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title: 'Daily evening bulletin. (Maysville [Ky.]) 1883-1887, October 29, 1886, Image 1',
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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN
VOL. 5 NO. 19). MAYSVILLE, KY FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1886 PRICE ONE CENT.
At this reason nearly OTory ono needs to nro noma
nortof tonio. IRON enters Into almost every
prescription for tboeo who need building up.
H P BPCT TONIC- THE
For WenkncM; l.nBnUu(lPjiaU( ,01
iiaeru etc., It HAS, NO KQUAE, and la
the'OD Iv Imn mndlelna that la not InlurioilH.
It Unrlehes the Illood. Invigorates tlio
Mjstem, ltostorcs Appetite, Aids Digestion
It does not blacken or injure the teeth, causa head-ache
or produce constipation vthtr Iron mtdietntt ilo
Dn, O. II. Binklet, a leading phyilcl&n of Spring-
Beld. Ohio, says: .... .. ...
" Brown's Iron Bitters Is a thoroughly Rood
I use it in my practice, and find its action ex-eels
all other forms of iron. In weakness, or a low condition
of the system, Brown's Iron Bitters is usually
a positive necessity. It is all that is claimed for it."
Dn. W. N. Watsbb, 1219 Thirty-second Btreet,
floors town, D. O., says! ".Brown's Iron Bitters is
the Tonio oi the ago. Notblug better. It creates
appetite, (rives strength and improves digestion."
Genuine has above Trade Mark and crossed red linos
on wrapper. Tnke no other. Made only by
ImoWN CHEMICAL CO., IIALTIMOUE, Ml).
Ucndache, Nausea, Dizziness, ami Drowsiness.
They stimulate tlio Stomach. Liver,
and Uowcls, to healthy action. assist ingestion,
and increase the appetite. They
combine cathartic, diuretic, and tonic
properties of the greatest value, uro a
purely vegetable compound, and may be
taken with perfect safety, either by children
or adults. E. L. Thomas, Framing-bam,
Mass., writes: "For a number of
. years I was. subject to violent Headaches,
nrUIng from n disordered condition of tlio
Btomacb. and bowels. About a year ago I
commenced the uo of Ayer's Tills, and
Lave not had a headache since." "W. P.
Hannah, Gormlcy I O., York Co., Out.,
writes : ' I have used Ayer's Tills for the
last thirty years, and can safely say that I
have never found their equal as acathurtlc
medicine. I am never without them In
my house." C. D. Moore, Elgin, 111.,
writes : "Indigestion, Headache, and Loss
of Appetite, had so weakened and debilitated
my system, that I was obliged to give
up work. Af tcrbeing under tho doctor's
care for two weeks, without getting any
relief, I began taking Ayer's Tills. My
oppetlte and strength returned, and I was
Boon enabled to resume my work, in perfect
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
Ague Cure I
contain an antidote for- all malarial disorders
which, so fur as known, is used In no'
other remedy. Jt contains no Quinine, nor
any mineral nor delete! ious substance 'w hat-ever,
and consequently produces no Injurious
effect upon the constitution, but leaves the
S)teuuts healthy as It wit 8 belote the attack.
WE WARRANT AYER'S AGUE CURE
to cure every case of Fever and Ague, Intermittent
or Chill Fever, Remittent Fever,
Dumb Ague, Bilious Fever, and Liver
caused by mularta. In case of failure,
after due trial, dealers are authorized, by our
circular dated July let, 18!, to refund the
Dr. J.C.Ayer&fco., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Drugglut.
STEAM DENTAL CO tl
f.intll'h .-1 IN3 47 WEST SEVENTH ST..
P 'nl CINCINNATI, O.
Tolli I'.xtrnrttMl. Tltlioiil
I'ltln by usinu FreHU Nitron
i O.Vlll 4.IIM.
( vl i Artificial Tortli mado of the
btM (iialltv and workmanship flu-Mi,
villi uuaranteed tit.
L. ROBERTSON, D.D.S., Principal,
(irnci: vm iti:siii:xci:, 17 vest
m;vi:mii stim;i:t. two blocks north of
Fountain i'hihtI 271 Walnut uud Cth
unci Vlt.'. Ollliu oku at all hours.
Gas administered, Oillcol
adjoining Bulletin office
THE STATUE UNVEILED.
'LIBERTY ENLIGHTNINQ THE WORLD'
AT LAST COMPLETED.
Tim Dream of M. Hurtlmlill'it Life
Hint the Symbol nf Unity and Friendship
Iletween Two Great Republic,
St and I'orth' In all Its Grandeur.
I.inEltTT KNUnilTESlNO THK NATION'S.
iSiowiig"Li.ei.ty" at the light, loot hi,; up
New Yohk, Oct. 28. Tbo rain which
fell nlmost continually for thirty-six hour
did not coase until nboutMayllght thi
Tho sky did not clear, however, mid
the thousand of anxious sight-seem who began
to jiour into tlu streets nt nn enrly hour
met n damp, foggy atmosphere, which
threatened a renewal of rain at uny moment.
Between 8 and (1 o'clock nil the thorough fures
showed signs of unusttnl nctlvlty. All trains,
including those com ng Into town ns well as
those of tho d rulirouds, wore crowded
to their utmost cu n -ay with jeople hurrying
to advantageous poluts to view the grand
In tho vicinity of Fifth avenue mid Fifty-seventh
street, the point nt which tho procession
wan to form, all was hustle and commotion.
As early as 8 o'clock civic and military
companies arrived faster thun they
could boasslgued to their proper places, and
for ft while there was a little confusion. Gun-Stone,
the grand marshals and his aids, however,
soon brought order out of the chaos,
and at a few minutes past 10 o'clock the head
of the column began to move down Eighth
avenue, led by the Fifth United States artillery
and a military baud. Then followed
the United StuteH Naval brigade, the United
States Army brigade, Second Regiment N. J .
National guard, aud a detachment of M
volunteer militia. Tbeso composed
the first division.
The secoud division was led by Ollmore's
famous, band which was greetod with great
applause. Then followed the first brigade
N. O. 8. N. Y., acting as escort to the French
column. The French column contained the
Mardi-Gras association, Societe De
Union Chorale De Newark, Union
Franchise, of Elizabeth; Leprevyame, of Ho
ton; L. Amltie, of Now York; Ie Sodetf
Culinaire Cosmopolite, L. Helvetlenue, L
Alliance and L. Union Fraternelle.
Then came another Hue baud of music
which was followed by a dozen mnr F ouch
societies. Behind the Frenchmen weiv tho
United States judges aud other hih ofllclnls
of the United States in carriages nnd the
governors of states and territories uud other
high dignitaries also in carrlanei, who
brougbt.up the rear of the second
The third division was hended by Sheriff
Grant as marshal and was coinpiisl at
mayors of cities, a battalion of Philadelphia
police, vetoransof the war of W2, veterans
of the Mexican war 'and the military order
of the Loyal L gl m.
Tho fourth, ti.th and sixth divisions were
composed of military organizations. Thun
the educational division; more military;
Washington's carriage drawn by eight horses,
escorted by the Continental guaro I of ash-1
incton, and the Old Washington Co itineutul
cuard mounted; firemen; KuigbU of Pythias
and other organizations all helped to make
up the other four organizations.
As this brilliant column passed down Fifth
avenue it was received by tho enormous
crowds which plankod It ou either .side with
clapping of bands and mighty cboors. As
the procession approached the reviewing
stand at Madison Square, where President.
Cleveland and members of his cabinet were
In waiting, a slight drizzle of ruin l)i;au
falling, not enough, however, to disturb the
crowd or spoil the spectacle. After pawing
through Madison Square the column proceeded
on down Fifth avehus to Washington
Square, where it turned into Broadway,
then down Broadway to the ojwn space lie-hind
the postofllce called Mall street, into
Park Row, uudor a triumphal arch in front
of the World olllco, and back into Broadway.
Tills detour wns made In order to pay a
compliment to the enterprise of tho World
in raising the sum necessary to build the
t)elestal for Bartholdi's great work.
From Park Row thu route was again down
Broadway to Cortlandt street and Maiden
Lauo, where most of the military, turning to
the right or left, tnodo their way to tho
river. Tlio head of the procession reached
tlm City Hall at noon. At the same time,
whenever tb muslo of tho bauds ceasod, the
chimes of Trinity church could bo hourd
playing tho national airs of Franco and
President Cleveland, who wns Secretary
Whitney's guest over ullit, accompanied
by Secretary Bayard, entered a carringo nt
111 o'clock ami drovo to the reviewing stand
at Madison Square, lie was followed by
Secretaries Whitney, Vilas and Lamar and
Col. Lamont In other cnrrlnges.
After leaving Broadway at Cortlandt
street und Maiden Lnno, nearly nil tho military
and clvlo; companies inado their way
Just as the president's carriage drovo up
iu ftQAfcof tho rovlu.wlnc stand,. Capt. Will-
lams stepped forward mid assisted him and
Mr. Bayard to alight. MuJ. Gen. Schofleld,
accompanied by Gon. Sherman mid Gen.
Sheridan, had already worked their way
into tho stand, aud as tlio president approached
they greeted hhn In military stvle.
Secretary Lamar, 1'ostin utter General Vilas,
Secretary Whitney nnd Private Seer tnry
Lamont, followed close on to the president's
As soon a these gantloinon were ushered
through the gato, the president and his secretaries
vere introduced to M. Bnrtlioldl, M.
De Lesseps and tho other French gentlemen,
who woro nlready on tho stand.
continued for several minutes, the
president paying marked attention to M.
Bartholdl anil M. De Lesseps.
M. Bartholdl was accompanied by his wife.
The French delegation wuro escorted from
the Hoirmnu house to the stand by Secretary
Bates, Treasurer Spnuldiug mid several othor
gentlemen of the committee, Governer Hill
and his secretary, Mr. Rico, were also present
and were Introduced to the distinguished
Mine. Bartholdl woro a jaunty tartan of
gray calor, aud appeared a most interested
observer of all that was going ou around her,
Shortly before l) o'clock Mnvor Grneo welcomed
the different mayors and heads of departments
of other cities ut the City 11 ill.
Among theso were Mayor Ilaynes, of Newark;
Mayor Buckeley, of Hartford; Mayor
Thatchor, of Albany; Mayor Benuregiud, of
Montreal ; Mayor Cleveland, of Jersey City;
Mayor RockfoUow, of Plalulleld. N. J., uud
Mayor Raymond,, of Salem, Muss. After
bolng welcomed by Mayor Grace, Sin rllf
Grunt, gruud iiirmml, escorted the gunsts to
carriages and conducted thorn up town to
tako their places (u the lino of march.
Governor Hill used his ticket to tho reviewing
stuud, but satil that he would tako
his own way of getting down tho bay, as he
did not wish to be hold by tho ollicial boat iu
which ho had been Invited to rido. He w'll
bo present nt the chamber of commerce dinner
Tho military nnd civic prows
sion took two hours iu passing a glvon point,
and the end of it did not reach tho b ittery
until after 2 p. in. Thoro were said to Im
:,(XX) men iu lino.
At 12:!i.1 p. m. the president mid his cabinet
left the ro viewing stand. After partaking
of lunch tho presidential party
to the N. S. S. Despatch, iu wluc
they sutled down the North river to Bodloc'
Isluud. They were luuded at thu base of I h
status, where they took part iu the ceremonies
C5g, r?zv&i25i -
, r 'r or
TnB WATER PAOFAHT.
All the vessels on the North river ro gall
decorated with flags, tho Great Atlantii
liners being particularly noticeable as the
lay at their docks, one mass of color aloft
The naval parade, which formed
marked f ature of the day, was set for 1
o'clock. The sound of the preparatory gun,
which should have been fired at 1-':45 p. m.,
was not heard until 1 o'clock, and there wb
considerable delay lr getting the vessels
which were to take part Into Hue.
Twenty minutes later the signal for the
start was given, and the vessels nioywdslowlj
in double line from Forty-fifth street down
the North river, past the fleet of war vessels,
toward Liberty Island. This procession
charge of Lieut. Commander Rich, and
consisted of two divisions.
The first division was headed by the United
Statas survey steamer Gedvey, and consist"il
of all the larger vessels; the second of tugs
and miscellaneous craft of all descriptions.
The vessels presented a beautful sight a
they steamer down the Hudson. Ou react'
ing Bedloo's Island, they passed astern of th
men-of-war anchored below the island, the.
up botweeu them and the island they cann
to a breast of the statue head ou the tid
where they remained at anchor until thi
end of the ceremonies at that point. A
gap was left directly abreast of the flag-slit
Tounessee to penult sho passage of the boats
containing the presidential party.
The exercises at the statue woro opened b
prayer by the Rev. Dr. Storrs, and were followed
by the presentation addreiw deliver
by Senator William M. EvarU. Mr. Evan
spoke as follows:
"The sceno upon which this vast assemblage
Is collected dlsplavs a transaction iu
human affairs, which line's no precedent or
record in tho past, nor
iu tho long future we
may feel assured will
it ever confront it
counterpart or parallel.
How can we fitly frame
In words the sentiment,
the motivos, tho emotions,
which have filled
'"li-V-il A' and moved tho
' I -
mid minds of two great
bknatoh kvahts. nations in tho birth of
this noble conception, the grand embodiment,
tho complete execution of this st upend
uous monument, now unveiled to the n hull
iug gaze of men mid nmbhuoiied, in it
corouutlon' of tho finished work, with tin
plaudiU of tho worldi What ornament oi
speech, wlintoloquouceof human voice, what
costly gilts of gold, frankincense, 1 ml uiyith
of our hearts tribute, can wo bring to tuo
celebration of this triumph of go mis, of
skill, of labor, which speaks to-day, nnd will
speak forever, tlio thoughts, tho feelings, fie
friendships of those two populous, pjwi.fu
and free republics, knit tother in tuei'
pride mid j'iy at their ownt tnbl Iret
ilom, and iu their Iiojm mid purpose t iat tL
glad light of liberty shall emihU'U the
"For this arduous tho no tho American
committee lias had the no,l fortuut to present
an eminent citizen nnd ticcuuiplisiaMl
orator, from grateful and pieascd atUiiitliin
to whose uloqueuce the simple otllce the committee
has usked me to dNchurge wdl not
long detain this expectant, multitude, iu tht
conflict which uyltut.! and divided tuo
of the United States and uroue I the toy
alty mid patriotism of tho country to the
maintenance of constituted liberties, the
liberty-loving people of France felt mi Intense
solicitous interest. When the issue of
this struggle up.ield mid confirmed the government,
lu.tiiiuiiued its unbroken unity, mid
made all its people equal and free, the liberty-loving
people ot France hailed tho triumph
with an Immeiiso mid vivid enthusiasm. Nur
Was this enthusiasm to bo satisfied, but by
some adcquito uud permanent expression of
their sympathy in our fiery trial, of con-,
g'ratulations ut tho absolute supremacy of
of the principle and institutions, which had
put in peril nnd had come out from it, without
tho smell of fire upon their garments.
To this energetic, movement of the French
peoplo there was added their historic und
momentous friendship iu secjtriii an iu le
pendency mid the reciprocal influence which
had shaped mid confirmed the free mi I equ n
Institutions of the cou.itri s nnd to the win Icing
of nil thesj motives mid SHntimeutu of m
ardent and generous piopie, we owe tin
world owes thrt visible nnd perpetual em
bodlment of the love of liberty iitiliuatl. g
the two nations, which stands before us l-day.
To this realization th. peo lo (
France brou.'ht the ft'iTor mi I in Inn inn 1
Laboulayo and Henry Martin Hie L ifnyett
and their Illustrious companions, to sprea )
abroad In all Intelligent and ii'irlght mln Is
tho zeal of their own high purposes. They
drew from tho well furnished members 6f
their accomplished and distinguished artists,
tho genius, tho courage, tho devotional spirit,
tho indomitable will ot tho groat sculptor,
Bartholdl, whoso woll earned fame justllled
tho trust committed him, and whose work
covers with its sploudors tho gifted artist
hN illustrious art mid tho happy country
w htch gave him and his labors to nil thii
"They furnished tho requisite artis'iushlj
and the constructive skill, aud scieutillc
training, uud honest and hearty lalior, which
havo together wrought out In stubborn brasi
nnd Iron, the artist's dream, tho airy coucep
tlon of bis mind, the shapely sculpture of hii
cunning hand, till hero it stands upon its fine
base as if a natural playmatoof the elements,
fearing no barm from all the winds that
blow. Tho peoplo of France, too, contributed
from many slender means, and of their fret
will, the aggregate wealth demaudeq
for so vast an undertaking all frort
their hearts, as well as from tbeh
purses, and all from the love of lloerty at
home and love of liberty abroad, and to thi
hearty homage to the friendship of thest
"The committee have no occasion to insist
upon the share which the people of the Uulteo
States have taken in the humbler ofllce ol
furnishiug a pedestal not unworthy of tht
statue, nor unworthy of our grateful accept
once of this noble gift and appreciation ol
the generous disposition which prompted It
In the completed work of the pedestal thi
genius of the architect, the sagacity, thi
varied scientific aud practical accomplishments
of tho the constructive
faculty and experience of tht
builder, and the manifold aud masterly performances
of skilled workmen upon this
prodigious structure, and iu tho elevatiug
uud security of the statue have all been com
blued to set out the statue for the admiration
of our owu people and of all comers to out
"As with the French' people, so with our
own, the whole meuns of tlngreut expenditure
of the work has come from the free con
trlbutlous of the people themselves, and thu
the common people of both nations mux
justly point to a greater, a nobler monument
in aid of the history and progress and welfare
of the human rnco, than emperors 01
kings or governments havo ever raised.
"Mr. President Upon the rocommend'i
tlon of the. president of the United Statei.
congress authorized and directed the prvs
dent to accept the colossal Statue of Libert
Enlightening the World when presented iy
citizens of the Fronch Ropublic, nnd to den
iguate and sut apart for the dlrectiou thereol
a suitable site upon either Governor's 01
Bedloe's Islaud, in the harbor of New York.
and upon the completion thereof shall caiisi
the samo to be inaugurated with such ceremonies
ns will servo to testify the gratitude
of our people for the expressive and felicitous
memorial of the sympathy of the citizens ol
our sister Republic.
"Tho statue on tho 4th of July, 1881, In
Paris was delivered to aud accepted by th
government, by the authority of the pivi
dent of the United States, delegated to uu
executed by Minister Morton. To-day, in
the name of the citizens of the United States,
who have completed the pedestal, aud ruttoil
thereon the statue, and of the voluntary
committee who havo executed the will1 ot
their I declare in your presence
and iu tho presence of these distinguished
guests from Ft mice, and of this assemblage
ot the honorable and honored men
of out," land, and of tho countless multitude,
that this pedestal and tho united work of tho
two republics, is completed uud surrendered
to tho care and keeping of the government
nnd the peoplo of the United Statos."
The concept ou ot this colossal flguro originated
In the mind ot M. Laboulayo, and
grew into the hands of Its designer, M.
Tho first steps toward its construe
tio 1 were mndo In 1871, when tho French-American
union was established, a banquet
given mid an npeal mudo to tho peoplo of
Franco. In JHiO M. Bartholdl begau his
great work, and with tho extended right arm
of tho statue the llrst part thut was completed
came to America and placed tho arm
and torch in tlio Centennial exhibition at
Philadelphia, when it was subequently removed
to Madison Square, Now York.
In February, . 18J7, ..... congress sot upart Lib-
i-TI I i 1L 1 I.
eny isiunu tor too siuxuu, unu u tuuniuuw
was chosen witn w uunm m. Jivnris at us
head. Tho face and head of the statue was
completed lu 1878, when It was placed In tho
French exposition, mid on July 7, 18S0, the
great flguro was compiuteu in runs, wuero
lt was temporarily put together the following1
year lu tho protonco of tho United States
a gathering of prominent
Elected by vnluntiry contributions from citizens
of the United States, showing appearance before
mounting of statue.
Tho pedestal was designed by Mr. Richard
M. Hunt, uud wns built under tho direction
of Gen. Charles P. Stone, the eminent engineer,
to whom it will remain a monument
us substantial as nre the pyramids of Egypt.
The foundation for It measures ninety feet
square at tho bottom uud is fifty-two feet
11.110 inches high, nnd is the largest solid
block of concrete In tho world. The pedestal
proper is constructed of granite, with a concrete
backing. Iu tho center of the jioilestal
is a shaft twenty-seven and a half feet squai o
nround which u substantial lion stnirwny
leads to tho statue.
AT LIBERTY'S FOOT.
Somew hat ot an idea i t.i mzo of the colossal
flguie may be gained from the comparison
made by thu artist iu tho accompanying
accurate itietcb. The entire statue is mad
of sheets of copper, hammered into shapo by
hand. They are held together by an Iron
The design of the
torch as a beacon
has been retained
by inserting in the
copper torch thirty-si
x openings ten
inches in diameter,
as shown in illustration;
a fieri K lpKitx are glazed with
plato glass, and
mKsjIiM uguBat within the torch are
eight electric lights
of 6,000 caudle
power each. These
THE TORCH. lights will be the
first seen by a vessel approaching New York
from the sou, and will bo a valuable guide to
Liberty Is the largest statue in the world.
The following are Its dimension:
IXeluht from bise to torch IM 1
Foundation of peilestal to torch 30i
Heel to top of head Ill
Length of hand 1
Index finder H
Circumference at eco.ul joint 7
Bie of tin 'er nail 13x10 In.
Head from chin to cranium 1
Head eur to ear 10
Instance across the eye U
Length of nose 4
HiKht unu, le.iKth 4'i
Right arm, great thickness 'U
Thickness ut waist &
Width of mouth 3
Tablet, length '. 2-1
Tuolet, width IS
Dimensions of the pedestal:
Height of pedestal H) 0
Bipiare sides at base, each..... tU 0
Square sides at top, eucli -10 0
Grecian columns, above base '. Vi 6
Dimensions of the foundation:
Height of foundation li 0
Square sides at 1 o'.toin 9i 0
Square sides at top So 7
'The dates in history of the statue:
French-American union 1.M7I
Work on arm beuu Ie7'
Arm and t lull f wished Ib'Ti
Place 1 on exhibition, l'lilliulelp ilu lh.it
IJberty Island ceded by 18,'.
Face and head coinplelid IK'. 8
Entire statue finished, Julv 7 1HO
Mounted In Paris, October 10 lt
Ground broken forpedestil, April 16 t
Foiimlntloii completed, April ltwl
Pedestal completed PKI
Flrstrhet driven on July 12 IS i
Bl utile completed, Oc.ober '-'8 ltfc'i!
The statue weighs 450,000 pounds or V
The bronzo nlono weighs 200,000 pouuds.
Forty persons can stand comfortably In
tho head und tho torch will hold twelve
The total number of steps In the temporary
itaircase, which lends from tho base of tlio
foundation to the top of the torch, U
From tho ground to the top of tho pedestal,
105 stops. Tho number of steps In the statue
from tho pedestal to tho head Is 151, and tho
ladder leading up through the oxtended right
arm to tho torch has 54 rounds.
T.niilsvlllii's Colored I'oopli.
Loulsvlllo hits 40,000 colored pet ' -, nny
of whonwiro prosperous, nnd son.- ' . am
nro rich. Sotuo of tho best real : . . tho
city Is owned by colored men; there . . rco
or four largo furniture dealers, e-''. nny
coal yards, groceries and saloons nod
by York Sun.
No Correct 3Iup,
After expending $3,000,000 in sun it ig
tobovxtK'i ted thut n country of t'i ; gui
Uulo of the Tinted States should l,u . u cm
rectinup, yUit U without a slmjl uiw.