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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, March 04, 1889, EXTRA LAST EDITION, Image 2

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HK ' f.Inslndm Postage),
Emfi, rER MONTII 80e.
HL VOL. 29 NO. 10,098
fc Entered at the Pot-0fflea t Hew York M eoeoad-elase
B: maU matter.
1 ' 1207 Bboaowat.
Department. ISO East IS&ts. tT.t AdTsrtlee-
Ht meats at t37XiSTlUrttn. rniLADSXTUIa.
KK FA. Laoo-a Building, 113 South Oim it.
H& loHSOH 0ITI0K-S2 Oocssrtja art., Taa-xaa
Hk hie triumph or hohet.
Bra Sober rtudonU of men md policies im in
Hv' the return of the monopoly party to power
Rk to-day, and In the accession to the Vloe-Pre-B
' Ideney of Lsti F. Mobtox. the Inauguration,
ME" not of the President of a free people, but of
HKS aaoUgarohy of wealth.
K After recelnng the French aiaaion as a
HK reward for hii kerrioecMia "MTin"hla
Hip party in 1890, Mr. Moaros sow reoeWca the
BXV Presidency of the Senate at a recompense
gt -for "aaTine"hla party in 1888. .What are
H; these Berries, that are measured by checks
DM and enrolled in ledgers t
KM' Who are the leaser lights that rovolte to.
Mr day in Washington around this monetary
HE son? Jos WajUafaggB, of Philadelphia.
BB who gets a Cabinet place for the joint-stock
BE election fund he and his good but thrifty f el-
EhK low Quaker citizens invested in, and of which
BE- Hakszsox and Monro reapedtha usufruct 1 .
H9j CoL W. W. Dosxxx, of Indiana, who put
K W" blocks of Are "in charge of "a trusted
BJEI &aa with necessary funds."
Ifff- CoL Elliott .JF. Buxpabo, who kicked be
MS-,, cause the $150,000 he "knew of" was dl.
Hk verted from the object f osrwfalch it was raised
tW,, the purchase of ' three movements!"
ME ' Is bribery the -new patriotism t Does a man
Km deserre well of his country in proportion a
KffiL he helps to corrupt his fellow-citizens I Is "a
MK proporty qualification " for publie office to be
H tacitly written into the Constitution, which
UK- declares "all mon free and equal" and
HfiBK; equally eligible to the honor of the BepuhUo t
Bjy' Abore the din of the inaugural procession
Jhjl say be beard the ominous pseans of Plu-
BIie7u '
k tocracT.
H& pitohiho ibto batah.
HH There is a new expounder and ex-pitcher of
JHJE ' muscular Christianity at work in the field
Hfip where "the harvest truly is plenteous, but
K the laborers are few."
Hft Ber. WrxTox Mzbxji Smith, the Princeton
BjKt athlete, has taken his stand by Bev. Btaoo,
WS&jL the Yale athlete, and begun pitching into
HfflL Batik. Mr. Ssrrrn'a first assault on the devil
Sfe- in Hew York was made yesterday at the Cen
B93 tral Presbyterian Church.
HkHE The bone and sinew of Kew York in more
HgJBj senses than one are her athletic young men.
HSKj When they take to preaohlng the Word, and
M$w ' so training the Bpirit as well as the body,
HSSy there ought to be a great outlookjfor the city
B&l and tho nation which revolves around It
HJtjyF But the millennium is delayed to some de
BfiK.- Rtee by the ejaculations of our Bepubllcan
Kfjlt brethren who are inaugurating the Presl.
Kf-$ dent to-day in the rain.
Kjfip In olden times, when Kings did rule,
HEQ As boys and girls are taught at school,
KEgi; A ruler, when his reign began,
Hflff Was truly a delighted man I
HjaB Lo, the new ruler's reign is on
BJBKi Likewise his rain at Washington,
&- His subjects ask already ' ' weather "
HMR The twoll go drizzling on together I
igf- J. P. B.
HE August Belmont's cAr is said to receive t7, 000
Wmh a rear for his superior knowledge of culinary
Jkf manipulation.
3L ' Mrs. Dickinson, the wife of the retiring Post-
KMb msster-Qeuersi, will be vrtatly misted in Wah-
Pff Ington, where she has become famous for her
KjJfiK generous hospitality and true womanliness of
uV1 Character.
,- The Empress dowager of China, who still re-
QK' mains Empress Uegent, has ruled China for
HHJfc, twenty-five years. Bhe is now over fifty. Bbe
Bag- is a skilful archer, she boxes and in other ways
jHt exhibits her independence of chsracter.
Bjtr Charles Dudley Warner, the author. Is tall and
HfifSr arect in form, and looks like a strong thinker.
fife, He is a successful angler and is noted as a pedes.
F trlan. In the Bummer he takes long tramps
JR through the Adirondacks. When at his literary
KV work he wears a black velveteen jacket.
HHHjBkj. Observlns; Znt.
lltvm (Jk. JTarWMM BtroU.
VVBW Badle Do you expect to observe Lent, Marnier
frflPv Mamle-Oh, yes, indeed. And I'm getting the
mSjgK'' sweetest Lenten costume made you ever set yonr
B? f yes on. It is to.be trimmed with the loveliest,
HL latest style, of fringe, and-and And isn't it
rm shame that Lent lasts only only llow
IfK many weeks are there in Lent, anyway,' Sadler
HBL ' Holt Eaeugh.
HH2 irrtm fa vltaiM Vm A-M4.1
vBJu De Smith It seems almost impossible to Im-
W BHM' Presa anything on Poseyboy's mind.
bbK' Travis I don't see why. It is so enough.
SBBBBBBa' uw !
Prwidont 'Harrison's Inaugural
Words to the Bopublio.
His Hopeful Outlook for tho Second Cen
tury of the Matlon.
Many Topics Briefly Touched Up by the
Kew Bepubllcan Chief Magistrate.
(incut, to tds zvxxrxo wosLn.1
WAsmxorox.D.C, March 4. acn.IIarriion's
Inangural address was delivered to-day as fol
lows: There is no conntltutional or legal rcqnlrcmcn
that tho President shall take the oath of ofllcc in
tho pretence of the people. Dot there is so
manifest an appropriateness in the public Induc
tion to office of tho Chief Executive Ofllcerof
the nation that from tlio beginning of thr Oov
eminent the people, to whose service the official
oath consecrates an officer, have been called to
witness the solemn ceremonial.
The oath taken in the pretence of tho people
becomes a mutual covenant. The officer cove
nants to serve tho whole body of the people by a
faithful execution of the laws, so that they may
be an unfailing defense and security of tlioto
who respect and obncrve them, and that neither
wealth, station nor power of combinations dhall
be able to evade their jutt penalties, or to
wrest them from a beneficent public purpoc to
serve tho emU of cruelty or selfishness.
Mr promise it sioken, yours uniimkcn, but
not lets real and solemn. The peoplo of every
Btate havo hero their representatives. Surely
I do not misinterpret the spirit of the occasion
when I assume that tho whole body of the neo
ple covenant with me and with each other, to
day, to support and defend the Constitution
and the Union of State, to yield willing obe
dience to all laws, and each to every other citi
zen his equal civil and political rights.
Entering thus solemnly into a covenant with
each other, we may reverently invoke and con
fidently expect the favor and help of Almighty
God, that he will give to mo wisdom, strength
and fidelity, and to our peoplo a spirit of frater
nity and a love of righteousness and peace.
This occasion derives peculiar iutercat from
the fact that the Pretidcntial term which begins
this day Is the twenty-iixth under our Constitu
tion. The first inauguration of President Wathlng
ton took place in New York, where Congrew mi
then fitting, on the 30th day of April, 17HW,
having been deferred by reason of delays at
tending the organization of Cointreau and tho
canvass of tho cleotoral vote.
Onr peoplo have already worthily observed the
centennial of the Declaration of Independence,
of the battle of Yorktowu and of the adoption of
the Constitution, and they will shortly celebrate
in New York the Institution of tho second grest
department of our constitutional scheme of gov
ernment. When the centennial of the inttitution of the
Judicial Department by tho organization of the
Bupreme Court shall havo been suitably ob
served, as I trut it will be. our nation will havo
fully entered its second century.
I wiU not attempt to note the marvellous and,
in great part, happy contrast between our
country as it ttepa over the thrcshhold Into its
second century of organized exiatonco under tho
Conttitutlon and that weak but windy ordered
young nation that looked undauntedly down
the first century, when all its jtars stretched
out bofore it
Our people will not fail at this time to recall
the incidents which accompanied tho inttitution
of the Government under the Conttitutlon or to
find lntplratlon and guidance in the teachings
and examplo of Washington and hit great atto
elates, and hope and courago in the contrast
which thirty-eight populous and protperons
States offer to the thirteen States, weak in every
thing except courage and lovo of liberty, that
then fringed our Atlantlo seaboard.
The Territory of Dakota has now a population
greater than any of the original States, except
Virginia, and greater than the aggregate of five
of the smaller Statea In 1700.
The centre of population, when our National
Capital was located, wat east of Ualtimore, and
It wat argued by many well-informed persons
that it would move eastward rather than west
ward. Yet in 1080 It was found to be near Cin
cinnati, and the now centut about to be taken
will show another atrlde to the westward.
That which was the body has come to be only
the rich fringe of the nation's robe.
But our growth has not been limited to terri
tory, population and aggregato wealth, mar
vellous as it hat been in each of thoto directions.
a rnoonwuvK rzovLz.
The mattes of our peoplo aro better fed.
clothed and bouted than their fathers were.
The facilities for popular education havo been
vastly enlarged and moro generally difluued.
The virtues of courage and patriotism have
given recent proof of their continued pretence
and increasing power in the hearts and over the
livet of our people.
The influences of religion have been multi
plied and strengthened. Tho sueot office! of
charity have greatly increased. Tho virtue of
temperance Is held In higher estimation.
We have not attained an Ideal condition. Not
all of our people are happy and proiperoui; not
all of them are virtuous and law-abiding, but,
on the whole, the opportunitlen offered to tho
individual to secure the comfort) of life are bet
ter than are found eluewhere, and largely better
than they were here ono hundred years ago,
rowzBH or tiiz oenf.ual, uovkh.nmknt.
The surrender of a large rueaaure of sover
eignty to the General Government, effectod by
the adoption of the Conttitutlon, was not accom
plished until the auggestiont of reason were
ttrongly reinforced by the more imperative
voice of experience.
The divergent intcretts of peace speedily de
m anded a ' ' more perfect union. "
The mercluuit, shipmaster and manufacturer
discovered and ditelonei to our statctmen and
to tho people that commercial emancipation
mint be added to the political freedom which
had been ko bravely won. The. commercial pol
ler 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 tho estab
lishment and growth of manufactures in the
State, and so to secure an American market tor
their shops and a carrying trade fur their ships,
wat the policy of European ttateauien, and was
pursued with mott t elnsh vigor.
Petitions poured in upon Congress urging tho
Imposition of discriminating duties that
ahould encourago the production of
needed things at home. The patriot
ism of the ixKJple which no longer found
a field of exercise In war. wat energetically di
rected to the duty of equipping the young lie
public for the defense of ita independence by
making lta people nelf-depcudent.
Societies for the promotion of home manufac
tures and for encouraging tho use of domeatlcs
in the dreta of the people were organized in
many of the States.
The revival at tho end of tho century of the
tame patriotic interest of tho prccarvatlon and
development of domettlo industries and the de
fense of our working people sgalntt injurious
foreign competition. Is an incident worthy of
, It is not a departure, but a return that we
have witnessed.
The protective policy had then ita opponents.
Argument was made, aa now. that its benefits
inured to particular chute! or sections.
If the question became in any scuit or at any
time sectional. It wat only because slavery ex
isted in tome of the Htatet. But for this there
was no reason why the cotton-producing States
thonhl not have led or walked abreast with
the New England "Htatet in tho production
of cottonTfabrics. There wat this reason, only,
why States that divide with Pennsylvania the
mineral treasures of the great southeastern and
central mountain ranges should have been so
tardv in bringing to. the smelting furnace and
to the mill the coal andiron from their near
opposing hillsides.
Mill fires were lighted at the funeral pile of
The emancipation proclamation was beard in
the depths of the earth as well at In the tky.
Men were made free and material things be
came our better servants.
Tho section 1 element hat happily been
eliminated from the tariff discussion. We have
no lotiscr States that are neccttarily only plant
ing States. None were excluded from achieving
that diversification of pursuit among tho
people which bringa wealth and contentment.
The cotton plantation will not be lest
valuable when tho product li spun in
the country town by operator whoso
necessities call for dlvcrtiiicd erupt and create a
homo demand for garden and agricultural
products. Every new mine, furnace and fac
tory la an extension of Die productive capacity
of tho State, more real and valuablo than added
territory. ....
Shall tho prejudices and paralrata of alav
cry continuo to hang upon the skirts of pro
gresar How long vtlll those who rejoice that tlavery
no lunger oxiata, chorish or tolerate tho in
capacities it putt upon tholr communities r
looking uorxrcixv TO moTZCTlOH.
I look hopefully to the continuance
of our protective system and to the con
sequent development of manufacturing
and nilnlnu enterprises in the States
hitherto wholly given to agriculture aa a potent
influence In the perfect unification of our
The men who have InvcttJil their capital in
those enterprises, tho farmers who havo felt the
benefit of their neighborhood and tho men who
work in shop or field will not fail to find and de-
feml m pnnmiiltiitv nf interest.
It la not quite impossible that tho farmers and
the tiromotcra of miiiiuu and manufactur
ing ciiteriirlsca which havo been recently
establlahed in the South may yet find
that tho free ballot of tho workingman without,
distinction of race, ia needed for their defense
aa well aa for hie own.
I do not doubt that If theto men In the South
who now accept the tariff views of Clay
and the constitutional expositions of
Webster, would courageously avow and defend
their real convictions, they would not find It
diftlcnlt by friendly instruction and co-operation
to mako the black man their efficient
and safe ally, not only In establishing
correct principle! in our National Adminlttra
tlon, but in presenting for their local com
munities the benefits of social order and
economical and honest government.
At least, until the good olllces of kindneat and
education have been fairly tried, the contrary
conclusion cannot be plausibly urged.
I havo altogether rejected tho auggeation of a
sjieclil executive policy for any section of our
country. It is the duty of the Executive to ad
rniuister and enforce in tho methods and by the
instrumentalities pointed ou( and provided by
tho Constitution all the laws enacted by Con
greHt. Theso lawn aro ceneral, and tholr adminiatra
tor should bo uniform anil equal.
As a citizen may not elect what laws bo will
obey, neither may the Exccutivo elect whieh be
will enforce.
Tho duty to obey and to exeoute embraces the
Constitution in ita entirety and the wholo code
of lawa enacted under it.
Thoovil examplo of permitting Individuals,
roriHjratioiiH or communities to nullify the lawa
because they croaa homo selfish or local interests
or prejudices ia full of danger, not only to the
nation at large, but much more to those who
nao this DcruiciouB expedient to cacape their
Juat obligations or to obtain an unjust advan
tage over nthera. ....
They will presently themselves bo compelled
to appeal to the law for protection, and those
who would use tho law at a defense muat not
dony that ubo of it to others.
If our groat corporations would moro acrupu
louslyohservo their legal obligations and duties,
they would have leta cauae to complain of the
unlawful limitations of their rights, or of vio
lent interference with their operations.
to evkuv jme nis nionTH.
Tho community that by concert, open or
secret, among ita; citizens denies to a portion of
its members their plain righta under the law,
has severed the only safe bond of social order
and prosperity. , , ...
Tho evil worka from a bad centre both ways.
It demoralizes those wiio practise it and de
stroys the faith of those who suffer by it in the
ofllcacy of the law aa a safe protector. Tho man
in whoso broast that faith has been darkened is
naturally the subject of dangerous and uncanny
Those who uae unlawful method', if moved by
no higher motive than tho selfishness that
prompts them, may well atop and Inquire what
ia to be tho end of this.
An unlawful expedient cannot become a per
manent condition of government.
If tho educated and Influential classes lu a
community either practise or connive at the sys
tematic violation of lawa that seem to them to
cross their convenience, what can they expect
when the lesson that convenience or a supposed
data interest it a sufficient cause for lawless
ness has been well learned by the ignorant
classes. ....
A community where law la the order of con
duct, and where courts, not mobs, execute its
penalties, ia the ouly attractive field for business
investments and honest labor.
Our naturalization lawa should be to amended
aa to make the inquiry into the character
and good disposition of persona applying
for citlenship more careful and searching
Our existing lawa have been in their admin istra
tlou an unimpressive and often an unintelligible
Wo accept the man aa a citizen without any
knowledge of his fltneta. and he assumes the
duties of citizenship without any knowledge as
to what they are.
The privileges of American citizenship are to
f treat and ita duties ao grave that we may well
ntist upon a good knowledge of every person
appljim; for citizenship, and a good knowledge
by him of our institutious.
We should not cease to be hospitable to lmnil-
S ration, but we should cease to be careless aa to
e character of it. There are men of all races,
even the beat, whoso coming ia necessarily a
burden upon onr publio revenue or a threat to
social order. These ahould be identified and
oua ronzioN roucr.
We hav o happily maintained a policy of avoid
ing all interference with European affairs.
We have been only Interested spectators of
their contentions in, diplomacy and iu war,
ready to use our friendly offices to promote
peace, but never obtruding our advice and
never attempting unfairly to coin the distresses
of other powers into commercial advantage to
ourstlv ca.
We having a Just right to expect that our
European policy will be the American policy of
EuroJH.au courts.
It is ko manifestly incompatible with those
precautious for our peace and safety which
all the great powers habitually observe
and Vn force in matters affecting them,
that a shorter water way between
our eastern and western seaboards ahould be
dominated by anv European Government, that
we may confidently expect that such a purpose
will not be en tet tamed by any friendly power.
We shall, in the future as In the past, me
every endeavor to maintain and enlarge our
friendly relations with all the great Pow.
era, but they will not expect ua to
look kindly upon any project that would leave
ua eubect to tho dangers of a hoatile observation
of environment.
We have not sought to dominato any of our
weaker neighbors, but rather to aid and to en
courago them to establish free governments,
resting upon the couaeut of their own people.
We havo a clear right to expect, therefore, that
no European gov eminent will seek to establish
colonial dependencies upon the territory of
theso independent American States.
That which a sense of Justice restraint ua from
teekiug they may be reasonably expected will
ingly to forego.
It muat not lie assumed, howover, that our in
tcrests are so exclusively Amorican that our eu
tire inattention to any event that may transpire
elaenhere can bo taken for granted.
Our citizent domiciled for purposes of trade in
all countries and iu many of the islands of the
aea demand and will havo our adequate care in
their peraoual commercial rights.
The necessities of our navy reqnlre conven
ient coaling stations and dock and harbor
Theto and other trading privileges we will feel
f reo to obtain only by meant that do not in
any degree partake of coercion, however
fioblo the government from which we aak such
concessions. But having fairly obtained them,
by methods and for purposes entirely consistent
with the moat friendly diapositlen towards all
other powers, our content will be necesiary to
any modification or impairment of the conces
sion. nv-BHOT roa otm flao.
We shall neither fall to respect the flag el any
AAi.f..,r' 1'ffissiiaiiii mis' i asaTlilaltirt in i
friendly nation or the lost rights of its citizens,
nor to exact the like treatment for onr own.
Calmness, Justice and consideration should
characterize onr diplomacy.
The offices of an intelligent diplomacy,
or of friendly arbitration in proper
cases, thould be adequate to the . peaceful
adjustment of all international difficulties. l)r
inch methods, we will make our contribution to
the world's peace, which no nation values more
highly, and avoid the opproblum which must fall
upon the nation that ruthlessly breaks it.
AproiXTatzurs to omcc
The duty devolved by law upon the Prctldont
to nominate and. br and with tiie
advlco and content of the Benate. to
appoint all public officers whoso appointment
is not otherwise provided for In tho Consti
tution or by set of Congress, has become very
burdensome, and its wise and efficient discharge
full of difficulty.
The civil list Is to large that a peraonal
knowledge of any large number of
the applicants it impossible. Tho Pres
ident must rely upon the representation of
others, and theto are often mado without con
sideration and without any Juat seme of re
sponsibility. I havo a right. I think, to Inaitt that, those
who volunteer, or aro invited to give advice as
to appointments, shall excrclto consideration
and fidelity. A high aenae of duty and an am
bition to improve the tervice should character
ize all public officers.
what xxrECTxn or aitoixtees.
There aro many wart in which the conven
ience and comfort of thote who havo bual
nets with our public officers may Ihi
promoted by a thoughtful and obliging
officer, and 1 ahall expect thote whom I may ap
point to jnttify their selection by a conspicuous
efficiency in the discharge of their duties.
Honorable party service will certainly not lie
esteemed by me a disqualification for publie
office, but it will in no case bo allowed to serve
aa a shield of official negligence, incompetency
or delinquency.
It ia entirely creditable to teek public office by
proper methods and with proper motives, and
applicants will bt treated with consideration.
Washington, March 4. The great events of
the evening will be the parade of the flambeau
clubs, the fireworks and tho inaugural ball.
The parado of the flambeau clubs is a novelty
In Washington which, although it haa seen
almost everything in the lino of parades, ia com
paratively unfamiliar with those features grow
ing out of political displays. Pennsylvania
avenuo, from Seventh to Tenth strceta.has been
set apart for this parado, and will bo the centre
of attraction for tho early hours of the evening
In caae of clear weather.
ltain. of cnuroe, will cauao a fizzle both In tho
parado and in tho fireworks, whioh will bo the
next object of attention.
Uuoer-looking scaffolds and frameworks,
which wero erected In tho groat open lot Just
south of the White House, have been for aumo
days the objects of attention from passers by.
The Interest has been unusual, for it haa been an
nounced that tho fireworks thia time would excel
anything over before seen here or elsewhere.
The programme for display la as follows :
Presidential salnto of aerial maroons fired
from mortars and exploding with loud report
aoo feet In air.
lionquetof 100 allver-ratu sky-rockets, fired
simultaneously. .....
Three silver fountains, cachdlaplayliifr streams
of trailing silver htara, ascending to a height of
fifty feet and falling in showers of silver rain.
Three electric batteries, fiiod simultaneously,
throwing streams of sparkling elcctrio stars to a
height of fifty feet, producing effect entirely
new in pyrotechnics. ....
Flight of five illuminating mctcorio balloons,
with display of Ureworka attached.
Exhibition 'nf floating meteor rockets. Tho
meteors remain nearly stationary at an altitude
of DUO feet and display streams of violet stars.
Sixtii mammoth variegated exhibition bat
teries. These are fountains of red, green, blue
and gold meteors, projected to a height of 70 to
t0 feet, each battery displaying 500 meteors
thrown in rapid succeaaton.
Two electric batteries fired together, discharg
ing 000 elcctrio stars.
Two Biher fountains displaying 500 silver
Eight meteoric bombshells, 30-inch, lncrlm
aou. Display of four-pound parachute rockets, four
inch calibre.udjscharglng atars, which aieaus
peiidedMstfT parachutes burning changing
colors emerald, crimson and purple.
Jumbo fountain. ditplayliiL'strearas of brilliant
carmine fire mingled with sharp reports.
r.lgm surprise uuinusiieua, uxpiuuiuiE mi an
elevation of 400 feet and discharging a number
of smaller bombshells, which In tnrn explode
and diaplay reflecting colored stars iu blue and
Flight of Jasmine rockets, four-inch calibre,
resembling clusters ot Jasmine (lowers in chang
ing colors.
Two national fountains fired together, each
discharging between S00 and 000 stars in the
national colors.
Flight of five illuminating balloons, with dis
plays of fireworks attached.
Discharge of ten pear rockets, two-Inch
Four mammoth variegated exhibition bat
teries, In red and green.
Axcetision of 100 reporting rockets.
Fifteen bombshells In violet stars and brill
iant terpents.
Two homctt' nests.
Dragon rockets, 4-inch calibre, fired simul
taneously. Illumination of Pennsylvania avenue and
PjroJechulo portraits of President Harrison and
YlcJPresldent Morton.
The closing festure of the occasion will be tho
ball. This haa always been one of the most
interesting features of inauguration time, but
will be eapeclally ao now that the immense Pen
sion building elves opportunity to make it tho
greatest lu point of attendance and surround
ings that can be known in the land.
The ballroom ia said to be the largest con
struction of the kind on thia hemisphere, and,
barring churches and cathedrals, haa few. If
any, equals in the world in floor and balcony,
area and height. The clear length is 3 lu feet,
the width 110 feet and the height to the sur
mounting, roof 140 feot
The hall la broken by two screens of four im
mense pillars 0 feet iu diameter or over la feet
in circumference at the base. f feet at the top
and 76 feet high, turmoun ted by artistic arches,
which support the roof.
Tho area of the floor it 37,000 square feet, or
very' near an acre. On the four sides of the
floor extends an arcaded corridor, twelve feet
wido and twenty feet high,
The capacity of the hall It equal to the de
mands of an almoit unlimited throng. Tho
floor will conveniently accommodate over
13, 000 persons.
One of the first objects of attraction in the
central hall, it a Japanese pagoda in the centre
of the building, built over and around the foun.
The lower part of the pagoda It a grotto built
of rocks, and ferns around tho fountain, mak
ing a picture tquo retreat for the dancers. The
second floor accommodates the band, one hun
dred performers, who will furniah the dancing
music. Above them on the third gallery tho
Marino Hand conducts the promenade concert.
The decorations of the ball room aro a inatsive
column of color, a glitter of annor. a drapery
of flags and the painted gorgeouaness of the
National and State coat of arms.
Their background, tho dead white walls of the
yet unfreacoed interior of the big ball, the
frallery draped all around with flags and gar
anded with laurel, spruce and pine, and the
four big columns which divide the space into
three sections.
Hunting sutpended f rom the ceiling runt in all
directions, forming an intricato mats of brilliant
In the decorations the American colors are the
prevailing feature. Silk flags, bunting, gilt and
ailver. ornaments are used.
The fronts of the three galleries which com
pletely encircle the ball, one above another,
aro festooned with flags aud coats of arms ot
the States.
Twenty calcium lights are in the top gallery
and g.OOO incandescent electric lights along
the aidea of the ballroom.
The floral decorations are on a icale never be
fore attempted. When President Harrison and
the Vice-President enter the ball at the west
end they will pass under a floral bell fifteen feet
in diametar. which will open under a shower of
cut flowers and descend upon the Preoldential
party. The same manipulation will release an
entire flock of canary birds and paroquets.
At the other ond of the ball another floral
bell, exactly like the first, will open, and flowers
and cauary birds In great numbers will be re
leased. XIU840 FOB TUG BALL.
Tho music of the evening is of two kinds, one
furnished by the United States Marine Band,
directed by Prof. John Phillip Sousa. and the
other by Deck's Orchestra of 100 pieces.
The promenade concert precedes tho dancing
sad begins with the Presidential Polonaise, "
composed by Prof. Sousa for the occasion, and
performed by both band ami orchestra. Then
will come the overture "Festival," Lentner.
orchestras grand fantasia, "Taiinhauaer,
Wagner, band! march, "Anx Flambeaux,''
Meyerbeer, bandt overture, "Merry Wlvea of
Windsor." Nicolai, baud; selection, "Lohen
grin. "Wagner, orchestra! collocation, "The
PesrlFiihers.'' Bizet, band.
The dance programme vriil be as follows;
1. Walta-"MUitlrs" ., ..WaUttsnia
3, UaidrlU-"Ftair dsIJs" Htranss
i Wilts-"Bantfwco" ,..j,Corbln
O. Pronwnada Ubaractcrlitle t)uisa " Hi
CoqnMU". , Bonsa
(1. lADolars "Lock In Lora" welnaarUa
7. Polka "Journalist "..... ,....... lussler
8. rromonada-Urand OalUt 'La rillo d Phv-
ron "..... , I'usral
P lAnclars Collnro Honrs., .. Zimmerman
in. Walts-' 'LalUliHi dels Mer". Sous
11 Promenade Moaalo "Tho Yeoman of the
(Inard" Hullltsn
12 Polka-" l.llr1, , I... HtMler
.' Promenade Oaprloe " Bannhaula". ...... ..Urlch
14 l.snelera "KadjT" Chtsaairne
16 Waits "Keved'Ete" , Bacealassl
111 Vork-"Ono Heart. One Mind" Htrtosa
!7. Promenade Value" La Gltana" Doooalaesl
H. lAnclers "Krmlnie" Jacobowtki
0. Walts-" Ileirnot Venlie".!..... Vaelker
20, QnadrllU "Valketarter" Btransa
Bl Promenade Description Piece " Trip on the
Limited" ; " ........Don
22. Lanclera Amt Hoffman
23. (Jalop "On the Bands" Pnernea
the BDPrzn.
. The supper feo la 1 and tho following is the
bill of fare:
.. .. ... Bias Points on Ire.
Hot Bouillon In Cups Hleamed Ojstera a la Poulette,
Chicken Croquettes, Sweetbread. Patea a la lUisr,
Terrapin. Philadelphia Btjle.
Assorted Ban dwlehee. MaronnaUe of Chicken.
Lobster Baled. Cold Tontoe en Ilellerae.
Cold llaxn a la Montmorenor,
Boned Turkey a l'Amerlcalne.
Breast of liuall a la Ciceron,
Pate de Pole first a la Harrison.
Cerrlne of Game a la Morion.
Assorted lee-Cream. Orange Water Ice.
Roman Punch. Pramld of Nougat ltenalsaance.
Beehive of Bonbons. Republican Pavilion.
Assorted Fancy Cakes.
Dcaaerta. Coffee.
CoL, Fellow on llnud to Hee the Ileal Kerr
Fight Uealn.
Judge Daniele was on the bench promptly 'at
10 o'clock in the Extraordinary Term of the
Court of Oyer and Terminer this morning, ready
for a final effort to obtain tho twelfth juror to
try Thomas B. Kerr on a cbargoof bribing the
District-Attorney Fellows and ex-Jndeo Noah
Bavin, who have attended only irregularly, were
on hand to be there when the Jury was complete.
Col. Fellows said that the prosecution intended
to present a number of affidavits at the opening
of Court, but aa something came to their notice
thta morning which necessitated the taking of
another affidavit, which was being done, they
had to defer the presentation for tome time.
Tho affidavits are in relation to the charges
that certain Jurors had been approached after
they had been subrKrnird to ascertain their poll
tics. The prosecution by these affidavits intend
to show that tho persons who approached theso
Jurors wero not in tho employ of tho Dlstrkt
Attorney'B office.
Peculiar and Probably Fatal Accident to a
(arxciAL to the kvexiko wobld.1
Youxohtown, O., March 4. John Dougherty, I
a brakeman on tho Pittsburg and Western Hall I
road, while coupling cars near Nllea at midnight,
waa caught between the drawheads.
A link forced itself clear through his body,
entering near tho spinal column and breaking
through tho abdominal walla in front.
Dougherty was brought here to the hospital,
where aurgeona washed out tho abdominal cav
ity and replaced tho bowcla in proper position.
Though still living this morning there is little
hope for recovery.
The Actor Disobeys a Summons lo Testify
In Dr. Simpson's Butt.
Actor McKeo Rankin, who was summoned at a
witness in the suit of Dr. William K. Simpson
against Frederick. J. Mealier, part owner with
McKeo liankin in tho play. "ARunaway Wife,"
failed to appear before the refereo to-day.
Lawyer llobart thereupon made a motion be
fore Judge Lawrence in Supi erne Court Cham
bers for an order requiring the actor to show
cause why he should not be punished for con
tempt of Court in not obeying the aummoiiM.
The order was not granted, but the Judge
fixed tho examination for late thia afternoon
before lteferto McKeo at 200 Broadway.
Charles l.avrson Reports the Htrange Death
or a Young Woman In Brooklyn.
Tho Buddeu death of Olive Jacobson, a young
woman of light reputation, is under investiga
tion by Coroner Rooney to-day.
About U o'clock thia morning Charles Lawson,
who lives at l&U Proapect street, called at the
Second Precinct station-house aud aaid that
Olive had come to his house last night about 10
o'clock. She was drunk, and fell asleep in a
chair. He retired, leaving her iu the kitchen.
When he arose at about 0 o'clock be found
her lyine on the floor tlead. There were no
marks of violence.
Orltlah Noblemen Contributed Llbcrallr te
"Unmask tbe l'arnellltea."
Dublin. March 4. Tho Freeman's Journal
atatea that among Pigott's documents have
been found letters addressed to the forger from
Lord Salisbury, Lord Stalbridge, the Duke of
Argyll and the Karl of Derby, the latter Bond
ing money to help Pigott "unmask the Par-ueliltes."
- ' el PI
County Treasurer Adams's Factory Burned
to the Clrouud.
The bone boiling worka of County Treasurer
Adama and Munr. in Flatlandt caught fire early
thta morning and weie totally destroyed.
Two frame buildings in which the employees
elept were also consumed. The loas onVthe
buildings and machinery ia about $-5,000.
Gladstone to Impeach the Government,
Dcblix, March 4. Tbe Express says that Mr.
Gladstone la considering a proposal to make a
motion in the House of Commons when the de
bate on the Government Supply bill comes up
refuting to grant the supply demanded. ' ' This
will be, " says the paper, tantamount to an im
peachment ol tho Government."
Rev. Dr. Paxton Goes to Florida.
The Rev. John R. Paxton, of the West Pres
b) terian Church, bat gone South for his health,
and will remain at the Ponce de Leon Hotel at St.
Augustine, Fla. . the guest of Henry M. Flagler,
of the Standard Oil Company. Mr. l'aitou will
bo absent during the month of March.
- - i
Tbe Denth Watrh Leaves Greenwall.
The death watch which waa put over John
Greenwall, the convicted murderer of Lyman
B. Weeks, in Brooklyn, was taken off to-day.
Warden Brymer having received official notice
that an appeal bad been mode.
Tbe Pilgrims Are Well.
A cablegram to the Catholic AVws from Very
Rev. Charles A. Yistani, announces that tbe
Catholic pilgrims arrived at Cherbourg yester
day. He tayt that all are well and that no un.
usual incident marred the voyage.
March April May
Ar tha tt month lo which to parti1 jroar blood, for
( no other tMuoa do th ijtUm m much nood th aid
I1 a rtUbU mvdtcln lik Hood's S&rMparilU, u now,
Darin th lone, cold winter, the blood beoom thin
tad Impure, the body become we&k and tired, the ap
petite may be loat. Hood't SlrupartlU la peculiar
adaptad to pnrif and enrich tbe blood, to create a food
appetite and to overcome that tired feeling.
Hood's Sarsapartlla
Bold br all draxslsta. 1 1 1 aut for (o. Prepared only
DrO. I. HOOD a CO.. Apotheoartea, Lewall. llaaa.
1 O '
Ho Mover Inapeeted the Books and Doea
Not Know What Amounts of 0800 aad
91,000 Wont For-lle Is Told to Brln,
Ills Bookkeeper sand the Rcelpt Books
Anotber Witness Who Kept No Accounts.
Samuel L. Btorcr, President of the North
Itivcr Fiab and Oame Company, waa the first
witness to testify before tbe Commlaal6ncrs of
Accounts, who aro conducting the Washington
Market stand bribery inveatigation.
Ho produced several books belonging to the
firm, but tworo that ho knew nothing of their
contents. Ho never inapoctcd them and referred
them to hit bookkeeper.
Mr. Nicoll read from an entry in ono of tho
books: "Now market. Samuel I. Btorcr,
$800." Tbe witness aaid ho didn't know what it
meant. He know that the money had been paid,
bat had not received any statement at to what
had been done with the money.
On tho stub of a check-book waa tho record:
"Cash for C. P.. 3,000." Thia wat dated
Nov. S3. Mr. Btorcr said that the check was
given to Charles Phllllpaon. the manager of tho
Fisli and (lame Company. He couldn't tell
what waa done with tho money.
Mr. Htovor was allowed to depart, after prom
iaing to return in the afternoon and bringBook
keeper Ueaner and several receipt books.
Jamea A. .Indue, who testified last Haturday,
waa then recalled. He ia tho Jeraeyman who
secured two choice corner stands in tho now
aaid that he never kept any account of
what he paid out for perxoual expenses. He
didn't keep any record that would ahow what be
received from tho business, but relied upon him
self to romember what he paid out and what
monsy waa due him.
He paid all bills he could by check, but all hit
peraoual expenses and xalariea he paid out of hia
pocket- These cxpenaeM sometimes amounted
' ' Do you mean to say that yon don't keep any
account of an expenditure of 45,000 a year?"
aaked Mr. Nicoll.
" I do not, " said the witneia.
To Mr. Condert, Judgo explained that hit rea
son for not keeping tuch an account was that
It was too much extra labor.
Mrs. Gallagher, tho flrat real widow teen at
the inveatigation. was next called. Bhe said her
husband for many years had rented hia stands
In tbe old market In tbe name of Parsons. It
was on account of some financial difficulty that
her hnsband had resorted to the tletion.
Jamea I. Hcnian made an application for a
stand in the now market, and when he got it,
found it too small, and wanted another. Ho
complained to the Comptroller, who referred
him to Mr. McAdam, who said he would do the
beat he could. He got the extra stand.
When questioned by Mr. Nicoll in regard to
sovcral cases reported, tho witness said he bad
hurt hia head several years ago and ainoe then
he could not remember names. He conld re
member everything elae, however.
The next witness, Louis V. Thurston, aaid that
he had three stand In hit name and there were
three in the name of bis partner, Mr. liaaaett,
in tho new market. He and his family bad aix
atanda in tho old market. He occupied four of
them himself and let tho other-two. He ad
mitted that he was a Jcrseyman aa well as a sub-letter.
Anatomical Wisdom.
Prtm (A JVcat England Journal of FAmtal&n,
The other day. In Cambridge, soma teachers
were talking about Longfellow's "Skeleton in
Armor'' aa a school exercise, when It was sug
gested that some of the children might not
known hat a skeleton ia. Ono of the teachers
afterwards put tho question to her pupils, and
among the written answers to it were the follow
ing: (1.) When anybody diea the llesh dries up
to the bonea and makes a skeleton. (U. ) A skele
ton Is bonea in the museum. (3.) When you
die the doctor can mako a skeleton of yon. (4. )
When you grow Into a skeleton you arc sent to
llarvaid College to practise ou.
j ai
The Quotations.
Optn. Itiq. ,
American Cotton OU ttHfl f.KU 5H
American Cable. .. tC M H5
Atch.. Top. 1 BnU Ve fi'2 r2 &1M
Brunswick Land :r3 JWW :M
CemeronUoal .TIM Xttl MM
ChlcxoUai Trust... 44 44ti 44
Chleaso, Burl. X Uulnc? llllM lOllt 10044
Chic, St Louis 1 Pitts, pfd 4ltt 4lU 41M
Ctilcwo a Northwest IO1W1 10tl, lom!
Chicago. Mil. A Bt. Paul U'.'l, O'.'t) (I2W
Chlcteo, Mil. a St. Paul pfd, llhW imi UhU
Chicaco. Kock Island Paclne.... 1K1V 1K3V H.IW
Chlcaao 4 Ksstern Illinois.. ....... 44H 44J 44M
ChlcaxoA Eastern Illinois pfd.... UN DM DTK
ClnTTlnd., Ht.L.Chl 108X 10HM 108U
Colorado Coal a Iron 34 34 34
Consolidated (lu KIM KHZ haw
UoL.Uck Western 141 141H 14oS
Danrer Jt Rio Urande West 17 t!0 1HM
Denver, Teiss A Ft. Worth 'HH . "4 H
Ijke Shore 104(2 l(l? l(l47
Lake Krie Western pfd. iftj AT 4 &7M
Louisville Nashville (Il (II ; II1W
Manhattan Con sol ,. 107 10U, 107
Mil.. L. 8 k Western pfd 108W lObti 108
Missouri Pacific TM 72 1 71W
Missouri. KanauTeiaa iM 1UV, 13M
Nah..Chatt A St. Louis. 0 fV
New Jerser Central... ! li: , Pott
N. Y. A New Bnfland 47Q 47 4 47
N. V.. Lake Erie A Western. . ... 21IH SW IWi
N. Y., LtkeKrlo Western pfd.. tllM IqQ tiiti
Norfolk a Western pfd ... filU AT J 6l
Northern Paclne... STM 7i Si.4.
Northern PaolUo pld (RU ICiU 02 1
Oreion Katlwajr a Navigation )9M 100 IM
Oregon Transcontinental 341 :t4W llil
Oregon Improvement &7 f7H f3V
n-AnAnSV.n-.Vlna n,! E.IU f. 1 '
Pacfac Mall 36U IIMK Mi
Pipe Line certlneates Ittti liyii pit,
Philadelphia i Heading 47M 47M 47
Peorls. Decatur Kven 'iu fl V(l
I'ullnaa Palaoe Car Co SQi 2tW 201
Rich, a: W. Point Ter 55t ','OM HUH
St. Paul Diilutb.....,.., 37H 3d 37S
St. Paul, Mlna A Manitoba 101 101 101
St. Louua Ban Fran. p7d 031 MH tiMi
SugarTrust S3tJ ft:,Q 83S
Teiaa Pacific... 21M 'JQ 20
Tenn. Coal a Iron. 37M 3S 37V(
Union Pacific IM)I tlilU (JQ
United States Kipresa H3M KIM Kt9
Waoaah, Ht.L. A Paolfioptd. 27M !7K !7X
Western Union Telegraph. 87 HTM KOH
Wheeling Lake Erre..:. uif, liAft (l&H
New York Markets.
Wheat. May opened weak at a decline ofUc
from Saturday's closing quotation at use. Dur
ing tbe morning tho quotation advanced to
IiSUc. and declined to OHMc June opened at
OHKc: JiUy, use: Dec, 04c At noon tho
market wa about ateady, with May at OSHc.
Cables quiet.
Cotton. Futures opened steady at 1 point
above Saturday's closing quotations. March,
D.05; April, 10.02; May, 10.10; June. 10.18;
July. 10.2b; Aug.. 10.31; Bept, 0.U1; Oct.,
0.IH;Nov., U.oS; Dec., 0.50; Jan., 0.00.
Cables steam-.
Coitee. The market opened steady at an ad
vance of 10 to 20 polnti. March and April,
ltl.80; May, 10. ba; June, 10.05; July, 17;
Aug.. 17.10; Bept, 17.20; Oct., 17.30; Nov.
and Dec., 17.30; Jan,, 17.35. Cablet firm.
rETBOLEOt. Certificates opened 1 point above
Saturday's clotting quotation, at U2Hc. The
market weakened, however, and tho quotation
steadily declined until It reached 01 He At
noon uaHc was bid. Market doll.
O 1,
Tho OMcer Conld Not Speak Gsrssaa
Poor Pfest Coaldn't Eoderatand Sagtlsh
The Police Wero Attacked ta Miner's
Halson, and Blood Waa Being Shea-
Pfoat Likely to Die of Ilia Weaads.
Katpar Pfost Is unconscious and likely to dl
in the New York Hospital, his injuriei being tha
result of a clubbing administered to him by Po
liceman Patrick Ljtvin, of tho West Twentieth
street station-bonsc, last night.
Lavln and a comrado named Bannon were
tent out In citizen's clothes yesterday to arrest
saloon-keepers found violating tho Excise law.
According to tho story thoy tell, the clubbing
of Pfost was justifiable
Bannon says that at about 0.30 r. x. he went
into Ernest Miller's saloon at 443 West Twenty,
sixth street, obtaining admission through the
side door. Miller waa behind the bar. When
ho attempted to arrest him four other men. two
women and two boyt assaulted him.
One of tho women tried to reach his vitals with
a huge rarving knife. One of the men banged
him in the aide with a beer keg. Another hit
him with a bung-starter.
He pulled liia pistol and called for Lavln.
Meantime Miller rushed out His friends In
sldo locked the door afterjilm to prevent Ban
non following him.
. w,h?n..LaVn fcmml, ,uo do0'; locked he tried
to kick it in to go to his companion's aatiatance.
The noise he made attracted tho attention of
Pfost, the Janitor of the house.
He ran down in the hall with a big club and
attacked Lavln. He did not know the latter was
a policeman and Lavln did not know that he waa
the janitor.
Lavin it Irish, and talks no German. He said
to l'foat! " I am a policeman." "
Pfott docs not understand English.
"Uet out, you loafer. lam tho lanItor,"h
said In Herman.
Mrs. Pfost followed her hnsband downitalra
and turned, off the gas inthehalL Then her
husband clubbed Lavin until the latter
wrenched the clnb away.
Then be beat l'foat until the latter fell uncoa
Bclnns in the yard.
Then Bannon forced the door open and cama
out with a pnaoner named Michael Miller, a
cabinet-maker, who lives In the house.
Miller was the man who hit the policeman with
the keg. Pfost was sent, under arrest, to the
New York Hospital.
There it vt aa found that his skull was frac
tured. He has 'two children. Mrs. Pfost says
the story above la true except that her husband
did not uso the club, only ordered Lavin out.
and that the policeman irrabbed tho stick and
uaed it without any necessity.
Mlohacl Miller waa held In tho Jefferson Mar
kct Polico Court thia morning for examination
to-morrow afternoon. ,
Lavin, it ia aaid, haa been in trouble recently
for clubbing nnnoceasarily.
Ernest Miller, tho saloon-keeper, assaulted
two policemen aix months ago when they tried
to arrcat him for violating the Excise law. Ha
escaped last night, r
A Daughter or New York WIU Become tha
Bride of n DlatlDgulshedTeBoxttoIaa. '
Mlsa Marie Cordelia Levien, a daughter of
DouglaB A. Levien, formorly Assistant Corpora
tion Counsel of tbla city, will be married at' 8
o'clock thia evening In Bt Francis Zaviera
Church, in West Sixteenth street, to Carlos O.
Unlet- Monagas.
The aroom ia the youngest son of GenN.
Bolet-Peraza, tho eminent Venezuelan states,
man, orator and author.
He Is a grandson of the Liberator General,
Joao Uregorlo-Monagaa, ex-Prealdent of Ven
zuela, who freed the slaves in that Uepuhllo.
Policeman Beattv'a Day Ofl Bpollod.
Policeman William Bcatty had a story of per
sonal wrong to tell in the Jefferson Market
Conrtto-day. It was his day off yesterday, so
be hired a horse and buggy and took hliwifa
outdriving. While tho turn-out stood in front '
of the stable. Charles Coleman got into tha
buirgy aud drove off with it. The policeman
spent six hours looking, for it, and then Cole
man brought it bock. Coleman was fined aioV
Four HI ore Days of the Orchid Show,
The success of the orchid show and the fact
that many consignments of rare plants and flow
ers which were delayed in transit are arriving
daily, have induced the management of the
Eden Muaee to continue tbe exhibition until
u hi imm) evcmiiif. -ne collection ia now larger
than ever and seems as fresh as on the opening
day. in -
Cloak manufacturers Assign.
A general assignment was made to-4y by
Jamea, Thomas & Louis Bllberberg, cloak man- ,
nfactnrers at 35 Eaat Broadway, to Bobart
Qreenthal, an attorney, witbont preferences.
. Sank la the East Hlver. ,
A canal-boat laden with coal, and owned try i
tbe Delaware and Hudson Canal Company, I
Bprang a leak at pier 45 East Elver, this mora. :
lng, and went to the bottom.
Klvala Meet.
llYomy 1-uek.i
.Mr. Colo Darke (wrathfully) Whaffo' yo' tall
Miss Yallerby dat I was in financial dlfferenltles,
Winfleld T li dat dcr way to cnt a feller out? . .
Mr. W. BcottClnff-Keepcool.chile; yo' might
bust de buttons off 'n dat swell obercoat, an'lat
de whole street tee yo' Cardigan jacket!
Tho Riddle that tho French Polico Couldn't Solva
.- " ,,1rt5il?a assaMln who waa guillotined In December last at Paris, tinder the nam of Prado. handed
!-3 i'V'i!11" JiM,Sil00 oudT of manuscript notes concerning hia birth and paat career to a, friend
8KSM;..-i JIWH I1-" 1'..',,' ? ?r" Vm " romantlo career of the extraordinary criminal wjwee
Idenllt; and past hlstorr proved a nddU whioh the French police were unable to eolve. Ther show thai Be was
iSl..!f J5l ,H-hnowii Uernan General and statesman, whose Identity will eaallr be recognised nndsr lbs
peudonraof Count von VValdterg. The mother was a Prlnoeuof one of tne pettr eoverelgnbou.ee of Barman;
A godjouof the Ute King Krederlok Willlagi IV. of Prueeta, young Waldberg entere the arVn. eoatraeua eeerei
SSi!""-! "Snun "f""0 STi" "2 " hia mUtreaa. and strikes bla Colonel to the ground when the Utter
Ji5S,hf.c?.lJ?,A0Di!,0J,i ,n r!i,7in?.to b,r- Ju. ,hen deserts the anar and becomes a. Prneelan outlaw. Uj
M.T.i.i,h-,h.i','5w,'td.tJ h,f?' At ParUheturne hia wife out Into the etreeia for betraying Wis with
hie butler. he la locked up by tbe police, while ho leaves Para for Egypt. There, In the course of a harem
Intrigue, he mvolunterilrkfils the second wife of .powerful l-..h andeecapea to India, where be nlaa the
daughter of an English colonel, and accidentally klfia . Hindoo widow, who? boueV b TauUeSuenti roba. after
El.iitAW iBa,iid,Mh.'0,-h4 "fm-- " f,um . ' "osnlS bybU Wife, who has
J2T..?L!.5'.U W.J.i!rttUA J,d ""dty Poieonlng her. for which crime be U eenlenoed twenty years'
SJSS!,ttr'li.,,,dA-..F,,,hu!? .In ,D wa'tjt colony of New Caledonia for being implicated in the murder of a fellow
Sift?, -r'.ifi ,e?rM ."."" l w-Ptnlone In a boat, and alter belnr towd 1xrot for many dara. and eJssoet
2i.it$ &,.,"Lrnn,", ";" on ,h; horlaon. They an taken to UatavU.where Frederick andbU iwmpanWaa
thJiVi. -l-ISfShf."!7.- .TC.n"; ! '" 5h,S y,TC,,i0,t' companion, Charles llenler. deaerU, .Under
Lh'th0.' Vil?.b,iS,,dtM.r".tt,,de,f.r,rick0nMtof' attack on the army funds, but
when the night arrive, rtederlok shooU twoof tbe thieve, one of whom la hU 1st companion. For tble act B
blidSS,ld .hJi.lrr IT"? Pro5lolhe rank of gentleman. IU becomeei iwuOnted with rleb Dutch
iI tdopA "i1 hVto Japan. There hetlreeof lier ni determined to .oqulreber fortune. E gtreaher
!.Kik!3Kf!WB?,?.BoU,m-r' hargedwlth theftby Frederick, commit harl-kaH, and to -
.f."J P.!-i h!ml a-J"swIstUrand hlsmUiree. whol uowln a dying condition, have to Bee from Jap?-
nu..Sn7.fcVl -- w . V-d.rl.aXtB
Don't Miss the Oontinuatioii of this Moat Remarkable Story In

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