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CITY NEWS "^flev. Edward Johnson Resigns —Rev. Edward Johnson, rector of St. Matthew's Episcopal church, St. An thony Park, has resigned the pastor ship and will leave soon for Devils I.ak--. X. D. * Dr. Fulton to Serve as Judge—Dr. John Mayhew Fulton, pastor of the Central Presbyterian church, has ac cepted an invitation to serve as one of the judges In the interstate oratori cal contest to be held at Monmouth, 111.. May 4. Humboldt Sc+iool Class Play— The annual class play of the seniors and juniors of the Humboldt high school was presented last night. The title of the play was "The Times." and it proved to be one of the most Interest ing and acceptable offerings ever given in the Humboldt school. Camp Meeting at Red Rock—The Minnesota Pentecostal will hold its annual camp meeting at Red Rock, Minn., commencing June 23 and con tinuing for eleven days. Dr. H. C. Morrison of Louisville. Ky.; H. Harri son and his wife of Evanston, 111., and Dr. M. Thompson of Minneapolis will conduct the services. Expressman Is Arrested —M. J. Smith, an expressman, was arrested yesterday, charged with being an ac cessory to the theft of three kegs of nails taken from a house on Lincoln avenue. John Ryan and M. Halpin are already under arrest charged with the theft, and Smith is accused of hauling away the stolen goods. Smith pleaded not guilty when arraigned in police court yesterday afternoon, and the case wns continued. Will of William Allen Butler Filed— A copy of the last will of William Al len Butler, deceased, a brother of the famous Gou. Ren. Butler, was filed yesterday in the probate court, togeth er with a- petition asking that the doc- Jfment be admitted to probate on ac count of $3,000 worth of real estate sit uated in Ramsey county and held by the deceased, at the time of his death. The ti'Staior's death occurred at Yon kers, X. V., Sept. 9, 190-J. Musical Entertainment — A musical entertainment will be given by Talbot Camp No. 10498, M. W. of A., at the Odd Fellows' hall, East Seventh and Reaney streets, this evening at 8 o'clock. The programme includes: Pi ano duet, Mrs. C. P. Foote and Miss Bergstrom: illustrated songs. Powers and Murray: mucieal monologue, Frank Hart; magician. Mr. Warneeke; illus trated songs, Powers and Murray. Re freshment. 1?-and dancing will follow. In Hamm's New Brew are combined those three requisites of a « perfect beer, Purity, A^e, Flavor. Hamm's New* Brew Bottled, is the ideal beer for your Home. Telephone 935 Theo. Hamm Bre. Co. CONGRESSMAN M'CLEARY STILL STANDS PAT FOR A HIGH TARIFF Representative From the Sec ond District Compares the Tariff Revisionist to the Bi metaliist in the Gold Standard Fight of Nine Years Ago- Sees No Reason to Change Opinions He Expressed on the Stump Last Fall—Says Railroad Rate Question Has Pressed Tariff Issue to the Rear Congressman James T. McCleary of Mankato sees In the man who now ■tends for tariff revision a counterpart of the so-called bimetallist in the days when the flght for the gold standard worked the people of the country into a fine frenzy. "The man who declares for tariff re vision," said Congressman MeCleary yesterday at the Windsor hotel, "is in much the same attitude as the man in the gold standard tight of nine years ago who declared for bimetallism. In one sense everybody is a bimetallist; that is. everybody realizes that both gold and silver are needed as money coins, each fitting into its own field. So In the battle of the standards the man who declared himself in a general way as being in favor of bimetallism, hail it in mind that he wanted both kinds of coin. For this reason the battle cry Of bimetallism had many supporters until it was found that the method of the so-called bimetallist would lead to actual monometalism. "Similarity in these days, practically all men are tariff revisionists in one sense. That is, no one regards any set of schedules as unchangeable. The practical question is one of time and method. I see no reason to change the opinions on the subject which I have expressed so often in the past on the CAMP AT LAKEVIEW State National Guard Will Go There This Summer Fear that the Minnesota militia would not hold its annual encampment at Camp Lakeview this season, but would join in the national army ma neuvers at Camp Douglas. Wis.. has been allayed. Lake City's business in terests had been much alarmed over the prospect of the soldiers not K»«iii.-r there to camp this year, and at one time legislative action to prevent the militia going out of the state was threatened. It has been learned that congress failed to make an appropri ation for national maneuvers for the furamer of 1905, and none will be hel<l. The Minnesota troops will therefore participate In the annual encampment at Lakeview. The First regiment, according to a schedule just issued by Adjt. Gen. Wood, will go Into camp June 12. The Third regiment will rendezvous at Lake City June 20,' and the Second regiment and the artillery will go into camp July 6. TO REMAIN IN CAMP Twenty-eighth Infantry Will Not Leave Lakeview Adjt. Gen. F. B. Wood has returned from Lake City, where he was called by the threat of the battalion of the Twenty-eighth infantry, IT. S. A., to leave Camp Lakeview. The fact that a tanner had filed a protest against the target practice of the battalion be cause his farmhouse is in range of the bullets had resulted in a determina tion of the regulars to abandon the range. (Jen. Wood secured action by Lake City's business interests that satisfied the farmer that he is in no Immediate danger, and the battalion will remain in camp. The Second battalion of the Twenty-eighth will follow the First into camp within a few weeks, as the new rifle range at Fort Snelling cannot be put in readiness for target practice for some montiis. HOT AFTER RED EYE Food Commission to Inspect Iron Range Whisky Reports that have reached the state dairy and food commission com phi in of badly adulterated whisky and other liquors sold by the saloons of the iron range towns. The department is plan ning an inspection of the character of the liquor sold, and will send an in spector to take samples of the "doc tored" drinks that are said to be served patrons of the places. There have been, it is said, compar atively few inspections of the range towns in the past, both as to liquors and foodstuffs, and the state depart ment has determined to give that sec tion of the state the same inspection that is given other parts of the state. Trouble is being experienced by the department at Duluth. A dealer ar rested for selling adulterated jellies has shown fight. Ralph Hoagland. as sistant state chemist, will be sent to Duluth early next week to give testi mony for the state in the cases pend ing in the Duluth municipal court. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS MUST BE TAUGHT FREE Supt. Olsen So Advises Principal Who Asks for Instruction William Angus, principal of the schools of Warren, has requested the office of the state superintendent of public instruction for a . ruling on a point not previously raised in the state. Mr. Angus asked if tuition'can be collected by the authorities of a state high school from students who take commercial studies In addition to the regular course. He named specifically stenography and bookkeeping. State Supt. J. W. Olson has advised him that no. tuition can be charged any student of the state by any high school, as the law absolutely prohibits the impos ing of a charge for tuition upon the children of the state in high schools re ceiving state Aid. THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SATURDAY, APRIL 29. 1905 JAMES T. M'CLEARY Congressman From Second District Who Still Stands for a High Tariff. stump in Minnesota and on the floor of congress." Congressman McCleary was the sin gle Minnesota congressman who fought his fight for a renomtnation on a high tariff issue, and against a strong oppo nent in the person of H. C Miller of Luverne. Mr. McCleary has been in Washington since congress adjourned in March, and is on his way home to his district to spend some time. The second district congressman said pesterday that belief in an extra sion of congress, to be called in Octo ber, is not nearly so strong at Washing ton as it was at the close of the last session. He said that the chances for an extra session are now believed to be about equal to those of none being call ed by the president. If an extra ses sion is called, the congressman says, the question of railroad rate regulation will be the only national question con sidered. The railroad question has, he admits, pressed the issue for tariff re vision to the background in public in terest. Mr. McCleary is accompanied on his return to Minnesota by Mrs. Mc- Cleary and their son. C. 8. JELLY CHOSEN Minneapolis Lawyer Appointed on Attorney General's Staff Charles S. Jelly, a Minneapolis at torney, will be the new addition to the staff of Atty. Gen. E. T. Young. Mr. Jelly w ill be known as special assistant to the attorney general and will re « iye a salary of $3,000 a year. He en ters on his new duties at once. There are already a first and a sec end assistant attorney general, and out of deference to the feelings of the new appointee the title was not made third assistant. All the assistants receive the same salary, and there is no dis tiii< tion in their responsibilities. Mr. Jelly was first assistant county attorney of Hennepin until the opening of the new year. He made a strong bid for the Republican nomination for county attorney in the last campaign, being defeated by Al J. Smith, then of the United States district attorney's office. He was selected by Gen. Young out of a field of a half dozen Minne apolis attorneys who were candidates for the place. WILLTESTMACHiNES Commission to Pass on Voting Devices Is Completed The state voting machine commis sion was completed yesterday by the appointment by Gov. Johnson of Fred W. Cappelen, a Minneapolis consulting engineer, as a member of the commis sion. The appointment was made on the recommendation of Minneapolis politicians, including Carl L. Wallace, who introduced the voting machine bill in the house. Gov. Johnson said >es terday that he did not know the poli tics of his appointee to the commis sion. Prof. J. J. Flather of the state uni versity, appointed by Atty. Gen. F» T. Young, and the attorney general, are the other members of the commission. It will pass on the eligibility of voting machines for use in the state. With out the indorsement of the commission voting machines cannot be legally used in the state. "JONES OF ROCK" SEIZES CONTRABAND FISH Makes His First Capture as Deputy Game Warden of McLeod County George P. Jones of Hutehinson. formerly of Rock.-yesterday notified the state game and fish commission that he had seised a quantity of fish illegally caught near Hutehinson. The fish, which were 48 in number. Included bass, crappiea and sun fi«h. :ind were illegally taken from a lake, it is alleged, by Anton and Edward Chas tek. Mr. Jones, who is practicing law at Hutehinson. was recently appointed a depute game warden for Mt 1.c.,.1 county, and the seizure reported yesterday was his first capture. BOY'S HAND CRUSHED IN BRICK MACHINE Accident at Yards of St. Paul Company Sends Youth to Hospital John Haggerty. 16 years, is at the city hospital with a crushed hand as the re sult nf an accident at the St. Paul brick yards yesterday afternoon. Haggerty was taking bricks from a pressing machine when his right hand became tangled In the machinery and was badly crushed l*efore the machine could be brought to a stop. BOARD OF CONTROL VISITS FARIBAULT Locates Sites for Farm Cottage and Hos pital for Tubercular Patients Members of the state board of control spent yesterday at Faribault locating the sites for two new buildings to be erected this season in connection with the state school for the feeble minded. An ap propriation of $40,000 made by the legisla ture of 1903 is available this season to build a new hospital for tubercular pa tients and a new farm cottage at Fari bault. Little Girl Dies in Flames Special to The Globe GRAND FORKS. N. D., April 28.— In a prairie fire ten miles east of Rolla the S year old daughter of Mra. Andrew Muckella was burned to deatJ*- RALPH MAY WALK FOR TOO MUCH TALK Reappointment of Drainage Engineer Is Held Up by the State Board George A. Ralph, state drainage en gineer, was not reeleeted to his old berth by the state drainage commis sion yesterday when the commission met at the state capitol. Members of the commission would not admit that the failure to elect ifr. Ralph yester day could be taken to indicate that he would not be elected at a subsequent meeting of the commmission. The board adjourned subject to the call of its members. Gov. Johnson, State Auditor S. G. Iverson and Secretary of State P. E. Hanson. None of the members of the commis sion would admit after an executive meeting yesterday afternoon in the governor's office that there was a fight on Ralph, but it was significant that the meeting which was expected to re elect him failed to do so. The position is worth about $!.200 a year. The salary is $150 a month, but the drainage engineer, because of the nature of his work, is not employed the entire year. A report says that Gov. Johnson will hesitate to vote to retain Mr. Ralph, for it is history that the state drainage engineer, in the enthusiasm of party affiliation in the last campaign, indus triously circulated reports that Gov. Johnson as state senator from Xicol let county was an enemy to Btatfl drainage. It is said that he displayed a legislative manual to prove the truth of his statement, but was careful to refrain from showing the manual before the next session of the legislature where Mr. Johnson had voted to aid the state drainage project. In his speech at Crookston, Mr. Ralph's home, during the campaign, the governor replied to the criticisms by Ralph and cleaned up all question of his record on state drainage. Tht; result of his speech was to keep Mr. Ralph explaining during the remain der of the campaign in Polk county. Aside from any political consider ation:, which friends of Gov. Johnson say will not be permitted to influence his vote on the commission. Ralph has had trouble with the public examiner, and objections to his reelection are said to be based on these instead of any political grounds. There are said to be several active candidates for his place. The commission yesterday consider ed what is the best means for comply ing with the, terms of the Cole law, ap propriating $7,500 for the next two years for a comprehensive system of state drainage. Prof. William R. Hoag of the state university; J. Henry Fit/.. a St. Paul civil engineer, and Engineer Ralph gave their views to the commis sion. While no definite action was taken by the commission, it was the consen sus of opinion that an engineer and n surveying corps should be sent into northern Minnesota with instructions to make a close study of the state swamp land areas and to make a gen eral plan for their drainage, the plans to be reported to the next legislature. The commission has $30,000 to spend each year for the next two years in state drainage projects, and these win be carried on without reference to the general plan contemplated by the Cole law. PUPILS PLANT TREES Arbor Day Is Observed in City's Public Schools Arbor day was observed by the pub lic schools of St. Paul yesterday by appropriate ceremonies. The custom adopted by the school board last year encouraging the planting of trees by the children was continued and over f>.ooo trees were distributed to the chil dren. The Thursday club made arrange ments with the state experiment station last year for the purchase of small fruit trees and these in turn they sold to the scholars of the public schools at the same price. This method W*M found so successful then, when over 7,000 trees were purchased by the scholars, that it was again put in vogue this year with almost as large a sale. With each tre§ given to the children a booklet accompanies It which ex ]>iains the manner of setting out the tree and the proper way to care for it. The reports from the 7.000 trees set out last Arbor day show that a very large percentage of them live. SIOUX WAR VETERANS APPLY FOR PENSIONS Adjt. Gen. Wood Receives Three Wore Applications From Citizen Soldiers That the legislature gave Adjt. Gen. Wood a meager $50 additional to his con tingent fund seemed almost providential to the head of the national guard in view of his enlarged duties by reason of the plan to pension the citizen soldiery of the Sioux wars. Gen. Wood yesterday re ceived thr.-.- more applications for pen sions because of service during the- Sioux outbreak of 186:.'. and it is figured that the new department will give him a great deal of additional work. Friends of the adjutant general's de partment tried hard to secure an addition al $500 a year for the adjutant general's contingent fund, but Chairman W. P. Roberts of the appropriations committee successfully opposed the»increase that the big Hennepin county projects might not be crippled. Of the $10,000 appropriated for the relief of the Sioux war veterans. $5,000 will be available Aug. 1. 1905. and an equal amount available Aug. 1. 1906. Phone Bids Wanted Special to The Globe WASHINGTON, April 28.—The in terior department advertised today for bids on a telephone line to extend from Glendive. Mont., to Fort Buford, sev enty miles, with four stations. The line is to operate in connection with the Buford irrigation project in North Da kota and Montana, I . Several thousand acres of good, an* I ■ Improved Wisconsin land for sale by I ■ toe "OMAHA ROAD" at low I ■ prices and on easy terms. This land 9 lABOUT § X railroad and good markets are but a JT jw short distance away. C# A New Extensions recently built A X gives transportation facilities to a IT ■ section of Northern Wisconsin, re- ■■ I markable for its resources. Excursion 9 ■ rates will be made for bomeseekers. I 9 If you are Interested write for our new I ■ pamphlet giving particulars. UK 9| T. W. teasoale Of ■ General Putraeer Agent, St. Pacl, Mncx. I DEATH SUMMONS - PAUL 0. FERGUSON Member of Prominent St. Paul Firm Dies After a Brief Illness Paul Dudley Ferguson, treasurer of the firm of Gordon & Ferguson, died at his home, 555 Summit avenue, yester day afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, after an illness lasting scarcely three days. Death was due to pneumonia. Tuesday Mr. Ferguson was in his office, but was suffering from a severe told.. When he went home in the even ing he took to his bed and the fever which had been upon him all day de- PAUL D. FERGUSON Prominent St. Paul Jobber Who Died Yesterday After Short Illness veloped rapidly into acute pneumonia. His death came as the end of a hard struggle in which physicians and a strong constitution battled and lost. Mr. Ferguson was born in New York fifty-six years ago. He removed to St.- Paul thirty-five years ago and here became associated with his present business companions in the manufac ture of hats, gloves and fur goods. His wife died some years ago and he is survived by one daughter. Miss Pauline Ferguson. The funeral services will be held at the family residence Monday, afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment will be private. Came to St. Paul in 1869 Mr. Ferguson came to St. Paul in 1869, and having formed the acquaint ance of Richards Gordon, while the lat ter was on a trip in the east, he be came associated with Mr. Gordon in the small concern which has since giown to the foremost rank in the country. He devoted himself to the financial side of the work of the concern, and as it developed he introduced new and progressive methods into the handling of his department. As a result the house of Gordon & Ferguson gained a reputation that is more than state wide. • He was very methodical, not only In business, but also in his private life, and it is said of him that his whole career does not show a single instance .fit an overlooked engagement either of a business or social character. Personally he was a strong, rugged character, rather difficult to know, but warm and friendly after the acquaint ance had ripened into friendship. He v as the soul of business honor and it is recounted by those with whom he did business that, loss or gain, at no matter what cost, if he had once given his word that a certain thing should be done, it would be done. Time was the essence of every contract Mr. Ferguson made. He realized* the value of time to a degree and took a particular pride in his personal and business punctu ality. Was Public Spirited He was essentially a conservative and while always taking a sufficient interest in political and civic matters he never made these matters the points of his greatest endeavor. The loss of his wife was a crushing blow and many of his friends believe tliat her death in a measure fore shadowed his. although Mrs. Ferguson passed away several years ago. He was too young to enlist when the war broke out between the states, but his sympathies were strongly with the union and hud he been a few years older he would have fought either in the ranks or as an officer. SUES FOR $75,000 M. F. O'Connor Brings Action Against Minnesota Tranfer Because of the loss of both feet, through the alleged, negligence of the Minnesota Transfer railway company. Michael F. O'Connor has begun suit against that company in the district court to secure personal injury dam ages in the amount of $75,000. The complaint in this, the largest personal injury damage suit started in the dis trict court in months, was riled yes terday. In it the plain-tiff states that on Nov. 24, 1904, he was employed by the de fendant company as a switchman, and that while so engaged he was ordered to alight from a moving train and un couple two cars. He alleges that he climbed down the side of the box car on which he was riding, and while hanging on the lower rungs of the lad der a fallen tree lying alongside the track brushed him off and threw him under the wheels of the cars. Three cars passed over his limbs, and it was found necessary to amputate his right leg below the knee, and his left foot at the instep. Previous to the accident he was aid ing in the support of his mother, and was earning $90 per month. As he is only 27 years of age, and was formerly in vigorous health, he assesses his damages at $75,000. CITY ADVERTISES FOR PRINTING BIDS Common Council Holds Special Meet ing to Consider Official Work Both bodies of the common council met yesterday afternoon, passed th" monthly pay rolls and authorized the city clerk to advertise for bids for the official printing of the council pro ceedings. A- communication was read from The Globe officially notifying the council of its suspension on May 1, by the clerk. The question was also brought up in the assembly regarding the contract also held by The Globe for furnish ing 400 bound copies of the council proceedings at the close of the year. This was permitted to lay over, pend ing further investigation. CLEVELAND BISHOP TO OPEN CONFERENCE Annual Session of Evangelical Association to Be Held Next Week The Minnesota conference of the Evangelical association will meet in an nual session at the Emanuel church. Pine street and Van Slyke court, next week. All day Monday will be devoted to a review of the work of the past year. The examination of the junior preach ers will occur on Tuesday. Missionary and other meetings will take place on Wednesday. Bishop William Horn of Cleveland. 0., will open up the conference proper on Thursday forenoon at 9 o'clock. It is expected that there will be over seventy ministers in attendance. PARK TO GET SEWER Property Owners of St. Anthony Granted Improvement A large number of property owners of St. Anihony Park appeared before the board of public works yesterday In an effort to secure the construction of a main sewer connecting with the one already built. "While the entire amount, according to the city engineer's estimate, i sary to complete this main sewer would be $140,862 in addition to what would be assessed upon abutting property, the board considered that at this time not more than $60,000 could be put in the improvement, and a recommendation lo that effect will be sent to the common council. City Engineer Rundlett estimated that the entire cost of completing the sewer would be $159.145.50. of which about $18,283 could be assessed to the property owners. It was originally proposed to not only assess abutting property, but also levy a general assessment upon property that would ultimately be benefited through the construction of lateral sewers. This, however, was declared illegal by the corporation attorney, and as the abutting property tan only be assessed the same amount for a main sewer as It could for a lateral sewer, the balance of the expense will have to be borne from the general fund of the city. The board of public works will rec ommend the issuance of $60,000 of bonds, and the main sewer will be built as far as that amount will pay. This will bring the amount of money ex pended by the city in the St. Anthony Park main sewer up to $120,000 and about $80,000 more will be necessary for its completion. AUDITOR SELLS LOGS Timber Seized by State in Ait kin County Disposed of Two seizures of state timber were sold at public sale yesterday by State Auditor S. G. Iverson. The timber was seized some days ago by a cruiser in the employ of the state on section 16, township r.l, ranee :i5, in AJtkln county. Charles L. Trabvrt. representing C. A. Smith & Co.. Minneapolis, paid $121.16 for 13.1570 feet of pine and 4,180 feet of spruce logs, and T. R. Foley of Aitkin paid $105.55 for 19,110 feet of pine and 2.000 feet of tamarack. The logs are on the landings where they were seized by the state. State Auditor Iverson has announced his determination to institute criminal proceedings against the man suspected of having cut the timber from the state lands. The state auditor l~ft last night 001 a trip into the northern part of the state and it is said that his visit will have to do with timber trespassers. CITY TO PURCHASE PARK FOR HOSPITAL Aid. Rohland to Introduce Resolution at Next Meeting The board of aldermen at the next session will be asked by Aid. Rohland to pass a resolution authorizing the is suance of $25,000 in bonds, as author ized by the legislature, for the pur chase of the grounds east of the city hospital, which shall be used as a rec reation park for the patients. If the bond issue la roted an ordinance will also be introduced for vacating Jeffer son avenue, from Coltorne street to the bluff. Lucky as Ray Jones Was Curtis Cniid Jr.. lieutenant governor of Massachusetts, railed mi Gov. Johnson .-it. the state capitol yesterday. The lieuten ant governor, unlike Gov. Douglas, is ;i Repuolicaa in politics. He Inspected the new state capltol and expressed his appre ciation <>f its architectural beauties. fl> spake ;it Minneapolis la.st night. FAST MAIL TO CHICAGO On your next trip east why not go as your letter goes? The United States government selects the CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST, PAUL RAILWAY- Five daily passenger trains from Minneapolis and hit. Paul to Chicago—almost as frequent as sub urban train service. These include The Pioneer Limited and The Fast Mail, the two most popular trains between these cities. No extra charge to ride on them. TICKETS W. B. DIXON 365 Robert Street. *• w. p. a., st. Paul. POLICE BOARD WANTS TO FIND GAMBLERS Ministers Are Asked to Furnish Definite Evidence if They Have It The board of police commissioner!! acted officially on the communication from Rev. A. L. Koeneke, representing the general conference of the minis ters of St. Paul, protesting against gambling and asking the commission ers to instruct th* chief of police to close up all poker, policy and crap games ,111111 drive out the slot machines. Chief O'Connor was present and in formed the board that there had been no open gambling in St. Paul for the Past hve years. The board according iLv I'mt^ the S(?"etary to notify Ke\. Koeneke that if he was aware of the existence^ of such games to inform he board ol -the exact places where they were being carried on and the matter would then be acted upon ti*£l-™° nth!?' Pay '""• amounting to $13.b8»30, and bills of $1,209.68 were allowed. James HoUnnd. Thomas Madden and Peter J. Laval police officers, were each fined one month's pay for breaches of discipline. Chief O'Connor announced that it the next meeting of the police commis sioners from twenty-five to thirty new policemen would be appointed. WIFE CANNOT SELL Must Hold Interest in Property if Husband Objects Judge Kelly filed an order yesterday granting the petition of the defendant in the case of Elizabeth Grace vs- John (trace, dismissing the action without prejudice or costa The suit was an Interesting one in the questions of homestead rights between husband and wife involved. Mrs. Grace sued to secure an order from the court for the sale of the couple's homestead, iv which she w.is the owner of an undi vided one-half interest. Judge Kelly, in the memorandum at tached to the order, decides that hi the instance of the homestead owned equally by husband and wife who are not divorced, the order of sal.- cannot be made unless with the consent of both parties. The trouble arose two years urii. Mrs. Grace and her husband separated, and divorce proceedings were averted by the deeding to the wife by the hus band of an undivided half interest in the homestead. They did not live pleasantly together and she brought suit asking that the property be sold and the proceeds of the sale be divided equally. SECURES PKE FRY Fullerton Obtains 10,000,000 for State Fish Hatchery Ten million pike fry were received by the state same and fish commission yesterday from the streams near Tower, and will be placed in the state , hatchery at Indian Mounds park to be developed. The eggs were taken from the pike of Yermillioii lake, which at this season of the year.are in the small streams running into the lake to , spawn. S. F. Fullerton, executive agent of the commission, is personally superin tending the taking of the pike spawn at Tower. The consignment yesterday was the first fruit of his toil. NEW INCORPORATIONS The Berlin club has been organized to maintain a club at Mass lake. It tiled articles of incorporation with the secre tary of state yesterday. Fred Schroeder, Martin McNulty and other St. Paul men are prominent in the society. INVENTORS America's greatest 10c cigar. Ege Forfeits Bail Money C. 1... Ege and May Rainy, arrested at the instance of Mrs. Bge some time ago. forfeited $25 bail each by failing to appear in police court yesterday morning, the date set for the trial. Mrs. Ege is suing for a divorce. OASTORIA. Beam the /I ™ Kind YOU Have Always BOQgtS RELIEF IN SIX HOURS Distressing Kidney and Bladder Disease relieved In six hours by "New Great South American Kidney Cure." It is a great surprise on account of its exceeding promptness in relieving pain In bladder. kidneys and back, in male or female. Re lieves retention of water almost immedi ately. If you want quick relief and cure this Is the remedy. Sold by Noyes Bros. & Cutler. Druggists. St. Paul. Minn.