Newspaper Page Text
PRESIDENT SWORN IN
WITH MILITARY POMP
(J. A. R. Veterans Were His Special Escort
and Ohioans His Guard of Honor as He
liode in the Magnificent Parade.
JUoosevelt's Induction Was Democratic but He Made It Dramatic
by Turning His Gaze on His Watching Wife and
Relatives in the Senate Gallery.
MONDAY 10 :30 n. m. rrcsldr-n
itol by grunil marshal anil 8t:iiT.
A, of Olilo, followed by tho lL-8t
11 n. in. Catering of owicia.s,
the senate chamber.
11:X a. m. Theodore Roosevelt
States In Ke.nate chamber; cercmon
12 noon President McKlnley ti
front of tho canitul. where ho dcliv
l:'J p. m. Inniipurnl parage mo
7 p. m. Illumination of tho co
T:4. p. in. Fireworks ut t:ie wa
8 p. m. I'ens.on oinoe opened
it p. m. InauRural ball opened
TUESDAY, ll.to a. rn. Concert
3 p. m. Concert in honor ot tn?
8 p. m. Concert Jn honor of st.i
WEDNESDAY. 2 p. m.-Conci'
8 p. m. Concert in honor or vi
Chorus of CoO voices.
William McKlnley was on March 4 in
augurated for a second time, being tho
eighth in tho line of presidents honored
with a second consecutive term. Slmu.
taneously Theodore Kooeevelt, of New
York, became vice-president. The cere
.monles wero most impressive.
Every presidential inauguration In re
cent years hus had its parade. That
which fol owed McKlnley on his return
from the capitol to the White House and
passed in review thero before him, was
different from all its predecessors in the
predominance of the military feature.
With tho younger veterans, and in the
place of honor, as the president's escort,
marched a contingent made up entirely
of soldiers of the civil war, showing in
gait and bent forms marks of the years.
It was an easy prophesy to observe that
never again would they be able to make
as brave and numerous a showing. At
their head, to quicken their step, march
ed tho "ltough Klder band," suggestive
of the extraordinary organization which
marked tho Spanish-American war.
For the first time in the quarter of a
century the president rode from the
FVVhlto House to the capitol without a
successor beside him in his carriage.
Grant was the last of the presidents of
the United States up to this time to oc
cupy a similar position. President Mc
Klnley had for his companions in his car
riage members of the committee special
ly chosen by congress to take charge of
the inauguration, headed by Mark Ilanna.
The navy was represented in tho cere
monies mora numerously than ever bo
fOie. Half a dozen warships, moro than
havo assembled in the Potomac since the
days of tho civil war, contributed through!
their sailors and marines one of the mi
unique features of the ceremony, march
ing over a thousand strong along the
Btrcets. - i
Down on the water front lay moored
the famous old flagship Hartiord, wtiLe
at the navy yard floated the grim double
turreted monitor Puritan. Further uovvn
tho Potomac lay other vessels unabie to
get up the river to Washington, hu
Whoso cr&ws swcl.ed the list of p u a lcr.
The states of the union rendered the.i
homage by the attendance of sixteen gov
rnors, representing north, south and
west, most of them accompanied by num
eroua staffs: There were Gov, Ud?U, o'
Kew lork; Yates, of Idlonls; Uli.ss o.
Michigan; Vun Zanc't, of Minnesota
Iticia.cls, of Wyoming; Stone, of Penn
sylvania; Dietrich, of Newark; Shaw, in
Iowa; Crano, of Massachusetts; McMil
lan, of Tennessee; Dockrry, of Missouri
Uarnes, of Oklahoma; Smith, of Mary
land; Longlno, of Mississippi; Heard, o;
o Douls.na; McLean, of t'cnT''' -
Though worn and weary, tho legislative
branch of tha national government fa'ih
fully executed Its part in the day's cere
monies. The protracted sessions of tha
last few days Involving work day r.nd
night imposed severe physical strain upon
tho senators - and representatives, j et
when the time came to close up the task
of legislation and turn to tho inaugura
tion of tho prasilent, all was in readings
In tho capitoL
Money saved by using the Commercial
Oredit Co.'s rcporlx.
It was a few minutes after 10 oVI.vk
when Troop A, of Cleveland, O., 80 me",
commanded by Capt. Hunt uperi!y
mounted, filed into the While House
grounds through the east gate and took
up a position facing the front of tho man
sion. Veterans of the civil war and th
first division of the military grand divta'on
which formed the escort under tho cum
maud of the grand marshal, hid
formed on tho avenuo facing th'
mansion. The rough rider band in the!
khaki uniforms woh n'sa in pos.tion sorm
time before the hour of starting.
Tho vice-president-elect was out early
on tha steps of the Cowlcs resldcnot
eliatting with several friends. Ho v.r
baroheaded. At 10 o'clock squadron , of
New York, brilliant In their Hungarian
uniforms of light blue and yell?, clat
tered up at a trot and swung into ;:?!
tlon, squadron front, opposite to the
Cowies residence. The vloe-preHldntl,il
party entered carriages and moved -iff at
a sharp pace for the capitol. Mrs. lloo.io
velt, Mr. Itoofievtlt's two sisters and U.e
six children followed soon nfter In :ep
arato carriages, going to the senate wini?
of the capitol, where from the private feal
lery they witnessed the swearing la of
the new "vice-president.
It was jut. . K when tne Pres.
dent entered the White House carriage,
whloh was drawn by four supei lny
groomed horses belonging to the etocu
tlvo stablfcs. With him In the earring
wero Senator Ilanna, Representatives Mc
Itae and Cannon. Secretary Cortolyo.
and the memlerH of the cabinet toot the;
places In their own carriages, and with
trumpet blast the procession started.
In one of the carriages Admiral Dewe;
and Hen. Miles were seated togather.
' Tho carriages left tho grounds by th
east gate and turned west up Pennsylvn
nla avenue to reach tho renr of the e
cortlnrr column, and then countermarches
passing the White House oraln at ID
9'clock. Grand Marshal Clen. V. V. Green
and staff were at tho head of tho llnr
Tho spectators were thoroughly well be
The staff were very numerous and madV
a splendid appearance In full dress un
forms, representing every branch of th
After quit a breach In the line came
l.ha veterans of the civil war, handed bv
Orn. Daniel 10. Sickles, sitting his charge
In magnificent style, notwithstanding t
absence of tha lg he left nt Gettysburg
Two hands supplied stirring music for thf
veterans. The rt of the parado was ac
cording to schedule.
A notable feature wen a colored contin
gent, composed of n few score aegroe.
vti served elurlrg the civil war.
Oliloana (Jnnrrieil McKlnley.
Squadron A. of Ohio, resp'rndent i
trtack and yellow linlfetrms. white grunt
Jr4a snd the red-teppi'd rl-nprniis. f
lowed as a p'rsoii!l guard of hejnor to t.he
preslelent. Thel- l'iu-' 'hi-"" n-"
proudly. One of the most novel and Im
pressive features of the whole day's cero
inopy was whn. like veterans, at the
word command, the Porto It lean bat
talion swung Into th line i f marcw. i e
had been resting on Pcfinsj IvanU urenue
t left the White House, escorted to the cap
West l oint und Annapolis cadets and Troop
division of tne military division,
diplomats and specially-lnvitel guests In
inaugurated as vice-president of tho United
ies attended by president and a distin-
ok the oath of office on stand at tho cast
ered tho inaugural address.
from capitol up Pennsylvania avenue,
of honor In front of the Wxiito House.
shmgton monument grounds.
lor reception of jjucais ior inaugural ball.
by tho president.
ut l' usioii oitlce In honor of army,
tea of Union.
honor of congress.
ce-presiient and speaker of tho house.
near Eleventh street, and as tha red-coated
artll.erymen passed them they wiiieeied
with a beautiful preelsion intej their pac
without causing a second's delay in th
The crowd sent up a mighty cheer a j
these Infants of the United States annv j
stepped briskly along, showing their prld.
and pleasure by smiling faces.
It was 11:40 when the President, his
cabinet and the escort reached tho capi
tol. McKlnley was conducted, to the pres
ident's room, off the senate lobby, where
he was Immediately Joined bv the joint
committee of the house and senate. After
greetings, the President signed the b.lls
which the dyintr conerrcss had pa
A creat pile awaited him. A few minutes
before 12 the last blh which was tj re
ceive the presidential atproval was
signed, and the president and the mem
bers of the cabinet entered the senate
McKlnley tock the oath of office at 1:17
and Immediately began reading his in
The Presldent'ii Inaiifcnrnl Address.
President McKlnley's Inaugural add.C3s
Is as follows:
"My Fellow-Citizens: When we assem
bled here on the 4th of March, 1S97. there
was great anxiety with regard to our
currency and credit. None exists now.
Then our treasury receipts were inade
quate to meet the current oblig.ulona of
the government. Now they are sufficient
for all public needs, and we have a sur
plus instead of a deficit.
"Then I felt constrained to convene the
congress In extraordinary session to de
vise revenues to pay the ordinary ex
penses of the government. Now I have
tho satisfaction to announce that the con
gress Just closed has reduced taxation In
tho f,um of $11,000,000. Then there was
deep solicitude because of the Ions de
presslon In our manufacturing, mining
agricultural and mercantile Industrie an'
the consequent distress of ur laboring
population. Now every avnre of pr. du
lion Is crowded with activity, labor Is wel
employed and American pn.iiu ts find
sood markets at home and abrcai.
"Our dlvertliiod productl ns, however,
are Increasing to such an unoro cdenteel
volume as to admonish us of tho neces
sity of still further enlarging our mar
kets by broader commercial relall ns. Vor
:hls punose reciprocal tralo arrest
ments with other nations eh mid la lib
eral spirit be carefully cultivated anJ
Congress 1'rjreil to Mronomjp,
"The nntlonal verdict of 1S3G has fnr the
most part tin executed. Whatever re
mains unfulll.l.M is a cont'nul-ur o'dlet
tion resting with undimlnishe-d force on
tho executive and congress. P.ut. fortun
ate as our condition is. Its permanence
can only be assured bv sound business
methods and strict economy In natl na.
administration and legislation. Wo should
not permit our great prosperity t lead
us to reckless ventures In business or
profligacy In pub.io expenditures. While
congress determines the objects and th
sum of appropriations, the bffl.lals of tn
executive departments are resonslbn
for honest and faithful disbursement, and
It should be their constant care to avoid
waste and extrnvneance.
Honesty, capacity nnd Industry are no
where more lndisjensatla than in public
employment. These should ho funda
mental reeiulsltes to original oppolntmcnt
and tho surest guarantees against re
moval. "Four years a?ro wo stood on tho rrink
".f war without the people knowing U
and without any preparation or effort at
prtpa'uilem for the Impending peril. I did
01 that In honor could bo done to avert
he war, but without avail. It became
'nevltable, and the congress at its fir- t
"egular pension without party dlvl.!.vi
nvleVd money in anticipation of the
crisis nnd In : eparatlon to meet it. H
'niiif. The re-sult was signally favorable
to American icms and In the hUhost el
gree honnrnble to the government. It
noscd upon us obligations frem which wo
annot escape nnd from which it would
bo ellshonorable to seek escape.
Now at I'ea"e With the World.
"Wo are now at peace with the vorld,
nnd It is my fervent prayer that If dif
ferences arise between us and othrr pow
ers they may be settled by peaceful arbi
tration and that hereafter eve may. be
spnred the horrors of war.
"Entrusteel by the peoplo for a "eend
time with the office of president. I entr
on its administration appreciating the
great tesronsiMlitics which attach to this
renewed honor and commlsjlon, promising
unreserved devotion oa my part to their
faithful discharge and reverently Invok
'ng for my guidance the direction and
favor of Almighty God.
"I should shrink from the dutlea this
day assumed If 1 did lot feel tint in th lr
,erforinnnce I should have the co-opera-inn
of the wise and patriotic men of .ill
artles. It encourages me fer the great
ask which I now undertake te believe
hat theso who veiluntarlly committed te
io the trust Imposed on the hlf execu
lve of the republic will give to mo iron
rous support In mv duties to preserve,
e' otect nnd defend the consMtntl n f tho
'nlted States 'and to care that the laws
'ie faithfully executed.'
"The national purpose Is Indicated
hrough a natlemal election. It Is the con
stitutional methexl of ascortilnlng tho
public will. When onc It la registered 't
is a law to ns all, and faithful observ
ance should follow lt;i elfcrees.
"Strong hrnrts and helpful hands Are
needed, and. fortunately, we have them
In every part of our beloved country. We
aro reunited. h-cetlonalism has elHap-pea-ed.
Division on ful He questions can
no lonpcr be traced by the war mars of
w;i. These o:el Vfrrrcn',fs les. anf' ess
disturb th judgment. Existing pr-iWems
demand the the.v.uht and qul-kca the c-on-'Clente
of the country, nnd the refponj
MMtv for th-lr presence rn w.jl! as rir
their rlphteous sttlf ment p'sts upon is
all no inere upon me than upon you.
Ilonst for Propleli of Evil."
"TJicre arc pome national questle.ns In
the solution of which patriotism should
exflnd" partisanship. Magnifying their
filfTliilt'es v 111 not taVe them oT our
hands Tior f.acl 1 1 :i t their adjustment. l)is
trust of the capacity. Integrity and hl;:h
purpose of the American people will not
he inspiring them for future political con
tests. Dark pictures and gloomy forebod
ings are worse than useless. These only
becloud, they do not ihelp to point the
way of safety and honor. 'Hope maketh
"The prophets of evil were not the
builders of the republlc, nor in Its crises
since have they served or saved it. iiiv
taith of the fathers was a mighty force in
its creation, nnd the faith of iCielr de
scendants has wrought its procress and
turiithlud its defenders.
"They are obstructionists who despair
and who would destroy confidence in til"
ability eif eur people to solve wisely and
for civilization the mighty problems rest
ing upon them. The .American people, en
trenched In freedom at home, take their
love lor it with them wherever they go.
antl they reject as mistaken and unworthy
tho doctrine that we iose our own liberties
by securing the foundations of liberty to
Liberty" Safe In the Tropica.
"Our Institutions will not dcte:rioiate by
extension, and our sense of Jusiieo will
not abate under tropic suns in distant
seas. As heretofore, so hereafter will the
nation demousttate Its iltness to adminis
ter any new estate which events devolve
.n it, und In the ftar of God will 'take oc
casion by the hand and make tne bound.
yf freedom wider yet.'
"If there aro those among us who would
make our way more ditlicult wo must not
be disheartened, but the more earnestly
dedicate ourselves to the task on whlcti
wo have rlgiitly entered. The path ui
progress is seldom smooth. New things
aro ofun found hard to do. Our fathers
iounl them so. We find them so. They
are Inconvenient. TOicy cost us some
thing. Hut are we not made better for
tho effort and sacrifice, und are not thos.?
we serve lifted up and blcb&ud'.'
"We will be consoled, too. with the fact
that opposition has confronted every on
ward imminent of the republic from its
opening hour until now, but without suc
ebs. Tho republic has marched on and
on, and Its every step has oxaited freedom
and humanity. We are undergoing the
same ordeal as did our predecessors near
ly a century ago. We are fO. lowing the
courso they blazed. They triumphed. Wlh
their successors falter and plead organic
Impotency in the nation? Surely after lit
eais ef achievement fer mankind we will
not now surrcne'er our equality with other
powers on matters fundamental und es
entlal to nationality.
"With no such purpose was the nation
created. In no such spirit has It devel0-ed
Its full and Independent sovereignty. Wo
aelhero to the principle of equality among
ourselves, and bv no act of ours will we
assign to ourselves a subordinate rank in
the family of nations.
Future Itelutlon With Cnln.
"My fellow-citizens, the public events
of the oast four years have gone Into
history. They aro too near to Justify ro- j
cltal. Borne of them were roreseen; many
of them momentous and far reaching in
their consequences to ourstdves and our
relations with the rest of tho world. Tho
part which the United States bore s hon
orably in the thrilling senes In China,
while new to American life, has been In
harmonv with its true spirit and best tra
ditions, and in dealing with the reaulti
its po.lcy will be that of moderation an3
"We face at this moment a most Im
portant question, that of the future re
lations of tho United States and Cuba.
With our near neighbors we must remain
close friends. The declaration of the pur
poses of this government In the resolution
of April 20. 1S98. must be made good. Ever
since the evacuation of the Island by the
army of Spain the executive with all
practicable speed has been assisting its
people In the successive steps necessary
to the establishment cf a free and inde
pendent government prepared to assumo
and perform the obligations of interna
tional law which now rest on tho United
Stat os under the treaty of Paris.
"The convention elected 'by the peoole
t") frame a constitution is Hporoachlng
tho completion of Its labors. The transfer
of American control to the new govern
ment Is of such great Importance, Involv
ing an obligation resulting from our in
tervention nnd the treatv of piace. that
I am glad to bo advised by the recent act
of eongres of t' policy which the lcgls
atlve. branch of the government elcems
essential to the best Interests of Cuba and
the United States.
Principles Cidia Mnst Adhere To
"Tho piincinlcs which led to our Inter
vention require that the fundamental law
on which the new government rests
-hould be adapted to secure a govern
ment capable of performing the duties
nnd discharging the function of a soar- ;
ate nation, of observing its International
obligations, of protecting life and proper
ty. Insurinsr order, safe-ty and l'berty and
onfonnlng to the established anl histor
ical policy of the United States In Its re
lation to Cuba.
"The peace which we are pledged to
leave to tho Cuban people must carry
with It tho guarantees of permanence, i
We became sponsors for the paeiflca lou
of the Hand and we remain r.ceoun able,
no less than to our own country nnd peo
plo. for the reconstruction of Cuba as a'
commonwealth on abiding foundations of
right. Justice, liberty anl assured order.
Our enfranchisement of the prople will
not 1k completed until free Cuba siall he
'a reality, not a name: a perf-ct en'ltv.
not only exoerlment bearing within Itself
the ele ments of failure.'
"Wlille the treaty of peace with Spain
was ratified on the Cth of February. 1S!W,
and ratifications were exchanged nearly
two years age), the ctmgress has Indicated
no form of government for the Philippine
"I" Wrlll Attend to the Philippines.
"Jt has. however, provided an army to
enable the executive to suppress insurrec
tion, restore peace, give security to the
inhabitants and establish the authority
of the- United States throughout the are.h
Ipt'lago. It authorised the organization
e,f native troops a3 auxiliary to tho reg
ular force. It has been advised fnun
Mt.ie to time of the iiot.s of the mili
tary and naval officers in the island, of
ny action in appedntlng civil commis
sion:, of the Instructions with which
they were charged, of their elutles and
powers, of thMr recommendations and
of their several acts under executive
commission, together with the very com
plete gene ral Information they have sub
mitted. These reports fully set forth the
conditions past and present In tho Is
lands, and tho Instructions clearly show
the principles which will g.:lde the execu
tive until the fon.TPss shall, ns It I -4 re
quited to do by the treatv. determine
'the civil rich's and nulitleal status of
the native inhabitants.'
"Conrress having adeled the ranctlon of
its authority to the powers already nos
sesstd and exerrl-ed by thp executive
under the oonsMtutlon, thereby leaving
with the executive the responsibility for
the government of the Philippine. I shall
continue the effort", already beun until
creler .shall be restored thromihout tne
islands and ns fust ns conditions permit
will establish local governments, in the
formation if which the full co-operation
of the people has been nlrendy Invited,
otid wlien established will encourage the
people to aelmlnlster them.
"The settled purpeise, long ago pro
claimed, to afford the inhabitants of tho
Islands self-government ns fast ns they
were rcaelv fer It. will be pursued with
earnestness anl fidelity. Already some
thing has bcn accomplished in this di
rection. The government's representa
tives, civil and military, are doing faith
ful and noble work In their mission of
emaneipaten. nnd merit the approval and
support ef their countrymen. The most
liberal terms of amnesty have already
iecn communicated to the Insurgents, ami
the way Is still open for those who have
raised their arms against the government
for honeirable submission to its authority.
i)nip Filipino Aro Msklng War."
"Our countrymen should not bo de
re. lve.l. We are not waging war nralnst
the Inhabitants of the Philippine Islandi.
A portion of them are making war
against tl-e l'nlted States. Hv far the
greater part of the Inhabitants recognize
American sovcrcttrnty nnd welcome It as
a guaranty of order-anl of security far
life, j-.otertv. liberty, freedom of con
science nnd the pursuit cf happiness. To
thern full orotic Hon will bo given.
"The-y shall not be abandoned. We
Will not leave tho des'lny of th lovil
Trillion. in th.? hl.andi to th? dls'ovnl
lio'-san. v h i tre In rt-lieircn against the
Unite 1 State.. Order under I v 1 1 In.dl n
tlers w'.M reme na soon ns tho.-e who
row Iren'c lhe p"a o shall keep It. Force
v. Ill not be needed or used when those
who make war ngnlnst ns shall make It
no mote. Jtav It end vlthent farther
bloodshed, and there be ushrred In the
reb?n e,f pence to lie made permanent by
a Koverutr.ttU of liberty under law."
A Tenon Centered on Self Will Gather
There lately died In Indiana a little
old lady vho for sixty-five years had
not stepped outside her door. Although
the village station was within a few
blocks of her home, she had never seen
a railway train. Yet she was not
blind, nor a cripple, nor a bedridden
sufferer. A few years before the young
Victoria ascended the throne of Eng
land this Indiana girl quarreled with
her lover, and declared their engage
ment at an end. That evening, and at
intervals of sixty years thereafter, tho
man faithfully renewed his offer of
marriage. She choso to abide by her
foolish resolution, to which she added
a vow never to leavo her home. Hu
man vanity takes many forms. Poor
Ijady Coventry, who had been world
famous as one of the beautiful Gun
nings, spent her last days on a couch
with a pocket mirror in her hand.
When a caller hinted how greatly she
had changed, she took to her bed, had
no light in her room, and finally took
things in through tha bed curtains
without suffering them to bo with
drawn. History says that tea thou
sand persons went to see her coffin.
Horace Walpole affirms that Lord Fane
once kept his bed six weeks because
the Duke of Newcastle forgot in one of
hi3 letters to sign himself "your very
humble servant," as usual, and only
put "your humble servant." This all
seems very silly, but unfortunately
these morbidly sensitive , people of the
past have their counterparts today.
To bo talked about and written about
is still one of tho most prevalent and
pernicious craving3 of society, and
there seem to be few depths of renun
ciation and self-abasement which go
untried. Tho heroino of the dime
novel type who resolves "never to
smile again." who cuts looso from hu
man sympathies, and whose life is cen
tered only on herself, deserves and
usually gets "Apollo's reward." To the?
mortal who laboriously sifted the chaff
from the wheat, the humorous and
healthy minded sun god' gave tho chaff
for his pains! Youth's Companion.
Tallest Cbininer la America.
The government is ejecting at Con
stable Hook, N. J., a chimney which
will be the tallest in America when
completed. An excavation of twenty
feet deep and forty-five feet square was
made to hard gravel. This area was
filled with plies closely driven, and
upon the platform a base of fireproof
brick thirty feet square by thirty feet
in height was built. On the base a
round chimney of brick is to be built
up to a total height of 360 feet. The
stack is to be ten feet in diameter at
the top and will weigh 20,000 tons. The
cost of erection Is in the neighborhood
AFTER EIGHTEEN YEARS.
Un. Doty, of Highland, lows, RevtoreA
to Health A MJrrulon Csse IIr
Husband Ig Cartl of llrlght'a
Dlea by Sam
Highland, la., March 4. (Special.)
Friends of Mrs. W. II. Doty aro very
much pleased to notice the wonderful
Improvement in her condition. For
eighteen years she has been a sufferer
from rheumatism, and tho torture sha
ha3 endured during thl3 time is past
all description. Mrs. Doty tell3 tho
"I have suffered for tha past eighteen
years with Kidney Troublo and Rheu
matism. I have tried doctors, patent
medicines, plastera, liniments, electric
treatments, and nothing did mo any
good. I had nearly lost all faith in
anything, when I sent for six boxes of
Dodd's Kidney Pills. I said to my hus
band I expected that it was some more
money thrown away, but when I had
taken them a week I could see that
they were helping me. The lameness
I had suffered with for so long Is near
ly all gone. It is net a quarter a3 bad
as it was. For years I had to wear
a warm bandage around my forehead
to prevent tho pain. Since using the
Pills I have been able to remove this
"I cannot find words to express my
heartfelt thanks to Dodd's Kidney Tills
for their wonderful euro of my case.
My husband has suffered from Kidney
Trouble for years. Inst spring a doc
tor sold he had Bright's Disease, and
treated him, but he received no benefit,
and he kept growing thinner and
weaker all the time. When I got Dodd's
Kidney Pills he comntneed taking
four a day. He has taken them three
months and Is noarly well. His
otrength is increased, and tho improve
ment in his case is almost mlraculou?.
Dodd's Kidney Pills havo certainly
been a God send to us."
It is just cases like those of Mr. and
Mrs. Doty that have made Dodd's Kid
ney Pills so very popular in Iowa.
They are DOc a box, six boxes for
$2.50. Buy them from your local drug
gist if you can. If he cannot supply
you, send to the Dodd's Medicine Co.,
Buffalo. N. Y.
When a woman is not invited to n
party lie fitrures out that only a few
were invited, anyway.
One hair of a maiden's head pulls
harder than 10 oxen.
roach Ins; Lend to t'onaamptltn.
Kemp's Balaam will stop the coujrh
at once. Oo to your druggist to-day
and fret a aample bottle freo. Sold in
25 and f0 cent bottles. Go at once;
delays aro danp-erons.
Lots of people secras to think it bad
form to be polite in public.
An innctive Liver, Ntomach disorders,
SicU Headaches and other Ills arising
from n imperfect digestion are cured
by Garfield Tea, which is made from
No barber ever combed man'a hall
to suit him.
On Silver Flnte can only be
determined after long years
cf actual service unless you
purchase ware bearing a well
known trade-inarlt. 1'or o tr
half a century Spoons, Forks,
etc., f tatupca
Have been In tine and (riven
perfect satisfaction. They
nre sold by lending dealers
everywhere, l-'or catalogue
No. 363 of newdesigus icudto
POPULAR PUBLICATIONS-POPULAR PRICES
has ft-r nearly sixty years been
recofrnize-d as the I'fople's Na
tional Tamily Newspaper, fur
farmers and villager. lis
pplendid Agricultural iJepart
tuent, its rel.able market re
ports, recognized authority
throughout the country; in
fashion notes, its tcienci ami
Mechanic Department, Its
fasclnullnir short stories, etc.,
etc.. render it IndixDensublo in
TRIRHUE every family. HcKulur mil
I IllUUn "erintlon price, 1.00
In connection with The Tribune we olTor
lllusiratsJ uci'l.lics uid &&iCUUurl Jjumiui,.
"n Amrnrnn neyieTT, err lone
.i u4 '-"'" .irtv lorK t.iiy ...
liiirper'a llmur, New York Ity -.
llurper's) UVeklr, ftew lurk City..
Century ftuitftiziiie. JNey York flty
St. M-liolan Muuutlue, New York City..
MeClure's Mauunlnr, New York City
I'rank I.cmUs'm Moutlily, Kew York City.....
Miiimo'a Mutfiixlne, New lork City
Snrceas, New Yurie City
I-eelcer Monthly New York City............
ruck, New York City
JuUe. New Vtrk City
Leslie' Weekly, New York City
Itovlew of V.evlewn. New York City........
Sorlbiier'i Manrur-lne, New York (ity.......
American ARrlcul turltt. Now York City.....
Itnrnl New Yorker, New York City
CoHitiopoiltnn Mnsraxlue, Irving ton, N. Y....
Country (ientlemnn. Albreny, N. Y
Farm Journal, I'liilndclplila. I'enn
l.llipinoott'a Mncnilne, l'lilladeliihla, I'enn..
Youth's) Coiripnulon. Ilonfon. MaiN .........
I'arm nnd Dome, SpHnprflrlil, Mann
New lOiiRlnnd llomestrnel, SprlnRiielil, Mas..
ooil liousekcepinp;. Surl uOeltl, Man......
Kami. Field nnd Kiresielr. Chleufro, 111......
(Irnimr Jodd Farmer. Clilenso. Ill
lOpitoinlnr, lndinn:iol, Ind.
Ohio Fanner, Cleveland. Ohio ............. .
MiehlB'an Farmer. Detroit. .Ml oh
Farm and FlrexMe, Sprintrdcld, Ohio.......
Farm New. Sprlniefleld. Ohio..............
Home nml Fnr in, l.nnlnvlllc, Ky ........... .
Tlie Farmer. St. I'nul. Mina ............... .
Tribune Almnnno, l!e)l
1'leare send cash with oriler.
Thoce wlshins; to subscribe frr more than one of tha above publications In connection with
The Trl'junt may result at publishers' regular prir. . -
Address TI1U TUIDUNq, JVew-YorV ItjJ '
JDDGMENST FOR SALE.
That tho undersijjued will receive bids for tho following Jugrwonts
heretofore obtained and entrrt-d sipainst tho follojn- natned-pe'ople, which
Judgmeuts are tor the sums set oppusite the namtVof the respective , persons
JOHN A. MURPHV. ,
The Michigan Meptileeij;
Saclnaw Wllch. Ionia,
Cadillac, Nllch. , "TV
I)r V C. Tcrrill, P.iff Usipida
l)r Andrew (!tiriis "
Mrs M K lliimmoinl, "
1 lei man (Jutes,
Delia Taylor, "
,..lm A llyers,
Wm M Hiimev.
Jason T Davidson,
Delia Hyatt Upton,, "
Anirnst .Mnrsi'h "
.1 IF Andrews. Heed ('ity
Mrs T(l Daiziel, Cadillac
$ 5S r7
Mrs A Mroadhead,
( harles Stewart,
C L Feurv,
Wm Heath a
.Tames J Uvan, "
Charles II. Smith,
Frank Adams, "
Wm (Urtwrlght, " (
L V Todd.
.lolm Carr, 41
W II Kpraffue,
John Fuerv 44
llert .Snvder. FiTo Tko
Arthur "It Hell, Alba
() M Wells, tixcrlsinr
Henry Dorman, Leetsvllle
Knocli Martlttt, Kalkaska
Janes VI pond,
William IVrry. Traverse City
Jotn Lardie Mapletown
Thomas Wells, Acme
Ari.hnr Freyer, llert Lake,
John L. Welch, Ionia
Eli othan I. Morrison
Will 8. Ward. u
Henry M Sackson,
Accounts Placed In our hands for Collection nnd nett FettJwt' lire puk
In indfrments and ndverthed for sale until sold. Watch thU papur nd
Urxe poaters for local judgments.
The Michigan Mercantile Agency,
represented in every t wn and covuuy in United Sta CS and (i:iada ior
apecial 2r3oportD, Law, Cello cticrio.
Electilc Fast Line Now Operating
Port Huon and Detroit
The Quickest Route; Tho liest and
Most Convenient Service. Through
Cars leave Port Huron H!aek Iiiver
liridtfe Every hour I'nim Kvl'l a. m. te
8:22 p. m. and until 11:22 p. m. fi.r
For folders, booklets, ete;rC(1,'?$
any agent, or - ' v
CEO. M HENRY". G. PTA.,
.".Detroit; V '
This elffnaturo on every box of the gorinine
Laxative BrcmoQuinine Tablets
the remedy that ures n cold In one tlry
published on Monday, YVeJnea
day and Frliluy. Is a complete
up to dato da'dy newspaper,
three days in the week, with
all Important news of thtf other
four days. I'rofurcly .' Illus
trated, and filled with Interest
ing readlns for all who ish to
keep In close touch with news
TDIE?I!Jl1w ef the nation and world.
I lllSUri He Kulnr nhurlitiou
price, $1.50 per year.
to thoee vh0 desire to ne-cure the best magazines,
Ui Xuliowing splendid inducements: ;
With Weekly Xil-Weckly
Tribune - -lrioune.
, One- Year.
1117 . . . . jh.,.0
t7s Rapids, tVIIch.
Travorso City, Mich.
Charles Locke, Ionia ,;
(leorjfe N Micbce, "
1'eter llardman, "
Wm Ileese, Siierldn ,.
Cris Stout, Maple Valley '
Mrs Frrncnce Slocnm, Coral
Daniel Xewland. Spciwer Mills
.elm II (Jreen, Lakeiew
(Charles llh ka, Lantston
leilm llaker, J'ejldinc:
Kzra Cele. '
Miry Ketcham, "
Clarence Sliepard, "
James Fuller, " .
Zach Choate, "
Neicholas It. Hulbcrt. '
Fred Dorman, "
Clarence Sn'p:ird "
Samuel MrCinlty, 44
James Fuller, ,4
Smith Crankshaw, ,4
Charles ('reisbey, "
Ezra N Cole. " ,J
Klmer F. (Jreen, 44
Lewis II Steuie, "
M J KelloRir, '
Will Snvder, 44
Wm Waters 44
John Stall. . "
Wm Crystler 44
Albert llubbs, (Jrecnvillo
John Dennis, 14
II J Spencer,
I'eter Harris, M
Wm Finch, M
J II Hamilton, " '
David and Zeb Wilbur,
Frank Cotter, 44
L17 'J3 '
' 8 30
I 5) 10
. A U5
i 7 83
; 3 42
' 8 H9
. '4. 84
' -r. mA
. 7 03
., 8 I
. 5 45
: 8 0Z