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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Probably snow this morning; fair in after noon; fo-morrow fair and warmer. Detailed weather reports will be found on pige IS. VOL. LXXX.-NO. 186. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1913. Covyriuht, 1913, fcj the Sun Printing and PubttiMng Aisoclatton. PRICE TWO CENTS. SAVES DR. WEBB ASLEEP IN FIRE Invalid Carried From When Fifth Avenue Homo Hunts. Hcd POLICEMAN TO RESCUE Crowd of 15,(MH) Sees Masterpieces Taken to Safety. Art sroi's .WKxri: thaffio John 1). Hoekefeller Bought the lfesiileiice Iteeently Dnmnae 1.1,0.00. Dr, William Reward Webb narrowly escaped dentil yesterday In n tiro that for a time threatened to destroy his residence at GSO Klfth avenue. Ur. Webb, who was 111 In bed, was rarrled out in a policeman's arms. Traffic Policeman Until Spies wag nt Fifth nvcnuo and Ftfty-thlrd street nt .1:30 1'. M. when ! hoard a cry of tire and saw automobiles and pe destrians Flopping and all heads turned toward the second story windows of Dr. Webb's four story brownstone and red brick residence. Klamcs were sweeping through those windows and up against the walls. Sides ran up the stoop, runs the bell nnd lH'at on the iron Imrrod door with his club, meantime blowing his whistle. When tlui door was thrown open the 'mticr and half a doen men and women f-rvants hurried out followed by clouds t smoke. All the servants had been on the ground tloor without suspicion of danger. Learning thai Ur. Webb was 111 la .1. . .. ... "ra i n i no seconu noor. .spies nin mrougn tlic Finohp tilled hall, up the M.iirs and to the bedroom where Dr. Webb was asleep. Hts room wus rapidly Ailing with smoke. The policeman picked tho sick man up In his arms and carried and supported him to tho street, whero ho was helped into tho limousine, of a friend who had tfon pnsslnr. when the. flames hmk through tho windows. Dr. Webb was driven Immediately to tho borne of his I brother. .1. Watson Webb, at 73 Klfth avenue. When tho firemen came the blaze was roaring furiously. In a few minutes a crowd of 15,000 persons hud gathered. The windows of tho I'nlversity Club and tho Gotham and St. Regis hotels worn filled with heads. Battalion Chief Duffy's men fought for half an hour brforo getting tho tire inrier control. The Haines ate up every hlng In tho largo front room, the bed room of Mrs. Webb, whero the Hie HHrted, but did not got beyond Valuablu oil paintings, some of them , masterpieces, which hung on the walls ' ., .... , " ,i ii.uiu iuiri.it, I'viiviikii in; irr, ' ' xveie saved from damage. The firemen . nastily removed them liefore water be- ; gap to stream through from tho Hour above. The damaire from lire, smoko I and water Is estimated at about i lfi.000. 1 ,, ,, i, ... , I'ollce reserves were called out to clear Klfth avonue. l'iro barriers xvero es- I tatmshcrt at Flfty-tlrst street and Fifty flfth street. For an hour vehicles nnd ji'clestrlans had to cross ox-cr to Sixth avenuo or Madison avenue on their xx-ay i.p and doxxn town. Ily the tlmu tho flames had been ox- '.nsulshed, every window In tho front of i 'p liouso bmashed and the entire front ' " all uneared black Mrs. Webb drox-n I '.p in lier maclilne from a shopping ex l etiltlon. Sho xxas apprised of hrr hus and's safety and departed stralghtxx'ay for his brother's house. At 6 o'clock last evening Dr. and Mrs, vx ebb drove back to tho house and tt-pped to tho sidewalk. Dr. Webb re fused to enter his rcsldenco to view 'he extent of tho damage until he had fen supported to the Fifty-third street orner, where I'ollceman Spies was sain despatching traffic on Its way. Io took the officer's name and badge ' umber and told him he knew how to teward tho man xvho had saved his life. Tho llrst thing I knew," said Dr. Webb, "was that big policeman leaning over and picking me up In his arms, lad It not been for him I probably uould have been overcome by smoke ln another few minutes." Dr Webb's resldonco stands between the new St. Thomas's Church and the lomo of Mrs. H. McK. Twombly, who n a daughter of the lato William K. anderbllt, as Is Dr. Wobb's wife. Dl- ectly back of the Wabb residence is tho ome of John D. Rockefeller, at -I West 'jfty.fourth street, while on the other ido of tho avenue, within n mnn' Hioxe, aro the homes of Corneltui Van 't'rbilt, C, W. Harknoss and William :oi-kefcller. So far as Is known the lire was started in a sjwirk from an open grate tire In I Webb's apurtment. The Webb res d ii. e xx-as bought a fexv xveeks ago by n D. Uockcfeller. DOG MOTHERS TEN CHICKENS. tin M, n no ii Trrrler Sornlehe. 'p Worms for Iter llroiul. dog mothering chickens Is to bo fen In the yard of William Whlto of Jtn'hbun avonuo, Hayonne. 'lie or White It. l.... - ... , . , ... r in'im ii-L'eiuiv ii;iintir.ii 0100(1 of Ion ,u,n ut .1. i. . . . . " " "'in. "i" neil vh "000 (0,1 CI. Xe luill ,,.r.i.. bull terrier. Im. ioe,,ijieiy iook me chicks fr her own. Veil r-cr.itch.es up worms and other vvi.e forngrs for hir family. At night 'he chlckons follow her to tho dojr hoine, where nil sleep In harmony. 6,000 MILES BY WIRELESS. i'H.,.rl Ilmlln station Catches Itrrnrd Month Amrrlrnn Mriu(P, NgweonT, K. I., March 4. Favored liy perfect ntmospherlo conditions to-day, the operators nt tho naval radio sta tlou hero reported that they had been able to hour two Argentine Republic stations conversing with each other. The opcrulora estimated tho distance iih being between G.000 and 6,000 miles from the Newport station. The officers say that this feat will stand as a rec ord In wireless work. VERMONT IS A NOVEMBER STATE. Amendment Will Make it No More a Political Uaroaaeter. MiiSTi-iiUKR, Vt., March 4. Tho 246 towns In Vermont appear at midnight to have voted for all of tho eight con stitutional amendments, with about 4 per cent, of tho vote in. The only amendment In doubt Is that giving the Uovernor solo pardoning power. Adoption of tho November election amendment deprives Vermont of Its political barometer standing. A storm ruglng In tho northern part ! of the Stute, Including a thunder storm I In Hssex county, makes gathering of returns hard, whllo many country towns huvo neglected to count the votes on the amendments. Tho exact amendment vote will bo delayed severul days by the storm and by the carelessness of town officials. Tho number of llcenso towns Is with out material changes. The larger places, except Montpcllcr and Hurre, retain li cense, while tho smaller towns have changed from one to the other without altering the total of "wet" towns. SAULSBURY SEATED; SNUBBED BY DU PONT New Delaware Senator Is Pre sented by Smith of .Maryland. U'u.Mi.MiTo.v, DoJ March 4. Senator Wllltird Saulsbury was not presented to the t'nlted .States Senate to-day by his colleague, Senator Henry A. du Pont, when ho look the luth of otllce, for the reason that the mea uro bitter enemies. The occasion was one of the few in stances whero u .Senator declines to In troduce a rfenntor-tit-ct from the same State. Saulsbury Is a Democrat and du I'ont is a ltepubllcan, but politics had nothing to do with in-day' development. inc. new ?enaior ui.i tne next best thins. He was presented by Senator ?hn. w,u,,"r " , Democrat, of ! .Maryland, who lives at Snowhlll, on tin) eastern shoro of Marlaiid. Tho latier soition Is part of tho Delaware-Maryland I'eulnsula. The du I'oiil-Saulsburj trouble Is u family feud. SnuUhuiy in ls3 married the divorced wife of William du I'ont, brother of tho Senator. William du I'ont, worth thirty million-", led Delaware soon aftoiward and boiiKhl the Madison es tate in OraiU'e county. Virginia, whore helixes, lie has remarried. Mrs. Sauls bury Mt in the Somite gallery to-day and saw her husband sworn In. Tho enmity betxxeen Senator du I'ont and Senator Saulsbury was accentuated a car ago when Saul-dairy, through Senator Heed of Missouri, brought charges against du I'ont in an , (Tort to ""-'" " oi.ciwn i.rinery in this .state. The .haigis f.. flat, c i.luV.ni... .1... ... - i i . . . s.iulstiury threaten! d before Ids election tlmt ,f j. entered the Senate "du I'ont uould go out by the back door There are no apparent grounds upon which the new Senator can now proceed "K.,lln.!,t hl.H ""iK'. 't K is a question xx neuter mi font will consent to remain ln th(1 Seni(tl. wlth Sliub,bury n ,,, leaetio. The Democrats anticipate his resignation. For this reuson the Domo cratlc House of the Delaware legisla ture Is In a tleup with tho Republican senate on inn matter of adjourning, OLEO FRAUDS COMPROMISED. JUi'VmkIi Veoopta lO Ior -oal. of -1.00,000 InvolieU. i iiic.xiio, .viarcn 1. decretal y of tho Treasury Macigh to-day comjiro misoii tno oleomargiirlno frauds. amounting to more than $ 1,200,000, for 10 per cont. of that amount, so far as It concerned nlno of twelve companies wno were investigated by the Cox com mlttcc of tho House. District Attorney Wllkerson received the announcement this afternoon. Tho compromise comes In the face of a special Grand Jury ordered by Fed eral Judge Landls, which will convene to-morrow for the express purpose of probing tho alleged frauds Involved In the cases for which the Secretary of thn Treasury accepts about 1120,000, Tho compromise will not affect fh Grand Jury quiz. The companies who huve been ab uolved from civil liability are Armour & Co., Moxler Company, Pnlted States Ilutterlne Company, Capital City Dairy Company, Hammond Company, fried man Manufacturing Company, Ohio Ilutterlne Company, lilanton Manufac turing Company and Oakdalo Manu facturing Company. PLAN BIGGEST OUTRAGE YET. Suffrag-rttrs Next Movr to Staner llnmanlly, Btandard" Snya. Special Cablt Df patch to Tua Sun, IvOndon, March 6, Tho standard says that It has Inside Information for tho statement that tho suffragettes are making plans for Home now deed which will stagger humunity nnd will make all tho past outrages seem trivial. It la Inferred that tho new plnnH con cern members of tho Cabinet, tho House of Commons and public buildings. Tho (Standard quotes a militant nuf- frngetto as saying that tho latter are In JHIKOUO M.a nay . .. .... . . imilliliuill peril icrimuicoii ji mcir iiih- '"ii mil A pony fUaa of ANGOSTURA. H ITT Ell 8 tho morning afior a dinner-party.--Atf!. S, NEW YORK TO PACIFIC COAST. Lehigh Valley luilroad. Mar. tt to Apr. it At: PARADE ENDS AFTER DARK President nnd Vice-President Kept Standing More Than Four Hours. WEARIED BY ORDEAL Electric Lights Turned On as Tammany and Prince ton Tigers Finish. SULZEH RIDES A HOUSE He Gets lgcst of Hig- Noises When Ho Wnven His Hie Black Hut. Washington, Mnrch 4.--The Presi dent of the L'nltod States and tho Vice- fresldcnt started Immediately after their Inauguration this afternoon upon one of the most arduous jobs physically that ever confronted them. At 3:10 I'. M. they took their places ln the revlcxvlng stand In the middle of the court of honor, out In the front yard of tho dis tinguished Wilson family, and continued to stand until almost 7:30 o'clock to night, m until the last of 30,000 or more soldiers, sailors nnd civilians had passed on In the darkness. The Inaugural parade, needless to say. is the solo reason which makes most folks come to tho Inauguration, always excepting tho great grand divisions of patriots, who come hero at this time to snx-e the country by accepting political Jobs. Wherefore a crowd, placed some whero around 300,000, was on hand le txveen the Capitol nnd the disbanding point at Washington Circle, a mile and a half west of tho Capitol nnd a fexv blocks behind the White House. With a day that xxus almost without a breeze men strong enough to bother the thousands of tlaus, with weather warm enough to make a heavy overcoat uncomfortable and with a misty gray sky that never once threatened to rnln. Washington and Its visitors early scrambled paradexx-ards. And this time nt least the Washing ton police s.ixv to It early In the foro. noon that there xuis no possible way at all to get Into tho roped off asphalt of IVnnsylxunia nvcnuo from the starting Kate to tlio tlnlshltiK xxlro unless ono dropped Into tho avenue from an aero plane. And so tho parade, onc.j It had started, never was Interrupted seriously. Url.lir rhino In on I'nrndrr. As It started bit r than an previous inaugural parade ami vxns a record breaker In size darknes.. had bcruu u gather by the time the tirst thousan.ls of tho monster elv and soml-mllltary seetions that followed tho milium- ...i naval divisions hail toadied the rev lew- Ing stand nt an And approtiriatoly Just as -.'.uno Tammany braves, with Charles K. Murphy at their head and four bands I playlng "Tammany" In relay fabhlon. ! hail swung around tho north end of tho Treasury Jluildlng into tlm white and ! green court of honor lu front of tlm White House, thu decoration t'ommlt teu's electilclntis throw tho switches and the court of honor Unshed lrom semi-darkness Into a blaze of electric glory. Washington says the parade was Us biggest. Also It was wonderfully re splendent. With tho exception of a tart an hour later thnn customary, for which the puraders were blameless, and gaps far too wide betxxeen the various sections, the parade was (lawless. Nev ertheless the lack of spontaneous cheer ing nnd at times the solemn apathy of tho dense crowds ln the grand stunds were unusual. Sometimes about the only romnvo tlon to b- noted In one's particular neighborhood won tho buzz of comments as everybody commented aloud to his seat mato about how quiet everybody ed wan taking tho spectacle. And thero Were enough wondrous things to look upon and to listen to streaming past for aJmoat four hours and a half to arouse, ono would fancy, any crowd to enthusiasm, but they didn't. Plrturt.-ao.ur Indian Chlrfi. There were picked soldiers and t-aii-ors. from tho Chief of Staff of tho army down, PIcturesnuo Indian chiefs, led by tho Julius Harburger of the Sioux nation, heap big chief Hollow Horn Bear, clacked by on their ponies llko the grand llrst part of tho Hon. Will iam K. Cody's educational exhibition. And there was tho great sentimental thfrd act which for days had been prophesied to bring tears to the eyes of the emotional tho snmo being the sight of Tammany Hall and Tam many's leadors, great and small, marching Into vlow after being turned out Into tho snowstorm and the black night twenty, long, long years ago. Ah, boys, back to tho old home, again lifter tuhwentnh long yenhs, but heavens, lad, how tho old home has changed! And thero wore tho glories of tho Annapolis and Went Point cadets corps swinging by. Thero woro blocks nnd blocks of tho ollvo drab and glinting metal guns and carriages of the Held artilleries. Tho howling lTlnceton students didn't emergo from the black ness of night Into tho glow of the court of honor spotlights until almost 7 o'clock, wherefore a President and Vlca-Proaldent, their fa in I He and the nation waited, waited to seo this nar. tlcular band of patriots explode Into view under tno leadership of that irreat champion of tho pnepul, the Hon, Paul Myers, hotter Known as "Kat Mycin." And It may bo stated that at least ths particular point of tho parade route oc cupied by tho Princeton students never was apathetic not while ths Hon. Confirmed on Fourth Fag. WILSON KISSED THE PSALMS, "Take .Not Truth Out of M Mouth," Verse Mp Tonehc. Washington, Mnrch . The Hlble which President Wilson used In taking tho oath of ofllco to-day was tho ono which was used when ho was sworn In as (lovernor of New Jersey. Mr, Wilson modo n special request for this Hlblo. When tho oath was ndmlnislered by tho Chief Justice the Hlble wus opened at random and In kissing the page Mr. Wilson's Hps brushed thoso verses from the book of I 'Halms: "Taku not the word of truth utterly out of my mouth; fur I hope In thy Judgments. So shall I keep thy law continually for ever and ever, And I will walk at liberty: for 1 seek thy precepts. I will speak of thy testimonies ulso before kings and will not be ashamed. And I will do light myself In thy commandments, which I love. My hands also will I lift up under tuy commandments, xx-hlch I love, uud I will meilitato In thy statutes." President Wilson Is not the llrst Presi dent to kiss verses ln Psalms. Presi dent Hayes touched his lips to tho twelfth verso of the 118th Psalm and President Arthur kissed the thlrty-llrst I'snlm. Mr. Cleveland In With of his Inaugurations kissed verses In the book of Psalms. INAUGURATION TWINS NAMED. I'nl-rntu Decide on Woodroxr Wilson nnd Tliotnn .Mamhnll. Hamilton, Ohio, Mnrch A. Twins xvero born this afternoon to Mr, nnd Mrs. William Itlley and tho two loys xx-ero nt onco named by their father Woodroxv Wilson Hlley and Thomas Marshall Hlley. ln order that there might be no mis take In tho record as to prloilty In the naming of twins after the nexv Presi dent and Vice-President Mr. alley nt onco despatched letters to these two of ficials In Washington lnfoimlng them of this Important event ln his family. Ho uIm stated that tho Woodrow Wilson twin xx-as born first and that If there had been triplets ho would have named the third either William Jen nings Hryan or WUham Howard Taft, not Isdng entirely clear In his mind as to which of theso names he preferred. M'COMBS HAS OFFER OF POST AT PARIS Tin- Niitionnl Clitiiriiian Speaks French Fluently, ltut Has Not Accepted Yet. i nfaity for sanitary laws, pure food WxsmsoroN. March - National j J' Irtcrmlnln tho oondl Chalrman William V. McCombs has an l,ons ot labor' offer of the Ambassadorship to Kranco, J but has not yet decided whether or noi j Iia l.-ltl tic..,.. It It lu ii,t.tpatn.l till il... ,,iTor ,-i.mo fr.,m Mr Wilson sunn. lllllt' illl il 1M1 1 M, I .111 .111 I'll I U" tit ll llIIU' .IMO 41 ill I I'l.ll .'II .1111 1'IIIU.-. told ho could have any one of several Isploma.lc jobs that are at the disposal !... .... .1 V. . M Ml t of tho new iTesident """" If ho takes any it Is'llkely that ho will go to Paris. M-. McCombs speak J .11 Ktench Iluently and has for some time - ,i. contemplated making a visit to Kranco. I'xer Mnie Mr. Wll-on xxas elected ,,avf h"n r1"or,,! that somothlnB "''coxere.i s.o. o uio i-ioso oi inn ca n- H'"5" .Ml"' dl."turi.o,t the friendly r. - u - tlons betw.en the txvo men. These re 1" KrPW "m m lnP iricuon vnai voinpeu m nie .Mitionai i omtnittt-e uur- ""' tho lampalgn nnd at the time Mr. McCombs xva- so 111 as to bo unable t take an active pan In tlio xx-ork. Ills place xx-as taken at this time by William (1. McAdoo. the t-w Secretary of tho Treasury. President Wilson has never let i.Up an opportunity to make public avowal of his friendship for McCombs, but tho Impression persists that all is not well between them. Mr. McCombs lias not appeared to have the Influence with Mr. Wilson that ho would Ik- expected to have In view of the circumstances sur rounding the nomination of Mr. Wilson. It has even been reported that Mr. McCombs might resign the chairman ship of tho National Democratic Com mttteo at Its meeting to-morrow. Thero was no indication of any such Intention to-day when Mr. McCombs talked about the plans for the meeting. Ho said he expected that much of tho time, of the meeting would bo taken up With a discussion of wavs and means to continue the work of the committee to ' the end that tho Democrutlc orgnnlza- I tlon throughout the country may boenergy, In tho Industries which hnve the premier of the Wilson Cabinet, was made more eoheMvo. Mr. McCombs will j been conceived nnd built up by the i heartily pleased with the Inaugural, seek to convince the committee that It jgenlus of Individual men and the limit- Although he occupied an Inconspicuous should keep its linger more squarely i less enterprise of groups of mop. Ills phvco In the reviewing stand, being upon all of the purts of the organization, .great also, very great, ln Its moral force, seated some distance from the Presl Ho describes his method of keeping his 'Nowhere else In the xx-orld have noble dent's box, he remnlned throughout the linger on tho organization as a sort of (men and women exhibited In more strlk- ceremony, beating time wltn lilt, hands card Index system. THIRD OF SENATE SWORN. Illlnol Not llrnrraentrd al All- Men Hainpalilrr Vnrauoy, ,..larem. , , , ,, j V winNtiTON, March 4. Theoretically one-thlrd of the membership of tho Senate was sworn ln to-day, but many or tho men who took the oath of otllce are veterans in tho service and had been reelected. Among these were Senntots Tillman, Ilncon. William Aldeu Smith, Simmons, Hankhcad and Nelson. The new Senators who took tho oath and entered on their service for tho first time wero Burleigh of Maine, Weeks of Massachusetts. Colt of Rhode Island. Hughes of Nexv Jersey, Saulsbury of Delaware, James of Kontueky, Shields of Tennessee, Vnrdamnn of Mississippi, I Itansdell of Louisiana, Sterling of South I Dakota, Walsh of Montana, Lnno of Oregon, Norrls of Nebraska, Thompson of Kansus, Shafroth of Colorado and Hoblnson of Arkansas. Thero nro n number of vacancies In tlio Hennto, duo to tho failure of thn States to elect. Illinois is unrepresented, because. Snnator Cullom'H term expired to-day and tho vacancy caused by tho ousting of Senator Larimer has not been filled, tho Legislature being in deadlock. Thero Is also u vacancy from New Hampshire through tho fullure of the Legislature to olect. THE SUN consists to-day of two sections. The news section of 16 pages and an Inauguration picture section of 4 pages. W00DR0W WILSON TAKES OATH; HOSTS ACCLAIM NEW PRESIDENT WILSON'S POLICY TO HUMANIZE NATION President in Innugtirul Says Country Has Been Too Heartless. NEW VISION APPEARS "We Shall Kestore, Not De stroy," nnd Mustier Shall Al ways He Our Motto." Washington. Mnrch 4. Tho inau guration address of Prosldent Woodrow Wilson was spoken from tho stand In front of tho Capitol with n vast crowd spread out before him. The President pointed out very for cibly tho presence of certain evils which menace tho nation's prosperity. We have squandered much of our natural wealth, he said, without proper atten tion to tho conservation of our great resources and have been too absorbed In our Industrial achievements to realize that tho burden of It all has fallen, often unfairly, upon the masses of men, women and children. "Thcro has been," said he, "some thing crude and heartless nnd unfeeling In our haste to succeed and be great." Tuo present change In government simply means thai tho people have ac quire) a new "mint of view and have turned to the Democratic party to bring alHiut thoso changes .which they huvo doomed necessary. "The present duty," said the President, "Is to cleanse, to re consider, to restore, to correct the evil without Impairing tho good," Ho raid that agricultural activities have never yet had. tho cttlclency of great business undertakings, that water courses have been undeveloped and forests untended. He txvlnted. out the Text of tar Addles. The Piesldenl'ii address follows- I "Tliere has been a change of govern , i ment. It began txvo years ago, ... M . .1.. U.... J '" "f fvepresontn t Ives became ' 'tttTj LVn ' llll'lll. II ITHWII I -- I ho, now been completed. The Senate l"M'U P"- "at',1;; I irpiurui iiii.u -,-, ,tt ii.,i. .... .....,.. j of Democrats. What does the change i mean? That Is tho question that Is iitinermost in our minds to-day. That is ,,. ,iu(.t,m i , KOlnK to try to nn oruVr ,f j ,,,.. to ntcrrPt the , oct.nK(in, "It means much more than tho mere success of a party. The success of a ; urty meanM ttl except when the i ..,..... lH ., tiult ,.... for ., iarre , ml Urint(, purpose. No one can mls- take the purpose for xxhleh the nation now seeks to use the Democratic party. It seeks to use It to Interpret a chnntto ! In Its own plans and point of view. ' Some old things with which wo hod grown familiar and which had begun to creep Into the very habit of our thought nnd of our lives have altered their aspect ns wo hnve latterly looked criti cally upon them with fresh, nwnkened eyts; have dropped their disguises and shoxvn themselves alien and sinister. Somo new thing, as wo look franklv upon them, willing to comprehend their real character, have come to assume tne aspect of things long believed lo nnd familiar, stuff of our own convictions, We have been refreshed by a new In sight Into our own life. ,rxr Vlrxrs al In National I. Ifo. "Wo see that ln many things that fife ts very great. It Is Incomparably great in Its material aspect b, In Its body of wealth. In tho diversity nnd sweep of Its ; ing forms the txauty and the energy of to the singing of the Princeton students, patriotic Americans. But notwlthatand sympathy and helpfulness and counsel Ho &ald: lnK the Ideal weather conditions and in their efforts to rectify wrong, alio-i "It was magnificent. They tell me I tno hliniwfi, nf ,hm,..ni,, ,h .,. jvlatr suffering and set tho weak in the there has been nothing to equal it. and ; " , ' 7 thousa'' ho lined way of strength and hope. We hnve built up, moreover, a great system of government, which has stood through h . . resoocts a model tho ff , 's' TJZ L",Pn , i; " " , T JIT V i 1 fortuitous change, against storm and iTfeVontalns every gfeat ilns it In rich abundance I laccldent. Our I thing nnd contain "Hut tho vil hn come with tho good, and much fine gold has been corroded. With riches has como Inexcusable waste, Wo have squandered a great part of what we might have used, and have not stopped to conserve the ex reeding bounty of nature, without which 0,,r Rcnlus for enterprise would luive b,H'n wrtr,less nnd Impotent, scorning to be careful, shamefully prodigal as well as admirably elllclent. Wo have been proud of our Industrial achieve ments, but wo have not hitherto stopped thoughtfully enough to count tho hu man cost, tho cost of lives snuffed out, of energies overtaxed nnd broken, the fearful physical and spiritual cost to tho men and women And children upon whom tho dead weight and burden of It all has fallen pitilessly tho years through. Tho groans and agony of It all had not ynt reached our enrs, the solemn, moving undertone of our life, coming up out of tho minds and fac tories and out of every homo where thn struggle had Its Intimate and fa miliar seat, With tho great govern ment went many deep secret things which wo too long delayed to look Into and scrutinise with candid, (earless Conflntie-f sm Fifth Pagt, SULZER TO SEE WILSON TO-DAY. Hfu He's Stnte Leader nint Mar DU- Pnlronngo. Washington, March 1.- 'lox. Sul.er of New York will talk politics with President Wilson to-morrow. New York Democrats aro very much Inter ested and want to know If questions of patronngo arc to bo given primary consideration. Oov. Hut-tor reiterated to-day his statement that he is tho Democratic leader of Now York. The Now York faithful look with glistening eye, on many Jobs Mint carry fat remuneration. (So v. Hulzer Is as familiar with fnoso pages of the llluo lJook that bear notations of Federal Jobs as any man ln public life. It Is taken for granted that tho Governor will touch upon tho question of patron age In his conferenco with the new President. Tho party situation ln gen eral In Nexv York also xvlll be dis cussed. Gov. Sub.er sold to-day that Presi dent Wilson's Cabinet selections pleuse him Immensely. After looking over the Scnnto lio said hn was prouder than ever to realize that ho was a member of tho Democratic party. MUSE PURSUES MARSHALL. I'oelle I'lTuslon bjr Nicholson Itrarhrs the Vler-Preldrn. Wasiiinoton, SInrrh 4. Vice-President Mnrshnll has heard from the In dlnna pools. Ho received to-day lines from Meredith Nicholson, novelist, poet and local Democratic politician. Mr. Nicholson's contribution was as follows: "Hippy the man that K-alrd tho hrlchti afar. Blent by Olympian ilenn; lint hnptiler lie hoe waron and atar Follow the comic mum. "May you. O lloodfr. rapt In lora britht. Nsrfr Ihs ruldlnr lose Ot that luinrllc ilaufhter ot delight. Te name Ilie comic muif, "Phlloaophy. alert to heed her call, Nothlnr ran lonr refill; VTudoin. encamped by lolly' fllmiy nail, Winki at the comic niUM." Tho Vice-President offered no explan ation when ho unveiled the Indiana poet's production. TUMULTY NOT ON HAND. Sroretary Miasm Inangnratlnn Be. t il J LUAH'"-V(T came Child I III. OTON, March 4. President Wilson's secretary, Joseph P. Tumulty. did not see his chief Inaugurated. Ono of his children Is 111, nnd the secretary spent tho morning nt home. -Mr. Tumulty went to Mm n-iecutlvo ittlccs nt the White House this morning to get In touch with the executive olllclnl force. -While there he pave out the first definite announcement that Mr. Wilson would not send his Cabinet nominations to the Senato until to morrow morning. The first package ever sent to tho White House addressed to Woodroxv Wilson reached thero this morning. It was a box of (lowers from a friend ln Cincinnati. A letter addressed to Mrs. Wilson was delivered nt tho White House nn hour before tho departuto of Mrs. Taft. The Whlto Houso domestic employees were Interested ln the arrival of the first wugonlond of the personal belong ings of tho Wilsons. There xxero seven trunks, eleven suit cases and eleven um brellas. Also there was a pnrt of a huge cake, which It was said was served at the Wilson family dinner at tho Shore- hum Hotel last night. Tho wrapping had lieen torn from tho cake and re- vealed a purple elephant and a brown donkey contrived on Icing. BRYAN IN STAND BEATS TIME. Wavoa III llanda aa. Mndrnta and Sna It's Fine, sin Washington, Mnrch 4. Col. Hryan. 1 suppose not. Certainly everything has moved systematically and successfully. , tninic tne crowas anu tne purnde are much larger than at the Cleveland Inau- ever witnessed." Cot. Hryan was congratulated bv ,rlends on hlH selPC0'' Secretary of Hla,c- ?ut fr Publication he would not ' aautaata, , ai-w VIll'IIICV. tVIJUIl addressed ns "Mr. Secretary" he laugh Ingly said "la that so? Well, 1 haven't seen the afternoon papers, so I don't know how much is true nnd not true," LEAVE HOUSE FOR THE SENATE. Five Ileprcseutatlvrs Trauafrr Field f Activities. Washington. March -1. An un usually large number of Representa tives ln the Houso to-day transferred their, field of otrtclal activity to tho Benato, Among tho mon who quit tho service of tho Houso to enter tho Sen ate woro IleprcsentaUves Burleigh of Maine, Weeks of Massachusetts, OUIo James of Kentucky, Ransdell of Louis iana and Nonis of Nebrasks. Among former members of tho House sworn in as Senators wero rjhafroth of Colorado. UoWnson of Arkansas, Bhnppard of Texaa and Hughes of New Jcrssj. ALL "EAST COAST" POINTS KKACHED BT "ft. T. FLORIDA (FECIAL." Aitantlo Coaat Una. IJ:M noon. I other Lid. Train , Dally. Superior Roadwar. UJS B'nay. Al, Record Throng Witnesses Inauguration on Capl- tol Steps. CEKEMONIES BRILLIANT Vivid Scene in Senate as Marshall Is Sworn In as Vice-President. BRYAN IN LIMELIGHT Demands for Speech From Commoner Embarrass Inaugural Tarty. WILSON IX SOLEMN MOOD Wife mid I)imrliters Mounl Chairs to Listen to Hi Cnpitol Addrehs. Woodrow Wilson wns Inaugurated iih Mm twenty-seventh President of tho United Stntes nt 1 ::il o'clock yesterday afternoon. Tho greatest nHsemhlngf! in tho his tory of the event witnessed the cjrr monies on the stops of the east win; of thn Cnpitol. ThoiiuiH It. Marshall took the o.-uh as Vice-President In tho Senate cbnm bor ninld n scene of great brilliancy. Fifty thousand persons marched in Mm inaugural pnrndo. President Wll son stood for four hours reviewing the columns. Hundreds of thousands of people lined Mac streets, cheering as Mr. Taft nnd Mr. Wilson drove from tbe White House to the Capitol. Mr. Tuft's last uct as President wa lo veto tho sundry civil bill, carryin; millions In appropriations. President Wilson's Inaugural uddrex followed the general ttaemn of bnmnii Izlng the processes of government. The weather wns ideal nnd the In augural ceremonies went through with out a hitch. WTLS0N HAS IDEAL DAY. Warmrat InnuKiiratlnn Wralhrr Mnee INT.'I Ilrnna Itrrord rrorrrl. Wabiiis-oton-, March -1. -Woodrow Wilson of Now Jersey became Mi twenty-seventh President of the Cnltod States at 1:31 o'clock this afternoon Ho took tho oath on the stand at tit east front of the Capitol before th large-it croxx-d that over witnessed th Inauguration of a President. A few minutes before Mr. WINon touched his lips to the Hlble held in th hands of the venerable Chief JuMU'o i tlio United .States Supreme Court Democratic Vice-President and seven teen Democratic Senators had taken th oath in the Senate Chamber. Thoi-e proceedings marked the .ur render by the ltepubllcan party of six teen years of continuous control and the appearance of a full (lodged D.'mo cratlc Administration for the nrst tlm since Cirover Cleveland sat In tho Whlt House. Weather Ideal. No President ever was blessed with a finer Inauguration day than wat Mr Wilson. No Incoming President evet was greeted by a greater thronr of w-ickto-uio Ug "ometning iicjcingr. There was none of the zip and blng that characterized the cnthualaatlc throng that cheered for Col. Roosevelt 0,1 ,n0 aa' ot nls entering office back in 1905. Thero was hardly as much of a demonstration as was accorded to Mr. Taft when he rodo up Pennsylvania ave nuo and back four years ago when ths blizzard had palsied the plans for Mi big celebration. Everybody was pleasid nnd everybody was happy, but a spirit of apathy was plainly notlceablo from ms beginning to tho end of the ceremonies. At no tlmo was this so apparent as at the stand on tho cast front of the Cnpl tol, whero Mr. Wilson was taking the oath of office. Tho cheers that greeted the now President wero only moderate and of brief duration. They seemed, in fact, to be less enthusiastic than the ones that rolled out when William J, Hryan made his appearanco on the plat form. Several times In tho course of the proceedings on tho great stand a vol ley of cheers went up for the Commoner and at tho conclusion of Mr. Wilson's in augural uddress a situation arose which really seemed embarrassing. Thn last words of tho new President's speech Imil hnrdly fallen from his lips when thn crowd shouted: "Bryan! Ilryan' Wn want a speech from Hryan.'' Mr. Wilson's Secretary of State, who