Newspaper Page Text
f TlMD&DRATIOi 'iMfe w lIlIIilMl 1
I " EXTRA " (ClLllal: BHW ilffl:11Hl : II :: (TYTDA f :: m
I PRICE OIVE CENT. . NEW YORK MONDAY, MARCH 4, 1889. PRICE ONE CENT. 9
I 2 O'CLOCK.
I BEN'S DAT
PJJB .I i.i
I Inauguration Ceremonies
I Amid Rain, Drizzle
I and Mist.
I Gen. Harrison Goes to the
I White House in Mr.
I Cleveland's Carriage.
I Mr. Morton Sworn In by Jus-
H tice Fuller in the Sen-
I Gen. Harrison Agitated After Breakfast
I at the Arlington.
mr Mrs. Cleveland and Her Mother Go
to Secretary Fairchlld's House.
H Mr. Cleveland Appeared
H Pale and Haggard.
H ArraBgement for the Inauguration
M Ball) Parade and Firework.
I 'TIS PRESIDENT HARRISON.
Hj iraouz. TO TBX tTBIlM WORLD. 1
MH WAsnntaToir.March 4. At a breath after noon
jH theioundine of a gun proclaimed thatPresi-
jH dent Harrison had taken the oath of bfflce,
VfH Ho is delivering hi Inaugural
A incut, to tax x vxxrao wobld. 1
V WAsniKOTox, D. ClMarch 4,-The tail of the
YtH ttorm hai struck ns. There are sign of blue
jH ikyoTorhead and tho wind grow trongnnd
H shrewish. It look at thli early hoar an If Ben.
H Jamin Harrison would tako the oath of office
H under a visible inn after all. The parade will
oH be a good-looking one despite the faot that it
H must bo marched in mad galore. Let Oen.
H Greelybe praised. He ha saved his reputa-
AVA tion by a hair.
H All night the rain fell as it had been falling
jH since Saturday afternoon. Special trains with
BH excursionists arrived at intervals of a few mln-
ntes thronghont the night, and the mournful
H rouslo of water-soaked bands seemed to keep all
H Washington awake as they paraded the wet
H streets to their quarters. The draggled bunting,
"H flags and otherfinstgnlaof the occasion adorning
H every building along the broad and vast Penn-
H sylvanla avenue and other thoroughfares to be
H tramped by the great military and clvio parade
H added to the 'state of general element to be
PAS noted everywhere.
H FSSTOOBR Or BCD, WHITE AMD BLUE.
H The front or tho Capitol was yesterday fee-
tooncd in rod, white and blue, and the platform
trected on which Gen. Harrison was to take the
VA onr. beaver, rax obakd mabsbai.
VVJ oath of office and receive from Orover Cleveland
XML the trust which ho has had in his keeping for
'iVAvf four years. This morning these colors or the
VyAVJ nation wero bedraggled and limp, hko every
flfl tlihm etas, from the constant flow of rain alnoa
P) Saturday morning.
Portraits or Harrison and Morton abound
everywhere. Frequently enough to remind the
observer whom the "real leader "of his party
Is, the portrait of James Q. Blaine is associated
with those of the new Executive and Vlce-Prea.
But despite the weather there are thronged
thousands of strangers in tho city, most of them
decked out In military or other fanciful dress.
Every train brings a crowd, and the streets
and avenues are moving masses of humanity.
The most notable feature of the gathering U
the prevalence of the simple uniform of the
Fcnnsylvania National Guards, of which 132
companies of infantry in 10 regiments, 31
light batteries and throe companies of artillery,
under command of Qen. John F. Hartranft,
take part lu the parade, as thoy did at the in
augurations of Cleveland and Oarfleld.
Capt, D. L. M. Piexotto, who was for thirteen
years a member of the Seventh Ileglruont.of New
York City, is In charge of the military division
nndor Den. Ordway, The militiamen have been
well provided for since their arrival In the city
hotter, Indeed, than half the civilians, who have
been obliged to accept such quarters as thoy
ciuinn AT A VBKMICX.
Chairs In the hotel lobbies aro at a premium.
Huge stand are erocted at every place of van.
tage along the route of the parade, and despite
the drizzling rain which was falling at an early
hour these stand had ..already begun to fill up
with people who cared to securs the seats
thereon at from DO cents to 13 each,
By 0 o'clock there were thousand of people
perched on theso rough pedestals, and the fitful
rainfall seemed to have no dampening effeot
They were regaled during the morning hours
by the constant movement of the bodies' of
panders and by the discordant intermingling of
the notes of the many bands accompanying the
GEN. IIARRIBON ARIBES EARLY.
lie Shews Blame of Agitation at the Arling
ton After Breakfast.
iKoui, to ni xvxxiko would. 1
Washington, March 4.
At the Arlington Hotel, only a block across
Lafayotte Square from the White House, were
the new tenants of the mansion of tho Execu
tive. President narrlson and wife, Bnssell Harrison
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. and Baby McKee and
Mr. and Mrs. and Miss nalford were here.
Geq. Harrison arose at 7 o'clock and ate a
scanty breakfast In the private dining-room.
There were signs of agitation in his face, and
he gripped his cigar In his clinobed teeth with
the air of a man riding to battle.
MRS. nASBIBON's TACT.
The ladles of the party talked nothing but
weather In his absence, but when he was pres.
ent, with rare tact, Mrs. Harrison talked on
more cheerful topics.
QUIET AT TUB WHITS B0TJ8E.
At the White House all was qulot till 8 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland and Mr. Folsom at
tended divine service as usual yesterday. When
they returned they found 200 people about the
entrance to the home which they were about to
It was the last time on which they could per
form that little act, and as thoy stopped from
the coach and passed across the broad door stone
the little crowd of citizens were almost breath
less. Mrs. Cleveland looked fresh and charm,
Bhe was clad from head to foot in mourning
black, the soft glow of her cheek making her
more than usually attractive. Aashe passed
through between the rows of curious eyes, a
rough-voiced man said in a hoarse whlspex:
"There's a lady for' you I Ain't she pretty t".
The tone was of admiration, and an Eyeximo
Would reporter who overheard it thought he
could see the signs of grateful pleasure in the
smile of the recipient of this compliment a she
KB. CLEVELAND ,BAOOABD.
Mr. Cleveland followed h'is fair young wife,
and the reporter experienced a feeling of shock
as he noted the haggard look of the President,
tho unelastiostep and deathly gray of tile
face. It was forcibly remindful or the sear and
ashen face of Daniel Manning aa the over
worked, overtired, Secretary of the Treasury
alighted from the European steamer a few
MBS. CLXVZLAHD 00X1 TO TOT FAIUCIHUJ BOUSE.
Mrs. Folsom came last. Bhe and Mrs. Cleve
land emerged from that same doorway again
this morning, and, entering that same coach,
were driven to the house of Beeretary Falrchild.
They will not partlolpate in any way In the
festivities of the day. They will be the ouests
of Mrs. Falrchild for a few days, and then will
go to New York, where theIr future home will be.
THE PRESIDENT AND DAN BDST,
Working Till Midnight on Hills Sent Iron
rsrxcui. to tub xvavixo would. 1
WAanntoToif, D. C.,. March 4. President
Cleveland and CoL Daniel 8. Lamont wero up to
their ears in business In the President's room at
the White House till after midnight, examining
bill sent up from the OapltoL
In accordance with his custon, the President
did not go to the Capitol for the purpose of sign
ing bills to-day,
PRESIDENT AND PRESIDENT-ELECT.
Gen. narrlson Goes to the White Hoase In
Sir. Cleveland' Carriage.
rrrciiL to the bvihiko woatn.1
WAsitiNOTOtc, March 4. The promises of the
early morning that the sun wonlddoits'duty,
shining upon the inauguration hosts, has not
Theie was a short struggle between the sun
and the wind and rain and then the clouds
closed in again and the drizzlo was renewed.
It is one of those exasperating drizzles whloh
seem to be effortless and purposeless, but the
Scotch mist continues to pervade everything.
Bo discouraging it the weather that instead of
filling up the stands were beginning to empty by
Just at this hour the Indiana veteran escort
marched down Pennsylvania avenue, through
the pools or water in the depressions in the tar
They marched dlreet to the White House,
where they took up their position along the
razsiDiKT cxxtbuxd Biysi mi cabjuaob fob
' President Cleveland despatched Ms carriage
to the Arlington Hotel for the President-elect,
and shortly before 11 o'clock It returned, bear
ing Oen. Harriion. President Cleveland
emerged from the White House, clad in bis
nsual Prince Albert coat and blaek trousers, and
took the seat beside Qen. Harrison.
They were escorted thence direct to the
Capitol, the esoort drawing up before the east
luuuuuiyj uuiyyuij iJMi II II lMY
QnnnnCTrnnnmnnnrJJUrir II II iLjUUUUlJ
nsannDKl IsnnDDnDinnD DnnGgfcianDDn
a ' VVCS ,...,. mmtn-nmu. , esieoHsa. """"I " Nv afl i J , ,11 llf.CV'.aiL-U J
" O y NS W,WTO asewiss """ '" ,ojisti WBOO sm JJSt?1' I eatHOLgMcMUjtMl TiowiriiitMffCriMi.wwa-
slL " IWrlT i! nrnnn
I -Mk Tks ri .ril II It il
ROUTE OF THE INAUGURAL PROCESSION.
. , . (Indicated by the arrows.)
end of the building and the. two Presidents
passing in and up to the Senato Chamber.
MR. MORTON IB VICE-PRESIDENT.
Sworn In by Chief-Justice Fuller In the
Henate Chamber T(pla Morning.
(riCIlL TO TBS BVZXniO WOBLD.1
Wasbixotox, D. C., March 4. Although 10
o'clock was the hour named, the galleries of the
Senate were thrown open to a privileged few aa
early as 0 o'clock. Some of the pooplo thus fa
vored had remained in the building all night.
At so early an hour the Senate was in recess,
and only the empty ohairssnd a few watchful
messengers and pages were observablo on the
floor of tho Chamber.
At 10 o'clock, when the outside door were
opened, the crowd with admission tickets snrged
in and a scene of indescribable confusion en
sued. A BCBAMBLE TOB BEATS.
There was tho most undignified scramble for
seats participated In by men and women of tho
highest position, and order was hardly restored
when the hour for the appearance of the Presi
The scene, however, though somewhat disor
derly, was a brilliant one. The following was
the order of arrival of the notable officials on
the floor of the Senate and the assignments of
TUB OBKAT ABBIVAUI.
The President and the President-elect entered
the Senate wing by the bronze doors in the east
front, each accompanied by a member of the
Committee of Arrangements.
The President went directly to the President's
room and the President-elect to the Vice-President's
room, where they remained until they en
terod the Senato Chamber.
Having been introduced by the Committee of
Arrangements they occupied seats reserved for
the in front of tho presiding officer.
The Committee of Arrangement ooouplod
seats on their left.
The Vice-President-elect was accompanied to
the Capitol by a member of tho Committee of
THE DIFLOKATIO CORPS.
The Diplomatio Corps assembled in the
marble room and proceeded in a body at
11. IS A. m. to the Senate Chamber, where
they occupied seats on the right or the
Chair. Ex-President and ex-Vice-President
the Chief Justice, the Associate Justices and the
ex-Associate Justices of the Supreme Court oc
cupied seats on the right or the chair.
The Supreme Court Justices entered the Ben.
ate Chamber a few momenta before tho Pres
ident. Heads of the Executive Department, there
tired General of the army commanding, the Ad.
mlral of the navy and officers of the army and
navy who by name have received the thank of
Congress occupied seats on the left of tiio chair.
Governors of States, ex-Senators of the United
States, Judges of the Court of Claims and of the
Supreme Court of the Distriot and the Commis
sioner of the District ocoupled seat east of the
MSTIBOVIBBXn LADlia IN FBOItT BEAT.
In the front seats in the west of the diplo
matio gallery sat the family of Gen. Harrison,
while immediately behind them sat the family of
Mr. Ingall waa in the chair looking as mild as
a May morning and showing no trace of the en
counter with Mr. fiiddleberger last night.
ArrbAPAa fob mb. blaime.
The entrance of Mr, Blaine was the signal for
Mr. Ingall reproved the galleries, but without
the rxtJHXD smant ouabtxy.
Mr. Blaine looked ghastly. There was an al
most nnlreraal remark a to hi aged and feeble
Gen. Sherman walked at the head of the army
and in front of Gen, Bchofield.
MB. MOBTOH W0BN IS.
Mr. Morton waa sworn in aa Vice-President
amid profound silence. He was looking well
and was perfectly composed.
THE INAUGURAL ADDRESS.
Geo. Harrison Speaks far Protection and
Talk Abaat Slavery.
Oen. Harrison' Inaugural address waa a
There 1 no constitutional or legal requiremen
that the President shall take the oath of office in
tb presence of the people. But there Is so
manifest an appropriateness in the public Indue
tlon to office of the Chief Executive Officer or
the naton that from the beginning of the Gov.
erumont the people, to whose Nrvlee the official
oath eonsecraU an officer, have been called to
witness the lolemnCeeremonlaL
The oath taken la the pretence of the people
become a mutual covenant. The officer cove
nants to serve the wholo body or the people by a
faithful execution of the laws, so that they may
be an unfailing defense and security of those
who respect and obfervo them, and that neither
wealth, station nor power of combinations shall
be ablo to evade their just penalties, or to
wrest them from arbcncflcent'publlc purpose to
serve the onds of cruelty or selfishness.
My promiso ia spoken, yours unspoken, but
not less real and solemn. The people of every
Stato have hero their representatives. Surely
I do not misinterpret iho spirit of tho occasion
when I assume that the whole body of the peo
ple covenant with mo and with each other, to
day, to support and defend tho Constitution
and the Union of State, to yield willing obo
dlenco to all laws, and each to every other citi
zen his equal civil and political rights.
Entering thus solemnly Into a covenant with
caeh other, we may reverently invoke and con.
fidently expect tho favor and help of Almighty
God, that ha will give to mo wisdom, strength
and fidelity, and to our people a spirit of frater
nity and a love of righteousness and peace.
This occasion derives peculiar interest from
the fact that the Presidential term which begins
this day la the twenty-sixth under our Constitu
tion. The first inauguration of President Washing
ton took place in New York, whore Congress was
then sitting, on the 30th day of April, 1780,
having been deferred by reason of delays at.
tending the-organization of Congress and the
canvass or tho electoral vote.
Our people have already worthily observed the
centennial or the Declaration or Independence,
or tho battle of Yorktown and of tho adoption of
the Constitution, and they will shortly celebrate
In New York tho institntlon of the second great
department of our constitutional Bchenje of gov
When the centennial of the Institution of the
Judicial Department by the organization of the
Supreme Court shall havo been sulubly ob
served, an I trust it will be. our nation will have
fully entered its second contury.
1IEOIKNIMO A MEW CEMTTnT.
I will not attempt to note the marvellous and.
In great part, happy contrast between our
country as it steps over tho threshhold Into its
second century of organized existence under the
Constitution and that weak but wlsoly ordered
young nation that looked undauntedly down
the first century, when all it years stretched
out before it.
Our people will not fail at this time to recall
the incidonts which accompanied the institution
of the Government under tho Constitution or to
find Inspiration and guidance In the teachings
and example of Washington and his great asso.
dates, and hope and courage In tho contrast
which thirty-eight populous and prosperous
States offer to the thirteen Statos;weak in every,
thing except courage and love of liberty, that
then fringed our Atlantic seaboard.
The Territory of Dakota has now a population
greater, than any of the original States, except
Virginia, and greater than the aggregate of flvo
of the smaller States in 1700.
Tho centre of population, when our National
Capital was located, waa east of Baltimore, and
it was argued br many well-Informed person
that it would move eastward rather than west-
ard. Yet In 1880 It was found to be near Cin
cinnati, and the new census about to be taksn
will show another stride to the westward.
That which waa the body has come to be only
the rich fringe of the nation's robe.
But our growth ha not been limited to terri
tory, population and aggregate wealth, mar
vellous as it has been In each of those directions.
A rnOOBEBBIYE 1'EOrLE.
The masses or our people aro better fed.
clothed and housed than their fathers were.
The facilities for popular education have been
vastly enlarged and more generally diffused.
The virtues of courage and patriotism have
given recent proof of their continued presence
and increasing power in the hearts aud over the
lives of our people.
The influences of religion have been multi
plied and strengthened. The tweet offices of
charity have groatly Increased. The virtue or
temperance is held in higher estimation.
We have not attained an Ideal condition. Not
all of our people are happy and prosperous; not
all of them are virtuous and law-abiding, but,
on the whole, the opportunities offered to the
individual to secure the comfort or life are bet
ter than are found elsewhere, and largely better
than they were hero one hundred year ago,
rOWBBJ or THE OUIEBAL OOTEBBMBMT.
The surrender of a large measure of sover
eignty to the General Government, effected by
the adoption of the Constitution, waa not aooom
pllshed until the suggestions of reason were
strongly reinforced by the more Imperative
voice of experience.
Tta divergent interest of peace speedily de
manded a " more perfeot union."
The merchant, shipmaster and manufacturer
discovered and disclosed to our statesmen and
to tho people that commercial emancipation
must be sdilod to the political freedom which
had been so bravely won. The commercial pol
icy of the mother country had not relaxed any
of its hard and oppressive features.
To hold In check the development of our com
mercial marine, to prevent or retard the estab
lishment and growth of manufactures In tho
States, and so to sroure an American market for
their shops and a carrying trade for. their ships,
was the policy of European statesmen, and was
pursued with most selnth vigor. ,
BtBTU or tnE TABtrr.
Petitions poured In npon Congress nrglng the
imposition or discriminating duties that
should encourage the production of
needed thing at 'home, flie .patriot
ism of the people which no longer found
a field of exerolse in war. wa energetically di
rected to tho duly of equipping the young Re
public for the defense of Its Independence by
making Its people self-dependent.
Societies for the'promollon of home manufac
tures and for encouraging the use of domestic
in tho dress of the people were organized in
many of the States.
The revival at 4hen4 of the century of the
tame patrlotio Interest of tho precsrvatlon and
development of domeitlo industries and the de
fense of our working people against injurious
foreign competition, Is an Incident worthy of
It is not a departure, but a roturn that we
AS TO mOTECTIOK.
The protective policy had then its opponents.
Argument was made, as now, that it benefits
inured to particular classes or sections.
If the question becsmo in any senso or at any
time sectional, It was only because slavery ex
isted In some of the States. But for this there
was no reason why the cotton.prodnclng States
should not have led or walked abreast with
the New England States In the production
of cotton'fabrjen. There was this reason, only,
why States that divide with Pennsylvania the
mineral tressures of the Brett southeastern and
central mountain range should have been so
tardv in bringing to the smelting furnace and
to the mill the coal andiron from their near
wars BLAVEni rsxi.
Mill fires were lighted at the funeral pile of
Tho emancipation proclamation was heard in
tho depths of the earth as well as in the sky.
Men were made free and material thing be
came onr better servants.
The sectional element has happily been
eliminated from the tariff disousslon. We have
no longer States that are necessarily only plant
ing States. Nona were excluded from achieving
that diversification of pursuit among the
people which brings wealth and contentment.
The ootton plantation will not be lest
valuable when the product it spun in
the country town br operator whose
necessities call for diversified crops and create a
home demand for garden and agricultural
firoduct. Every new mine, furnace and fac
ory Is an extension of the productive capacity
of the State, more real and valuable than added
Shall the prejudices and paralysis of slav
ery continuo to hang upon the skirt of pro-
How long will those who rejoice that slavery
no longer exists, cheriah or tolerate the in
capacities it puts upon their communities ?
lookiko norxruu-T TO raOTKCTlOM.
I look hopefully to the continuance
of our protective system and to the con
sequent development of manufacturing
anil mining enterprises in the States
hitherto wholly given to agriculture as a potent
influence in the perfect unification of our
The men who have Invested their capital in
these enterprises, the farmers who have felt the
benefit of their neighborhood and the men who
work in shop or field will not fall to find and de
fend a community of interest.
TBI rBEE BALLOT HEEDED.
It Is not quite Impossible that the farmer and
the promoters of mining and manufaotur.
ing enterprises whloh nave been recently
established In , the South may yet find
that the free ballot of the worklngman without,
distinction of race. Is needed for their dofeuse
as well as for his own.
I do not doubt that If these men In the South
who now accept ,th tariff views of Clay
and the constitutional expositions of
Webster, wonld courageously avow and defend
their real convictions, they would not find it
difficult by friendly instruction and co-opera,
tlon to make the black man their efficient
and safe allv, not onl.r In establishing
?orrect principles In onr National Admlnlstra
ion, but lu presenting for their local com
munities ths benefits of social order and
economical and honest government.
THE NEW YORK BOIS THERE;
John J. O'Brien's Cohort and the Seventh
Ittalment on Hand Early.
ItrtCUL TO TIB XTZKIKO WOBLD. 1
WAeniMOToN, D, C, March 4.
All of the New York City delegation had
reached town by daybreak, the Seventy Begl
mtut coming last and landing at the Baltimore
and Ohio Depot about 7 o'clock. The boy had
had a merry night of It, and they turned out a
brisk and happy u if tbty had a real war ahead
instead of a mimle battle with the rain drop.
They swore handsome Ssvsnth Regiment oaths
at Gen. Greely for spoiling the beauty of the
parade and compelling thtm to don fatigue uni
forms, but with their novrr-f ailing cheel 0 Jnssj
they accepted the inevitable.
The big John J. O'Brien train with 300 brave
from the Eighth Assembly Distriot, tb men
who dispute .with the John Y. MeKane Demo,
crat the honor of electing Harrison, came in
the gray of early morning and whooped thing
up at a great rale.
Patrlok Harsfleld GUmore did not watt foraro
quost, but proceeded to make the air thrill at
once, and the limp throng whloh walked and
waded the street were cheerful.
John J. O'Brien, Barney O'Bonrke, ex-Coroner
Nugont, Barney Bigltn, Shed Bhook, John
Brodesky, and other district leadora are taking
a survey of the city to-day In tho rain. Barney
O'llourke and some of hi friend gazed long
and curiously at the tall spire of the Washington
monument, Its top hardly discernible through
the thick atmosphere. Then Mr. O'ltourko
' ' How long did it take to grow. I wonder f
IS MRS. BUSS WITH HIM?
llartfard'a Missing Fire Commt-ttontr la
Heard From En Route to Mexico.
KraciAL TO TBX EVXXTXa WOBLD. I
HABTronn. Conn., March 4. A letter ha
been recolved from Fire Commlsloner Justin
Mansuy, whose sudden dlsappearanoe simul
taneously with Mrs. Bits causod the report of
He wrote his son from New York, Informing
him thtt he Intended to at once start for Mexico,
as Hartford had no further business interests
Whether Mrs. Bliss 1 with him it not known
by hi family.
It Is reported that she has been teen In Bridge
port since Mansuy wrote his letter.
The same day he wrote to his son he sent In his
reaignatlon as Fire Commissioner to Mayor
It is reported on good authority that Mansuy
overdrew hit account the last year he was Presi
dent of the Manatiy Carnage Company.
. It It also said that at a meeting of the stock
holders he wa forced to resign aud a successor
was chosen. . .
. The sudden disappearance, with all the con
necting circumstances of his intimacy with Mrs.
llllts, and the return, of . Mrs. .Mansuy to her
home in ftntland, Vt,, I still the subject of talk
among all classes.
IVES & CO.'S TRIAL AT HAND.
The Yonng Flaaaelera Preparing for To
The counsel for Ive and Stayner la (till en
gaged In examining the indictment found
against bis client.
Thoy are to be arraigned to-morrow in Gen
eral Sessions to enttr their final pleas, both
upon the first indictments found and the two
additional bill filed last Friday against Ivo
Woodruff is still In cusody and his complete
history of the mysterious transactions of tho
banking firm of Ives & Co. Is in the hands of
Assistant District. Attorney Parker.
NO BAIL FOR YOUNG SIGEL.
The Ytant Pension Clerk Matt Stay la Jail
Until Arraigned To-Morronr.
A thorough Investigation or the affair of
young Robert Slgel in connection with hit posi
tion as a clerk In the Pension Office Is being
made, but no other Instances of bis acceptance
of presents from pensioner have been discov
ered. There ha been no effort made to obtain ball
for him, and hi appeal to United States Com
missioner Shield for a reduction in the amount
of bail has not been granted. He will appear
before the Commissioner to-morrow for exam
ination. 1, r
A WEDDING FOR THIS EVENING.
A Daagbter of New York Will tlerou the
Bride of a ntatlagulthta Ttneinetan.
Miss Marie Cordelia Levien, a daughter of
Douglas A. Levien, formerly Asslstaut Corpora
tion Couusel of this city, will be married at B
o'clock this evening In St. Francis Zavler'a
Church. In West Sixteenth street, to Carloo a
The groom is the youngest son of Gen. N.
Bolet-Peraaa, th eminent Venezuelan states
man, orator and author. . ...
He is a grandson or the Liberator General,
Jose Gregorio-Monagas, ex-Prestdent of Von
zuela, who freed the slaves In that Republic
To-.Morrow at Gatteabarg.
rsraciai. to tib BvxBixe woau,t
Nobtb Ilcosoif DaiviKo Pabk, Mareh 4.
Following are the entries for Tuesday, March Ot
Tm IUo-rr eUOP , -n fulon. Vanltsr.
8mm4 IUto-rtto farloutt twinf alio wallow
AlkliSS-hi a'stlOl MUiwr alUwaaMst flro
frlas.-B Tdowpood. 116,1 Anlu. UOl Jlf
Orwo, 100 1 lUrry IUm. iob, iMdget Kselaa. 83 lb.
Fourth IUo-Pur tOOO; Millng alUwaantj Mraa
fSoxi'tViV? iv " "" b I 2 frft
2 O'CLOCK. S
Nollio MatthowB Tries to Kill Her fl
Gray-Haired Father 19
A Blow with a Stono Pitcher I Iilcli 9
Hay Pmo Fatal. 9
Tho Old Man Casta to Reclaim ITmv SU
When Sho Cursed and Struck Him, $m
Gray-haired Jame Matthew, of 115 Wert vB
One Hundred and Twenty-fourth street, lies in JH
St. Vincent' Hospital suffering front possibly vflM
fatal injuries which ho received at tho hand of nH
his daughter, Nellie Matthew, early this morn- 'jflB
ing at SB Blcecker street, tfjH
Policeman Caddcll, of the Mercer street .U
quad, heard that there had been a row ia tho ifl
house about 4 o'clock, and when be arrived H
there he found the old man lying unconscious! J99
on tho floor of the room occupied by his dangh-. 1113
ter on tho fourth floor. JbbbI
Bhe had struck him several time on the back H
of the head with a heavy stono water pitcher, H
which lay in fragments on the floor. Bhe was ljjH
arrested at once by the officer, and an ambn- Lm
lance was summoned to tako her .father to tho 'Jl
hospital. It was said by the house surgeon at ''SW
noon that his condition was very precariou. ' 4fl
Matthews Is a blacksmith and a respoctabld H
man, and lives in Harlem with hi wife and Wm
another daughter. About two year ago, Nellie, '39
who Is twenty-four, but look scarcely bigger SmI
than a girl of twelve, ran away from home and to
has since been leading a dissolute life. 'iioxa
Since she has boon an inmate of as Bleccker lH
street, her father, who had found out where she fl
war, had visited her several time And at- 'WM
tempted to persuade her to give up her dissotute) tjjH
life. All these interviews, however, resulted ln '
a row, and the old man went away, followed by 3
the curses of his daughter. '
Last night ha made another attempt to get her iM
i.way from her evil associates, and when at aJH
tngth sberefnsed to yield to hU,etrt(itle:ho 59
ost control of himself completely and denounced '"M
ler in violent language, H
This angered the daughter so that aa he turned 9
to go she seized the pitcher and broke it over jfM
hisThead. Maggie Stratton, who is detained a ' ;'M
a witness, heard the scuffle and the fall of jffl
Mathews on the stairway landing, and heard SM
Nellie exclaim: iaM
' ' For God' sake, somebody run for a doctor I - w
I've done up the old man I" . ,,,, 9Ejl
When arraigned in Jefferson "Market thl jS
morning the young woman did not show tho X9
slightest remorse for what the had done, and fj
from her appearance was about as tough aa they
make 'em. She was remanded by Justice Pat- UH
terson to await the result of her father in v5?
PROBABLY NO FIGHTING AT SAMOA. M
Rumor of a Conflict Between German and fl
American Teasel Not Confirmed. -Gge
rar cablz to tbx rails xxw AttociAnox.r' S
Losdox, March 4. The rumor of a conflict! I
between the German gunboat Olga and an Vflj
Amorlcan man-of-war, which wa telegraphed .Jp
from Nlel last night, can be traced to no autien- 'iSRjl
tie source. 'Stm
In Berlin up to noon to-day no official infortna, ,J?I
tion Of inch an affair bad been received by tho -9
Government, which would be sure to have beeu .aSnl
advited by thl time if the rumor had any fornn- :fM
DIED FK0H ALIGHT BLOW. iM
Ills Brother Straek IIIbs with a Bottle) "JSfl
While Oclng Aided Home. fx9
fsrxriAL to rax xvxhixo woxld.1 fafl
NoawAUC Conn., March 4. Warren Sheldon) jjfjl
was (truck on the head with a bottle by hi is9
brother Frank, whom he was attempting, to ng
carry home from a saloon a few day ago. ,ifH
Nothing was thought about the matter at first, 'irJM
but on Saturday afternoon Warren suddenly tfJuB
Frank Sheldon has been arrested and held to ,&!M
to await the action of tho Coroner. 'V9
A MURDERER'S ESCAPE. $M
The Vlneennea Man Who Waa to dan; wl
Next Month Not llecaptared. MUM
tirxciAL to tbx xyzxixo wobuh I 3l9l
V1MCE8KE8, Ind,, March 4. The search for yjj
tho escaped murderer, Theodore Grnbb, who 'VH
waa to be hanged April 17, has thus far proved vfUl
It is believed that some help must have been n
afforded the prisoner, and that a plan wa well .
coucocted to get him away after he had cleared fig
the prison grounds.
He must havo worked for month to drill tha 18
many holes ho made through the iron roof of hie M
cell, through which he escaped after removing; JE
one of the Pisces. IB
Grnbb's erltne wa the killing of Miss Downey. fl
an estimable young woman who had rejected SI
him at a suitor tor her hand. an
RUSK FOR AGRICULTURE. '$
lie Ha Been Notloed of III Appointment H
and Left for Washington. "31
rsrzctAL to tbx xvxxtsa world.! .3H
Milwaukee, Wis., March 4. Late last night ,l
Gov. Rusk received a despatch from Washington to
announcing his appointment as Secretary of JU
Agriculture In President UarrUon'a CablaeUi jfl
Ha left for Washington thl morning. gJB
Won't Have a Milt Itooster a the March, 19U
Rector and parishioners of Bt. Mark's FrpU JH
estant Episcopal Church have made an lnd!::- .2H
nant protest to tb architects of their newedi- "ifl
fie, on Adslpbl street. Brooklyn, against I ;iH
added Iron rooster which has been platrl on
ic weather vane at the apex of the spire. Tht J ,431
say a cook Is not a fit emblem on a religion edf- 'MM
flee, and the architects have had to omnia tc .
replace It with a gilt croas. gSM
Clifton Race Pottponed. H
. (sncMLTOTaEXvxxuawoaiAl :jobI
Currow', N. J., March 4. Race are pot HHH
poned hre to-day. Entries stand until Yetlno j3H
Iv you don't want to disgust everybody with MuM
your offensive -breath, cure your Catarrh upon 'M
whloh It depends. SOO reward lsoflered by the M
proprietor of pa. Baob Catabbb itotwr for jam
a case of Catarrh which they cannot ? Ml ' H
sold by druggists! 60 cent. V '- . MM
itoiuLiau - - '--' iriiiifri iii aiii JtmmmJi