OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 4

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-04-06/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

! rtiixin.'s.. Olßea 10(i5 Mnln
I Editorial Rooms .... 7$ Main
ComitoHinK Roam 103-1 Alain
Hll>ilM NN Office • • • 1 <>*>•"»
Ktlitorial llnniiis .....••• 7M
jßE'hg §**♦ i?tutl ©Itftxe
Enter. I at Postofflce at St. Paul, Minn.,
as Secoi.d-Class Matter.
By Carrier. i 1 mo | 6 mos | 12 mos
Da"i W only TTTTj .40 | $2.23 $4.00
Daily and Sunday. l .50 j 2.75 i ■ 5.00
ijuiiaay j .15 I .75 | 1.00
By Mail. ' |Imo ! 6 mos il2 mos
Daily oufy ~. i [25 1 $1.50 $^To*O
Daily a-id Sunday.l .35 ! 2.00 4.00
feuiiday 1 ... | .75 L_oo
Hevf Vnrk. 10 Spruce St., Chas. 11. Eddy
in Charge.
Chicago,.' .So* B7 Washington St., The F.
S^ Webb Company in Charge.
Minnesota^-Falr Sunday, cooler in west
Ijoriion; Monday fair; northwest winds.
ri«!»r Michigan— Show* Sunday, \»jth
cooler in west portion; Monday fair,
cooler in t ast portion; fresh southwest
winds, becoming northwest.
Wisconsin-r-Fair and cooler in west:
Bfcowera in tast portion Sunday; Monday
fair; fresh southwest winds, becomiag
South Dakota and lowa—Fair;and c; ol
er Sunday; Monday fair; northwest
North Dakota—Fair Sunday ml Moi.-
day; warmer Monday; variable winds.
Montana—Fair Sunday and Mo.irlay;
variable winds.
St. Paul — Yesterday's observations,
taken by the United States weather bu
rcfttu, st. Paul, P. F. Lyons, observer, for
tire twenty-four hours ended at 7 o'clock
last night—Barometer corrected for tem
perature and elevation: Highest temper
ature, 60; lowest temperature, 38; average
teraptraturej 4»: daily range, 22; barome
ter, sy.'j?* humidity. 88; precipitation, .61;
7 p. m.. temperature. 47; 7 p. m., wind,
a.itth:" weather, cloudy.
" Yesterday's Temperatures—
♦Spmiligh *Spmlligh
A! ena . ...40 46 Milwaukee ..4G 54
Battleford^ :.*.2S 32 Marquette .44 50
Buffalo .. ..38 42 Minnedosa ...3t 54
Boston^ 40 41 'Montreal . ...40 46
Calgary ...34 51 Nashville . ..62 G6
Cheyenne . ..50 54 New York ...50 62
Chicago . ..V..50 52 Norfolk 48 52
Ciih-innnli *.5G 80 North Platte 58 64
Cleveland ....44 -n Omaha .. ..6Z 68
B.^tioit 44 50 Philadelphia .i»3 52
Duluth 44 CO Pittsburg . .50 54
EdmbntOn . .30 32 Qu'Appelle . .32 40
(Irand Haven 41 46 Frisco 63 64
Green Bay ..42 54 St. Louis ....(50 tiG
Helena 4S 50 Salt Lake ....J4 5S
Huron . ...54 C 2 3te. Marie ...14 54
JacKsonville .58 lio' Winnipeg . ..36 58
Kansas City..66 76 Washington .50 56
*Was]i:nston time (7 p. m. St. Paul)
River Hullctin—
Danger Gauge Change in
Stations. Line. Reading. 24 Hours
St Paul 14 2.1 —0.1
Dayer.port .. .15 3.5 —0.1
3,a Crosse .. 10 3.5 0'»
St. Louis 30 11.0 0.3
River forecast till S a. m. Monday: The
Mississippi will remain stationary, or fall
Slightly; in the vicinity of St. Paul.
Anyone suable to secure n
«•<>!»> of Tli c G-l o It c on any
railroad (rain leaving; or en
tering St. I'mit will confer a
favor on the management by
r<-|ioilin(. the fa«-t to the bas-
Iness office. Telephone, Main
J o<;r,.
Subscriber* annoyed by ir
regular or late delivery of
T Ii <■ i. I ii ii «- will confer a fa
vor on tin- management by re
porting i l»«- fuel to the business
<!»:•;•«'. Telephone, Main lOBS.
SI \i> \V, APRIL ti, 1902.
When charges of the wanton murder
■ children an- proven against
!■ officers in Suiiiii Africa, and sev
d for the crimes, the pub.
li< will be quick to believe that other
11 founded. "War is mur
and flat," wrote the American
wno aid. ,1 that he "need go no
furth< r than my testament for that." By
■ recent historical novel gives
*i th< firing on American
i children by British redcoats
it!' tut 125 years ago.
'';' ' war on the mosquito continues and
newed force as it prog;.
millions of the mosquito, and
they are all evidently included In the sp
era of destruction.
The \s irld has great cause to rejoice
at the recent discoveries regarding the
l-'t w worse pests have beset
the human family. n e has been the rest
-1 ' '' : <il pervading enemy of human
life aud property alike. In his new char
as the chief, if not the only agent,
for conveying malarial diseases hrs fate
"itaU-n him.
It is a pleasant consideration that out
■ 340 species distributed in twenty
era of mosquitoes now infesting
irth'a surface only a few species are
of conveying disease, and even
only after they have absorbed the
from :i diseased object. Just what
species are science tells. The world
Will probably never be able to distinguish
among the billions of mosquitoes that in
fest the earth, and it never will have any
ate reason to do so. There is nolh
-1 ' ''' about the mosquito, not even its
Vll mosquitoes look alike, and aro
th • destruction they effect of hu
; ■ and comfort and of property
Thousands of most desirable re
i by the presence and ac
of the mosquito pest. The state or
•Hi probably never form
■ ■ estimate of the untoW
loss which Its several localities
] I al >• . through the reputa
its mosquitoes have won for
- able-bodied operatom on
The destruction of the mosquito is or
should be now the great objective point or
aM who wish to spend the summer months
ln-vcomfort. There are several ways to
Si nt him beside smashing him while
he hs actually engaged in the pursuit or
his calling. He can be reached through'
drains, kerosene and the voracious gold.
fish. His ultimate destruction is merely
a question of time and intelligence.
With the opening of the summer weath
er the mosquito will again make his ap
pearance. In myriads he will swoop
down on the entire animal creation on this
continent, and he will maintain his activ
ity until the rivers freeze up. The time
to begin the anti-mosquito crusade Is
now. If the residents of any locality want
to rid themselves of this pest they have it
in their power to do so with a very small
expenditure of either labor or money.
Public officials can lend a hand. The least
expensive, as well as the slowest, al
though ultimately the moat effective of
the remedies, is the stocking of all
waters in regions infested by mosquitoes
with those species of fish, like the gold
fish and the sunfish, and the top-min
nows, which consume the larvae of the
mosquito. Then the use of the cheaper
grades of oil for use on the more or less
stagnant pools in which these creatures
have their breeding places will be found
quite effective, without involving any
great expenditure. Drainage, of course, is
a measure which will be adopted only
in pursuance of mure extended purposes;
but the other two remedies, intelligently
and widely pursued, will in time wipe the
mosquito out of general existence.
Those who desire to learn the most er
fective modes of procedure can readily do
.-.> by consulting some good book on the
subject. While the discovery of the dt-ath
dealing tendencies of the mosquito is of
very recent origin, the literature on the
uubji ct of his destruction has already
reached quite comfortable proportions.
Chauncey Depew in the role of the
"silent man of the senate is a picture
to provoke more hilarity than any of his
stories or jokes.
The Globe reproduces here a very
succinct statement regarding Mayor Dor
an's administration, made by Mr. J. C.
Michael on Friday evening last at the
great business men's meeting in support
of Mayor Smith's candidacy for re-elec
tion, it is as follows:
•'Mayor cardinal policy had
been to keep the fire board bi-partisan
in its make-up. Doran introduced poli
tics thcic to oust the best chief St. Paul
ever had, and who, thanks to Republicans
appointed by Mayor Smith, has been re
instated. He Introduced politics in the
police department to turn out O'Connor
and Clark for Getchell and "Chippy"
Davis; made "Reddy" Griffin premier and
put Nick Pottgleser on the wool sack.
He brought about a condition of law
leseßess that made it unsafe for women
even in the quiet Seventh ward to be out
of doors after night. The people of St.
Paul have not drunk so deeply of for
getlulness that they will return to their
experience of two, four and eight years
Before our Republican friends go a
wool-gathering with McCardy on the sub
ject of Increased taxes under Democratic
administrations, they ought to give seri
ous considerations to such statements as
the foregoing. They ought to show, if
they can, that they are liot true, or else
satisfy the voting public that F. U. Doran
1-as reformed in his political standards,
and will not reproduce himself, if he Is
elected again.
McCardy is a pretty shrewd politician.
It is his scheme, in order to save his own
official hide, to divert attention from the
infamous record left by Doran's admin
istration by juggling his figures as an
East Indian fakir might juggle with the
implements of his particular trade. But
the juggler in this case will tind before
half of the coming four weeks has ex
pired that he will have his hands quite
full in trying to save himself from the
defeat which is already accepted as In
evitable in the case of Doran.
The Republican opposition must face
Doran's record as mayor. They will not
be permitted to get away from it. No
howling dervish oratory of the Reese
variety, and no mathematical trickster
ing, such as McCardy has suggested as
the safest resort of his companions, will
meet the case.
From and including June, IS9G, to and
including May, 1898, Mr. Frank B. Doran
was mayor of St. Paul, a.s the nominee
of the Republican party. During that time
crimes of violence were of daily occur
rence, the police were in complicity with
criminals of every kind, the business
thoroughfares were infested by disorderly
ri sorts, conducted in open and flagrant
violation of public peace and decency,
robberies and burglaries were so com
mon that the public ceased to notice all
but the most serious of them. Corruption
in office was rewarded by official promo
tion by the mayor himself, as Instanced In
the case of the man Franklin, whom he
made school commissioner, and a no
torious gambler, maintaining a known re
sort of thieves through capital supplied
by officers of Doran's police administra
tion, was throughout Mr. Doran's term
popularly referred to as the acting mayor
of St. Paul.
Here are some of the conditions which
prevailed during p. B. Dorans incum
bency of the office of mayor. Mr. Michael
has brirty and forcibly outlined them.
The Globe but repeats the outline in
other language.
It was to maintain this state of things
that the taxpayers of St. Paril paid into
the city treasury in taxes the sum of i-7,
--807.765.12. It is to reproduce the same state
of things that they are now asked to pay
an equal or even a greater amount.
Surely there is a tax Issue in this cam
paign; but it Is not the one which our
official wizard points out.
Indiana Democrats, always in the fore
frcnt of progress political, have done
something to cause comment again. Del
egates to the congressional convention of
the Thirteenth district, reasoning appar
ently from the Tillman-McLaurin incident
in the senate, have placed in nomination
a man whose chief claim to distinction
stems to be that he was long- a successful
quarterback in a football team. Mr.
Ikring-for such is his name, with a
piscatorial flavor-does not promise to
swoop down on "Washington with a valise
full of burden for the Congressional Rec
ord, but he goes there>-how could he be
defeated—with his brawn developed to the
"pink of condition," ready to get into the
g-ame in the event of an outbreak of the
fire-eaters, whether they be from South
Carolina or Colorado.
Herlcg will be a legislative novelty, but
THE ST. FAU£ GLOHS, - SUNDAY, v APfiff; 6, 190 2.
he will be handy as a repressive agency.
If there is somebody around who can use
recalcitrant mgmker? ?>$ $ football the
recalcitrant members will be good. Her
ing might also make himself doubly use
ful by dcing the work of two or three
sergeants-at-arms and thus save the na-
tion a lot of money paid men to keep
order who do not keep it. Hering has a
distinctly blazed future right before him.
Will he move straight ahead or dodge?
Massachusetts might do much worss
than erect a monument to Maj. Gen. Ben
jamin F. Butler. His services for his
country were never withheld in time of
need. He was one of the strong, reso
lute characters of the state.
The Globe sincerely hopes it may be
conclusively proven that England has not
virtually maintained a recruiting station
at Chalmette, near Xew Orleans. At the
very best the attitude of this country,
under the direction of Republican poli
ticians, has been biased in favor of the
kingdom of England and against the re
publics of South Africa.
Charges have been specifically made by
representatives of the Boors that the
United States government was violating
the law of neutrality by permitting Eng
lish agents to buy mules and horses for
the British army In South Africa and ship
them direct from a port of the United
States to their destination. This n
was disputed, the contention being fhat
mules and horses are not munitions of
Now the report is received that thou
sands of mule teem have been shipped from
Chalmotte to South Africa and either
coaxed or coerced into the British aim;..
With each, shipload of animals several
tlrms tli" necessary number of men would
be sent, ostensibly for the purpose of
caring for tlu- animals. Once in South
Africa, the return transportation prom
ised these men would not be produced,
and they would be coerced into the army
It is alleged that the governor "of
Louisiana ha.s investigated these reports
and found much to support the truthful
ness of the claims. At last the Repub
lican leaders at Washington have been
driven into action and promise a thorough
The claim is made by the Boer friends
that the English have one general, two
colonels and sixty captains in this coun
try, all actively engaged in securing ani
mals and men for the English service in
South Africa, and that they have what
amounts to an English camp on Ameri
can territory at Chalmette. Should this
claim be established it will show to what
extent the Republican politicians have
involved the United States in their desire
to aid the British empire to destroy two
struggling republics.
As the time for repairing political
fences comes on the prospect of congress
adjourning grows better.
That is a most generous offer which a
wealthy citizen of St. Paul makes the
Y. M. C. A. to pay $1 for every dollar
which the association raises at the an.
nual athletic exhibition to be given at
the Auditorium Tuesday evening next.
Every man, woman and child in the- city
should befriend the association at least
to the extent of one ticket for the exhibi
tion when it realized that this 50 cents
puts $1 into the Y. M. C. A. treasury.
Every season for four years the Y. M.
C. A. has been furnishing the city with
a series of ten exceptionally fine concerts
and lectures' at prices so iow as to pre
clude hope of large profit. Now for the
first time it presents to the public a beau
tiful and novel benefit entertainment un
der circumstances that insure double
financial benefits. Besides, the exhibition
will delight every one who attends, aa
the Y. M. C. A. has never offered any
thing except genuine, first-class attrac
tions, and has its reputation at stake.
The Globe hopes there will be gen
eral observance of arbor day, proclaimed
by Gov. Van Sant to be April 19. A tree
for every inhabitant of the state would
mean an incalculable benefit within the
next twenty years.
During the last congress a measure
was introduced designed to remove the
terrible inconvenience which is involved
to the business community in the trans
mission of small amounts through the
mail. That body, however, passed away
without any action being taken on the
subject, notwithstanding that business
men in every community united in ex
pressing their anxiety to secure some
scheme which would put an end to the
evil mentioned.
A similar measure has been introduced
in both houses during- the present session.
It probably represents the former meas
ure with some additions made with a view
to its perfection. Stated in brief, ■ the
measure proposes to dispense with the
present postal order system through the
issuance of a form of postal currency.
It njovides that all $1, $2 and $5 bills
hereafter issued shall contain blank
spaces on the face of them, which may
be filled in when it is designed to send
them through the mail by inserting the
name of the proposed payee, his city and
state. A 2-cent stamp is thereupon af
fixed, and the name of the sender writ
ten across the face of the-bill. When
the bill is received it may be redeemed
on presentation to any bank, and it is
at once surrendered and another bill of
the same denomination issued in its
stead. Fractional currency oi" the same
character would, under the provisions of
the bill, be also issued for the same
purpose. *
In this way it is proposed to do away
with a grievous public inconvenience in
volved in the necessity of sender and re
ceiver alike going to the postoffice in
order to affect the transmission of a
small amount of money.
Every publisher has it brought home to
him every day what a business discom
fort is involved in the absence of some
rational substitute for the present sys
tem, and the Publishers' association hag
brought the attention of congress to the
great need in which its members stand
of "some such relief. Merchants find their
mail order business increasing every day
without any available means of enabling
their customers to transact the amount
oi their billa withooV being obliged to go
to the postoffide! ?-""~
If the measure above outlined is not
thought by eongr^M to be the best that
can be devised the ftuty imposed on that
body is urgent and imperative at least
that some bettfcr sckame shall be devised
and shall be embodied in law, for the re
iief of both the- business communities
of the country and the individual citi
Napoleon had his Moscow and his Wa
terloo, Charles I. his Cromwell, Gen. Lee
his Appomattojf and Jams J. Corbett his
Carson City, but none of these in the
hours of his most poignant grief ever
looked so sad—morning, noon and night,
in sunshine and In shadow—as Chauncey
M. Depew, post-prandial orator princeps
and jolly good' fellow extraordinary,
through untold years of business and pj
litical life. Something, somewhere, some
how has changed the face which typified
American good nature to one which re
sembles nothing so much as a head pall-
bearer at a funeral.
As to what has caused the beaming
frontispiece of New York's junior senator
to take on the. trappings of mourning one
man's guess is as good as another's. Mr.
1 epew is saying nothing and Mrs. Depew
is following suit. And m the last half
of this sentence there may be a hint. Mr.
Depew, widower, was as gay as a lark;
Mr. Depew, ben< diet, is melancholy.,
wordless, apparently baffled. Can it be
thai in a battle of talk the woman has
triumphed? Can ii be that in crossing
swords with Mrs. Deyew she has met his
logic with such a volume of words as tv
send him in defeat from nis own hearth
stone? At any rate, whatever has hap
pened the debate is 'over. If the woman
has had the last word, has broken his
heart and driv.ni his intellect into a
chaotic whirl, ,pone'pther than she is a.
competent witness, and the wife cannot
testify in a ca.-e involving the husband.
The mystery deepens and Chauneey
mopes on.
St. Paul has 1,353. residents and the
state of Minnesota- has 7,240 who were
bcrnin Massachusetts/Many of them are
planning to revisit their native state
during Old Home week, which the legis
lature appointed to ,begin Saturday, July
27. The date is. welh chosen for vacation
purposes and the towns everywhere from
Cape Cod to the Berkshire Hills are mak
ing arrangements for welcoming and "en
tertaining the visiting sons and daughters
and descendants of the old Bay state.
A recent cartoon in the Dispatch might
be made to fit the case of a present
Republican city, employe with very
little change. There has been just one
trial in this community for ballot-box
'stuffing, and the defendant in that case
n/>w draws .pay- from the county .as a
Republican reform official. ' Great are
the ways of the reformers,"and profound,
indeed, their sense of humor.
Now that the governor of a state
has been heard to protest against the
shameful violation of all international
obligation by this government, involved in
allowing camps to be maintained in this
country for the purchase by the Brtish of
military supplies, our English secretary
Of state may deign to let the country
hear from him.
Compulsory industrial arbitration in
New Zealand is regarded by its authors
as a message of peace to the industrial
world. This is on the principle of secur
ing peace even if you have to iig-ht for
Even a king has hig troubles. Edward
is again besieged with petitions for Ehe
of -Mrs. Alaybrick.
Artistic VliseiitiuimlediieMM.
A certain bishop, remarkable for hto
precise and dignilied bearing, was once
sitting in the studio of an eminent artist
as a living model for his own portrait
Perfect silence reigned for a whole hour'
wntli the knight of the palette diligently
went on with his work. At last th;« bish
op, becoming- wrary of the dreary mo
notony, ventured to remark:
"How are you getting on?"
Absent-minded^ the. artist replied:
'•Move your lu;;ul a little that way and
shut your mouth."
Itis lordship, annoyed at the apparent
discourtesy, theft said:
"May 1 ask why you address me in this
Stili absorbed in his work, the artist
unconcernedly answered:
"I want to tak'j off a little of your
She Knew Him.
There is a certain young man in th*
old city hall who never nowadays al
lows his temper to get rufflea while at
the telephone.
A few days ago he could not set the
number he desired.
"See here, central I'll report you " he
"You don't know who I am," was tha
composed reply.
"Well. I'll Bad out, and that blamed
'i';ii k. too."
'I know you. though/ came in soft
easy tones. "I've seen your picture'
You're at the old city hall."
The young man plunged headlong into
the trap.
"You have?" he exclaimed, delightedly
'where, in the newspapers?" •
"No,' was the merry reply, "on a lob
ster can.'—St. Louis Post Dispatch.
Tlt«-> In-.'i'atiwate Sou!*.
There is a society in Paris for the in
vestigation of souls of animals. They
have discovered that lions are greedy
monkeys vain and cats esthetic. A ti<4r
Purred and smiled over a pie-ce of wool
dipped in lavender water, and a lion
hit his consort en the side of the bead
when she approached his bottle of eau
de cologne.—New Yiirk Press
Snow , -l.
Blow " ;;
ins Trees
I f-if*' Bud.
" t (Sneeze)
\\ ji Hud.
! - Scold,
«* Grub.
Chooi .
Maoigied in a.
Humorous men have been given the
••*-"« l£_^l ve _ F£IZ2 a wirlp ' "hr'"«
Uf them tooted a"threlliiTlg r enllTThmi^
as a fanner drove by. About $300 worth
of things happened to the fanner and
his rig inside of a minute, and the courts
assessed the full amount on the comedian.
The census returns often contain a de
licious commingling of facts and figures.
For instance, Kentucky is shown to have
541,576 geese. The impression that several
of them had taken up farms in Missouri
is evidently erroneous.
The Boers are industriously opening the
spring by planting the British.
After all the American half dollar and
the American half dollar's worth of ten
derloin become nearer of a size every
Dear Mr. Mergerrthaler: Which i:^ high
in a poker game, three deuces or a pair
or revolvers'—E. 11. K.
H depends on what's in the po;, what'a
In the revolver* and the quickness ot
the constabulary.
Frank Eddy Hesitates about withdraw
ing from congress because he is afraid
the body will then ha,"C- no homeliest
For butter or worse, Chicago will eor.
tinue to cast its vote for oleomargarine.
With Sl. Louis aldermen grabbing for
everything in sight, isn't tftere danger
that they will later on steal the world's
fair buildings?
Prof. A. C. Abbott, of Philadelphia, yes
t.-niay talked to the American Philosoph
ical society on "The Influence of Acute
Alcoholic intoxication Upon Certain Fac
tors involved in the Phenomena of
HaematQlysis and Bacteriolysis," what
ivi thai may be. Anyhow", a man who
go«s on a holiday drunk, !f he gets the
worst of it. is entitled tv it.
The Pail Mall Gazette says: "The great
American nation cannot fail to bo deeply
touched by this splendid bid for its
frl< ndship made by the dead." On.
pshaw : Cecil Rhodes wasn't dead when
he made the bid.
At that Mr. Hirschey, of Minneapolis,
wouldn't be any better at shooting the
rapids of Niagara than Dr. Mary Walker.
particular tiling which a thief en
thusiastic in his work will not steal has
not yet bet-n discovered. A gang of rob
bers at Nome has stolen a bridge across
a creek.
Isn't.it about time for somebody to
lecate me again?— Prof. Andree in Ansel
William Henry Car.* n. author of '-Hes
ter Blair," is nothing if not frank. He
rays: "1 always had a hankering to
write; now i nave a hankering for the
Some of those Oklahoma boys, though,
will be likely to have to take lessons in
flr'-s.s and English bafore thej go over to
The sultan of T.irkey f. .gain.
Will somebody pli ase present him a bill
lor a quay or something?
There isn't much in a name after all.
A Chicago bookman is selling dime novels
for 5 cents.
A Chicago woman earned $3,000 by mak
ing a goad pie. The maker of those we
get at the- railway station ought to get
thirty days in the worttfiouse if discov
"It has remained for a wise musical critic
with owl-like mien to remark that the
hands of great pianists require muscular
development. What, pray, do the hands
of the miner and the ditch digger ni
As usual about this time every year the
iconoclasts of history are telling their
more benighted neighbors who wrote
George Washington's farewell address.
Since it was fully indorsed and published
by the father of his country pernaps it
would be just as well to credit him with
its authorship.
Didn't that woman who is trying to get
elected to congress as a Prohibitionist
know she was in a Kentucky district?
Tt is announced that Mayor Low, of
New York, will live near Rye on the
Sound this summer. Some people in the
same neighborhood -are content to live
near rye on the square.
A New York scientist takes up two
columns of space to indicate that idiots
and drunkards are less liable to electric
shock than ordinary people. To which
class does he belong?
Mrs. John A. Ixigan asserts that Amer
ican women wear too many jewels Ana
yet, how few of them wear as many as
they want.
Perhaps one scent's worth is about what
patrons of tnat New York one-cent res.
taurant vru. get.
A Democrat named Hering has been
nominated for congress in the Thirteenth
Indiana dlstriet. Hering is no fish.
David B. Hill has a hardship. He has
no farm, no barn, and must live in a
plain mansion at Wolfert's roost.
The new governor of the .state of Wash
ington is only twenty-eight. And he
doesn't act any older.
Milwaukee doesn't believe a Rose by
any other name wo*ild smell as sweet.
It has been suggested that President
Schalkmirger could get peace quicker if
he would chop off a piece of his name.
President Cassait, of tha Pennsylvania
railroad, is out trying to break all the
existing fast train records. Mr. Cassatt
may have something to regret if his neck
isn't made of rubber.
Then, too, Mr. Roosev<lt. you could
persecute Gen. Miles into the presidential
Even the Prohibitionists alon_ the
Northern Pacific in North Dakota ad
mitted that for once they got too much
Qov. Van Sant has named an arbor
and bird day, but only the Power which
directs the weather man can make it a
"bird" day.
The Rev. G. Campbell Morgan is the
last, but not the only man who has found
St. Paul a puzzle.
Tf the United States Steel trust only
lived in St. Paul, it would be" mighty
handy just now. Its earnings for May
29 would build an ideal Coliseum.
The governor of lowa is hesitating, but
not much. A bill has been .<*ent to him
for his signature raising his own salary.
A fellow named Parrott is running a
newspaper ar. Waterloo, lowa. Like the
bird of the same name, he talko too blank
The snapshot isn't an unalloyed suc
cess, because it so frequently makes a
man look as if he were about half «hot
Colombia is getting decided!y interest
ing. Jt might help some if the country
would break off the revolution now on
and start anuther with a few new
Cecil Rhoclis is dead, bui ■ who
could indite suck a will caa uever die.
Rain Coats.
This is the month for them.
This is the place for them.
Just as presentable when it clears off.
$i sto $25.
Suits, Hats, Furnishings, when you're rcadv.
B>roWi\is\£ • |<fr\<? jo
C. E. HASSON; Manager.
\ People and things
The aftermath of the visit of Prince
Henry to this country is quite amus
ing. All those who met him are now ex
plaining to-tli.ir less fortunate neighbors
that he "wasn't much." while the per
sons who did not meet him are rising to
state that they never <lid care much for
princes. We are intensely democratic in
this country until a title appears over the
horizon, then well, let if go- its a pain
ful subject. The prince is gone and the
echqe« of "hoch der kaiser- are
away. But for every cup of lea that
Henry drank on these hospitable shores,
the pour man will have to return dinners
ami wine, for ihi latest news is that all
those distinguished persons In- New York
and other places who entertained him are
going over this summer in their yachts to
return his visit. \\e wonder wh
Henrj and ins Imperial brother expect l
quite such quick «ctlon on r< turn visits.
However) there were some Philadelphia
folk among his lusts, and if they btar
out their reputation the prince maj al
ways have something coming in the mat
ter of \isiis.
Speaking of Henry reminds one of Stra.
Astor and that unfortunate interview in
which it is claimed she made the dis- j
tressing remark that no man witho
college education could be a gentleman.
of the "u:ie:. ct Infants' iem
spitefully that Mrs. Astor was ptqm ,
cause she did not entertain the prince.
Why should she? quoth Mrs. Astor. Why
shouldn't sli*-'.' was what she meani
the spiteful ones. Mrs. Astir was a Will
ing, of Philadelphia, and »ne mean woman
said she thought she must lie. But the
prince: Oh, the prince ha I a lovely time:
it was the ftrst chance he ev-»r had to
gel from under the shadow of hia
brother's wing and see a great city by
. it i !•■ was noi once he trd to
lie was homesick. The remarks that have
been made about hia lntimacj with cur
or are only i artly true. An A i
Berlin has written home thai
or' the first things thai Henry told
brother when he returned was that he
had been slapped on the i);irk by the
The bracing qualities of Minnesota air
are well known, but seldom has its ef
fect been so Immediate as in the case of
a songstress who came out of the East «
few days ago for the purpose of showing
us the real thing in sopranos. She came
in the morning, the air began to get in its
work by noon, and by night, although she :
was anxious to please and ready to sing,
her manager stated that the rarefied at
mosphere has affected her throat, and he
thought It best not to risk it. Singers arc
always having trouble with their throats
and it i* accessary for them to b» very
careful. .
Ft has come with a genuine sjiock to
many persons to find that Cecil Rhodes
could die like other people. It was sup
l... sed in some quarters that he lived a
charmed life, and would be given time to
carry out his immense schemes for the
federation of South Africa into British
states. Rhodes was an imperialist of the
Imperialists; he believed In the divine
right of England to conquer weaker na
tions, and he died with the vision before
his eyes of a handful of stout-hearted
burghers resisting thai right and retarding
his plans. Perhaps he died of that vision.
Many have attempted to eulogise Rhodes,.
and undoubtedly ho had his softer side,
and possibly many a heart has been
warmed by his kindness and generosity.
but—it never got into the papers how
ever, we all know that unheralded charity
Is the best. The most pathetic eulogy
was that of his friend, Lord Grey, who
took the apologetic tone: "lie meant
well; he was not as black as he was
painted," but he made one unfortunate
remark. "Rhodes' large financial interests
in Africa," he said, "gave him a moral
right to bring on revolutions. Lord Grey
will be given a back seat If he persists in
disclosing the British policy. The true
reason of. Rhodes', real failure in tne
midst of apparent success was that he
was a woman-hater. No man can be
really great if ho scorns the sex that gave
him his start in life.
The tendency of club work for women
is too much toward the separation of the
sexes. Club women go to women's meet
ings, listen to women talk, take women s
advice and generally live by women un
til they become narrow and see the world
too much from a woman's standpoint.
The same fault may be found with a man
among men. A woman should once in a
| /few york Aetter. j
NEW YORK, Feb. J. Pierpont Mor
gan has at last-acquired all the property
needed for the library and art garden he
has been planning for some time as an
addition to his residence on Thirty-sixth
His latest purchase is a lot on East
Thirty-sixth street, and gives Mr. Mor
gan now the entire block on the north
side of Thirty-sixth street between Mad
ison and Park avenues.
It is understood that Mr. Morgan's plans
for the proposed library and art gallery
are elaborate, and that work upon them
will begin Boon after he returns from his
proposed trip to Europe.
The plans include a fairyland garden.
Hold Burßlurs Steal Bell—
The bell of the Parkville Congregational
church, at Eighth avenue and Eastern j
parkway, which weighed 1,000 pounds and
cost $600, laboriously collected by the pas
tor. Rev. M. P. Welcher, has been stolen.
It had recently arrived from a foundry
in Baltimore and was to have been placed
in the belfry this week. It disappeared
during the night. Nothing less than a
cart and six burglars could have moved It.
When last seen it rested upon two huge
planks directly in front of the door of the
church. Nobody had thought to chain :t
to the edifice. They would have as soon
thought of chaining the church organ,
but they now regret that a policeman
was not chained in the vicinity.
Tries to liny St. Paul's Site-
An offer of Ja.OOO.OOb has been made by
a European syndicate for the site of St.
Paul's church, parish house and grave
yard. The parcel occupies the block
bounded by Broadway, Church. Fulton
and Vesey streets, and wouid be a bargain
at the price named, as it would supply
as excellent sits for a skyscraper oflioe
Seventh and Robert Streets.
while hearken unto a wise man and nt
take offense at good-humored crlti
l he following .
a cnwty bachelor friend c
thoug-ht that it ia well for us to p
"Fame and fortune will - r< l y
the woman who invents (or d
manner for women to fasten up
of their skins at the top. i 1
re, U the technical name for th
fortunate slit, unfortunate because it la
.so rarely closed. Indeed, to a mere man -
and a bachelor, al th.it it w«
that ladies rather glory in this t»p
and prefer it gaping to having it cl
as n should be, For when by any pi
it »s closed up .1 woman will pui
round to the back, give herself a
and open it up f or the Inspection of mm
unfeeling world. Why. the other
when i was ridii g ,i.,v
car I sat behind a very prei
and I saw ruffles and 1..,-,, through that
placket. 1 was really forced to look do w n
treel all the way. i
■ g to biing up this subj. cl
time when In conversation with m
friends, but 1 tii-,| i ha
quisite nerve. Without a dou
I am of the old school, for th. r ■ at
topics barred these d
now saj I that
In my salad days In the
have lost my position in
dared tii say.
Hut there musl tx som<
ing these plackets. I i
or slur, anything to ma! | look
taut and \-,1-'-.--. When I se a n
■ nee a jar or so, v hose ski; t
is fastened se< Lin , ar( j
n ti II how she
'• el like d<offing my hai and i•• riding my
stiff, old rheumatic legs
-■: "Madam
problem of mori
than the Question of the
or the admission of youi
into t ■ ion of tlu
TODAY i\ ST. \i i,.
Frank Hanson and Mik< B
best danci rs In ;
nice boy* and i.
There is some talk of b
library. In our mind's eye v,
A man blew
there is getting
settli men! near St.
Wilii im P. M
Why. Bill «
The thinnest young man in the village
is a newcomer named 11. I, Moss. Il<»
has BOTH here for his health, and it is
feared that he cannot long survive.
■ Thla
.il«l paper
was a white - tl ler ,>.
• The editorial
in the
Andrew R. Kiefer a ■
as -i
Deacon Cavender's ecru hound was se
riously impaired yesterday by being run
over by Mr. Larpenteur's team of spank
ing bays. At first Mr. Larpenteur feared
a suit, but the deacon assured him that
the accident only knock* d a littl>* of tho
bark off the dog.
Mr. A. L. Larpenteur celebrated on
Tuesday the thirtieth anniversary of his
comiitg to the Northwest, lie .says fie can
remember the pink n-a tendered by me
Chippewas to Father Herihepih!
• * •
Ine Minnesota Pioneer opposes the re
election of. Mayor Prince on the ground
that if he had not appointed such a su
perior police force )•£ might have given
us a very poor one.
» • *
We understand that Gov. Ramsey lias
appointed H. P. Hall to represent our
state at the Sioux-Chlppewa, exposition
to be held at Sleepy ftye.
• • •
Gen. Christopher Columbus Andrews
read a paper recently before the Army
of the Potomac on "Forestry Reserve."
• • • "v.
Peter Berkey appeared before the coun
cil Thursday and made a strong argu
ment against widening Jackson street so
that two loads of hay could pass each
other abreast: —MaoV
building. Of course
A. A Cammann I : - of
Trinity corporation, which owm
erty, .
Manhattan island realtj values.
He says that neither I
syndicate nor any offer would
tamed, much I ..!.
llariiani College Sec area s iu».t>.i:i—
With six hours
won its race foi I ■
Last fall John Ij. R i
that he -would d
IK 1- if the. Institutioi
amount c! .Jan. 1.
As the deadlii
a ■ authorli ■
scriptions were far from th«- r<
tai. Thereupon Mr. Rock
the time, limit until April 1.
Up to a w> ek ag.i ;
paratively little pub .
«ras anno meed that $:■' OCO wei
Ml. [mm
ing. Still, there n ■ ■
which to vet it, and that, at th
.such an easy matt
By Saturday only 15,000
Irom the
.porting parlance, I
institution wenl
the i■■
In :
Henry Phipps,
and the result still In ('..•
At last, at 6 p. m.. Mr. Plimtou tri
umphantly announced that all the needed!
cash was promised, and Barnard-New-
York's proud college for the fair sex—wor*
its Siouxio rue*.

xml | txt