Newspaper Page Text
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century
A. Bock, manager of the firm of C. F.
to selling vinegar which was not
standard, and p:iid a line of $25
in the police court yesterday.
assessments for the parkway on
avenue have been adjusted by
the board of public works. There are in
all 4,000 lots to be assessed for the Im
provement, and the individual assess
ments vary in amouiits from $2 to $15 per
Henry Btephanus, local representative
of th" Nelson-Morris Packing company,
of guilty to the charge of
violati ate dairy and food law in
the police court yesterday and was lined
$100. The complaint allege d that he li^i
I erliner sausage containing borax i^
Nick Fisher and Ed Weber were before
Hiu.' yesterday on the charge of
nd battery preferred by Peter
who alleged they were implicated
with Joseph Carl in assaulting him a few
>. Both denied they were the
men wanted, and were allowed to go un
y, when they will be given a
KILL THE POOR ONES
COMMISSIONER M'COXXELI, WOULD
BUTCHER 25 PER CENT OF
COWS IX THE STATE
POINTS OUT THE NECESSITY
12\■«■!•>• Cow Should Prove Her Worth
liy Her Works— Doctrine of a
Practical Survival of
"If 1:3 per cent of the cows in Minnesota
Were sent to the butcher today our dairy
sts would be immeasurably improv
-1 their possibilities greatly increas
i Ltement was made yesterday
1 >airy and Food Commissioner
>nnell, and he hopes to preach tins
ls often us he has the o^por-
"I wish that this department was so
provided for that I could put this doctrine
j into practical effect. If I could have my
| "way I would have an expert dairyman
in this department who should have noth
' ins Hse to do but to go from farm to
' farm and inspect the cows there and find
I out how many were paying for them
j pelves and how many were not worth
their keep. If a farmer had twelve cows,
| and eight of them were money earners
: and four of them a dead loss, I would
| Shave the economy of butchering four of
them explained to him. If this work
' could be done there would be the greatest
Improvement noted in the standard of our
"1 have made it a point whenever 1
hava been visiting in a county to find out.
as far as possible, how many cows in
the community actually contributed to the
I wealth of the community. The cow
•should pay for her keep. If she does not
; s?he a not only a loss to the farmer, but
I she stands in his way of obtaining the
most successful results. If every farmer
in the state could have his herd tested by
an expert, and be made to understand
just why his cows were not as profitable
to him as they ought to be, there would
be a weeding-out process, and a practical
survival of the fittest that would Increase
the wealth of the,state.
"I know of nothing we need so much
In this state (and it is needed just as much
In other states) as the personal inspection
of dairy herds by experts. We do a lit
tle of JJiis work, but we cannot do it
systematically. In our monthly butter
; contests whenever we find a farmer who
needs a little assistance to improve the
quality of his butter we generally send
. an inspector to his farm to show him just
: where he has failed, and how he can im
prove it. If we could go to every breeder
in Minnesota and show him by test and
/proof just where he was failing, Just
where he was losing by his present
methods, and point out to him methods
that would insure greater success, the
work would be worth hundreds of thou
sands of dollars to this state.
"This one point cannot be emphasized
too often, that every cow in a herd that
is below standard and does not pay for
herself is a detriment to the owner and
a drawback and hindrance to the dairy
development of Minnesota. Every cow
that cannot prove her worth by her works
should be sent post haste to the slaugh
Foul, Loathsome, nisKnstlns Ca
tarrh—Does your head ache? Have you
pains over your eyes? Is there a constant
dropping in the throat? Is the breath
offensive? These are certain symptoms
of Catarrh. Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal
Powder will cure most stubborn cases in
a marvellously short time. If you've had
catarrh a week It's a sure cure. If it's
of fifty years' standing it's just as ef
For Saturday, April 5.
Per pound for fresh Shredded Cocoanut.
JSach for Fancy Parlor Brooms.
[Per gallon for fresh Dill Pickle*.
Strictly fresh Eggs, per dozen 12^c
Yerxa's Mayflower Butter, per lb 29r>
Fancy full Cream Cheese, per 1b.... 15c
McLarens, Imperial Cheese, per lb.. 10c
Pure Ice Cream, per quart, 20c; per
1)1 nt ••■•••••«». -? ii C
Model Meat Market,
Boiling and Corned Beef, per 1b.... Be
Boneless Rolled Roast, per lb
*, .«,....» 12^c and 15c
Good Rib Roast, per lb ~; io c
Jjegs of Mutton, per lb 15 C
Shoulder Roast Beef, per lb I; ice
Pot Roast, per lb , c
(Pork Shoulders, per lb .„.', 10 c
|Bo3ton Butts, per lb n c
F. R. YERXA & GO.
. 6EVEirTH A3TD CEDAR ST3.
HAS STRIKING STYLE
REV. G. CAMPBELL MORGAN IS
DRAWING' LARGE COXGiXK- ~
. CATIONS :
DRAMATIC IN EVERY MOVE
His Subject Last Night Was "Walk
ing With God"—Absolute Ac
cord With the Deity Ist
Every pew in -the House of Hope Pres
byterian church was filled with an audi
ence that gathered to hear Rev. G. Camp
bell Morgan last night. Mr. Morgan is
conducting Northfield extension meetings
at this church every afternoon and even
ing, and each night the church is fflled.
His personality Is perhaps Mr. Mor
em's strongest point. His diction is ele
gant, and the words roll from his mouth
In rythmic cadences, but his pose and
gestures are what keep the congregation
in R. state of tension from the time he
begins to speak until the evening prayer
His figure is striking and dramatic in
every movement. He apparently cannot
stand or move otherwise. He is tall, his
sharp features, narrow shoulders and his
entire form has a look of spare-ness which
is increased by the tight-fitting Prince
Albert he wears His Lair is parted from
one side of his head down to the opposite
eye, so that when looking- in certain di
rections he appears to have on a small
In his movements he is quick and in
cisive, and at times his gestures are
made in rapid-fire order. Again they are
made with all the elegance, grace and
ease of the trained orator, and again
they are convulsive. The only time he
is not using his hands and arms to eluci
date his statements is when he leans on
3Li W^&/~ ~^?
"It's Time Christians , Learned to
his elbows on the lectern in a manner
that hides him except his clear-cut face.
His face has all the mobility of expres
sion of the actor, becoming indignant and
snarling when the subject warrants.
The evident and obvious earnestness of
the man keeps the audience in a most
receptive and appreciative mood all the
time. There is no escaping his enthusi
asm, and although the words he says
may be forgotten as soon as heard, they
leave the hearer as eager for more. lie
is seldom still during the course of his
sermon. He walks frem one side to the
other, back and forward, coming to all
climaxes with a rush, and while they
hang in the air he steps back with his
arms akimbo, only to start again.
Hotly in Accord With Mind.
His ertire body is in perfect accord
with l.is mind. When he is angry, every
muscle shows it, his lips twitch, his eyes
flash and hn fingers hold up evil in front
of his face and throttle it as if he was
infuriated beyond reason. In an instant
his mood has changed, and his arms
move in graceful curves, his voice modu
lates and his entire expression is com
pletely change-d, only 1(5 change again.
In his sermon he handles many subjects,
with many parenthetical remarks, but
they are always forcible and convincing.
His topic last night was "Enoch, the Man
Who Walked With God." To walk with
God, he said, there must be complete
harmony between one's life and the Crea
tor. There are many who would be will-
3w^ ' V -f
mnvht\^ X-Tiri iiAIWT -"^T*
A Characteristic CJestnre ;
Ing to walk with God, but who have one
small habit that they refuse to give up,
and to these it was impossible as nothing
but a complete agreement would do.
There is a general consent to the righ
teousness of the divine programme, but
this will not do, as he would walk with
God must have no controversy with him.
He told the congregation, in speaking
of the necessity of implicit faith in God.
that the only time he was near to losing
his faith was during the Armenian mas
sacres. Later he saw that God was do
ing right, but "up to this hour I believe
that my country sinned by its inaction."
He cautioned his hearers about blun
dering through zeal, saying that the last
work of miraculous surgery done by the
Savior on earth was putting on an ear
that had been cut off by a blundering
zealot, and that there had since been
enough blunders to keep the Lord con
tinually performing his miracles.
He criticised the hymnals and allegories
of the woebegone type that were always
lamenting death with ghoulish pictur
esqr.eness, saying that it was about time
that Christians learn to die. Mr. Morgan
will not speak tonight, but will continue
during the coming week.
TO CIRE GRIP IX TWO DAYS
laxative Eromo-Qulnlne removes th«
cause. E. W. Grove's signature on every
We will give free one two-pound pack
age of Rolled OatS with every 75c
cash purchase today.
Special prices on these high-class canned
Dinner Party Corn, 2-lb. can 1 5c
Dinner Party Peas, fine, per can 15c
Dinner Party String Beans (extra),
per can % 5c
Dinner Party Wax B^ans, per can 15c
Dinner Party Lima Beans, per can... 1 5c
Any of the above at $1.75 per doz.
Oranges, Navels, per d0z..25, 35; 45©
Try a sack of our Flour, 25 lbs ior... 54s
♦'Money Back if You Say So."
WM. UHLER & CO.,
77& West 7th St., Cor 6th.
Telephones—9lß Main and 2227 J-2.
SAY HE WAS INSANE
St. pail friends of c. h. wor
thex discuss his
LN.TENSE PAIN RACKED NERVES
He Xever Fully Recovered From Ef
fects of Amputation of Leg—
Financial Worry Theory
St. Paul friends of C. H. Worthen, who
on Thursday killed hi 3 wife and himself
in New York, were greatly shocked yes
terday morning to learn of the tragedy,
and almost without exception they re
fuse to accept the theory of despondency
due "to financial reverses, put forward in
the New York dispatches. Those in this
city who knew Mr. Worthen best declare
that his deed could only be attributed
to positive insanity resulting from long
years of acute physical suffering. One
gentleman, a physician who had known
Mr. Worthen and his wife for twenty
years, and had continued intimate rela
tions with them even after they left this
city to make their home in the East
said last evening to The G lob c:
"I am firmly convinced that he must
have been positively insane. Ever since
he met with that accident he has, I
know, suffered most excruciating pain
at frequent intervals. It was believed
by the physicians familiar with his case
that in the healing of the wound caused
by the amputation of his leg some of thts
nerves had become disarranged and at
intervals of twenty or thirty hours he
was subject to periods of intense pain
from which he could find no relief. 1
know that while he remained here it was
his custom at such times to stay by
himself and suffer in silence, and only
his physician, and most intimate friends
know the torture he was compelled to
undergo. Doctors came to the conclu
sion that another operation would greatly
improve his condition, if not entirely
relieve him from those agonizing pains,
but he absolutely refused to again place
himself in the hands of the surgeons,
and continued to bear his suffering as
best he could, although it was a constant
drain upon his physical system, and
could not but in time affect his rajnd.
After he went to New York the business
in which he engaged required greater ac
tivity on his part, and the periods of
pain were more frequent and his suffer
ing more severe. It would be only a
natural consequence that he should be-;
come insane under the circumstances."*
"When he first arrived In this city Mr."
WoJthen became !.nterested in a credit
insurance company, but wthin a short
time he invested capital in the Power*
Dry -Goods company, and became secre
tary and treasurer of the company. For
a number of years he was credit man ot
the firm, and during the time he occupied
that position he made an extensive ac
quaintance among the wholesale mer
chants of the city.
MAKE REPORT TODAY
DX. REXZ EXPECTS TO COMPLETE,
A stated in yesterday's Globe, Dr.
Renz expects to be able to make a re
port this afternoon as to the quantity of
aconite contained in Tommy Hannon's
stomach. As soon as he has found enough
he will make a hypodermic injection on
a guinea pig or a mouse, and if it proves
fatal, it will be taken as evidence that
Tommy Hannon came to his death by
aconite poisoning, and the matter will be
turned over to the police for investiga
Telephone Co. Increases Capital.
Amended articles of incorporation were
filed at the office of the secretary of state
yesterday by the Central Minnesota Tele
phone Company of Willmar, whereby its
capital stock is Increased to $575 000 of
which $50,0C0 is to be special, $300,000 pre
ferred and $225,000 common stock. Thi3
company operates several telephone sys
tems which radiate from Willmar.
ECZEMA; NO CURE, NO PAY.
Your druggist will refund your money
If PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure Ring
worm, Tetter, Old Ulcers and Sores, Pim
ples and Blackheads on the face, and all
skin diseases; 50 cents.
You can get any cut of Beef,
Veal, Lamb and Mutton.
Rib Roasts Beef,
10c, 12k, 15c
Pot Roast Beef, cood 8c
Boiling Beef.. .....5c
Sirloin Steaks, g-wJ2E
Porterhouse Steaks 15c
Round Steaks, Goodcu. 10c
Shoulder Steak 10c
3 Pounds for 25c.
Best Lard, Rendsrad ..... 12k
Veal Roasts.. 10c
Veal Stew ......8c
Spare Ribs 8c
Picnic Hams Or
* IVIIIW IlillllO _■_ ... J\,
Be, 10c, 12k
Butter, Eggs and Cheese.
Telephone 74a. .
CLOSES ITS DOORS
V. S. SAVINGS A*D IX)AX ASSOCIA
TION OF ST. PAII-. I.N
PUBLIC EXAMINER ORDERED IT
Company Could Not Secure Netr
Business—Will Be Able to
Pay Eighty Cants on ._,i -
Public Examiner S. T. Johnson yester
day took charge of the United States
Savings and Loan Association of St. Paul,
having offices in the Manhattan building,
and at his direction it will go into liquida
'me examiner in his letter to Acting
Manager Douglas gives four reasons why
liquidation is considered necessary. Ine
association cannot get new business to re
place the withdrawals of maturinc stock;
the courts in several states have shown
hostility in mortgage foreclosures ham
pering realization on past due contracts;
lack of new business makes it din.cult to
pay off stockholders and it is not fair to
collect from present members to pay with
drawals. Mr. Johnson says: "I have no
criticism of your past administration.
You have carefully, intelligently and very
economically administered the affairs of
the corporation and put forth every tf
fort to repair the damage done by the
late panic, and my only regret is that
your effort has not been more success
ful." The assets and liabilities are about
equal, each being in the neighborhood
of $80O,(KX>. The creditors will realize at
least SO cents on the dollar.
The officers of the association are:
Gen. .Lucius F. Hubbard, president, ex
governor of Minnesota.
A. R. MeGill, vice president, ex-gover
nor of Minnesota; postmaster of St. Paul.
John Douglas, managing director, for
merly of the United States treasury de
Anthony Yoerg, director, real estate, St.
P. M. Kerst, director, assistant public
examiner, St. Paul.
John A. Clark, director; attorney; ex
chairman finance committee, city of Phil
Gen. Mark U. Flower, director; presi
dent St. Paul Union Stock Yards com
pany St. Paul.
M. Spencer, secretary.
F. H. Ewing, attorney.
Assets Equal Liabilities.
Manager Douglas says:
"I think the assets equal to the liabili
ties," he-said, "and I believe that until
at least one-half of the assets is distrib
uted the income from the property we
hold will pay all of the expenses of liqui
dation. Every piece of the property is
improved and it is all rented advanta
geously. It is really making money still
for the shareholders.
"The real troubk- was the difficulty to
get new business. Building associations
have suffered recently and people distrust
them. To the best of my knowledge not
one of the local associations in this sec
tion has survived and after our associa
tion goes into liquidation, but one of fif
teen national concerns will remain in
"We were organized fourteen years ago
and did a good business. The theory we
worked on was selling stock in places
where money was cheap and making
loans where money was dear. Our sys
tem was perfect. We loaned only where
there were local boards. These boards
consisted of at least five members, and
each was obliged to hold at least ten
shares of stock. We had a special ex
aminer, also, appraise the property, and
no loan was made for more than 50 per
cent of the lowest appraisement. Yet we
lost on som§ of our loans. The courts
are hostile in foreclosures and this ham
pers us some. —
"Our assels are largely made up of real
estate holdings. Wo have about $500,000
in that sort of property. As I said be
fore, this is payiiv# well: but houses and
lands will not pay lor stock withdrawals.
We are obliged to dispose of the teal es
Mr. Johnson advised liquidation on
March 12, and on March 27 the board
of directors met and decided to do so.
IS CAUGHT SHOPLIFTING
HAXDSOMELV DRESSED WOMAN
FORCE TO i)IS(.))R(.i;
Detected in One Store. She Is Com
pelled to Surrender Lace Taken
From Another Large
Shoppers in.one of the big department
stores of the city were treated to a sen
sation yesterday afternoon. A tall, hand
somely dressed woman, wearing a num
ber of diamonds, entered the store and
made her way, to the silk skirt and under,
wear department. She loitered about for
awhile looking at the different articles
and occasionally asking ie price. One
of the woman clerks finally became sus
picious and going ki search of the floor
walker the two watched the visitor from
a distance. When she had apparently
made up her mind that no one was ob
serving her she deftly caught up one of
the silk underskirts and rolling it into
a small bundle against the side of nor
skirt proceeded to siij> it into a silk bag
Immediately the saleswoman stepped for.
ward and demanded the article's return.
The woman at first attempted to deny the
charge, but when the clerk reached for
her bag. she realized that she was cau^.it
and returned the article. Just as she did
so a sakswc nnan from another store came
up and charged tne woman with stea'ins
a "quantity of lace. After more protests
the woman again opened her bag and took
out a bolt of expensive laoe. which she
returned to the girl. After some discus
sion the proprietor of the store in whjch
the woman was discovered decided not to
prosecute and she was allowed to go. It
is thought she is a stranger in the city.
WOKKMEN HAD GOOD TIME.
Xoble Franklin Lodge Entertain-
ment "Was a Great Success.
Noble Franklin Ledge No. 2 A O U
W., gave a well attended musical and lit
erary entertainment at Bowlby hall last
night for the members and their gentle
men friends. The programme contained
a number of interesting numbers, especial
ly the four-round boxing contest between
George O'Brien and William McDonald,
which resulted in a draw, and the musi
cal selections by Koehlers orchestra. Th»
other numbers on the programme were
also good and consisted of a song by J V
Fuller, piano solo, J. V. O'Connor; danc
ing specialty, the Ginger Bros. (Al Burns
J. G. Cunningham and John L. McQuil
lan); song and dance, John P. Reedy
address, J. F. McGuire, and three-round
sparring contest between John L. McQuil
lan and Thomas Powers.
A light lunch was served in an adjoin
Sent Good Money After Bad.
Judge Hine in the police court yesterday
sent George Fisher, a laborer from Du
luth, to the workhouse for ten days on
the charge of- being drunk. When Fisher
was arraigned in the police court he had
a slightly bruised and swollen counte
nance, and told a hard luck story, claim
ing to have been robbed of his money in
a hotel near Smith park when he arrived
in the city Wednesday night. Fishe^ al
leged that when he retired he had $90, but
that when he got up he .could only find '
$15, and as a result he spent it in trying
to drown his sorrow.
More Elevator Operators*.
Candidates to the number of twenty-two
were examined yesterday at the city hall
as to their eligibility to hold positions as
elevator men, and of that number four
teen passed the examination satisfactorily
and will receive their licenses upon ap
plication at the office of the building in
spector. The unsuccessful candidates may
present themselves for examination again
after having further fitted themselves.
_ Established 1882.
Boys' Clothing, (2^l /} f J B/J /)
Jl/ I / J// * *' Boys' Clothing,
Shoes and /&JftQ\s^iJs m/ y t /fjL/ Shoes and
Having had so many inquiries of late from our little friends
and patrons for stilts, we placed an order for a large number and
have just received them. We have decided to give a pair of splen
did adjustable stilts with every purchase amounting to $1.50 and
upward in our popular Boys' Clothing and Children's Shoe Depart
In Boys* Clothing. !p
I £& Specials for Saturday
i\J\ ***! ' Special offerings in boys' swell two- Swagger Little Norfolk Suits in
Jr\J^B^\ piece suits; real value $4.50. Our pretty green shades, ages 3 to 10.
/'^&x\ price, today,-. CbO nn We make a leader of this suit for to
/ I I* )\ on'y '* CbO.UU day and give you a fan. rr\
Ik \r i 1 v , , $3.50 valus for ib/ iMI
/ JliV i \ ' Youths long pant suits, cut military D ,oc «LL .. n/*••*/«
/ J^ar-^IVA st*le and made U P in Ws> browns \ Boys 25c Cotton Hose ' lOp
V fi^*^Bra'T) and blue cheviots others ask $7.50 *V I U«
\-m * \rl ■ for them. Plymouth price (hr fin Boys' 2sc Suspenders, \ (\n
TSP tj\ VI todayonly .. vpO.UU today 'only IUU
W IV- til -,, .... S Boys' sl.oo Blouses, today, nr -
W 1\ fIX Children s sailor suits, ages 3to 10; only.. . hOC
ft 4 \ HI • blouses cut extra full and pants small; D '", '''"'' '. *' UU
IK ,t \ A\ the s*ellest effects of the season for Boys 75c Waists, today, Qr p
\f>i \ I) l\ little chaps. Suits in blue serge and °ni> i-U«
\&}j \\ neat cassimeres, that bring $4.00 and Shirt Waists for Beys up to il n ft
/PHi |S M and $4.50 elsewhere, we rf\n r/\ 18 years, only H"0«
fiV 18 \\ offer tOday at vDU.uU Also a most complete line of Boys'
n m* II m (ii -Li t . , Haberdashery. The newest effects in
ii m W Norfolks m blue serge. cheviot and Neckwear , Shirts. Waists. Collars
fi/# ij cassimeres. at $3.00, $3 So, $4.00 etc. Mothers, be sure and visit this
«£»* VflsSF and $s'°°* department before buying elsewhere.
I a pair of new, \\ Bojv and ChildrenV C&p»/\
Ii ADJUSTABLE \\ At 75c your selection of Tarns. At $1.00 we have an excellent line
II STILTS \\ olf and acht Caps cannot be of Tarn O'Shanters and Golf Caps,
II \\ criticised, for this line is above criti- made of fine materials and choicest
II with purchases to l\ C ism, in fact, the caps were made to colorings, the best that can be found
/.If the amount of l\ sell at $1 instead of 75c on the market
If $1.50 and up- 1\
j$ wards in Chil- 1\ We still have one mere lot; that is At 50c we have a complete line of
O dren's goods. IV the hundred different patterns in Golf Tams> Golf> Yacht Rob Ro >' and
Yacht and Eton Caps at 25c; although f° n Ca. in all l he nsw and u^to
iU 1 , ', o ' 5 date colorings and materials, Your
they are marked only 25c, they are- inspection oF this line is most ear
well worth more. nestly desirel
The Plymouth Clothing Hou^e. Corner Seventh and Robert.
WHAT FORESTRY IS
GEN. ANDREWS WRITES INTER
■j- ESTI.\G LETTER OX THE
VALUE STAYS PERMANENT
Annual Cut Must Xot Be More Tlian
Average Growth to Make For
estry a Profitable In
Gen C. C. Andrews, state fire warden
of Minnesota, has an interesting article
in the April number of "Outing," on
"What Forestiy Is." Gen. Andrews calls
forestry "the science of raising trees for
profit," and points out that it is always
poor economy to use good soil for fores
try, as it take* forty years to raise a
forest crop. "The leading principle of
forestry is that forest should occupy only
non-agricultural lands. Another princi
ple is that forest should when young be
crowded to promote upward growth. A
tree that stands alone grows too much
branches and does not yield good timber.
In crowded forests the trees compete
with each other for air and light, and the
tendency is to upward growth. Another
principle is that a forest, when it has
reached, its normal condition should be
treated as permanent capital, and Ao
more be cut in one year or a series of
years than equals the average growth
of the whole forest for the same period.
The forest under these conditions in
creases in value.
"By normal condition is meant a forest
that yields regular revenue. A natural
or primeval forest is seldom a normal
forest. Suppose we have a primeval for
est. The presumption is that two-thirds
of the trees are mature, have ceased
tarningr interest by their growth and arc
practically deaoT capital. They should
be cut down 'just as soon as they can be
and sold to advantage, and the ground
where they stood should be planted with
pine. The third part of the forest not
yet mature will be left to grow till the
timber has reached merchantable size.
Such will be the first process toward
bringing a natural forest into a condition
of a normal or regular revenue yielding
forest. It will take many years to
change a natural forest into a normal
Congress Is Acting.
"Considerable progress in forestry is
being made in the United Stales. An
earnest beginning has been made in sev
eral states. The United States govern
ment has within ten years set apart
j about 50,000,000 acres, mostly mountainous
i land, as forest reserves, and is having
i them managed to some extent on forestry
! principles. Over half a million dollars is
row annually appropriated by congress
for forestry purposes. A career for
young American foresters is opening, and
there are several schools where scientific
education and practice in forestry can be
| acquired, of which the two best endowed
I and equipped are at Cornell and Yale
'•While forestry is in itself strictly a
business, there are many things connected
with a forest that can well awaken pop
ular interest. It is not at all clear that
forest produces rainfall, but It is clear
that it ameliorates climate to some ex
tent. It Is a barrier to the cold wind
from the north and to the hot wind from
SHOET AND POINTED.
The Food Was Grape-Xnts.
It helps one to know the kind of food
to select if they learn the experiences
others had had.
"I consider it my duty to let you know
what Grape-Nuts Food has done for me.
I was suffering from dyspepsia and daily
stomach trouble. After taking many
kinds of medicines without linding relief
I saw a description of Grape-Nuts Break
fast Food and began using it regularly,
and in less than two weeks my Indiges
tion was entirely gone.
"Whfn I began using the food I weigh
ed 135 pounds, I now weigh ICO pounds,
and feel stronger than I have ever felt
before. Thanks and praise to the mak
ers of Grape-Nuts." Name and address
given by Postura Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Catalogue NOW IS THE C AU| C 15IC C T nr n <-*
JSXS".- irißTo--- SOW h\JW ?Lf\b
MAY, Best varieties at MAY' C
ST. PAUL, - ■ ===== n\J-\ 1
the south. The temperature in the forest
in winter is a little warmer and a little
cooler in the summer than the tempera
ture in the open country. The air ot
the forest, like that of the sea, is rich
in ozone, and therefore healthier, than
the air of Ac open country. The forest
cointinually enriches the soil, whi
field crops tend to exhaust it. The (
is a natural reservoir of moisture and
to maintain waterflow in aix<
The forest scenery lends beauty to land
OPPENHEIM GIVES UP
COWIXCF.D THAT O'XKII.I, I'OM.KIJ
MORE VOTES THAN 1110.
The recount of the votes cast for the
municipal judgeship nomination has !>•■■ n
discontinued, as Hermann Oppeheim has
ccme to the conclusion that h»' did not
receive enough votes to have his name
placed on the ticket. The recount start* 1
Monday and was continued until Thurs
day night. After the adjournment of the
referees Thursday night, they were in
formed by telephone that they need not
appear Friday morning.
The referees recounted the votes cast
in the first six wards and the Eighth and
Ninth. The recount gave Mr. Oppenheim
a gain on O'Xc-ill of six votes, who still
leads him by 103. Kelly gained 9 on Oy
penheim and 15 on O'Neill.
As the results have not justified Mr.
Oppenheim's desire to have the vot
counted he will be obliged to pay the
costs, which will likely amount to $25 a
day. independent of me fee he will be
obliged to pay his attorney, VY. F. Hunt.
The three referees receive $7.50 a d.
WHERE DID MONEY CO?
GRAOT SCHOOL PATIIOXS IXUIIM
TIVE AS TO APPROPRIATION.
Assemblyman Charles J. Nelson called a
meeting of the residents of the First
ward last night for the purpose of in
vestigating the progress made in the im
provement of the Grant school. The c'ty
council appropriated a sum of money to
bxild an addition to this school, and as
the appropriation was made sometime ago,
and no addition has been built, the resi
dents of the ward are becoming anxious.
A committee was appointed to investi
gate as to whether the money was ex
pended for building purposes, and if so,
why it has not been used for the purpose
designated. The committee consists of
the following: Assemblyman Nelson, A. A.
Acklin, Louis Baumgarden, Frank Noyea
and Charles E. Flitner.
NEW WALK IS CHEAPER.
Flagstones May Be Removed From
the Court Ifou.si- Square.
Th.c joint city hall and court house com
mission at its regular meeting yesterday
afternoon instructed the city engineer to
make an estimate of the cost of remov
ing and disposing of the present Hag stone
pavement around' the building and r<
ing it with a cement walk. It is unoffi
cially announced that the city can gain
$2,000 by this transaction, and the com
mission in asking for an estimate had
this object in view.
J. J. McCarter was appointed a janitor
in the city hall and court house to fill a
vacancy. An order was Issued for the
purchase of a rolltop desk for the office
at the county assessor.
DewUerst Is Released.
When the case of Henry Dewherst. the
soldier charged with assault and battery
by Andrew Nelson, a street conductor,
came up for trial in the police court
terday, the former told the court that
he did not wish to prosecute Dewnerst,
as he thought he had been punished
enough. Judge Hine allowed him to go
on signing a peace bond.
FOR COUNT! POOR
BOARD OF COXTHOL sim;\t $7:5,
--922.80 1)1 11 f \«. I. IST
CITY HOSPITAL WELL TILLED
In 1001 li.iOS Patient* Were Treats!
— Statistic* Of tin? Poor al'i'iu
and the Alms
For the year ending- Dec. 31, the ex
penditures of the county board of con
trol, according to its annual report,
which will soon be submitted to the city
council, were $73,922.80, of which amount
$43,493.81 was for maintenance of the city
hospital, $'J,040.!i3 for the poor farm and
almshouse; $3,649.&4 for salaries, and $11.-
T54.20 for outdoor relief. The report
of the city hospital shows a total of 2,203
patients treated at that institution in th«
course of the year, or an average of 150
a day. The aver: cost of treating
those patients was $4.63 each per week,
but the receipts from paid patients re
duced the actual expense for those whose
expenses were not paid to $2.b0 each per
In all there were 10S persons cared for
at the almshouse in the course of the
year, and the population of the institution
|at the close of the year was 77. Of th-«
total number received throughout thti
year 93 were males and la females, and 23
were past 70 years of age. Thirty-nine
of them yrara incapacitated by age, 3-'J
by disease, 28 by accident, G by blindness,
and 2 by insanity, Ninety-live of the
number were foreign born. The average
J weekly expense of maintaining 1 the in
mates of the almshouse was $:.'.£,'.
Spoke on Municipal Government.
irlea J. Nelson
union at a nrv
in*? in t:ie sctaoo
." Hia talk a his
tory of municipal g m its
In New York in 1650. He 1 d the
growth of the admi; -
the city from th- lr
to the present time. A r I lit
erary programme of
the children of the club, whicl
of a piano solo by Henry •:■£, a
chorus of boys and recll '.fury
Anuerson and several other little girls.
Deposits made on or bel " will
receive three months' hit- l.v 1.
Security Trust company. N. Y. 1-ir'e bldg.
Telephone Rates Too High.
Four dollars per month may b^ alto
gether too much for the amount of
outward telephone service you need.
Put In a. measured service ar.i get all
your Inward business free.
—' e»o nf%
2,000 Toll Stations.
Telephone Exchange Co.