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THE FOREST REPUBLICAN.
RATES OF ADVERTISING: One Square, one im-h, one week... 1 UO One Square, one inch, one month- 3 0 One Square, one inch, 3 iiiuulha..... 5 00 One Square, one inch, one year 10 U0 Two Squared, one year. ... 15 00 Quarter Column, one year 30 00 Half Column, one year .. 50 00 One Column, one year 100 00 Legal advertisement ten ceiile per line each iiiMertioD. We do fine Job Printing of every de scription at reasonable rate, but it's cash on delivery. Published every Wednesday by J. E. WaTNK. Ofuo iu Smoarbaugh 4 Wank Building, KLM aTKKKT TIO.NKSTA, PA. Trrsaa. I.OO Vear, Mlriclly la Ashaare. No subscription rex-oived for shorter period than three mouths. Corronponilotieo solicited, but no notice w ill be taken of miony iikkih voiiuminic ilona. Always give J',mr "",e- Forest Republican. VOL. XXX11I. NO. 46. TIONESTA. PA., WEDNESDAY, MARCH G, 1901. $1.00 PER ANNUM. UOKOUUH OFFICERS. Ilnrgrxt.T. K. Hitehoy. f iisoim-h. Joseph Morgan. J. T. llalo. W. K. l'.llllll, Jus. I. l'avla, t'liaii. Clark, T. K. Armstrong, lr. J. C. Dunn. JnMieet ul (he l'eaeeV. A. Hniulall, S. J. Sotlev. (Wifuote II. K. Moody. (-(r F. I. Anislor. .Hcaoof lreelorn-H. W. Iloleinaii. J. K. Wenk, 11. Jaiiiiosuu, J- V. Hinwdon, Patrick Joyce. W. W. Grove. FOWKST COUNTY OFFICERS. Member of CongreM J. K. P. Hull. Member of Senate A. M. Nocley. AttrmblyA. M. lhiult. I'rtiittnt Judge W. M. Mndsey. A Mortal Juilyet H. H. Crawford, W. II. II. I loiterer. "rofAossoMry, Itegitter Jt Recordrr, fo. John II, KotHirlMon. VaeriT. J. W. JhiiiIosoii, Veaaurer S. M. Henry. (.uinntMsiiiiieiM K. M. Herman, John T. Canton. J, T. Dale. IH.ittiCt Attorneys. D. Irwin. Jury iiiiiiii.iioni l.ovl G. Hey holds, Peter Yotingk. (uroitrr Ir. J. W. Morrow. County A mlitort J. U. Clark, K. J. Flvnii, Geo. 1.. Klntr. ('bicHy .S'Mic-rinfrncldif K. K. Stllitin- or. ICraalnr Term mf ('earl. Fourth Monday of February. Third Monday of May. Fourth Monday of Nepteuilanr. Third Monday of November. k.rrk and HaV.n.li Hrka.1. Presbyterian Sabbath Sehool at 9:15 a. ni.t M. K. Sabbath MohiMil al 10:u0 a. m. Preaching In M. K. Chureli every Sab bath eveninii by Hev. W. P. Murray. Preaching In the F. M. Clmreh every Naldiath evening nt the usual hour. Itev. C. II. Miller, Pastor. Service In tho Presbyterian Church every Sabbath morning and evening, Itev. J. V. McAuinch uinciating. The regular mewling of the W. C. T. U. are held at the headquarter on the second ami fourth Tuesdays of each in. nil). BUSINESS DIRECTORY. pp NKSTA LODGE, No.3t.fl, I.O.O. F. 1 Me"ta every Tuesday evening, In Odd Kellowa' Hall, 'Partridge building. ,)IIKST I.ODHK, No. ISI.A.O. U. W., I Meet every Friday evening ltt..O.U. W. Hall, Tinnosta. CA PT. U F.O U I K STOW POST, No. 274 (I. A, 11. Meet 1st and 3d Monday evenimr iu each month, In A. O. V, . Hall, Tionesta, CAI'T. OKOKtSK STOW COUPS, No. 117, W. It. C, meeta first and third WcliiMilav evening of each month, 'n A. O. U. W. hall, Tionmla, Pa. 'piONRSTA TKN'T, No. KU, K. O. T. 1 M., nieola -nil ami 4lh Wednesday evening in each month in A. O. U. Vi. hall TioneHta, Pa. P F. KITCIIKY. 1 ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, Tionesta, Pa. 1) M. CI. A UK, I ATTORN KY-AT-l.AW, Tionosts, Penna. Olllce, for the present, over Haslet's atore. SAMUF.I. C. CAI.HOUN, ATTOHN EY-AT-LA W, lllln at Carson's Jowelry atoro, Tio liosla. Pa. All legal business) ami coiloc lions promptly and faithfully attended to. J W. MOKKOW. M. D., Phvaician, Surgeon A Dentiat. Olllce and Heaidence Hires ihiora north of Hotel Agnew, Tloneata. Profeaaionat calla promptly reapontlod to at all houra. L) II. F.J. llOVAKD, l'liyaiclan . surgeon, TIONKSTA, PA. D. J. C. DUNN, PHYSICIAN AXDSUKOKON. Olllce over Heath t Killmer'a atore, Tioneata, Pa. ProfeMalonal calla prompt ly responded to at all houra of day or night. Residence May St. 1 H. J. I). GUEAVKS, J Physician and Surgeon. Olllce and residence above Fores C. National Hank, HOTKIi WKAVKK, K. A. WK.VVKH, Proprietor. Thia hotel, formerly the Ijiwrenco House, has undergone a eompletechange, and ia now furnished with all the mod ern improvements. Heated and lighted throughout with natural gas, bathrooms, hot and cold water, etc. The comforts of guests never neglected. 1ENTUA i HOUSE. V.y o E HOW A E HOW Proprietor. Tionaeta, Pa. This Is the most centrally located hotel in the place, and has all the modern Improvements. No pains will lie spared to make It a pleasant stopping place for the traveling public. First class Livery in connection. piIIL. EMERT FANCY BOOT A SHOEMAKER. Shop in Walters building. Cor. Elm and N alnut streets. Is prepared to do all Kinds of custom work from the II nest U the coarsest and guarantee his work to give perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten tion given to mending, and prices rea sonable. JORENZO FULTON. Manufacturer of and Dealer In HARNESS. COLLARS, BRIDLES. And all kinds of HORSE FURNISHING GOODS. TIONESTA. PA. 1. 1 HASLET k Ml GENERAL MERCHANTS, Furniture Dealers, AND UNDERTAKERS. TIONESTA, TENN. NONE LEFT: Rheumatic Aches, Head Aclie or Lumbago, After Using WANO ELECTRIC 0IL.-25C. It Removes l'imples and Makes Ibe Skio soft and flue. All drug stores, or sent pre-paid. THE WANO CO., Warren, fa. BRAND INAUGURATION, Drizzling Rain Failed to Damp en Pomp and Splendor. NOTABLE MILITARY 8PEUTACLE luiprMalve Criuoale KeeompanUd tha luiluotiun lulu Ofllo uf MrKlQUy and HooMvtlt Inauguration I'a raile tlx Hue.: That Ua fever Heau livid. WASHINGTON", March i.Ou an iuiiuciifc Htiiuil erected ls-fore the cusl front of tile Cupitol Preiiiileut Williuir .MrK.nli y of Ohio mini tisluy inuiiKurutec' fur his second term as president of tui I'lilted Stnt.s. tluthered ii run ud him and filling tin aland 'kI.IikI him wa asaeiubled tin gieutcKt collectiun uf nutulilea, native mid foreign, tliut lilil' ever lent its presence tc an iiiiiiigiiriitiou priKvediliK. Meinlicn if the seuute and liuiise luaugurutluL roiiiiuittcva, uiciiila-rs uf both pullticui pnrtles, fnieigi: em! aasuilors, uieiubers ul the diplomatic corps, reireeiit!itivea ol the anuv nud luivy and prominent mer froiii nil purls of the l'nite.1 Stutet haikcd on lit the impressive ceremony. The on t li was administered by Cliicl Justiie Fuller of the I'nited Stutei su preme court. The nentln r ia nlwnya a source of ap prehension on iiiiiiiKuintiiui day, nml it lots In'cume almost a truism that uevel can a presiileiit expect en two consecu tive imniKiiriitloiis to have even fiiit weuther. At 3 u'clis k in the morning a drilling ruin wus fulling. Itut n leuit S o'clock the eluinls la-gun to break and in the course of mi hour bread Im-kiiis of sun light swept the avenue. The weather took a change for tin wuisi la fore iiihiIi. , The skies hecntnt overeust, and ls'fore 1 o'-.-hsk a light rain was falling and descended heavily while the president was delivering hia inaugural allres. Hi fore nml nil about the stand, fill lug the Capitol grounds until there W4i scarcely an inch uf space for another tc Maud upon, was gathered the greatest crowd thut ever mitnessed the inaugu ration ceremony. It wua a apcctacl never to be forgotten. The sea of eager, curious, upturned faces covering a vaat expanse was truly a wonderful sight. Color W'us everywhere. The modest dec orations of the stand upon which the awcuring-lti Icok place were not to he su n. The crowd aurged as close as it could. Flags were waved above the hcailk of the multitude, seemingly iu unison ami in perfect time. Itoaettce, rUESlPKXT M KINI.ET. buttons ami liblsiiis were on each man's ront lapel. The fair ones outdid their brothers of the sterner sex In the mutter of showing the national colors. Hut vcryoiic Hurt some kind of ribbon. The hubbub of voices was like the roar of an approaching express train, never censing, lint when Chief Justice Fulllcr bi-kMii nailing the won', of the oath the silence was imposing. ll eyes were voice., wire stilled as if by magic. The strniiiid to catch a glimpse of the cer emony. All ears were strained to hear the words of the man who had been chos en for the second time to watch over and guide the destinies of "O.OOtl.OtKJ people, livery nerve in each body was at high tension. President .McKiuley himself was least effected by the sublime, the awe-inspiring ceremony in which he was the central Jlgurc; or, at least, he preserved the calmest exterior. The form of ontli ad ministered to Mr. McKiuley four years aito and to the presidents preceding him, -.vns nilhered to. Chief Justice Fulllcr put the ipicstious ill a moderate tone. The presiihnt's responses were clear, distinct and uudihle at some distance from the stand. At the conclusion of the ceremony the crowd cave vent to Its enthusinsm. Their liigh-tensioiicd nerves were relaxed anil a roar of cheers went mi that seemed to shake l'ie very walls of the Capitol. It was some time before quiet could be restored and the crowd waited in re spectful and eager silence for the pre;:! ilent's inaugural address. M'KINLEY'S ADDRESS. Itevl.w of Principal Kveiits of latt Four Years and Onlllns of Onr Future C'ourte. President Mi Kinh y's address was as follows: My Fellow Citixcus When we as sembled here on March 4, 1W, there was great anxiety with regard to onr cur-, rcucy and crcilil. None exists now. Then our treasury receipts were inad equate to meet the current obligations of the government. Now they are suf ilcient for all public needs, and we have a surplus Instead of a deficit. Then I felt constrained to convene the con gress in extraordinary session to devise revenues to pay the ordinary expense? of the government. Now- I have the satisfaction to announce that the cou rress just closed has reduced ttUHtioii in the sum of $11,kki,(n). ' Then there was deep solicitude be- Tore long depression In our tnanufac- Turing, milling, agricultural and mer cantile iiiilustrier, anil the consequent distress of our laboring population. Now every avenue of production li cruwi'ed with activity, labor is well cm ployed, and American products .find guod markets at home ami ubroud. Our diversified productions, however ore inert-using in inch unprecedented volume as to admonish ns of the iteccs sity of still further enlarging our for eign markets by hrouder commercial re hit ions. For this purpose reciprocal tradt arrangements with other nations shoalc1 iu liberul spirit be carefully cultivuted and promoted. The national verdict of IS! Mi has fol the most purt been executed. What- tver remain unfulfilled is a cuiitiuuiuj TiiFonong RnnKVK!r. obligation resting with andimin!?he force upon the executive nml the con gress. Itut fortunate as our conditior Is, its permanence can amly be assured by sound business methods and strict economy Iu national administration am legislation. We should not permit otn great prosperity to lead us to recklesi ventures in business or prolligacy In pill: He expenditures. While the congress de termine the objects nml the sum ol appropriations, the olllciuls of the ex ecutive departments are responsible fot honest and faithful disbursement anil it shotilil be their constant care to avoiii waste and extrnvnirauce. Honesty, capacity and Industry art nowhere more holism livable than III pule lie employment. These should be fund amental requisites to original appropria tions nud the surest guarantees against removal. V4ni Keciinif. I o v liihl--. Four years ago we stood on the brink of war without the people knowing it, and without any preparation or effort nt preparation for the impending peril. I did all that iu honor could be done ta avoid the war, but without avail. It be came Inevitable ami the congress, at ttt first regular session, without party di vision, provided money in anticipation of the crisis and in preparation to meet it. It cntne. Tlie result wus signally favorably to American arms anil iu the hightst decree honorable to the govern men:. It haposed upon us obligations from Which wc cm not escape, ami from which it would be dishonorable to seek to es cape. We are now at peace with the world and it Is my fervent prayer that, if dilTereiiees arise between us anil other powers tiiey may be settled by peace ful arbiirii'ioi- mid that hereafter w may be spared the horrors of war. Entrusted by the people fur a second time with the olllce of president, I en ter upon its administration appreciating the great responsibilities which atttacb to their renewed honor and commission, piomising unreserved devotion on my part to their faithful discharge anil rev erently invoking for my guidance the direction and favor of Almighty Owl. I should shrink from the duties thU day assumed if I did not feel that In their performances I should have the co-operation of the wise and patriotic men of it 1 1 parties. It encourages me for the great task which I now under take to believe that those who volun tarily committed to Ine the trust Im posed upon the chief executive of the republic, will give to nic generous sup port in uiy duties to preserve, protect and defend the constitution of the I'nit ed Slates, and to take care that the law: be faithfully executed. The national purpose is indicated through a national election. It is the constitutional method of ascertaining the public will. When once it is registered, it is a law to us all, and faithful observance should follow its decrees. 1-eiMltitiA I. to Mas lllHvenie i. Strong hearts and helpful hands are needed, ami fortunately, we have them In every part of our beloved country. We are reunited. Sectionalism hus dis appeared. Division on public questions can no longer be traced by the war inapt of ISM. These old differences less and loss disturb the judgment. Existing problems demand the thought ami quick en the conscience of the country and the responsibility for their .resenee, ns well us for their righteous settlement, rests upon us all no more upon me than upon rou. There are some national questions in the solution of which patriotism should er.cliule partisanship. Magnifying their (lillieulties will not take them off our bands nor facilitate their adjustment. Distrust of the capacity, integrity and high purpose of the Americau people will not be an inspiring theme for future po litical contests. Hark pictures and gloomy forebodings are worse than useless. These only becloud, they do not help to point the way of safety nud honor. '"Hope maketh not aslinmeil." The prophets of evil were not the builders ol the republic, nor in Its crisis since have they saved or served it. The faith of the fathers was a mighty force in Its crea tion, and the faith of the ilescemlnutl lias wrought its progress ami furnished its defendeds ill the ability of our people to solve wisely and for civilization (h mighty problems resting upon them. The American people, intrenched in free dom at home, tuke their love for it with I hem wherever they go and they reject as mistaken and unworthy the doitriuf thut we lose onr own liberties by secur ing the euduring fo Intions of liberty to atlicrs. Our institutions will not de terlornte by extension, and our sense o: justice will not abate under tropic sun: in distant sens. As heretofore, so here after will the nnthni demonstrate Iti lituesi to administer any new estate which eveuts devolve upon it. nud li fear of God will "take occasion by thi hand and make the bounds offrecdon wider yet." If there are those among us who uiaki our way more dilllcult, we must not b disheartened, but the more earnest! dedicate ourselves to the task upon whiel we have rightly entered. The path o' progress is seldom smooth. New tiling nre often found hard to do. Our fnther found them so. We find them so. The: nre Inconvenient. They cost ns some thug. Itut nre we not made better fo: the effort and saiTtice, and are not thon we serve lifted up and blessed? We will be consoled, too, with the fac that opposition has confronted every on ward movement of the republic fron its opening hour until now, but withou success. The republic has marched on and oa am ltd every step bus exalted frcedon and humanity. We ore undergoing Ih same ordeal, as did our predecessor neiirly a century ago. They triumphed Will their successors falter and plea (Tgnnie impotency iu the notion. Surely after 12." years of achieve ment for mankind we will not uov surrender our equality with other powen on matters fundamental and essentia to nationality. With no such purposi was the nation created. In no sucl spirit has it developed its full and hide pendent sovereignty. We adhere to tin principle of equality among ourselvel and by no act of ours will wc asslgi to ourselves a subordinate rank in th family of nations. My fellow citizens, the public event: of the past four years have gone Inti history. They are too near .to Justif; recital. Some of them were unforeseen many of them momentous and far-reach ing in their consequences to ourselves am! onr relations with the rest of the world. 1.0CA? ioie -inn -ol ' or 1 lilt pp li . The part we bore so honorably In thi thrilling scenes in Clihia, while new to Ainerieuu life, has been in hormon; with the true spirit and best traditions and in dealing with the results its polio; will be that of moderation and fairness We face at this moment a most tin portnut question, that of the future re intions of the I'nited States and Cuba With our near neighbors we must re main close friends. The declaration oi the purposes .' this government iu thi resolution of April '20, ISPS, must bi made iod. Kver since the evacuatlul of the island by the army of Spain tin executive with all practicable speed lull been assisting its people iu the successivi steps necessary to the estnblisnient of I free and independent government pre pans to assume and perform the obli gatious of international law which iiok rest upon tlie United States under thi treaty of Paris. The convention electee by the people to flame a constitution ll approaching the completion of its la bors. The transfer of American contro to the new government is of such greai Importance, involving an obligation re suiting from our intervention ami tin treaty uf peace, that I am glad to In advised by the recent act of congress ol the policy which tlie legislative brand of the government deems essential to tin best interests of Cuba mid the Vnitec States. Tlie principles, which led to our Inter ventiou, require that tile funilaiuctita law, upon which tile new government rests, should be adapted to secure a gov eminent capable of performing the dutlei and discharging the functions of a sepa rate nation, of observing iis interna tional obligations, of protecting life anc property, insuring order, safety and lib crty, and conforming to the established and historical policy of the I'nited State! in its relation to Cuba. The peace whiel we lire pledged to leave to the Cubai people, must curry with it the guarantee! of perma nance. We become sponson for the pacification of the island, and wi remain accountable to the Cubans, nc less than to our own country anil peo pie, for the reconstruction of Cuba as free commonwealth on abiding foitmla lions uf right, justice, liberty and ns sureil order. Our enfranchisement ot the people will not be completed untl free Cuba shall be a reality, not t name; a perfect entity, not a hasty ex periiuent bearing within itself the ele meuts of failure While the treaty of pence with Rpnli wns ratified on the Cth of February, ISO!) and ratifications were exchanged near! two years ago, the congress has indicate! no form of government for the Philip pine islands. It has, however, provide! an army to enable the executive to sup press the Insurrection there.rostore pence give security to the inhabitants and es tablish tlie authority of the I'nited Stutet throughout the the archipelago. It bat authorized the organization of nativi troops as auxiliary to the regulur force It has been advised from time t( lime of the acts of the military and nava officers in the islnmls, of my action in appointing civil commissions, of the in structions with which they wcrt charged, of their duties ami powers, ot their recommendations and of their sev eral acts under executive commission, together with the very complete general inforuiatiou they have submitted. Thest reports fully set forth the conditions, pust uinl (present, iu tiie islands, and tin instructions clearly show tlie priiu-iples which will guide the executive until the congress sbiill, as it is riquircd tn do by the treaty, determine the civil rights anil political status of the native inhabitants.' ORDER OF PARADE. Soldlars Mad Civilians From Coast Cuait and From th takes lo the Cnir In Unr Ta-n-Every pit sldi ntlal inauguration In re cent years hus had its parade, always creditable in size and varii-ty and usually having some distinctive fenture. That which followed President McKiuley on his return from the Capitol to the White House and pato-.id iu review there before ..isfl THE WHITE HOUSE. him was iliffirent from all its predeces sors in the majestic predominance of the militury feature. The civil contingent was quite up to the average point of nura hers; yet by actual count made by the mnrshul the men in soldierly uniform outnumbered the civilians in line by more than threi to one. In the ranks of blue were mui:y so'diers who hud carried the country s Hug fur out into the world, and hud wgeil a war which was all in the future when the last inaugural pro cession marched along Pennsylvania avenue. With the" ounger veterans, and in tlie place of honor as the president I escort, marched another contingent made up iutitely of soldiers of the civil wur, all gray-haired and showing in gait and licit forms murks of the passug" ol yeaiB and of the lingering effects of the great battles and cauipuigus of the most stupendous struggle that the world oai ten o'lil it was an easy prophecy to oo serve that never again Would they be able to make as brave and numerous a showing iu their effort to escort a presi dent eii the occasion of his accession tc otbee. For the first time in a quarter of s century the presideut rode from the White House to the Cupitol without a succe.-sor beside him ill his curriuge. Grant was the last of the presidents ul the I'nited States up to this time to oc cupy a similar position. President Mc Kiuley had for his companions iu hit carriage members of the committee spec ially chosen by congress to take charge of the inauguration, headed by Senatoi Murk Hunnii, himself a national figure. The nations of the world, greut and small, paid their tribute to the president ill attendance at the ceremonies at the Capitol mid in reviewing the great pa rade. The American navy was represented in the ceremonies more numerously than ever before. Half a dozen warships con tributed through their sailors and ma rines one of tlie most unique and enjoy- able features of the ceremonies, marching over a thousand strong along the streets, I irii-ru Ciiiv i ..it.. The states of the Union rendered theli homage to the president and demonstrat ed that no party feeling dominated the greut event by the attendance of 13 gov ernors representing North, South, East ami West, most of tlieni accompanied by numerous staffs. There Were (lover nor (Mfll of New York, Governor Yutei of Illinois, Governor Wins of Michigan. Governor Van Sundt of Minnesota, Gov ernor ICichards of Wyoming, Goveruoi btone of Pennsylvania. Governor Died lich of Nebraska, Governor Shaw ol Iowa. Governor (,'rune of Massachusetts, Governor iacMilluu of Tennessee, Gov ernor liarncs of Oklahoma, Governor Smith of Muryluml, Governor Longiuo uf Mississippi, Governor Heard of Louis iana and Governor Mel.cuu of Con necticut It was just 10:30 o'clock when the presideut entered the White House car-riage.-w liich was druwn by four superb ly groomed horses belonging to tlie exec utive si oliks. With him in tlie carriage were .Senators Iluiuia and Jones ana Itepresentutive Cuiiuun. In one of the carriages Admiral Dewey and General Miles. were seated together, In full dress uniform. Tile carriages left the gi-'junds by the east gate and turned west up Pennsylvania avenue to reach the rear uf the escorting column and then countermarch, passing the White House ugaiu ut 10:50 o'clock. Gruud Marshal Greene and stall were at the head of the line. Thi stall were very numerous and made a splendid uppearance iu ful dress uniforms, representing every branch ol the military service. .Vl'iei quite a breach in the Hue came the old veterans of the civil war headed by G.neial Duniel K. Sickles, sitting on his charger iu magnificent style, not withstanding the absence of the leg he left on the field of Gettysburg. Two baud supplied stirring music for the old veterans. '1 he right of line wus the L'nifoilu Veteran I'niou. followed by the Union Veteran Legion, aud they in turn by th grizzly old veterans of the Grand Army of the Hepubliv. A great sho:it went up as the gray uni forms i f the West Point cadets cuuie ill sight. Kight in their footsteps came the middies fron. Annapolis uud the march ing uf both was superb. I'iirlo I. : . .- i.t ..vhletirr. One of the most novel aud impressive Ccat.irrs of the whole day's ceremony was tlie Porto Iticuu battalion. Like Veteruus at the word of coiiiinuuil tin- hat tuiion swung into line of uiurch. They had been resting on Pennsylvania uveuue near Eleventh street, and as the red- touted liitillei yinen passed thein they wheeled with beautiful precision into their place w ithout causing a second's de lay in the marching line. The crowd scut up u mighty cheer as these! soldiers, the infants of the I'nited Vutcs army, slipped briskly along. ihowing their pride und pleasure by linilil'g faceu. Tli lletitru ).atc . After the president had concluded his inaugural address tlie biMimiug of can non Slid liliire of bugles announced that the presideut was ready to proceed to the White House. Column after column sif the uniformed ranks swung into posi tion and the long lines took on animation .nn! motion. A' tlie head rode Major Jeiieral Francis V. Greene, grand uiar ilial, surrounded by his brilliant array gM.iill -jnfaTZM :r.rr. The congress having (Ailed the sane tiou of its authority to the powers al reaity possessed and exercised by thi executive under the constitution, thercoj leaving with the executive the responsi bility for the government of the Philip pines, I shall continue the efforts alreadj begun until order shall be restore throughout the islands, and as fust ai conditions permit will establish local gov erninents In a formation of which" thi full co-operation of the people has beei already invited, aud when establishes: will encourage the people to admiuiste them. The settled puruose, long agi proclaimed to afford the inhabitants o: the island! self-government as fust ai they were ready for it, would be par sued with eurnestuess and fidelity. Already something has been accom plished in this direction. The govern incut's representatives, civil and mill lary, are doing faithful and noble worl iu their mission of emancipation, ant merit the approval and support of the! countrymen. The most liberal terms o amnesty have already been comuitinlcat ed to the insurgents, and the way is stll open for those who have raised thei. onus against the government, for hon ornide submission to its authority. On countijmen should not be deceived. Wi are not waging war against the iuhabi touts of the Philippine isluuds. A por lion of them are not making war agaius Hie Vuited States. By far the greate I art of the inhabitants recoa-niee Amerl can sovereignty and we deem it as I guarantee of order and of security fo, life, property, liberty, freedom of con science uud tlie pursuit of happiness To them the full protection will be given They shall uever be ubandoned. We wil not leave the destiuy of the loyal mil lions in the island to the disloyal thous owl, who are ir rebellion against thi United Stutes. Order under civil instltu tinus will come as soon as those win now break the peace sloill keep it Force will not be needed or used, whel those who make war against us shal make it no more. May It end withou tin tiler bloodshed and may there hi ushered iu the reign of peace to be imub permanent by a government uf libeit; iimier luw. ROOSEVELT INAUGURATED Oath AUuilnlilered In the enata Cham tier bv tssnalor Frye. Vice President Theodore Itooscvelt o: Ne w York was sworn iu iu the sennti chamber. II. fore the desk of the pres idcut of the senute were gathered thi numbers of the cabinet, members of thi foreign diplomatic corps, representative! of the army uud navy and members 0. the committees on inauguration for vlci president. Senator Frye, who has la-ei piesiili nt of the senate since the death o: Vice President Iloburt, administered thi l ath of olllce. The senute chamber was packed, Thi EAST motVT OF THE CAPITOL. galleries were crowded with people, man; of whom had been waiting for admit tance since dawn. The crush outsidi was terrible. A solemn silence reigned within. Thi eereuiuuy was scarcely less iiuprcssivi than the inauguration of President Me Kinley. The sninc coolness for which "Teddy.' un tin people of the nation huve grown ti cull the new vice president, lias beet noted, wus exhibited by him. I In re uuzeii the solemnity of the ceremon) and gravely heard and responded to thi form of oath. Senator Frye wus deep ly utiectiil, remembering the murk of re spect aud Loicr that had becu couferree I ion him ly his fellow senators only twi days befon. He was the first to elasi the new vice president's bund after thi oath had been udiniuistereil. Tliei itooseveli, his military presence com uittndmg tlie attention and notice uf al in the chamber, began his inaugural ad dress. Vice President Kooscvelt auni: "The history of the tree Kovcrnmen: Is in lurxe part the history of those repre sentative legislative bodies, in wiucii. from the earliest times, free government has found Its loftiest expression. The) must ever hold a peculiar and ix.ilttti position in the record which tells how the greut nations ut the world have endeavored to achieve and preserve orderly ireedom. No muii can render tc. his bellows Kiedttr service than is ren dered by him, wno, with tc-aric-ssnesa and honesty, with san.ty uud disinteriAt edness. duis hi life work us a memiier of such a body, tipeciuliy is this the case when the legislature in which the service is rendered, is a vital part in the governmental machinery of on of those world-powe-rb to whose hand, in the course of the uges, is entrusted a leud'ng part in shaping the destinies of munkind. "For weal or fur woe, for good or for evil, this is true of our own mistiO' na tion Ureal privileges und great powers are ours, und heavy are the responsibili ties that go with these privileges and these powers. Acccrdluaiy us we do will or Ul, so shall mankind In the future be ruisc-d or cast down. "We belonK to a young nation, already of giant strength, yet whose present strength is but a forecast ol the pi-wer that is to come. We stand supreme 1n a continent, in a hemisphere. Hast and West we look across the two arc-at oceans toward the larger world-life in wtnuh. whether we will or not, we mast take an ever-lncreusing share. And as, ke-vn-eyeei, we gaxe into the moving years, duties, new and old, rise thick and fast to conlront us from within and from without. There Is every reason why we should face these duties with a sober appreciation alike of their importance and of their difficulty but there Is also every reason for faclr.a them with hiah -hearted re-solution and eager and eonttdent faith In our capacity to do them aright. "A grat work lies ready to the hand of this ae-ner.iMon; It should count it self happy indeid thai to It Is given the privileKe of e'oitiK such a work. A had lug part therein must be taken l.v lm.. the aUKtist and powerful Ii-slslalU-- li--l uver which I havs been called to pr.sids. it'iat deeply I appreciate the pr!viav ot -oy postti'in; for hlah indent Is the honor ' presiding over the Americau senate At he outset of the Twentieth Century " or mounted sides and staff officer Btnk of thcin rode Major General Brooke, chief marshal, with line on Hue of staff officers. H.ailiiiir the rank ntid file of the military division came Major General Ludlow and another showy group of officers. The rain i-aiiie pelting down and the great cours uf ."' . v turned up around their ears. Leading tht first brigade marched the gray coaled cadets from West Point, atepp.ug iu in .1 tary precision and after them the naval cadets from Arnapolis vicing with the West Pointers in perfeat formation aud soldierly bearing. Tlie preside lit walked with firm step, glancing and nodding to the right anl left, but never stopping until he reached his carriage The top of that vehicle was covered so thut when the president once entered it he was quite concealed from the public gaze. Senators Hunna and .bunt of Arkansas aud lb p. - - :itiv Cannon entered the carrii e it'i hitn. '1 he vice president we i. : puub'4 on his trip by Si nator S oai ; .....I Iti. res. ntatives Dalzell and '. - It was 2:20 when they took '..Ax pluce in the parade aud the process!) which had straightened out started fairly for the White House. The ruin ceased falling as the presidential party turosd into Pennsylvania avenue ttt the pence monument. 'the procci-sion from the Cupitol was pn.etii-ully in thi- same order as the tr.i. from the White House except that th contingent of civil war veterans whi ttled us the guard of honor In the first parade were oii.it led in the renin. The weather, which had been e rv !i i ly bad tor nla ut two hours, improved slightly sunn iiftet the parade started but rain dri:-.lei! intermittently durius the luternoii'i. Tec presidttit smiled aud lifted his hat repeatedly in uekuowledgiueut of the cheering crowd along the line and Vice President Roosevelt bowed aud waved his hat almcst continuously with the broadest smile illuminating his feuturis 'I.'o heavy overcoats ami capes of the regulars, which ou the first march undei tin- sun hud Is-en perhaps tiui-oiiifoi-talde now proved of advantage for at h ast tin bleu had dry skins which w-a more ther could be said of the cadets, overcuutlest uuu iu dress nnit'orma. IN TH- t ALLROOM. Decoration lai s'i noil Prof -a, Yel .Hod ll a .1 Planning; Ve il The inaugural ball, like the other fea tiircs of the iuai.giii-atioii, was far uur away ahead of features uf its kiud it past years. The pension building resem bled a fairy palace, with gnllunt kuighu and fair ladies tit a regal fete. The soul bre-clml civilians iu full dress, the repre sen hi lives of the army aud navy, ttu foreign members of the diplomatic corpi und their military attaches, in gurgeoui uniforms, the fair ludic-s of the cupilal ami beautiful women from all parts ol the United Stutes, in handsome bul gowns, formed a picture seldom before seen. The president opened the Inuugura bull, then retired to his box in balcony where he looked on tlie animated sceua witli appreciation anil satisfaction. The decorations of the bulirooiii in tin Pension building where the grand inaiu ural ball wus held hud yellow for theii predominant tone. No cumbersome ef fects of light ol color were iu evidence but -above and ou all sides stretched I wuy. rippling canopy of yellow bunt lug t'mt coveted the walls and skyligh' ami was broker, only where the liu ing of the president's balcouy at thi west end stood out white iu Is. Id ro lief. Myriads of yellow electric bulla Were set in the garlands of greeu til a' eni wined the scores of pillars supportln, the galleries and shoue out from the start uuiljuurs uf the big Hugs, hung high U in the ceuter of each aide uf the iui mouse hull. This scheme of decoration with yel low as the all-predoiuinutiiig color is i radical departure from the dccurutlvi plan ut the last inaugural ball. Tln-t three great tloiul bells, studded with col nred light.., were Hie most prominent fea ture of the work. This year the soft lignt effect given by the liroud expanse ul golden color ever) u here was iu sharp an favu talile contrast. The subdued yellow glow from the thousands of frosted etec trie bulbs made the great hull as brigh as ut midday. The big fountain iu the ceuter of thi hail held a billcwly muss of the purpli bower of the Philippines. In the mids rose lull pullus and ferns bearing scorcl ol yellow light blossoms and around tin border fringed with the white spirea.weri placed gilded urns of growing pluata aui (lowers. la the extreme west of the ball stout the president's balcony, decked witl groups of Unman wreaths and clusters oi American llcauty roses bound Witt bright-colored ribbons. Above the ex ecittive's stand Hushed a big shield ol haud-embroiilereil silk, topped with a due stuffed specimen of the great America! eagle. 1'owu at the eastern end was the bit si and erected for the musicians. It com prised an upper ami lower story, tht former for the stringed orchestra and tin latter for the aicouimodiition of the bli inaugural chorus and the brass band Buck of the singers and musicians was I great gilded sounding board to throw tin strains of sound to all parts of the bit hull. Ill front stood a beautiful de sign symlsilic uf the Muse of Mslody li the shape of a giant greeu lyre, witl strings ot purple ribbons and on vlthci side crossed musical instruments, oo thi left a lute uud trumpet uud ou tin rig'.i. a guitar ami pi' all fashioned of greoi letieothe with strings ot purple. The balustrades and archways predat ed a brilliant sec tie. No h as thau id atari fiirn-d each of 11 frosted electric gluum set bet Mien the arches on the groaiic' floor to ruiliute through a network ol greeu against the background, glinting with powdered glssa. Suspended be neath each star ami below draped ft- tmins of snnlux were shitiiuitriiig trailer of green and electric bulbs tipped witl a yellow globe. The gilt pillars were en shrouded iu vines and green, aud abovi the bright cirlits of light that crownec th in wi re placed invisible boxes of mow ing tulips, ila.'Toilils, uzulcus and jouquils The expense uf tin ilenn illlohi ciithi is set down ut iiboiit f 15, - The Uora and electric decorations alone came tc nearly t-'",il. there being no ic-s thai la.OUeJ electric lights involved in th" lllj-Lunation. Ac-