Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXV.—NO. 99.
PUBLICATION OF PRIVATE COR-
RESrOXDEXCE SHOWS ENTIRE
AIM OF MAGXATE
WEALTH FEDERATION FIRST
Secret Society ol Men of Riches, His
Letters Say, Should Take First
Steps to Form Federation
to Rule the World.
WEAK NATIONS SHOULD FALL
LONDON, April B.—An article on Cecil
Rhodes, by William T. Stead, will ap
pear in the forthcoming number of the
American Review of Reviews. The
article, excerpts from which foi:c^-, con
sists of a frank, powerful explanation of
Cecil Rhodes' views on America and
Great Britain, and for the first time sets
forth his own inmost aims. The article
includes a letter written by Rhodes to
W. T. Stead, in IS9O. For originality
and breadth of thought, it eclipses even
his now famous will, yet it is merely a
collection of ideas, hurrieJly put together
by the colossus as a summary of a long
conversation held between himself and
In those days Mr. Stoad was 1 not only
one of Mr. Rhodes' most intimate friends,
as lie was to the last, but also his ex
ecutor. Mr. Sttad's name was removed
from the list of executors of Mr. Rhodes'
will, only becauses of war, whicii forced
the two men into such vehement political
Of that incident Mr. Stead says:
"Mr. Rhodes' action was only natural
and from all points of view desirable and
it in, no way affected my attitude as
political confidant in all that related to
Mr. Rhodes' world wide policy."
In the three columns of complex sen
a presented the whole philosophy of
Mr. Rhodes' international and individual
- embraced. Perhaps it can be J;est
summarized as an argument in fa /* r of
the organization of a secret society on
the lines of the Jesuit order for the
promotion of the peace and welfare of the
world and the establishment of an Amer
. ican-British federation with absolute
home rule for the component parts.
"I am a bad writer," said Mr. Rhodes
in one part of what might be called his
confessions; '"but, through my ill-con
nected sentences you can trace the lay
of my ideas and you can give my idea tie
literary clothing that is necessary."
Sees Time Lost ou Trivially.
But Mr. Stoad wisely refused to edit
it or "dress it up," saying:
"I think the public will prefer to have
these rough, hurried and sometimes un
erammatieal notes exactly as Mr. Rhodes
scrawled them off, rather than have
them supplied with literary colthing by
Mr. Rhodes "began by declaring that
'a y" to his idea for the dovelop
of the English-speaking race was
the foundation of a "society, copied as
to organization from the Jesuit*." Com
with "a differential rate and a
copy of the United States constitution "
■wrote Mt. Rhodes, "is home rule or fed
An organization formed on these lines
In the house of commons, constantly
working for decentralization and not
wa.^injr time on trivial questions raised
* r D anner ' or the matter
of O Bnen's breeches," would, Mr
Rhodes believed,»soon settle the all iml
Continued ou Fourth Page.
VETERAN KILLS HIMSELF
HIS POVERTY DRIVES HIM TO
TAKE HIS LIFE.
NEW YORK, April 8.-An old man,
newly clothed and wearing a G A R
button, has committed suicide in a door
way on University place by shooting
From papers found it was learned that
he was Oscar Decamp Taylor, discharged
from the Union army at Murfreesboro
Term., May 18, ISC3. He was mustered
out as adjutant of the Eleventh Illinois
A personal letter from President Hayes
praising his valiant services was found
in his pocket. Poverty evidently caused
SAVED BY BOY'S AVOWAL
YOUTH CONFESSES CRIME TO
WHICH FATHER IS ANSWERING.
OMAHA, Neb., April S. - Charles i
Kaufinann, son of former Councilman
Charles Kaufn.-ann, created a sensation
in the county court today by unexpect
edly appearing and pleading guilty to the
embezzlement of nearly $3,000, on which
charge his father was on trial.
Young Kaufmann's father had just
pleaded not guilty to the charge, when
his son appeared suddenly and exclaimed
"l am the guilty party. I took the
money and want to plead guilty. This
has gone far enough and I want to stop
There being no charge against the
young man, Judge Vincent Haller said
he was not properly before the court.
His father's bend was fixed, and both
Were permitted to depart.
LIVES LACKING IN SPINE
WOMAN WILL. RECOVER AFTER
LOSING PART OF BACKBONE.
«n^ TRKI April 8--A remarkable
and difficult surgical operation has been
performed on Mrs. Frank C Mehan nf
this city. Eight inches of her• backbonl
was taken out to permit the removal of
a tumor that pressed upon the spinal
cord. It is expected she will recover
GEOSVENOR AGAIN NAMED.
He Is Renomlnnted in Fifth District
of Ohio by Acclamation.
ATHENS, Ohio, April 8,-The Repub
lican congressl cnal district convention
held here today nominated Hon. Charles
H. Grosvenor by acclamation for con
gress from the Eleventh district. Gen,
Grosvcnoi made an address accepting the
The convention appointed a committee
of one from each county to take such
action as may be deemed necessary in
reference to chexees in the Ohio dfs
W¥ St fmi $lok
. " . < V—*^"
DAY'S NEWS SUMMARIZED
For St. Paul and vicinity—Fair Wednes
day and Thursday; southeast winds.
Senator Courtwright withdraws from
congressional race, making -peaker Hen
derson's renomination a certainty.
Democrats win a handsome victofl- in
Kansas City, re-electing Mayor James A.
Reed and gaining all members of the
upper house of the council with one ex
Anti-Van Sant men expect Senators
ISolson and Ciapp to appear in guberna
Democratic platform will be submitted
for adoption tonight.
Members of board of control deny ap
pointing Crane as steward at St. Peter
Supt. Olsen reports favorable progress
on rural school union movement.
Veterans of Fourth Minnesota asked to
restore banner captured at Battle of
Scoring is completed in monthly state
Health department's war on smoking
chimneys has been renewed.
Dr. Ohage agrees to debate on vac
cination, proceeds of admission fees to
go to Coliseum.
Presbytery of St. Paul formally assents
to resignation of -J)r. A. B. Meldrum.
Stuart Robson says the influence of the
stage for good is greater than that of
Omaha youth confesses embezzlement
of $:ukjO and .saves father who is on trial
charged with the defalcation.
acts of divorce, suit of granason of
Alexander Hamilton reveal romance be
ginning at sick bed of second wife.
President Roosevelt visits Charleston
exposition and is eloquent in plea for re
lief of Cuba at a banquet.
' New camp in complete control of Eng
lish army is found in Missouri and gov
ernor is called to investigate.
Gen. Mac Arthur on the stand all day at
senate committee on affairs of Philippine
Arguments in the case of the state of
Washington against the Northern Securi
ties company will be heard in the su
preme court Monday.
Civil government bill for the Philippines
is completed. '
Fight for reciprocity with Cuba Is
forced to floor of the house, the insur
gents being beaten on the first test vote,
and Democrats are unable to agree in
William T. Stead reveals the dream of
Cecil Rhodes for establishment of a fed
; eration to rule the world by publishing
The pope decides to have special mis
sions sent from Rome to the coronations
of both King Edward and King Alfonso.
Bears are not so confident of a big
wheat crop, and as a result prices in all
lines are pushed up, corn being the cereal
Flurry in the money market is dissi
pated in Wall street and stocks are firmer
NORTHWEST— I k
David James, prominent in Grand
Army of the Republic circles, is sued for
$5,000 by woman employe on charge that
he forced kisses upon her.
L.a Crosse alderman has a hard time
to find a residence in his own ward.
New company is formed construct
tunnel between Jersey City and New
York for operation of an underground
The appointment of C. A. Goodnow, of
the Milwaukee, as general manager of
the Rock Island, is officially announced.
- Diamond Jo company gets boats ready
Northern Pacific follows Great North
ern's lead and appeals from the order of
the railroad commission regarding ter
Abe Frank, a prohibitive favorite, wins
the Tennessee Derby by a neck, close
pressed by Lou Woods.
Coach Stagg has discovered two new
players for Maroon football team. ;' •
Snow storm delays training work of
ball arris in the South.' -•
Spring training of St. Paul team is de
layed by snow storm.
Main entrance to Lexington baseball
park is to be changed.
SCHEDULED TO OCCUR, TODAY.
Metropolitan—"The Pride of Jennico,"
2:30 and S:ls.
Grand—"Fiddle-Dee-Dee," 2:30 and 8:15.
Star—"Victoria Burlesquers,"' 2:30 and
Police board mpets 3 p. m.
Annual ball, M. W. A., Central hall 9
Construction board, new Armory, meets
at Commercial club, 8 p.m.
I—Reciprocity Fight Before House.
Stead Reveals Rhodes' Dream.
Henderson Assured Renomination.
President Pleads for Cuba.
British Army in American Camps.
2—State Board of Control Row.
Ohage's Cri'sade Against Smoke.
O'Donneh Home From Labor Con
Rural School Consolidations.
The New Pump Problem.
Grain Yield in Minnesota and Dakota,
c— News of the Northwest.
Kissing Causes a Damage Suit.
4 —Editorial Comment.
New York Letter.
What People Are Saying.
s—For and About Lovers of Sports.
Saints Are Snowbound at Richmond.
Change Eotrance to Lexington Park.
Stagg Finds New Players.
Cruel Parents Chain Chippled Child.
Romantic Story of a Parting.
Social Gossip of the City.
Daily Short Story.
7—Minneapolis News of the Day.
Shot in a Drunken Row.
10—News of the Railroads.
11—Markets of the World.
13—Length of Hours Labor Works.
Armory Board Meeting.
March Prizes in the Butter Contest.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHirS.
Port. A: rived. Sailed.
New York... Amsterdam ,'
New York.... Bovic.
Yokohama ... IndravelH,
Yokahama .. Braehler.
Que. nstown Ultoma,
New York... Kp. TVilhelm
Rotterdam .. Ryndam,
New York... F. de Gross*
WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 9, 1902. —TWELVE PAGES.
GOES TO FLOOR
INSURGENTS BEATEX OX THE FIRST
TEST VOTE TAKEX IX
TAWNEY IS STILL SANGUINE
He Compels Administration Leader
to Declare Bill a Revenue Meas-
ure, and Ooena Way for Ger
DEMOCRATS SUFFER DIVISION
FROM THE GLOBE BUREAU,
Washington, D. C.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 8.-The
Minnesota delegation stood by its guns
today when the battle opened between
the beet sugar insurgents and followers
of the house leaders. All except Heat
wole and Eddy, who are out of the city,
were present and voted against the plan
to take up the Cuban reciprocity bill.
They sat in'the rear of the hall con
ferring together and' urging Tawney to
an attack. Tawney believes he has put
the speaker and Mr. Payne "in a hole"
by committing them to the statement
that the bill was brought up as a rev
enue measure. The Minnesota man de
manded to Khow how the bill secured the
right of way and was quite satisfied by
the answer of Mr. Payne.
Now it is his intention to press the
amendment removing the differential
from imported sugar and, under the
THE PRINCE OF WALES PREPARES TO VISIT THE UNITED STATES.
speaker's ruling, he is convinced that the
amendment must be held germane. Me.
Cleary believes the amendment will be
germane and will have to be voted on
in the house.
Each Democrat Left Free.
After a conference lasting three hours
tonight the Democratic members of the
house of representatives tabled a num
ber of propositions which had been pre
sented relative to the policy to be pur
sued on the Cuban reciprocity bill now
before the house and then adjourned
without action on the subject. Tne result
of the conference leaves every Demo
cratic member free to exercise"his per
sonal opinion, and it is generally be
lieved this will result in the adoption of
the reciprocity bill, as the test vote in
the house today showed sixty Democrats
in favor of it, much more than neces
sary to offset the Republican defection
from the measure.
Representative Hay, of Virginia, was in
the chair tonight and ninety-two Demo
catic members were present.
For the first hour the discussion was
animated, and at times there was much
confusion, Chairman Hay's gavel beat
ing in a lively manner to preserve order.
Mr. Underwood, of Alabama, and several
other members proposed making the
action on the conference binding. Mr.
Hay ruled however that the gathering
was a conference and not a caucus and
as such was not binding unless decided
by the meeting.
AH Plans Are Tabled.
After much discussion, on a motion pre
sented by Representative Burlson (TeS.)
proposing a 20 per cent tariff reduction
on a number of specified articles, a sub
stitute by Representative Sulzer (N. V.)
proposing 50 per cent reciprocity with
Cuba, and an amendment by Representa
tive Newlands (Xev.) that this 50 per cent
reciprocity be accompanied by a proposal
of annexation, came up.
Mr. Burlson's resolution specified that
the 20 per cent tariff reduction be made
on nails, barbed wire, fencing wire, cot
ton and cotton ties, binding twine and
wood pulp used in making printing pa
per; a'so that the differential be taken off
The debate took a wide range, and sep
arately all the foreging propositions were
laid on <he table practically without op
position, as it became evident that no
united action, could be secured on any of
the plans proposed.
As the conference closed without result
a resolution was adopted before adjourn
ment that all the proceedings should be
The first day of the debate on the Cv-
Continued on Third rage.
STRIKERS HAVE BEEX REPLACED
AND ORE IS BEING HOISTED.
BTJTTE, Mont., April S.— Several of the
mines of the Anaconda, Parrott and
Washoe groups of the Amalgamated Cop
per Mining company, recently tied up by
the strike of the hoisting engineers, have
resumed operations, and ore is now being
A full force of miners Is engaged at the
Parrott. At the Moonlight, Diamond and
Green Mountain mines hoisting of ore has
commenced, but it will be several days be
fore the properties are working with the
regular crew of men. A shift was put on
the mountain consolidated last night.
HE WITHDRAWS CANDIDACY FOI
CONGRESS AGAIXST HEXDERSOX.
The Renomination of the Speaker
Is Xow Assured at the < oniing
Convention to Be Held
Early in May.
Special to The Globe.
WATERLOO, lowa, April 8.-State Sen'
tor Courtwright has written a letter with
drawing as a candidate against Speaker
Henderson for the Republican nomination
for congressman. The letter was called
out by the fact that the congressional
convention call, just issued, puts the date
of the gathering only three weeks ahead,
and Senator Courtwrierht will not be freed
from his duties at Dcs Moines early
enough to make a canvass of the district.
It is declared in the letter that the
merits of the controversy between
Speaker Henderson and his constituents
will remain the same regardless of Sena
tor Courtwright's candidacy. The conven
tion, which will renominate Henderson,
will be held at Waterloo, May ], from
two to four month's earlier than any con
vention of the party since 1882.
SMALL FEAR FOR MERCER
SETTING OF DATE FOR HEARING
SUIT CAUSES XO ALAIOI.
Special to The Globe.
WASHINGTON, D. C. April S.-The su
preme court has announced Its willingness
to hear the arguments on the application
of the state of Washington to bring suit
against the so-called merger of the Great
Northern and Northern Pacific railroads.
The arguments will be made next Alonday.
The fact that court sets so early a date
for the hearing, and was willing to hear
any arguments, has been regarded by
some as evidence that court might dif
ferentiate this case from the one brought
by Gov. Van Sant and state of^ Minne
This is pure speculation and is based on
nothing more than mere gness. The court
recognizes the need for promptly dispos
ing of cases of this sort,, and "for that
reason consented to put it ahead of other
EVANS OFHO YOKOHAMA
HE WILL TAKE COMMAND OF THE
ASIATIC XAVAL SQUADRON.
SAN FRANCISCO. April S.-On board
the steamer Gaelic, "which sailed for the
Orient today, are Rear Almiral Robley
D. Evans, who goes to Yokohama to take
command of the Asiatic station; Com
mander M. R. Harris, who is bound for
Yokohama to join the American fleet,
and F. Rundsdorf, German consul at For
Admiral Evans is accompanied by his
wife and daughter and nig son, Ensign
F. T. Evans, and the latter's wife. The
Gaelic will be the second regular mail
steamer from this port to touch at Ma
GRAIN SCARCE AT PORTS
SHIPS LEAVE BOSTOX CARRYING
WATER FOR BALLAST.
BOSTON, April B.—Grain has become
so scarce for export at this P°rt tnat
trans-Atlantic steamers now leaving have
been obliged to take out coal and water
CAMP WHERE ENGLISH OFFICERS
ARE DICTATORS DJSCOVERED
SUPPLY CAMP GROWS LARGE
Nearly 5,000 Acres Have Been Put
Under Control of Foreign Sol
diery Engaged in Shipping
Horses end Mules.
STRIKE ON GULF TRANSPORTS
Special to The Globe.
LATHROP. Mo., April S.-More than
72,000 horses have been shipped from this
place in the last year to South Africa.
At present there are 6,000 animals await
ing shipment via New Orleans. If the
Boer war continues probably 150,000 ani
mals will be shipped from here before
the end of the year.
England rules the yards of the horse
shipping camp even If it is on American
soil. Maj. Morris is in command, assist
ed by Capts. Gray and Caldwell. all of
the British army. The camp comprises
immense barns and a large farm adjoin
ing-, and a corps of veterinaries, branders,
disinfecters and helpers.
For the use of the horses and mules
1.800 acres of land have been bought and
about 8,000 acres adjoining have been
leased for pastures and training grounds.
Horses and mules from all parts of the
country are shipped from here—Ohio on
the east, Texas on the south, Arizona,
Colorado and all the range country in
the west and as far north as lowa.
Missouri furnishes the mules and many
of the horses. Last y^ar there were ex
pended here $250,000 for hay, corn and
oats. This year the sum will be much
larger. The animals were inoculated to
prevent disease before shipments.
Lathrop is today the greatest markr-t
in the world for horses and mules. Seven
thousand animals are handled every
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., April 8.-Gov.
Dockery's attention was called today to
the alleged British supply camp at
Lathrop, Mo. The governor said he knew
nothing about the operations of the
British there other than that a market
has be*n operated at Lathrop for the
last ten years by private individuals. He
says it is the largest horse an* mule
market in the world and they suvply the
United States government wit./ horses
and mules as well as the British govern
NEW ORLEANS, April B.—There are
three British transports loading horses
and mules at Chalmette and the only
delay is due to a strike of ship liners
who want $4 a day instead of $3. The
sailors are fitting up the ships in their
places. Army officers and secret service
men are supposed to be making investi
gations for the government but none *-as
District Attorney Howe was at Chal
mette today, but says he/was only show
ing some friends the city and has re
ceived no instructions from Washington.
There seems to be no idea that the traf
fic will be interfered with. It averages
about $300,000 a month and about $30 000
--000 have been spent here so far.
WASHINGTON, April 8.-Gen. Samuel
Pearson, late of the Boer army, and
now in this city, under date of April 5,
has addressed a letter to the president
tendering his services and all the in
formation and evidence now in his pos
session, or which he may be able to ob
tain, in further substantiation of the
charges of violation of, the neutrality
laws by British officers and agents at the
ports of Chalmette and, New Orleans and
elsewhere in American territory, "as set
forth in my letter of Feb. 1 last to your
excellency and further sustained lj» com
munication, information and affidavits
submitted to Ck>v. Heard, of Louisiana^
and by him transmitted to the secretary
PRICE TWO CBXTa-f PiVl'V^,.
BACK TO FIRST HUSBAND
WOMAN LEAVES COMPANION' OF
Special to The Globe.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April B.—After
living happily in wedlock for twenty-four
years, Mr. and Mrs. Daubert, of Kmaus,
Pa., have decided to separate, and Mrs.
Daubert today joined John Edward Gil
man, her first husband, who returned to
Philadelphia a few weeks ago to searcn
Gilman was supposed to have died twen
ty-eight years ago in a New York hos
pital for insane persons. It appears that
he recovered and was released three years
ago, but his mind was a perfect blank as
to previous events of life.
Soon after his release Gilman received a
legacy of $50,000, left by a relative in Ger
many. He spent $5,000 in searching for his
wife all over the world. When he found
her, the second husband, Daubert, agreed
to a separation.
DEMOCRATS WIN VICTORY
KANSAS CITY IS \U\V < OMri.KTKLV
IX THEIR CONTROL
Mayor Betil Re-cleotod by a Ilnnd-
Borne Majority, nud Only One
Republican Left iv the
KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 8.-At mid
night the returns indicatc-d the re-elec
tion of Mayor James A. Reed. Democrat,
ever J. J. Green, Republican, by
plurality, and of the following officers,
all Democrats, by smaller pluralities:
Treasurer, James Cowgul; auditor, D.
V. Kent; police judge, H. C. Brady; city
attorney, J. L. Morgan.
Seven Democratic members of the up
per house were elected, and that body
will stand 13 Democrats and 1 Repub
lican, as against 6 Democrats and 8 Re
publicans now. The lower house will
probably stand 10 Democrats and 4 Re
publicans. Thus the Democrats will fully
control the city government for the first
time in many years.
The issue of the campaign was Mayor
Reeds administration. All the platforms
favored municipal ownership.
BURGLARS HOLD APRIEST
WHILE] DKTAIMMJ <IIIK(IIM\\
TIIIOV ItOU I'OSTOFI'Ki:.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., April -The
postofjiee at Hudson, Pa., was broken
Ii 13 early this morning and Il,>tO ir.
stamps and J..SO in money was stoJttU
While the robbers were at won: Fath.-r
KLvnski. rf the Polish -parish church.
was pusp.rg, and was held -id while the
burglary was completed.
The bury'ois then order?! him to re
main still and threatened to snoot him
if &•• gave the alarm. \Yn<n lie &uc
cjclcl in arousing the citizens they had
a good stare
They wl-c all masked, out the priest
thinks l.t- will be able to gi/.; a good ce
scrirfon to the United Staus tutlurilics
of this rr.er.
CET ENGLISH SMELTER
AJfERTCAKS PURCHASE GRANBY
WOKIO IX BRITISH COLUMBIA.
GRAND FORKS, B. C, April 8.-The
report that J. J. Hill and hi s associates
have secured a large interest in the Gr,,n.
by smelter at that point is now admitted
by the smelter officials to be cornet.
This is taken by Grand Forks people to
mean that a deal will eventually be con
summated whereby an American syndi
cate will secure the entire holdings of the
Granby consolidated for a sum aggregat
ing $22,000,1 •
BAD BOY SAVES PARENTS
MY GOIXG HOME HE RELIEVES
THEM OF OHAJtGB OF Ml RDBR.
NEW YORK, April S.-By contributions
of dimes, nickels and pennies at a meet
ing of Oalicianfl on the East side, a fund
was raised, sufficient to send Shut!
Schnur back to Austrian Galicia, where
his parents are awaiting trial on a
charge of murdering him.
Schnur ran away from home and re
cently arrived in this city as an emi
grant. Relatives, a few days later, re
ceived word that his father and mother
had been arrested, charged with 1
murdered him. He was without funds
and his countrymen assisted in the mal
ter as Btat< d.
WORRIED BY BEEF TRUST
LOXIJOX I'KARS A\ ADVANCE IX
THE PRICE OF MEATS.
LONDON, April B.—Some uneasiness
has been aroused here by the announce
ment that the American meat combina
tion is stopping cattle shipments. The
Liverpool Post says:
"When the Chicago beef trust's plans
are fully developed the Britisher will
have to face a considerable increase in
the price of meat, as the Americans pro
pose to control the dispatch of meat car
The Post declares that this has al
ready commenced and that, for the first
time on record, cattle ships have .sailed
for Liverpool without having live stock
J May' 29th
I Coliseum &ay.
!; Jhe Button Reads
. I Gave One Pay's Sarnings.''
9 jj "tfaire t/ou?"
\ \ "J4atfe t/ou f
PLEA FOR CUBA
ROOSEVELT CORDIALLY WEL
COMED IX SOIT», AXD URGES
AID OF ISLANDS
WARM GREETING AT BANQUET
Got. MeSweem.v Is Eloquent in Tea.
derins Honors of the State to
the Visiting Chief
WIFE, TOO, HONORED GUEST
CHARLESTON', S. C. April S.-Tha
banquet tendered to President Roosevelt
tonight at the Charleston hotel was a
fitting close to a day full of incidents arU
served to gather together the men prom
inent in the affairs of the state, having
solely in mind a greeting to the president
which should prove the sincerity and tho
warmth of feeling sting for him as the
chief executive cf the nation. The ban
quet hall was a bower of roses, pinks
and smilax, artistically arranged, while
loosely strewn over the tables were thou-
Bands of violets. Over 300 specially invit
ed guests were present.
Mayor Smyth welcomed President
Roosevelt to Charleston. The president's
response was listened to with the closest
attention, and Interrupted by loud and
He spoke as follows:
".Mr. Maj or .
not deeply touched and gi
way you have grei t< d me
>mir beautiful city; an,!. 01
at home here, l think that an Ami
who is worth Ins salt has the right tr>
feel at home in every part of the L'nited
"Around this table I see many mi n who
took part In the great war. The war in
which the younger among us
part was a very little one, I t did
not have to be any biggi ■ | had
one thoroughly good effecf; it put tlia
cap on the structure that had been build
ing while we were almost mir,
ii. and it taught us how thoroughly ..■
\<-riin>n( \iimiral in Memory,
"When we got through that war it did
not make a bit of difference
her it was an admiral v.
from Vermont or a lieutenant ..
from Alabama, if he had dom
in such shape as to i.
- en more generous thrill i
our common nationality.
we owe him had little to do with th<
tii.'ii from which
•■An.I now, a special word to you of
Charleston :r,u\ of South '
Ington to take part In go\ ■
work, l v.
fortune to work with him : :
and for tl. >rs since a
as I shall continue to be In |
111 . It will be to me ever try
to do decent duty for the i
[ 1 • ii thrown I
t with a . and as I
ant as thic
has z-.tr had, my old friend, yi .
governor^ Hugh "i
"And from w]
. but it w a
ure to be gre< ti 'l with I
g< nerous hospital tj the n
hearty an I spitality v.
you have shown ■
"The w : p| of this coun
try is in a c< t ■ X ot
■ til; and I think, gent]
that on the average, as
go up, it seems !■> be a little beti
go up uniformly rather i .iarp
er gait, for the tin
down, and then up ;.-.
South Carolina seems during ii,
Initely em . .
the path of steady progress in | ;
material^ as well as in other things."
Makes Plea for Cuba.
"I was much struck In looking
some of the figures of ti
Ing progress that has been mai
your state. I wa.s prepared to & c that
the values of your farm ;
risen, as they have, a little o. .
(onliuued on Seventh I'unr.
KING HOLDS A JUBILEE
DENMARK'S Vl,\i:ilU!l|: MOJSARCH
HOXOKEIJ BY GIFTS FROM \1 \l?
COPENHAGEN, April '.—X
tian, who wa.s I
celebrated his eighty-fourth
unded by ren.
The monarch, who is "•■.
In mind ar.<!
the festivit" y me.ttb' I
famK'c-3 are already prei
t noon by
a ten ily dinner, and In ths
tinment, with a <
gingers of tl.<> Royal theater.
Hl» mcy: ty wag the recip i nt i ( .
from most of the : i of
Extensive c*: of the
birthday took place through
mark, including military .