Newspaper Page Text
TpjgaiL , . ': ' ,.... L..LJ ,ffl- '-t-v..'
"Jill 'l '"tll si) '" s. t ,?.' '- aMMNWM 3 i wn Wfft . . ' tf , DEDICATION Of the -Great Buildings of the World's Fair at Chicago Amidst Selem Prayer, Beautiful Seng and Brilliant Oratory, VFns Presented n IMeturc That Words Fnll te Dcscrlbe-AU CIvllUeil Natien Unit ed In itecoRtiltlen of a Discovery . Tlmt EnllBlitoneU the World. Chicaoe, Oct. 22, In the presence of a hundred thousand people and amid the echoes of the largest chorus assem bled in the history of modern times, the World's Columbian exposition was formally dedicated Friday by the digni taries of the nation. The scene was ene te inspire the loyalty of the Ameri can heart. Marking, as it did, the first international exposition te be partici pated in by evcry civilized nation of the glebe, the occasion was equally sig nally significant in being devoid of that pomp and pageantry which have characterized the world's fairs of mon archical Europe. The dedication was a triumph te republican institutions greater than all of the glories of war. Te the parent .republic of the western hemisphere had been reserved the dis tinction of se winning the geed will and admiration of all the world that kings, emperors, czars, Bultans, mllta mllta des, khans and Bhahs have each extend ed the hand of international fellowship te the American people, and crowned with their benediction and approval the exposition te be held under the patron age of the republic FlBIIEnY. As the discovery of Columbus marks an epoch In the world's knowledge, the occasion of Friday marks an epoch in the world's civilization. It means that the petty Jealousies of the past have been put away by the enlightened nations of the earth, and relegated te the ages that have gene; nnd that upon a neutral ground nations, like mAi, can asscmble in fraternal greeting and recognize that bend of common humani ty that makes brothers of us alL The fierce rivalry of arms has given place te the friendly competition of commerce. The selfish greed for power has given way te a thirst for enlightenment, te a desire for national and intellectual de velopments. The old is no longer im patient of the progress of the new. With bowed heads, the representa tives of the crowned heads of the world gave attentive audience te the ceremo nies of Friday, and voiced no dissent when the orators of the hour reviewed the glories of republican institutions and Indicated that the greater progress lay in the gevernment by the ninny; but mere eloquent even than the silver tongued orators of the day in attesting the grandeur of the republic was the modest spectacle of the greatest Inter national exposition of the age ushered into being net by the command of a crowned head of hereditary authority, but by the acclaim of a hundred thou sand free men each man the peer of his fellows, and each a sovereign in the vested rights of the rcpiblla -fWaCJ HOIITICULTUKAL. The scene presented by the vast gathering in the dedication building was ene never te be forgotten. It many respects it was without precedent Everything was en the order of the superlative. The dedication hall the manufacturers and liberal arts build ings, the largest structure ever erected, and in It was gathered the largest crowd ever assembled beneath a single reef. In the audience were prob ably mere distinguished Americans than have ever been Been to gether en any commemeratlvo oc casion in the history of the republic, learned Judges of the bench, cabinet officers, governors of states, Ecnaters and congressmen, admirals and generals, with all the regalia of authority, cardinals, with Insignia of Apostolic faith, scientists who are fast wresting from Jealous nature the prob lems of the age all these gathered here Friday te de honor te the great student of 400 years, age, who, in UIb way, was the pioneer of them all; who led the van of thought and manly daring and , gave te the world a new continent, and te posterity en imperishable reverenoe for Christopher Columbus. This was the name that was en every lip, In evcry ede nnd song, that crowned every peroration, that found utterance in the opening prayer, and was softly breathed in closing bene diction. All did him honor; and time, that ripens and mellews the gratitude of nations, after four hundred years, gives greatest hemage te his memory and name. An the sevcral Grecian villages claimed the birthplace of Hemer centuries after he had begged his bread throughout their streets and meldcrcd unhonered Inte dust, se art and science and invention and religion all vied Friday in claim ing Columbus as thelr own. The presi dent of the exposition claimed him as the author of the national development of this age and hemisphere; the elo quent Dcpew characterized him as a pioneer of art, science, invontlen and higher civilization, who had sailed from a country where "force was the whole 6ource and exerclse of authority, leth bychureh and state," and the great Catholic Cardinal, nihbenn, almost lu the saiue mlnute claimed hltn ns a zeal ous representative of the church el Keine, en "npostle who was inspired with the sublime nmbltten of carrying 1 iWivWSOTW. . -sy- W the light of the Gospel te a pcople burled in the darknesa of Idolatry." The addresses of Chuuncey M. Uepew, of New Yerk, and Henry Wattcrsen, of Kentucky, were well received, and ac cepted as highly appropriate te the oc casion. The reception accorded the great Kentucky editor amounted almost te nn ovation. Michigan avenue, from the Audito rium te Thirty-fifth street was fringed en the curbs as early as 7 o'clock and in the streets through which the great precession should pass, nnd out en the boulevard pcople were early te get geed ground for obscrvalen. The railroads and the beats en the lake, beginning at 7:30 o'clock, commenced the day's work of transportation. The cable and herse cars, tee, get thelr quota of early travel fairwnrds. The weather was all that could be asked. At 0 o'clock visitors began te Btrell Inte the grounds, and the expression of admira tion that burst from every Up as the stranger stepped within the gate and met the scene before him, was an elo quent trlbute of approval te America's grandest enterprise By 10 o'clock thirty thousand people were within the grounds, and from this time en the mul titude was augmented by tens of thousands. UBBHAL ARTS. The military parade In point of num bers was net te be compared te the march of the civilians Thursday, but te the mind of an individual who pos sessed a drop of martial bleed it was a far mere satisfactory and inspiring spectacle. A long string of World's fair officials was onded by still another squadron of yellow-decked regulars, and then, In a carriage with President T. W. Palmer, of the nntienal commission, and Presi dent II. N. Hlgglnbethatn, of the local exposition beard, was Vice-president Morten. The kindly, smooth-shaven face of the chief guest of the day beamed with pleasure at the warm wet ceme which was extended him en nil sides. Secretary of State Fester, Secre tarics Neblo and Tracy, Chief Justice Fuller, Justices of the supreme court and a long array of foreign diplematcs rolled swiftly by, and mere of the gev crners came again. It had bcen originally intended that the states should be arranged in the or der of their admission into the Union, but either the marshal who ordered this portion of the ceremonies was weak en dates, or the parade had been sadly mixed. Ohie had long gene by when Delaware appeared, and Oklahoma and Washington wcre a mlle ahead of Mas sachusetts and New Yerk. As Massa chusetts came down the line, her hand some governor was greeted with con stant applause, and kept his hat in his hand the most of the time. As the visitors arrived the larger number thronged eagerly into the dedi cation building, anxious te obtain de sirable scats before the thronged multi tudes which must pour in after the parade, and in a short time every Beat except these rybcrved for distinguished guests was eccubied by the early com ers. Among the first te enter the dedica tion hall were the members of the grand dedication choruses. By 10 o'clock every member of this vast chorus of 5,500 people had arrived and was seated en the reserved stand at the south end of the building. A few minutes later, and at a signal from the leader, the baud struck up, and 5,500 voices Joined in accompaniment in preliminary practice of the dedica tion ede several Btanzas of this having been set te music for the occasion. The effect of this multitude of voices in the vast Manufactures building, of forty acres fleer space, was net se overwhelming as might have been Buppoed; indeed, the volume was no greater by comparison than that of an average church choir in the ordinary religious edifice. The audience found great delectation in this preliminary practice, and every interval in the chorus was the Bignal for uproarious applause by the one hundred thousand people present woman's As the music ceased the hum of hu man volees was the only sound te be heard for ever a minute. Suddenly a dead hush foil ever the vast multitude, as at a signal Bishop Fowler, in sacer dotal garb, commanded silence, and pronounced an invocation. At the conclusion of the prayer Director General Davis advanced te the front, and, after the applause elicited by his appcaranae had subsided, speke briefly. As the director general concluded his address by Introducing Mayer Hemp stead Washburne, of Chicago, the latter bowed a modest acknowledgment te the welcome generously accorded him, and advanced te the stand Just vacated by the director general. In a very res onant and clear volce the mayor of the World's fair city extended the froedom of the city te the guests of the day. Following the address of the mayor, President Palmer, of the national com mission, Introduced Mrs. Sarah C Lo Le Lo meyno, of New Yerlt, who read selec tions from the dedicatory ode written by Miss Harriet Menree, of Chicago. Twe wreaths wcre presented, respec tively te Miss Menree, writer of the ded ication ode, and te Mrs. Lemeyne, the reader, and adorned the front of the stage. The wreaths were made of no bills luureus, the true laurel of history, nnd wcre tied with geld and white rib bon, the colors of Uuballa. As Mrs. Lomeyno concluded the read ing and was about te resume- her seat. President Palmer advanced, and ex t 1 k tending the wreath, presented by th ladles of Chicago, delivered it te Mrs. Lomeyno in a graceful little speech, Hearty npplause greeted her ns sh accepted the tribute te her excel lent rending of the ede. There were loud cries for Miss Menreo, and the retired little authoress of the ede wai forced te ceme te the front and bev her acknowledgments te her admirers. In a few words of eulogy en her pro duction, President Palmer presented Miss Menree the boquet which had ulse been sent up by the ladies of Chi cago. Again the chorus burst forth in a closing selection from the ode, and tc the accompaniment of an orchestra el two brass bands, produced and Impress ive effect In the rendition of the choral music te which the ede bad been set The director of works at the exposi tion, D. H. Burnhnm, was introduced by President Palmer, and speke a few words, after which President Uiggln Uiggln betharn presented the medals of the ex position te the master artists of con struction. The work of the Beard of Lady Man agers was the subject of an address by Mrs. Petter Palmer, and, although the lady's fccble volce was net heard by these farther than fifty feet away, man's chivalrous tribute of applause te woman was net wanting at the close. President Higglnbethnm, of the World's Columbian exposition, new for mally tendered the exjwsitlen bulldlngt te President Palmer, of the World's Co lumbian commission, in an address, tc which President Palmer responded. As the president of the commission turned te Vice-President Morten, at the close, and asked the representative of the na tion te dedicate the buildings and grounds te humanity, the Bentimcnt el the occasion reached its climax, and cheers from a hundred thousand threat! welcomed the venerable vloe-prcsldenl of the United States, ::R5RS U y id"" AGRICULTURAL. By a common Impulse every man anc woman in the monster assemblage el fleer and stage arose te thelr feet ir spontaneous tribute te the highest dig nitary of the occasion. At the close el the ovation Vice-President Morten ad dressed the vast assemblage, and ended with the follewing: We trust- th.it from lands bovend the eeaj many will ceme te engage In fraternal competi tion, or te point us te tnertxxcellcnt standards. If they shall nnd little In our product te excite their admiration, we shall welcome them te the atmosphere of the new world, where soma el the beat effort have been mode la the cause el freedom and progress, by Washington and Franklin and Lafayctte, by Aeasslz and Lin coin and Grant; by Bolivar and Juarez and Treussalnt IOuverture, by Pulton tfnd Merse and Edisen. We are near the beginning of nnethcr cen tury ,and If no Berleus change occurs In out present growth. In the year 1B3.V In the llfe-tlme of many new In manhood, the English speaking republicans of America will number mere than 130,000,000. And for them, Jehn might in u burst of Impassioned eloquence predicts one people, one language, one law, and one .faith; und all evor the wide continent the home of freedom end a refuge for the oppressed of every nice end every clime. Mr. President. In the name of the government of the United States I hereby dedicate these buildings and thelr appurtenances, intended by the cengress of the United States for the use of the World's Columbian exposition, the world's progress In art, In science. In agrlcultureand In manufactures. I dedicate them te humanity. Ged save the United States of America. '...fx ii- S'ini f GOVERNMENT. At the concluding sentence of the vice president's address, and as he pro nounced the dedicatory words, the members of the foreign diplomatic corps arose simultaneously te their feet in graceful approval of the sentiment and the example be delicately set by the representatives of foreign nations was instantly followed by all the thou sands oasemblod beneath the vast reef. The "Hallelujah Chorus" that followed added te the deep solemnity of the scene, end the true gravity of the mo ment was ineffaceably impressed en every mind, and when at Its conclusion, Henry Wattcrsen advunced te deliver the formal dedicatory oratieu, the great editor received an ovation worthy te crown a lifetime of glory. A dead si lence reigned ever the acres of human ity as the orator of the day delivered his speech. The heart of every hearer was thrilled in the eloquent sentences of the mag netic orators address, end at every point of his masterly effort the great Ameri can was interrupted by the cheering thousands. At the close the spell of loyal enthusiasm reigned su preme In every heart and as a grand chorus struck up the "Star Spangled Banner," Bishop Fowler fervently sheuted: "Everybody te his feet" nnd the suggestion found nn instant re sponse from half a hundred thousand reverential Americans. Scarcely was the ovation ended when Chauncey M. Dcpew, of New Yerk, ad vanced te deliver the Columbian ora tion. It was nearly a minute before the applause subsided, and when silence was finally restored, Mr. Depew de livered a masterly addrc9, Mr. Dcpew ended with the follow fellow follew ing: "All ball. Columbus, discoverer, dreamer, here and apoiUet We here, of every rnce and country, rccegnlte the horizon which bounded hi vision and the Infinite scope of Ma genius. The voice of gratltude nd praise for all the bhMflug which have been showered upon man kind by his adventure U limited te no language, but Is uttered In every tongue. Neither marble nor brsu ran fitly form hi statun. Continents are his monument, and unnumbered millions, just, prenl and te ceme, who enjoy In their liberties and their happtuciit the fruit of his faith, will reverently guard anl preserve, from century te century, bU natne und, famn." The tlrst te greet the distinguished New Yerker as he concluded his oration wes Henry Wottersen, who clasped his hand congratulated him warmly upon his eloquent words. 'Kinnmm - - y rt -rrmrH 11 t . ' . . . at jSrvT' tf "' jsksve tjiflr The twilight of approaching dusk wat stealing through the building as Mr. Depcw concluded his oration, and the mellowing ft'enc was fnvnrable te the fervent words of Cardinal Gibbens at he utU-red a brief but eloquent petition te Almighty Ged te confer his blessing upon the great undertaking. "In praise of Ged," a selection from Beethoven, next rendered by the chorus, was a selection favorable te the closing exercises of the ceremonies, and wai followed by these words of benediction from Rev. II. a McCook, of Philadel phia: "In the nntne of Ged the Father, Sen and Hely Ghost, I Invoke nnd pro nounce the Divine bcncdlctlonupen this World's Columbian exposition, Its offi cers, managers patrons and promoters. And new may the grace of our Lord Jesus Christ, end the leve of Ged and the communion of the Hely Ghost b with you, and abide upon you all for ever mere. Amen." Slowly the multitude dispersed, but It was nearly a half hour before the last of the thousands assembled died from the building and bade farewell te the sccncc of the dedication of the world's Columbian exposition. Friday night the dedicatory excrcises closed with the most brilliant and gorgeous display of fireworks eve given In the world. Te avoid the con centration of a mass of people, this display was divided Inte three parts, and given In as many parts of the city. The pregrammes were Identlcnl. Thf display was given in Washington park, en the south side, and Lincoln park, or the north. HORRIBLE MURDER. A Yeung Ohlean, It li Weight Atmul III Neck, Thrown Inte the Lake. Cleveland, O., Oct 22. A murdct mystery awaits the solution of the po lice of tills city. Thursday afternoon three policemen were fishing in the lake from the west arm of the breuk water, when they discovered the body of a man floating in the harbor of rofuge. A beat was procured and the body towed te the shore. Frem the condition of the remains foul play was at ence suspected. A rope was twisted about the neck of the body twice around, and from the ends were sus pended two iron links, such as are used for coupling railway cars. Strapped ever the shoulder was a trav eling bag, one end of which appenred te have been tern open. In the bag were several newspapers and an empty bottle A watch chain dangled from a button-hole of the vest but no watch was attached. Thursday night the body was Identified as that of F. G. Eldridgc, of Akren, 0., whose parents live In Polk, O. It was Identified by Willis Rickingcr, a conductor en the Cleveland and Pittsburgh railway. He said that when he was formerly a con ductor en the Erie railway Eldridgc was a brnkeman en his train. The brnkeman lest nn arm and then became a telegraph operator. Rick Ingcr saw him last en October 7. At that time Eldridge said he intended peinp; home the next day. He had con siderable money and a geld watch at the time. There was no money found en the body, and that, together with the fact that the watch is missing and practically everything taken from the traveling bag, convinces the police that the young man was murdered. A post mortem examination of the remains will be made. The Columbian Cengressm, Chicaoe, Oct 22. The brightest point perhaps, of the galaxy of World's fair celebrations, was Friday night at the Auditorium, when the Columbian congresses, the purely intellectual part of the exposition, were Inaugurated by Archbishop Ireland, of St PauL Cer tainly the occasion was brilliant beyond all expectations, and the demand fet seats te hear the famous American pre late was relatively greater In compari son with the facilities, it is estimated, than the extraordinary pressure for ad mission te the dedication hall itself at Jacksen park. Kleetleni Urination lu ArUuiuai. Little RecK.Oct 22. Judge McClure, chief of the U. S. election supervisors, has Issued instructions te the precinct supervisors in which be directs them te ignore the new election law of Arkansas. The law, under which the farce of a state election was held In August places the entire direction and control of the polling booths and counting in the hands of the governor, secretary of state and state auditor. Voters are re quired te prepare and cast their ballets inside of five minutes after entering the booths, and but one voter can be in the booth at one time. Despondency Causes Suicide. Lafayette, Ind., Oct 22, Mrs. Chas. A. Zimmerman died Thursday morning from the effects of doses of morphine and strychnine, taken with suicidal in tent She made an attempt te take hei life two years age at Bluff ten, by drink ing chloroform. She was formerly Miss Mattie Masen, of Richmond, nnd hat resided here less than a year with her husband, who is a physician. Despond ency prompted the act An Old Man' Darling. Lancaster, Ky., Oct 22. Miss Char lotto Borders, niece of Mr. C C. Stermes, Garrard's wealthiest citizens, eloped from here with Mr. William Uedglns, of Beylo county, taking the train Thurs day morning at Stanford. They were married in Jeffersen villa The old folks knew nothing about It The groom is 47 years old and the brlde only la By this marrlnge Miss Borders Is disinher ited from 10,000 her auut, Mrs. Stormi would have given her at death. Situation en the Santa I'e. Galveston, Tex., Oct 23. A commit tee, of the striking operators of the Gulf, Colerado and Santa Fe Thursday held telegraphie communication with Chloi Ramsey In Chicago, and as a result leave Galveston Friday for Chicago te confer with Chief Ramsey and President Man Man vllle. They confidently expect te make a settlement Itntilxxl of Twe Hamlrml Dellar. GAI.L1POLI8, 0., Oct 22. Mrs. Samuel Silverman, while returning home from Cincinnati Thursday, had ever f20C stolen out of her pocket book by senu sneak thief, i Have Yeu discovered that while the astronomers are puzzlltitr tbeintelves ever tin- pe culiar appearance of the moon Henry Ort has u novelty In the Latest Styles of Furniture tlmt la quite tine enough te please the lady In the moon. Watch the moon and keep an t-yoen HENRY ORT'S ! Latest Displays. $ State National Bank ilAYSVILLE, KY. capita l stock $x00,oe0 sehvlvs 110,000 DO A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. C. B. Pearcb, Cashier. W. II. Cox, President. Jxe. I'ilks. Vlcc-Preildent. Allen A. Edmonds, T . F3BLI5 UZIZZ EU1L:W3, UATSTOLLt, XT. ORDERS SOLICITED FOR ANYTHING THAT CAN BE PRINTED WITH TYPE. Netice! FEED WILLIAMS will continue te repnlr Watches Clocks nnil Jewelryat maki-boreugh's old Maud. ectTlm Thb 'Hepkins" Nelsen, $3 FALL SHAPES NOW KEADY. Shirts Made te Order. Acntlcmy of the Visitation Bearding and Day Scheel for Yeung Ladles. Thli Institution hn a hlirh rtiutnllen for Iti ninny HctvimtftHCH nnd thorough education In every branch. Tlie Musical Department It under the direction or UKradimte of a noted conservatory. German and Kolectle Hystctn of Drawliuf taiitflit free, llllnd pupils will be trained by ihe 1'elnt-prliU Method. Fer termi and ether Information apply te BU'TKUH OP TUB VISITATION, Mayivllfe, Maien Ce., Ky. w m 4 NOTICE IS HEItEBY GIVEN First That Allen drover, Calvert C. Arthur, KJwurd K. Hernden, Henry A. Jlees, H. W. Hues nnd William Mauley Ln7e beceme In corporated by vlrtue of the previsions of the General Statutes or Kentucky under the name of Shannen and Fermnn Chapel Turnplke Company, ar.d the principal nlace of trantact Intr business Is at the rceldcnce of Jehn U. Hernden, Esq., Mnsen county, Ky, Second The nature of tne business pro posed te be transacted Is the construction, maintenance and operation of a turnpike read from the Bardis Turnplke Itead near the terks or Shnnnen creek te Fleming county line near Fennnn's Chapel, a distunce of about two and u half miles. Third The capital stock of said corpora tion Is six thousand dollars, In shares of twenty-live dollars each, the prlvate stock te be paid in upon call of the Directors, and the stock or Masen county In accordance with re re qulreraentser theorderef the Court of Claims of Manen county. Fourth Said corporation shall cemmence business ns seen as two thousand dollars Is subscribed te the capital stock and shall con tlnue In existence nfty yenrs. Fifth The affairs of the coreratIon are te be conducted by a President und a llenrd of Directors, live In number, a Secretary and Treasurer, all of whom are te be stockholders In said corporation. The first set of officers shall be Allen Urevcr, President; II. W. Kees, Calvert C. Arthur, Kdwnrd F. Hernden. Wil liam .Manlev and Henry A. Jlees, Directers: Kdwnrd F. Hernden, Secretary; II. W. llees. Treasurer, and they shnll held their offices until thellrst Monday In April, 18, nnd until their successors are chosen and qualifled; and every llrst Mendny in April thercatter a Pres ident and Heard of Directors shall be chosen by the stockholders, and n Sccretnry and Treasurer by the President and Heard of Di rectors te held for the ensuing1 rear and until their successors are nhescn nnd qualifled. Sixth The Indebtedness or (.aid corpora tlen shall at no time exceed the sum of Dve thnusnud dollars. Seventh The prlvnte property or the stock holders Is te be exempt from the corperato debts of said coriKiratlen. April 13th, 1MB. AI.LDN GHOVEH. CALVKKT C. AHTHUH. EDWAHD F. HEUNDON, HENHV A. HEES, H. W. HEES. WILLIAM MANLEY. SlHf DRUG STORE A First-class Line of Everything Usually Found In a Drug Stere. POWJift & REYNOLDS. M PURE DRUGS! Paints and Oils, Best Brushes, Finest Soaps and Perfumes, the (Jboir-eit Assortment of Fancy Goods. Greatest Variety of Lamps All for sale by J. JAMES WOOD, DItUGGIST, Mnysville Ky. Prescriptions at nil hours prepared with care and accuracy by William C. Weed, pharmacist. There is nothing mere dangerous, and netliiug mere certain te bring en disease than impure water: nnd while The CHOLERA is at our very deer you can prevent it from this source ef fectually and perma nently if you use a Pasteur Filter! It is germ proof. Fer sale by S. B. OLDHAM, Sele Agent. WHITE, JUDD & CO. -Are still In the FUENITURE BUSINESS At Ne. 42 W. Second Street. THE PEESS (NEW YOItK) Mat a Larvcr Dally Circulation than any ethtr lieimbUean Xem)xipcrin Amtrtca, DAILY. SUXDAY. WEEKLY. The Aeurtwirc RejmhUam Journal of the Me Me trvpeUn A A'etrcjxijxr or the. Matte. FOUXDED DECEMDEIl Ut. 1SS7. Circulation Over 100,000 Copies Daily. The 1'itESK Is the organ or no faction; pulls no wires: has no animosities te avenue. The Met llemarhahlc Xcwvaper Suecett in New Yerk. The Pre U a AaKermI Suc-ccts. Cheap news, vulvar sensations nnd trash Und no lilaee In the celuiuns or The Phess. The Phess hns the briirhest Editorial pnge in New Yerk. It sparkles with points. The Phess Sunday edition Is a splendid twenty phre paper, covering every current tonic of interest. The Phess Wee'kly Edition contains all the Keed things of the Dally and Sunday editions. Fer these who cannot afford the Dally or are prevented by distance from early receiving It, the Weekly Is a splendid substitute. At an AdvtrtMne Medium ThtPrtWbiafne s'ujrter in Xexe rerk.""v7'v '" THE PKES3 IHIMn the reeth of all. The Uil and Cheapat Xiwtjxijtrr i mrrlce. D.illy and Sunday, ene year, A 00 Dally and Sunday, six months 3 CO Daily and Sunday, one month 45 Dally only, ene year 1)00 Dally only, four mouth. , , 100 Sunday, ene year it Of) Weekly Press, ene year 100 Bend for Tub Phehh Circular. Samples free. irent wonted every where. Address, TllEl'KKKS IB Park Rew, New Yerk, yPn