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McLaughlin Special Prices! With one pound of our 25c or 30c Coffee or with 2 packages of our XXXX at 15c per lb. To show the Trust our Coffees can not be kept from the people WE SELL GROCERIES AT THESE PRICES: "Granulated Sugar $1.00 9 A ISL Our N IIQ Fir set V lUvb Quality Flour, $1.90 •,'•■".•' : ' .- •'. J' , .- ■ ■ This flour -is $ the celebrated WHITE SATIN, made by the Barber Milling Co. in Minneapolis, and we recommend it as better than Pillsbury's, which lately we have been running as our first quality, but find it difficult to ob tain of the high grade we want. We will sell it in future at the following price: Mil PILLSBURY'S HQ BEST XXXX I Sk& &8 ■ Oui second ■ >B"r quality. Flour, $1.88 *irrh Best (iloss, large J«j_ Jlulwll lump, 3 pounds for... ivy «*f oc- New California, <$- rmilcS per pound...., t2>3 MafrTiac -Best Parlor, ft lliaiCfleS 12 boxes for HO D?r>a Worth Cc, our price, «_ I\IWC per lb :..... &Q P A « c 2-lb. cans, C IcaS percaa....;.... 00 "Lima Beans 2-lb. cans, 80 Lima beans per can So Cam 21b>' ans> ft n vUlllpercan QG Tftitiiif aoc Standard, 3-lb. 7 ft iUindlOSS cans, per can f C Raspberries ) Preserved in |A Strawberries t^Yut^iS II C Pineapple ) iSciS cans' . v v W.F.McLaaghlinSC®. No. 9 South sth St. INSURANCE FRAUD Colonial Company is Said to Have ■Been Robbed of liarfie Stiins. New York, Jan. 10.—The Evening Jaur nal says warrants have been issued for four persons who are accused of swindling the Colonial Insurance company of Jersey City, by securing' insurance on persons about to die, and by other methods. The four men include a newspaper editor, the beneficiary under one policy, a medical ex aminer, an undertaker and a prize fighter, •who acted as agent for the company. The Journal says: "It is said that the Colonial Insurance .company has been swindled out of large sums of money secured on bogus policies, and that there has been a wholesale traffic in dead bodies between Bellevue hospital in this city and a certain undertaking es tablishment in Union Hill. N. J. Thomas J. Kelley of New York, said to be an agent of the Colonial Insurance company, has been arrested. '•MISS NEW YORK, JR.," AT THE DEWEY The attraction at the Dewey theater next week will be, "Miss New. York, Jr." The show abounds with comedy and the special ties introduced have been selected from the best in the profession. They comprise such acts as Farnum and Nelson, Hill and Mills, the Seyons, Hilton brothers, Clifford and Burke, and Emma Kraus. The performance opens with a one-act burletta, entitled, "The Suicide Club," constructed solely for laugh- Ing purposes. The action is rapid and one funny situation folows another in lively; or der. The girls of the company are pretty, the costumes gorgeous, and the scenic effects have been specially made. The usual mat inees will be given. . -.. \Whiskeu§\ |||w Connoisseurs, ■■!■■■■ II ■!■!■■ ■■■mini 11| Ml ! Ml. _____ ' Expansionist.^^ ! First class Sealette *__f-'_J»' m The Great . KUHLES &- STOCK, 37. PAUL.MAKERS. S@ ' THE LEGISLATURE. MAY BE CAST OUT land's Appointments May Not All Be Confirmed. A MOVE FOR EXCEPTIONS Senator Barker (iue» After QWBtmtl Wtthluml In VlKoruiiß Style. Governor Land's appointees are not all out of the woods yet. At least two of the list he submitted yesterday for confirma tion will have a fight on their bands. The battle is due to take place next Tuesday. Stock well of Hennepin, for the fusion minority, called up the Lind list for confirmation this morning. Senator Barker of Cambridge moved to except the name of Gustaf Wahlund. When it was properly reached, Barker moved to lay the whole list over until Tuesday morning. ■^gjfcra^ B^~^^^\ Governor Van Sant (receiving congratula tions)— Come "round and see me any time, old man. The minority knew better than to make any fight, and action v,-as postponed. Barker intends, it he can, to oust Wah lund, who was appointed a year ago, a member of the state board of corrections and charities, to serve till 1903. Wahlund is a Lutheran minister and hails from Bar ker's own county, Isanti. He has served two terms in the house as a republican, and bolted the party when he failed to get a renomination. He lought Barker two years ago f. his senatorial contest with Colnnan, attacking him both on the stump and in his weekly paper. Barker now pur poses to get even. Senator J. D. Jones has another man marked for the slaughter, but will not dis close his name. It is hinted that other hold-over appointments may be attacked. Both houses adjourned this morning until Monday night at 8 o'clock. The recess would have been extended to Tuesday but for the statutory provision against ad journment for more than three days. Another Watchman. Senator Sivright this morning offered a resolution constituting Walter W. Mc- Coy watchman aad janitor of the senate chamber at $3 per day. He stated that he did so at the request of the lieutenant j governor and the sergeant-at-arms. Gen j eral Wilson, protested and asked that the matter at least be referred to a commit tee. It developed that the caucus had decided to allow the lieutenant-governor to name the janitor, and McCoy was his nomination. Senator Horton called at | tention to the need of having a man to watch the chamber at night. Lieutenant- Governor Smith admitted that the resolu tion was in accordance with his wishes, and the senate passed it unanimously. For a. FoiAilar Vote. Senator Stockwell introduced a joint resolution declaring in favor of electing I'niied States senators by popular vote, and providing for the communicating of the resolution to the other states of the union, and to congress, with a view to having a constitutional amendment adopted. It is the same resolution that is to be introduced in thirty-one other legislatures this winter. On motion of Senator Young, the resolution was re ferred to the judiciary committee. This differs from former resolutions in that it calls for a constitutional convention, thus getting around the continued oppo sition of the upper house of congress. If two thirds of the states pass this resolu tion, it will be mandatory on congress to call a convention for drafting and sub mitting the amendment. First Grist of Bills. Senator J. D. Jones offered senate file No. 3, amending the statute relating to appeals to the supreme court, so that where the appeal may be stated in a bill of exceptions, the appellant is entitled only to such costs as might be recorded had he stated his case in a bill of ex ceptions. A bill making new counties liable for warrants issued for county purposes prior to the organization of the county, was introduced by Senator J. H. Smith. MeGowan of Hennepin again introduced his eight-hour day bill, which he got through the senate last session, only to have it killed in the house. Governor Van Sant recommended it in his message, and it (is likely to pass at this session. It makes eight hours a day's work on all state work, whether day labor or contracts let by the state. J. D. Jones introduced Senate File Xo. 6, amending the criminal statutes of 1894, giving defendants two days after arraign ment in which to plead, or longer if al lowed by the court. Clinrt.er Commission Bill. Miller of Rock introduced a bill author izing and requiring municipal corpora tions to pay the bills, incurred by their charter commissions, the bills are limit ed to $250 for the first charter submitted and $100 for succeeding charters. It re sults from a charter commission which has been in session at I.uverne. A bill making central standard railroad time the legal time in Minnesota was in troduced by Senator Coller. The mileage committee made its report this morning. The Hennepin members were allowed for twenty miles. Germnii Lawmakers Entertained. The Freie Presse Herold of Minneapolis last evening entertained the German mem bers of the legislature. The program of the evening included the German play at the Metropolitan and a Teutonic spread at Barges. Mayor Ame<3 was a guest of honor. Following is a list of the members of the legislature present: F. Bfnofken. C. J. Rapp, 11. Wilmont, A. Xeubauer, E. L. Hospes, Valentine Betz. P. Schwarz, A. G. Scherf^ K. MeUicke, W. Gausewitz, F. R. Lambke! <i. F. Um!and, Charles yon Wold, Fred San d.rs. F. 11. Hiiberg. J. P. S^hutz and Wil liam Vies. Among other guests present were Titus Maereek, Henry Haucli. Charles Gluck. i"t-Alderman Joseph Kiirhli. G. \V. Anderson, H. tleinrieh, L. Brandt, C. Baer and C V Gaebfl. DEATH OF PHILIP VOLZ. Roohester, Mi«::., Jan. V).— The death of Philip Volz occur-ed to-day at his liome in Marion. He was a resident of Olmsted coun ty for forty-oiie years and was 71 years of age. He ,vas WfcU to do and one of the leading men of bis community and held in the high respect of all. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL. THREE MORE JOBS The House Creates Them After a Warm Debate. OTHER CHANGES IN THE RULES Representative Jacobvon I'lusln- Fire—Doesn't l.ike "the Mod iflpntloiiM. Representative .Jacobson, gaunt of figure, shrill of voice and fierce of gesture, was a central figure in the house debate this morning over the adoption of per manent rules for the session. It is the custom for the house to adopt the rules of the last preceding session. with such modifications as experience may com mend. The rules reported this morning by Mr. Dunn, chairman of the special com mittee named on Tuesday, made five changes. One was of sufficient importance to arouse an animated debate. Mr. Dunn called attention to the fact that it had been found desirable to in crease the list of house employes. There was no sign of objection to this, and Mr. Dunn proceeded to enumerate the addi tional help authorized. When he men tioned three additional clerks at $5 per diem the pressure became too great for Mr. Jacobson's economic soul. There re sulted a general discussion in which sev eral members declared themselves heartily sick and tired of the practice of granting gratuities at the end of the 'session. Mr. Dunn gave assurance that with the addi tional expenditures included in the rules, there would be no necessity of appropriat ing additional sums to an overworked clerical force. Messrs. Riley and Plow man opposed any expense not imperatively necessary; Mr. Torson declared that enough assistance had not been provided during the last session, and Sherman S. Smith cited the fact that a reapportion ment committee would soon be appointed and that it would be- absolutely essential to supply it with a clerk. He did not be lieve the people desired the legislature to make a record on the expenses of the ses sion. The laborer was worthy of his hire, and a reasonably liberal policy was the only one that commended itself. Mr. Javabmon'N Warning. "Let me warn the members of this house." said Mr. Jacobson,"that at the end of the session they will vote the usual gratuities because they can't help them selves." it developed from remarks contributed by Mr. Larson that the speaker had been seen and an understanding reached by which the committee on legislative ex penses would adhere to the policy the committee on rules was endeavoring to formulate, viz. that of a restricted list of employes, and no additional appropriations in the last days of the session. Upon the strength of this the house approved and Speaker Dowling will have three additional places to fill. A not unlnfiuential factor in bringing about the result was the re cent action of the senate. House mem bers, commenting on the list of senate GOVERNOR VAN SAXTS FATHER. employes, called attention to several plates which appeared to have been made expressly to gratify members of the upper house. ModifloatioiiN of It v !«•.<«. The first modification in the report pro vides that any subsection of existing laws may be amended; under the rules of the last .house, nothing less than a section could be legislated upon. A second modification bears upon a rec ord of all measures carrying an appropri ation. The plan of the committee was to have these data assembled by the chief clerk and then delivered to the chairman of the committee on appropriations. This arrangement did not impress Mr. Jacob son favorably. He warned the house that unless it proceeded more cautiously it would be necessary to increase the tax levy, to which Mr. Dunn replied with some spirit. In the end the report of the com mittee was sustained. Drainage Committee Enlarged. The growing importance of drainage was recognized in the addition of four mem bers to the committee of that name, mak ing eleven all told. During the debate, Mr. Jacobson re ferred with pardonable pride to the rec ord of recent republican legislatures. In the last session expenses were kept down to a figure less than the total reached by other sessions for the last decade. In addition to the three clerks pro vided by the newly adopted rules, there is an assistant file clerk at $2.50 a day; there are authorized additional commit tee-room keepers at $3 a day, and the compensation of the reading clerk is in creased from $5 to $~ a day. Mileage Committee Report*. The committee on mileage presented its schedule. The statute allows 15 cents a mile for one round trip, a very neat total in such cases as those of Aaneson and Oppegaard, who draw respectively 604 and 666 miles. The list is headed by ex-Secretary of State Berg, who inhabits a log cabin somewhere near the Canadian line. His allowance is 1,174 miles. It is a fortunate thing for the state that there is a specified rate per mile in this in stance, and that the railroads are not in a position to exact the usual freight charges, Representative Berg being a very large man. Reapportionment. a board of control, and a tax commission, all claimed the at tention of legislators briefly. Mr. Lar son introduced a resolution providing for a joint committee on reapportionment to consist of fourteen house and seven sen ate members. The resolution was laid on the table. Another Tax < onimtitfiion Bill. The Laybourn bill for a tax commission authorizes the judges of the supreme court to designate five persons for sue* a commission. Mr. Laybourn said it wa\ his intention to provide for a commission that would not only codify all tax laws, but also recommend amendments to the state constitution. The compensation is fixed at $15 per diem for each commission er, with an actual limit of $3,000 to any one member. Board of Control Bill. The board of control, proposed in the Torson bill, is patterned after the lowa board. The bill is voluminous, not only denning the membership of the board and limiting the authority of its members by rules, but defining its relations to the va rious charitable, reformatory and penal in stitutions. The board is invested with su- (or Bargain Bargain rpiudiL MINNEAPOLIS, st. PAUL, . rPidou. V • MtMEAPOUS, ST. PAUL, ,„. '"* ! • --- ■ •-'■ .. . I SIB to 325 Mealiest A vo. Seventh « Robert Sta. ————',' "'".';> • ' • .••'■■-■ ; '*■ '; ~ ..-■•• , - - -■ •','■' $'; HB^f" /|!?P^|^P^§| For Men's $10 suits. >+^ 3^*^ #^H HH For nen>s $15.00, $16.50 and $18.00 I^llbil • iff M For Men's $12 Melton suits. 'Hi in llteH FOr Hen's $15.00, $16.50 and $18.00 *w l@^a#lfe# For Men's fine $10 Tweed suits. W* jftHBSI For Suits. or business suits. | B'k#fe& For Men's fine $10 Tweed suits. %ffP «*£!*# For dres« or business suits. :l - H——^— For /ten's $10 black cheviot suits. . I . For single or double breasted sack or Sk II ~ i For either single or double breast- A ■== frock suits. -' ' , ;^\Jr^-.J . ed suits, any size. \J? tZZTsZits! I'™*'1 '™*' caMimerc or [fa* 5,000 Doz, Collars and Cuffs AU first quality, an 4 P i y , a ii mam. ■■ J,UU(I I/UZ,, WlldlS dim new shapes, from the high turn- •"fP' Hff^flflt, ffs down that you generally only find for 25c to the usual high j^^^ 4% j™ WI ; ' standing dress, regular turn-down or staple stock collar—link cuffs ™^§H ff^ wM or reversible— fine laundry work—first-class collars and cuffs that WK ai JmmM ""■" are worth up to 25c—in any size you may want— on sale for ..... Wtw 445% '::■'*■■ For startling quality men's and boy's unlaundered dm& m For reinforced back and front men's and #H »P S36k ; Shirts~for the finest made shirt, containing the ■J§ ggi _^ boys' unlaundered shirts—sizes 12 to 18 nSbaSfl^ the best muslin and finest linen—showing exact, i^ I ffl^ different style bosoms—cut full length 69 ibS careul details—pure linen bosoms—set in, not JET &M ■_ and full width, containing starchless mus ■■ :^sr V patched body of good heavy m I^H *mP W li—butchers' 1 en jgssK m muslin—reinforced back and front — different MM l| back bosoms—patent gusseted seams— Wm £ length sleeves—extension facing, tape necktie # H IM!: ff& I French faced sleeves and facings—as M *^k #^ holder—flat felled seams—as good as any shirt "^P M 9 In good a shirt as sold anywhere in this J§r ■■ I sold elsewhere for $I.oo—sizes 12 to 18—for M market at the cut price of 50c—here for lHasa M 0 V sQf* For Standard Muslin Night Robes "7 Soft finished—Easy, fitting—Cleanly made-First QQa mMg& lUI UluailU ni^ill I\UUCS claS3 se wing-Good, hand work laundered-Handker- m j9i&M/P& bMK lft,P «L 9!■ chief Pocket—Fresh,new stock—Cannot buy the shirt for less th^n $6.00 at wholesale—They are worth TV 9 » ■mm '*=Br Tsc—2o different styles of embroidery— Tomorrow _ ■■§ UriP mg± For 50c Calfskin Gloves— for 50c Calfskin -^^ ' . _ For $2. $2.50 and $3 Hats— v ' -' IBS 4* X ll? 8'! for"lesk^ eß; for 50c 111 A ©I Hil Black Stiff Hats, brown stiff #1 fin IS L ? lul 1 eskl? 1 i*t9 ' for ooc Tufted Gloves, ia||: 111 l Hats, black Fedora Hats and mi 111 I ■ Wn& leather faced, for 50c knit Mitt 5.......... H^so ¥HIVV brown Fedora Hats—a snap at t|r I■lf V 1 s'""(**5 '""(** For $2.00 Fur Caps-only 24 of them, mm An . For Men's and Boys' $1 25 quality self «J " fc II A cony fur London dyed, heavy satm lined, IT II g* ■■ 1& A acting Arctics, sizes 4to 8, "full; fleece (IP* ■BUI* collee sna Pe' Wlth ear protectors. Bar- n|||| $? fag W " lined finest quality rubber—big snap— #f|P W*o gain Friday.. WWW Sm^WW don't wait long. Bargain Friday...... ■BWW 9RA For ys' tarns— m a £££% For boys' all tfjfg For young men's single QA A For Boys' Suits, 3' t^"WW rough camel hair qp&mnsW wools4suits, *&*& or double breasted blue OUC to 10—Vestee style weave—2d colorings. We strong, heavy, serviceable— cheviot suits —strictly wool— —Dark or medium dark col / have sold them for 48c— strictly all wool—fine color- First class made— single ors—Silk embroidered— others have sold them as high ings of Scotch Plaids—first-class or doable breasted vests—sty 1- tra vests with them—Great" 75c-agreatsnap-^||^ lined All sizes g|A ishly cut—they are worth U^K snap-Come earl Otffc~_. comequick. Friday^EOC from 6to 16, for m %§%s . $7.so—Bargain" Friday,.^© —Bargain Friday .89 C Boys'all Wool Dickey Pants— 19c for Heavy Tweed Knee Pants—Double Boys' Susoenders—9o Htf V Bargain Friday... V 1 -1111 they are worth 3oc. Bargain •*»■: imPIS at....:. g S , tomorrow ©C :•! Bargain Friday..:''Hf H H%JP^^ they are worth doc. Bargain Fri.. Hi*&%j at....:....... ©C: pervisory powers over state educational in stitutions. One object is to supply a com [ plete system for state purchases. The bill takes up such topics as biennial estimates, quarterly conferences with officials, the employment of a state architect, bulletins of information, inventories of stock, the purchase of supplies and the making of contracts. Bill for Kximmimcm Passed. The senate bill, appropriating $150,000 for. the expenses of this session, was passed in the house under suspension of the rules. Two Minor Appointments. Speaker Dowlmg has appointed Miss Hattie S. Bordewich speaker's clerk. Postmaster Melendy has made Mrs. Franklin Lee of Rush City his assistant. The house, on adjournment at noon, voted to reasseofble Monday evening at 8 o'clock. ' Move for a Fire Marshal. An effort will be made to create the office of state fire marshal. Various in surance companies have taken up the movement and printed copies of a bill have been distributed. There is involved an expense of $12,000 a year. It will be the duty of the fire marshal not only to investigate fires, but to complain to the county attorney in all cases where evi dence points to arson. The salary is fixed at $2,500 a year; that of his as sistant at $1,500. The appropriation is to be made from money coming into the state treasury from insurance companies. ISDERLEAK TAX BILL . Secures Place nt Head "nil Senate File - —What It Contains/ \ ; -Senator Uhderleak has scored a point for his tax commission bill by getting^ it first on the calendar. Senate file No. 1 passed under suspension of the rules, and the Underleak bill is No. 2. V' . i A peculiar : thing about 'the measure is that the compensation of the commission Lieutenant-Governor Smith—They say I have more Influence with this administration than with the last. is to be' fixed by the legislature to which il makes its report. The compensation of its stenographer and the expenses of the commission will be paid <&ttJ&t the con tingent fund. Mr. Underleak explains that it ,will be easier to determine what the commission has been \viafrih after it has finished its labors. Then, he says, if the compensation were fixed in advance, and made too small, it would be impossi ble to get the best talent on the commis sion. It ha» been objected that, a thorough revision of the statuses of the state will be takes in hand soon, but Mr. Underleak replies that the tax revision will simply help statute revision to that extent. He has arranged the bill so that the commis sion is to report thirty days before the j next session of the legislature, whether it is an extra or a regular session. The act requires that the commission shall provide in its work for a just and equitable assessment of all property, "both tangible and intangible,'*' thus necessitat -1 ing the taxing of franchises of foreign corporations doing business within the state. Governor Van Sant is heartily in favor of the measure. SEVENTH DISTRICT'S WANTS They Are DlseusHetl at a Joint C'au . ous of Republicans. The republican senators and representa tives of the seventh district met at noon in the railroad committee room. Senator Grindeland was chosen chairman and Al bert Berg secretary. It was decided to ask again for a $100,000 appropriation for the drainage of state lands in the Red river valley and elsewhere. A bill will be draft- ; ed by the chairman and a committee of two others to be appointed by him. The members from the Red river valley are also going to try to get lower freight and express charges, and a committee of four to devise ways and means will be ap pointed by the chairman. The senatorial fight was not mentioned. AFTER W<».OOO Minnesota Beet Sugar Co. Will AhU. for an Appropriation. The adverse tone of Governor Lind's message will not deter the Minnesota Beet Sugar company from having a bill intro duced for the appropriation of $20,000 as state aid, the grant to take the form of a bounty. President Gustav Theden says that if this measure is defeated another will be introduced giving the courts juris diction so that suit to recover may be be gun. This course will be necessary in view of the fact that a state Is non-suable by virtue of its sovereignly. It will not be asked by Mr. Theden that the bounty be continued another year. SPORTS AWARDED TO MIXXE Slonx City's \Ventern LeaKiie Fran chifie Given to Minneapolis. At a secret meeting of the Western League at St. Joseph last Tuesday the Sioux City franchise was formally awarded to Minneapolis. This is taken as an in dication that the league is carrying out its original expansion plans without ref erence to Ban Johnson or his western association. It is understood that A. B. Beall will assume personal control of the baseball club in Minneapolis. Under cer tain contingencies the Pueblo franchise may be transferred to Sioux City. Bonnpiel Preparations. The St. Paul and N'ushka clubs have com pleted their plans for the big bonspiel the last week of this month. The five rinks of the St. Paul club on Raspberry island and the four rinks of the Nushka ciub will be used. There will be forty clubs present, two of them coming from Winnipeg. Two exhibition games at Raspberry island last evening resulted as follows: G. Cunningham, F. McCarthy, L. Deflel R Dunbar-16. J. Ross, A. F. Funke, Tom Cam eron, J. C. Myron—lo. D. E. Scott, W. Caroeron. J. T. Adamson— 11. J. McNamara. Judge Corey, J. Hinkle—C. Fißht Xot Called Off. Cincinnati, Jan. 10.—President Hobart of the Saengerfest Club, wh^n asked to-day con cerning a statement published here tliat the Jeffries-Ruhlin contest was declared off, de nied that any such action had been taken by the board. He admitted that Brady had been notified that some legal complications have arisen. These, Mr. Hobart said, the board will consider to-day. PUBLIC INSTALLATION AT SHAKOPEE Special to The Journal. Shakopee, Minn., Jan. 10—The C. O. F. will have a public installation of officers tbl» evening at the Lander opera-house, fol lowed by a banquet. Senator Julius A. Col ler will deliver an address on insurance and the benefits derived from fraternal societies. The society has a membership of eighty-two and five new applicants to initiate at iv next regular meeting. THUKSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 10 t 1901. , ASPHALT TO BE CHEAPER RIVAL TO THE TRI'ST IS FORMED Illinois Concern Says It Owns Large Asphalt Bed* in South America. Chicago, Jan. 10.—The International As phalt company, incorporated at Spring field yesterday, has been organized to fight the National Asphalt company, known as the Asphalt Trust. R. F. Conway, F. J. Reed and J. J. McCarthy are the incor porators. it is said that asphalt beds in South America will pass into control of the new company, which will import the raw" material. The capitalization is $100, --000. Mr. Reed says: . The International Asphalt- company - has j been organized as a rival to the trust. Such contractors as care to patronize en "anti trust" company will be supplied with the raw- material. We hope to place asphalt on the ; market at : a lower figure than the trust has : been -dofng. ";: '•;'v"'i ;-•: FINES NOT TURNED OVER. ~.' When Clerk Conroy, or the St. Paul mu ipal court, returns, he will be aeked what has become of the fines collected during the year for infractions of the state game and fish laws. John Beutner, executive agent for the commission, says that the fines; must amount to several hundred dollars, possibly $1,000. not a cent of which has yet been turned into the state treasury, as provided by law. CHICAGO TO FLORIDA Chicago and Florida Limited A Daily Solid Train VIA Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. R. Evansville & Terre Haute R. R. Louisville & Nashville R. R. Plant System—Florida East Coast Ry. Leaves CHICAGO - • 11.05 a. m. Arrives THOMASVILLE 1.20 p. m. Arrives JACKSONVILLE 6.20 p. m. Arrives ST. AUGUSTINE 7.30 p. m. PULLMAN COACHES DRAWING ROOM SLEEPING CARS Ail Meats en route in ' Dining Cars THE EASTEST AND EINEST TRAIN TO THE SOUTH C. W. HUMPHREY Northern Passenger Sgent C. A E. 1. R. R., 135 E. 6th St., ST. PAUL f^^^eiS"^.*^*^"" %&%#&£ w€tS,%& I <U? fif€ El &# This area! Veffet*. ffiffjr^ngjg s'^'™^r,th«pre«ripUonofßfnmou3French physician, will qnlcltiy cure jroa of all HM#>HOOD RESTORBDS'SBSL n m^ 1 Uz*^ »h« Preyn ptioa of a f iimous French physician .will quickly cure you of all Bervouaor dfcwageso/ tUe generative organs, such aa ioil Manhood, Ib«umml». «sk^ /?! TW$ n2!i* ioibf BMU,**mlu»l KaaUiloni, Nerroui Uebllltjr, Pimple. (NI& i^silS fJ" l t atB*'»»«» Marry, Kxhaaillsg lirmtnm, V»fi«socel«. and Cottstlpatloo. CSVV- viS? io«i°'.' 8 *£' losses by ?* y or nl8 11"- Prevents quickness of discharge, which If notchecked **-• Vw/SS leads to Swrniatorrhoßa aDd ail the horrors of impotency. CUPllMSJTßclMawsttt and restores miiTwi&'o^M?' "* %$?? a»*.! tt»™. ot •" toP^ie* MUTHMmI atmßftheu CDPIDEN^tK £?ni c vil»^ C"'**l >y Doctors fabeeanse 90 per cent are troubled with Pr**t»mu. Saarani^ Ji»i» .»h k 11^/ I* cure without .-in operation. 6000 tesUnoiilala. "written j. Address I>A vol MEMfiatK «S™ k a^Bor »«J. San Pnachco. Q*. w For sale by Voegeli Brothers' Co.. Minneapolis. • --« ■ How about r--. those ! — nerves? JSsL IpS VlVliijj .^"■SißHfflSw*; stops .that nerv ous feeling, and heads off stom ach troubles, indigestion and in somnia. All druggists. Prep, byVal BJaU Brewing Co,, Milwaukee Minneapolis Branch: 1316 Sixth Street South. Tel., Main 206.