Sept. 4th, 1906. Catalogues free. GUSTAVUS JOHNSON, Director. Minneapolis, Minn. 42 and 44 Eighth Street South. T. O. 1467 TELEPHONES N. W. M. 2688. Minneapolis Classical School The Minneapolis fitting school for University of Minnesota, Eastern Universities, West Point and Annapolis. 12th year, Sept. 10th, 1906. A. D. HALL, A. Macalester College is easily accessible over the Lake street line from the south half of Minneap- olis. It offers a variety of courses of study a clean, wholesome college life an experienced corps of professors, and a high grade of instruction in music and elocution. To thorough education and fine culture it seeks to add strong, intelligent, Christian faith. Expenses low. Address THE PRESIDENT, Macalester College, St. Paul, Minn. Tuesday Evening, ''^'Viols'&- hi With Anticipation When At all Grocers. rMwiM/[ 'STRBE^IE" M.f Principal THOMAS J. CA.TOS, ^resiaen*. 1 1 Caton's Business College, 258 2d Ay S. When a man has spent twenty years educating men and women for business life ana for positions in business houses when he has educated more than 8,000 young and middle-aged men and women when he has placed more than 2,000thifs hisystudentswhenbusiness in houses in cit alone he has established for his school the reputa tion that secures the best students, and calls for its graduates from all the leading business houses, his opinions are valuable. Professor Caton and his school have received the highest in dorsements from business, professional and public men, and his graduates are so well equipped for office work that they are generally engaged ahead of their graduation. Since last January more than 100 students have graduated, and with very few exceptions these young people were placed in positions within ohe week after their gradua tion, and more than one-half of them were engaged for office work before their graduation. It pays to attend this old school for a course in book keeping, stenography, telegraphy, etc. Enter any time, day or evening. S*S*S3Sx$SS4S*^ 3 Quit the cellar or attic habit" 6 advertise the "outgrown things." 4 8xe3s$S$eS8^ PANAMA CONSPIRATORS JAILED BY THE DOZENS Journal Special Service. Panama, Aug. 14.Four men, alleged conspirators against the Panama gov ernment, were arrested here yesterday. At Pononome, in the interior, whole sale arrests were made. The conspiracy is said to extend to Bocas Del Toro. 'Isle Boyale and Beturn 510.00." Every Thursday, Saturday and Sun day until Aug. 30 inclusive, the Great Northern Eailway will sell round trip tickets to Isle Eoyale Ports via Dulutn and Booth Line steamers "Easton'' and Soo City'' for the extremely low rate of $10.00, including berth and meals on steamer. Tickets sold on Thursdays will be good returning tho following Monday. Those sold on Sat urday and Sunday good returning the following Thursday. This allows a lay over at Isle Eoyale of about 24 hours. noy Offi City Ticket Officer corner Third and Nicollet. Minneapolis. Minn. $4.80Duluth and Beturn$4,80. Here is one of the many cheap side trips rates offered by the Northern Pa cific during G. A. E. week. Tickets on sale Aug. 15th to 20th. Now is the time of all times to see the head of the Great Lakes. Call at the city ticket office, 19 Nicollet House Block, for in formation. OOTE TO rOTOt OS KEABBT. Journal Special Service. New York, Aug. 14.Fred H. Brooks, a Wall street broker, has announced that he Is commissioned to wager at odds of 1 to 4 that WUliam R. Hearst will be elected next governor of New York state. We have nothing to conceal! No secrets to hide! We publish the formulas of all our medi cines. You will find these in Ayer's Almanac for 1906. If you do not have a copy we will gladly send you one. Then show the formulas to your doctor.1]'If he does not approve, then do not buy if he approves, then buy, and these stand- ard family medicines on hand. TJ&SAS!!?,!?111*' iyekeep l Arer'a Ague Cure. Ayer's Cherry gpotoral. li. LAWYERS DEMAND BETTER INSURANCE Committe of the Amerioa Bar Association Recommends Im- portant Legislation. Omaha, Aug. 14.The report of the American Bar association's committee on insurance law, to be submitted to the association's convention in St. Paul Aug. 29-31, has been made public by. the chairman of the committee, Kalph W. Breckenridge of this ctiy. The re port makes the following recommenda tions FirstThat the insurance committee be directed to draft and report to the next annual meeting of the association a bill that shall safeguard tho interests of the life companies and their policy holders, but which shall reguire de ferred dividends on life policies to be biennially apportioned, credited and certified to the holders of such policies. SecondThe repeal of the so-called reciprocal or retaliatory tax laws. ThirdThe repeal of the valued pol icy laws. FourthThe creation in each state of the office of fire marshal. FifthStricter incorporation laws in the several states, with particular ref erence to the capiatl stock and stock holders' obligations in insurance com panies. SixthThe enactment of a federal statute forbidding the use of the mails to persons, associations, co-partnerships or corporations conducting any kind of insurance business in the United States who are not licensed to transact such business by the states where such per sons, associations, copartnerships or corporations are domiciled, and under whose laws any such corporations are created. SeventhThe enactment of a federal statute providing for the supervision of interstate transactions in insurance. The report scores the bills prepared by the Armstrong conynittee in New York as a "most unscrupulous exhi bition of legfislative -unwisdom. State insurance departments also come in for sharp criticism. They are said to offer "the most seductive opportunities for fraud and graft that exist in the United States." The New York, Pennsylva nia and Minnesota departments are specified in support of the statement. After analyzing many supreme court decisions -with the purpose of showing that they do not have the effect at tributed'to them,'by opponents of fed eral supervision, the report says: "The real opposition to the federal supervision of insurance does.not rest upon the absence of congressional power, but rather in the disinclination to exercise it. That objection is politi cal in character it has no solid founda- tion." TELLER CONFESSES HE STOLE $97,000 Birmingham, Ala., National Bank Employee and Brokers in Thieves' Plot. Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 14.Alexan- der E. Chisolm, paying teller of the First National bank, has been arrested charged" with the embezzlement of $97,000 of the bank's funds, and, fail ing to furnish bonds of $50,000, placed in the custody of the United States officials at one of the principal hotels. W.'L. Sims and G. M. Hayes, mana ger and assistant manager of one of the chief stock and cotton brokerage houses, also were arrested, charged with aiding and abetting the embezzlement of the bank's funds. They were given a preliminary hearing, and Sims' bond was fixed at" $5,000 and Hayes' at $10,- 000. Both gave bond and are at lib erty. The shortage was discovered while Chisolm was on his annual vacation. The bank has a large reserve fund on hand and it was from this that the amount was taken. There was no reg ular time for counting the cash in the reserve fund, which accounts for the fact that the shortage was not discov ered sooner. Officials decided to wait and allow Chisolm' to return voluntarily. When he stepped from the train he was con fronted bv the federal officials and several directors of the bank. He at first stoutly denied any knowledge of any shortage, but later made a full con fession. BanJs Is "Cnsca-tHed. W. P. G. Harding, president of the First National bank, declares that the bank would not lose the whole amount and that it would not affect the insti tution. The bank has a capital of $1,000,000 and a surplus of $400,000. When Chisolm was arrested $3,000 was taken from his suitcase. He was bonded by one of the large bond com panies for $30,000. The difference be tween these amounts and the shortage has already been taken from the un divided profits account of the bank and charged to profit and loss. The first charges against Chisolm and Smith are that Chisolm aided, abetted and procured by. Smith, did wilfully embezzle various sums of the bank's funds. The method of procedure Was simple. Smith merely went to the teller's window, drawing a check for whatever amount might have been agreed upon, and in exchange for the worthless* check Chisolm would pass over the money. "G. A. R. Excursions to the West." For the convenience of members of the Grand Army of the Eepublic, their families and friends from Chicago and east thereof, who will attend the Ee union at Minneapolis, Minn., August 13th to 18th, inclusive, and who may desire to take advantage of the un usually low rates authorized for side trips to Colorado, Wyoming, Utah. Yello-v^Btone Paik, the "Pacific Coast and other territory Served by the Union Pacific and its connections, the Union Pacific E. E. will, during the Eeunion, maintain an office at 207 Nicollet Ave., centrally located in the business and hotel district. Full information in regard to West ern excursions can be obtained on ap plication to H. TF". Carter, T. I*. A., 2S7 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Sails every Tuesday at 11:30 p.m. from Duluth for her trip through the great lakes. The Northern Pacific "Lake Superior Limited," leaving Minneap olis at 2:00 p.m., is the best connection for this sailing. Get tickets and state room berth reservations at the city ticket office, No. 19 Nicollet House block. SLAYS WOMAN AND SELF. Journal Special Servioe. \\i Union City. Tenn., Aug. 14Mrs Joe" Castle man, wfio lived in Weakley several months ago divorced her husband. Joe yesterday killed his former wife With a double-barreled f!hn. With the aid of a tobacco stick he pulled the trigger of the other barrel and killed himself. Two little sons witnessed the deed. POISONED BY ACCIDENT, New York. Aug. 14John McMacblnl former labor commissioner, poisoned himself by accident at his home in Livingston Manor. N. Y., and died two hoars later In great agony THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL ZOUAVE GIRLS, DENVER CRACK DRILL 6GUAD WfcTH COOK DRUM CORPS. WAYNE ABBOTT, DRUM MAJOR. ZQUAVES, MISS RISHIE, MISS WALLICK. MRS. RINN AND MRS. HILL. FROST EXPOSES OFFICER OOMMANDEK OF THE ABMY OF THE PHILIPPINES CREATES A SENSATION AT DES MOINES. Special' to The Journal, Des Moines, lo-wa, Aiig. 14:. Colonel Alfred S. Frost of Evanston, com mander-in-chief of the Army of the Philippines, created a sensation at the opening of the seventh annual en campment yesterday afternoon when he publicly accused a former secre tary of withholding funds until threat ened from headquarters. While he did hot mention any names, it was learned that he referred to for mer Secretary Fouts of St. Louis. Colonel Frost recommended his expul sion from the society. He made his recommendation in the following vig orous language: "It is my duty to report careless ness or worse of the former secretary, who cashed two checks belonging the society, which hev received afteo his term of office had expired, and made no return of the proceeds until threatened from headquarters. He held a check for $12.50 for something over a year and did not make it good until last month. He also cashed a cheek for $1 and did not turn it over until found out. I understand that he has been expelled from the St. Louis camp. This ought to sever his connection with the national society." A Week on Lake Superior for $25. From Minneapolis via Duluth, Isle Eoyale, Houghtoh and Sault Ste. Marie to Mackinac Island and return. Tickets on sale Sundays and Thurs days during August via the Great Northern Eailway to Duluth and the Booth line steamers Easton'' and "Soo City/' including meals on steam ers, for $25 for the round trip. City Ticket Office, corner Third and Nicollet, Minneapolis, Minn. Defective STRICKEN BLIND DIED OF HUNGER Awful Pate of Unknown Hermit Is Investigated by Idaho Authorities. Special to The Journal. Wallace, Idaho, Aug. 14.Stricken wit h, total blindness and starved to death appears to have been the fate of an unknown man whose dead body was found in a lonely cabin on the north fork of the Clearwater river about forty-five miles from Iron Moun tain. A diary was found beside the dead marij and in it he had made certain entries, noting the fact that he was gradually losing his eyesight, the last entry stating he was now almost in total darkness. A scrawl made later would indicate that total blindness at last fell upon him and that he waa unable to see to write. A line of' miners' fuse was found running from the cabin to the spring, and it is supposed that the man, 8Pe, rdacedguidedline the Ask for the Brewery Bottling. Common beer is sometimes substituted for Schlitz* To avoid being imposed ufron, see that the cork orcr&wn ts branded August 14, 1906. ine order that he see placed the line in order that he might be to th water A prospector's kit was found inside the cabin together with about $500 worth of furs, indicating that he was a prospector and trapper. All mention of names had been carefully avoided in the diary, and nothing was found either on the person of the dead man or .about the cabin which would give a hint as to his identity. As there was no food left in the cabin, the authorities believe that the blind man, unable to find his way to assistance, literally starved to death when his supply of provisions ran out. Baby Mine realizing he would soon be unable to pain and danger of maternity this hour which is dreaded as woman's 8evere8 To protect our customers we ,must expose the dishonorable methods of unscrupulous dealers who offer ^inferior beer put up in dark-colored bottles the" same size and appearance as Schlitz Export bottles but without label. This imitation is sold as Schlitz Beer, under the pretext that the label has been washed off! To avoid being served with a cheap, inferior beer, please examine the cork or crown and see that it is branded like those here shown. a mother should be a source of joy to all, but the suffering and danger incident to the ordeal makes its anticipation one of misery* Mother's Friend is the only remedy which relieves women of the great trial is not only made painless, but all the danger is avoided by its use. Those who use this remedy are no longer despondent or gloomy nervousness, nausea and other distressing conditions are overcome, the system is1 serious accidents so common to the critical hour are obviated by the use of Mother's 15 CUSTOM ForInfants and Children. The Kind You Hale Always Bought made ready for the coming event, and tho In OseP For.Overf Thirty Yearsi, CASTORIt TM* MBTMI* ONMWV. MKW YORK ITT. A Friend. "It worth its weight in gold," M||I|1|*|* says many who have used it. fi.oo per IflvlllVI bottle at drug stores. 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