Newspaper Page Text
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY , JUNE 25 , 1893-SIXTEEN PAGES.
THE MORSE DRY GOODS CO , of th ) Ming it Ends in a Blaze of Bargain No. 1. MONDAY ONLY. 8 pieces of finest quality black imperial dress serges , a $ i. 50 quality , for for89c. . Bargain No. 2. MONDAY ONLY. 25 pieces of 30 inch all wool challis , the 60 and 650 qual ity , will be sold for 27c. Bargain No. 3. MONDAY ONLY. 100 dozen fine 3-4 damask napkins , made up of the bal ance of our $4 , $5 and § 6 qual ities , will be sold for $2.39. PJTOnly two dozen to a customer. Bargain No. 4. MONDAY ONLY. V 1,000 yards of printed china silks in choice , desirable col orings , good value at 500 a yard , will be sold Monday for 29c. Bargain No. 5. MONDAY ONLY. One lot of 32 inch wash goods , printed pongees , fancy ; weaves and novelties , goods ' actu ally worth 150 , 2oc an'd 250 , bo sold for 5c a yard. THE JULY SAENCERFEST The Gorman Song Pestival to Bo Hold at Cleveland. GREAT CHORUSES OF 3,000 VOICES Bkotolioi of the Fumouj ArtiKti Who 'Will Participate An Ambitious Under. tukiuc , thuuSucccss of Which If Already Assured. CLEVELAND , O. , Juno 23. [ Special to THE BEK. ] Next Sunday evening will bo hold the grand dedicatory concert of the magnifi cent now auditorium which the Germans of Cleveland have erected for the twenty- Bovonth sacngerfcBt of the North American Sacngoruund , and two weeks from Tuesday that splendid song festival will bo opened. Among the great musical ovcn'ts of the year few will compare In enthusiasm and artistic effect with the sovou concerts ot the Baengorfest. The triennial song festivals given by the German singing societies have become noteworthy occurrences In the history and development of vocal music on this continent , and unless all pres ent signs fail , the ono approaching will sur pass In numbers , enthusiasm and musical effects all that have preceded It. How much this broad assertion moans can only bo ap preciated by these who know what magnifi cent concerts marked the great festival at Buffalo 1n IBS : ) , nt Milwaukee In 1BSO , at St. Ivyiis In 1883 , nnd Now Orleans in 1890. But Cleveland is centrally situated and the local management has spared no efforts to procure the finest solo talent In tha world. It has felt the greatness of the undertaking , and aimed from the first to bring into the choruses a larger number of societies and moro singers than over before , and orches tral Directs MOW to American saongurfcsts. In both respects they have succeeded. It Is now announced that ISO societies will participate , representing all sections of the country from the Atlantic seaboard to To- poku , Kansas City , and Omaha , nnd from Milwaukee to Now Orleans and Mobile. In numbers the choruses will exceed these of any former festival by one-half , and it is probable they will bo throe times as largo as those of the Now Orleans snongcrfost. It is expected 3,000 will Join m rendition of the grand and no bio choral numbers , with an in- nplrlug effect which only these who have hoard great choruses can Imagine. Hero will gather the "Junger Maonnerchor , " of Philadelphia , successor to that famous Maonnorchor vyhlch first Introduced ohorus jltiKlng by a largo number of voices in Aniorlca in 1833 , and with Its flno volume will bo raised voices from the most recently organized societies in the country. Young and old will moot and fraternize , and the beautiful and moving art of choral ulnglug bo promoted accordingly. The orchestra U composed of ever 100 pieces , being the well known soml-profos- Blon&l philharmonic organizations of this city , vf 1th n number of finished artists troin abroad added. It has been under the direc tion of Prof. EmU King , of this city , a younjf conductor who has ovlqcod remarka ble abilityaud upon whono robiuit shoulders Our voting contest for the World's Fair has aroused great interest , . It comes to a close Friday night , and in order try make the last few days as exciting as possible , and bring out a large number of votes , we have decided to offer each day some startling special bargains which will induce you to decide that you do need more dry AN EXCITING RACE. OUR VOTING CONTEST. ONLY B DAYS MORE. I There nrc only three Rlchmonds in the Held now for the World's Fair. It has settled down to these three and the voting Is very close. It changes every day. Buy your dry goods tills week nnd vote for one of them. Vote Up to Saturday Morning : ist REV. T. J. MACK AY has 17,162 votes , 2d. D. W. TILLOTSON has 15,566 votes. 3d. R. C. DAVIS has 13,865 votes- goods , as the prices make them simply irresistable. We offer for Monday 10 special bargains in addition to the many others whichare to be found on every hand. These 10 specials are real , live igth century up-to-date x . bargains , such as you need. They are for Monday only. Tuesday we shall have some others when these are gone. Don't be too late for them. Some of the best x things may be sold out before the day is 'over. We hope they will last. It will depend upon how much you 1 - - mit appreciate the chance and the prices. Our advice is to come early Monday and drop a vote with each 250 purchase. o responsibility for much of the suc cess of the coming festival. Prof. Ring is A Typical German Mudolan , with all the capability , energy and enthusi asm that Implies. Though still a sUado un der ! )0 ) years , bemir born November 21,1803 at Totschcn-on-tho-Elbo , a village in Saxonlan Switzerland , ho has won dcsorvoil recogni tion and high rank In his profession. With the best training afforded in Austria , at Dresden , and Praguo.aud valuable experience in the famous Mansfoldt orchestra In its palmc.U ! daysho came to America in March , 1837 , as n member of the Boston Symphony orchestra. In September of the following year ho accepted the conductor-ship of the Philharmonics hero , whore for nearly llvo yours ho has boon a leading flguro In musical circles and contributed in a notable dcgroo to the development of the musical culture of Cleveland. Under the inspiration of Ills leadership and His thorough tuition , the Philharmonics have emerged from the ranks of amateurs and nro rapidly assuming a high professional character. The members nro devotedly attached to their young conductor and accord him enthusiastic support. A unlquo feature of the festival will bo the lo&ulnn of ofTho The Orclieitra In a Well. out of sight under the stago. The famous pit of the Wagner opera hou o at Bayrouth has been copied In the magnificent now auditorium , it will have accommodations for about I'M musicians and tholr instru ments. There , hidden from the nudlcnco , the members can cscapo the conventional Qross parmio and adapt tholr costumes to the toinporaturo. Cleveland usually has flno laUo breezes during July to temper the heat , and these can bo countoU upon to render most of the days and nights comfortable , but If a sultry , humid day should couio , the orchestra will bo where Us members can woo the muse in shirt alcoves. Itvus not for this purpose , however , that the well was designed , but because it would both econo mize spnco nnd heighten the orchestral effects. A hut'O sounding board Is at the roar of the plt.-nnd the music , thus redacted from Its hidden source , Is softer and swcotor , and possesses n peculiar harmony that makes it very charming and delightful. It is bo- Hoved the -voluuio of ttmerfrom tlio orchestra will also blond hotter with the great choruses and superior effects will thus bo ob tained. The experiment will have very great Interest , as it has uovor been tiled before in America. The inuslo to bo sung Is of the highest order , ami the drill of the smgors has boon thorough , as far as Conductor King tins been able to ludgo from his tours of Inspection. The tusk of placing singers from a score of states , who have never sung together before fore , in ono grand chorus , And obtaining re sults or a high order from the llrat perform ance Is the severe test of a master. How well Prof , King will accomplish this , of course , remains to bo scon , but all his friends have perfect coiUldonco IB him. By the lirno the fcbttv.il opens ho will have noard each society sing three times In rehearsal - hoarsal , n work that has called for a great amount of travel and hard work. An .Vmblttaui l'rt > irum. The opening program on Tuesday night will witness the debut of the prlma donna of the saougcrfcst. Kit a Klandl , In ttioland and city of her birth. This , with the spoooh of welcome by Governor MaKluloy and the tender and acceptance of bund flags , will tnako the first concert exceptional. The pro gram proper Includes Beethoven's "Hgiuont" overtures : the "Ajxithooso" chorus from Wagner' "Molstorslnger : " tlio "Vorspoll" from "Ijohongriu ; " eolos by Hlta Klandl and Miss Lena Little , and the "WalpurKlsnacht" of Mendelssohn , with Ulta Elaudl , Little , Barren Bcrthold and Gustav JJornolko ai soloists. The Kituiou * nits Klamll. The career of the prlma donna of the fostl- vul , the famous Ulta HI and I of the Kuropoan operatic stage , whoso recent triumphs abroad have been so notable , road * like a romance. Rarely has an American won so brilliant a reputation abroad at such an early age. Ame lia I/ouiso Groll , as she is known hero , is a native of Cleveland and but 27 years old. Sovou years ago , after graduating at the Cincinnati conservatory she went to Paris to study under Marches ! , and two years later made her debut in tno French capital. Since then she has sung loading roles In grand opera two seasons in Homo , three In London and ouo In Palermo. As prima donna of the Lago Italian Opera company in 1892 , she sang before Queen Victoria In "Cavalorla Uustlcanna , " the first time the queen had listened to Italian opera in thirty yoars. She is described as a remarkably handsome woman with a flno physique , admirably adapted to the heaviest of operatic roles. She Is , above all , a sensible American , whoso hoaa has not been turned by the honors lit erally showered upon her abroad , but retains her old love of country. She will bo esrortod to America by a company of Berlin musi cians , and a delegation of Cleveland friends will meet her in Now York. The Saongerfost concerts will bo her debut as a prlma donna in America , and she will bo accorded an en thusiastic reception. The Spocml Choruses. The matinee Wednesday will bo notable for the splendid special choruses by loading societies. The "Jungor Maonnorchor" of Philadelphia , the "Unltod Singers" of Cln- cinimti , nnd the famous Now York "Llodor- krauz , " of which William Stomwuy is presi dent , and such men as Cornelius Dorcmus , Herman Oolrlchs , Julius Hoffman , Carl Sohurz. ox-Mayors Grace and Grant and Henry Villnvd are members , flll up the program. The "Llodorkranz" will hold an especially prominent place be- uauao Its conductor , Mr. Helurich Zoollner , won the $1,000 special prlzo for the best com position for the Sacngorfest. Koollnor was fnmousln Europousu conductor and com poser before ho came to this country , In IB'JO. "Dlo Hunnanschlacht" and "Columbus , " two male choruses of the highest grade , are among his best known works. His -'Faust , " a grand opera , was also very successful In Europe. Ills pflzo composition won in com petition with other notable musicians , and Is entitled "Tho Now World , " Its theme being the discovery of America. It is a cantata , with chorus , tolas , and orchestral parts , and \ \ 111 bo given Wednesday evening with Ulta Klandl and Conrad Bohrons as soloists , The rendition promises to bo ono of the most attractive features of the Saongorfost. Mass choruses nnd solos by Hit a Klandi , Victor Clodlo nnd Lena Little respectively , are ether features of that program. Tlirtu ( Irout ArtUU. Clodlo is ono of the loading French tonors. For liftcon years ho sang In Kuropouu cities , creating the tenor role in Verdi's Alda , and meeting with great success. His Ural up- pcaranco In America was with Adollna I'attl on her last tour , slnco when ho has sung with Gllmoro , Damrosoh and Soldi. Mlsi Lena Little Is a native of Now Or leans where she won local fumu and whonca she wont llrst to Now York to study , under Leopold Damrosch , and later to Europe. She made three very successful tours throuk'h England and Scotland and won a notable triumph in concerts In London and Berlin. She was ono of the uoloists ut the Now Orleans Sacngorfcst. Conrad Bchrons Is a native of Samblobon , Brunswick , Germany , Ho dropped the study of theology for business and having command of seven languages became a cor- ros ] > ondcut in Hamburg and Stockholm. In the latter city the king was attracted by the great volume and power of his volco and bore the expense of his study in Paris. Ho sung for eight years in Stockholm helm at the King's theater , and since then his had a remarkable career in Berlin , Brunswick and London. Christina Ncilsou said his was "tho lineal bass volco she over hoard. " Ho was a member of the Metropoli tan Opera company. On Thursday 4,000 school children will alng special choruses from Haydn and Mendel * sohn and the soloists will bo Ollvu From atadt and Knill Fischer , Miss Frouistadi is Bargain No. 6. MONDAY ' 'ONLY. Ladies' fast black hose without seams , such as bring readily 150 a pair , will be sold for 3n O/dLx pa"1. - NotovorS nalr * to a customer. This lot Is not wnrr.intod to lust through tlio dny. Bargain No. 7. MONDAY ONLY. 1000 yards of black all silk drapery net , a regular $1.50 quality , will be sold for 89c. Bargain No. 8. MONDAY ONLY. 18 inch cambric and chambray colored and white flouncings worth from 750 to $1,25 , will be sold for ' 25c. Bargain No. 9. MONDAY OJSTLY. 50 dozens of 5-hook kid gloves a $1.25 quality will be sold for ' > f T- [ 33r Not over ! pairs to'a customer. Bargain No : 10. MONDAY "ONLY. ili in In our suit and waistdep't , 3rd floor , we will selb'some ele gant silk shirt Waists' " "tK'a't ' are marked 5595i "for , $3.75. one of the most promising of America's younger singers. A native of Sweden , hoi childhood and youth was passed in Minne apolis. She made her debut in Now York a rear ago and scored an immediate success x > th by her beautiful volco and fascinating appearance. Kmll Fischer , llko Bchrons , is a native ol Jrunswlck. His parents were fine musi cians , and from them ho received his train- ng , both In vocal culture and on the violin. Ho made his debut at 17 in Gratz , and five roars later , In 180:2 , assumed management ol .ho . King's theater at Dautzio , where ho ro nalnod until 1870 , when ho eutcrod onora al tottordam. In 1680 ho became prime bassc it the King's theater in Dresden , remaining .hero until 1883 , when he came to this coun- , ry as principal basso of the Metropolitan Dpera company. Ho was soloist at the St. U > uis Saomrorfost nnd Is ono of the greatest oratorio ana opera singers In the world. A ( Irand Chorus. Thursday evening , after th'rco mas : : horuscs , Gollert's ' -Triumph des Doutchei Liodos" will bo given by the united choru ; ind orchestra. Milan iJlauvclt , the populai Brooklyn prima donna , who was with thi Now York Symphony orchestra last season will have several numbers. She resemble : Pattl In style anil volco moro than any othoi soprano of the day. The Friday matinee program will consist of special choruses , Wagner's Kaiser March solos by W. H. Illogcr , who is described ai the greatest American tenor , OHvo From stadt , and Gustav Uornelko.n local basso o great popularity and promise. The last con cert Friday ovculng will bo uotablo in manj respects , which lacit of space forbids men tlonin ? hero. Mrs. Seabury C. Ford , i Cleveland soprano of wldo reputation , wll appear , besides Kita Elandi and others. Th closing chorus , "Tho Star Spangled Banner nor , " promises to bo ono of the most stirrhii numbers giving during the Saotigorfost. The Auditorium. The now auditorium erected focjho fostl val Is exceptionally well constructed , consid crlng Its temporary character. It wo planned with the expectation of doing ser\ ice SDveral yoars. The walls are of stall i Imitation of atone and the decorations wll bo lavish. Electric lights in great abund unco will lllumlnato it , Over 1,500 inoac descent lamps are arranged about the iilal form and in the dressing rooms atom Above the great choruses .will hang a glgar tie lyre of Incandescontjlamos , typical of th purpose of tlio building , which will glvo particularly brilliant and beautiful effect t the stage. The auditorium-is ever 180 foe square , and will seat ahout < ii,000 on the mat floor and a.OOO in the gallery , besides accon modattons on the stage -fornet ween 3,000 an 4,000. About the hall In- niches will bo th busts of the world renoyvuod composers. Th seating arrangements are excellent ! adapted to gatherings In n-liot month , bolu roomy and comfortable./ greatest can of course , lias been to secure a hall with 11 r : class acoustic properties' , and the rehearsal show it possesses these tb'run ' eminent di grco. The location isnear three lines ( oloctrlo cars , nnd no diniquty ) will arise I getting to and from any part of the cly. 1 all respects the now audltoi'ium is admin bio , and visitors will undoubtedly ilnd It or of the best halls in which nsaongcrfcst hi ever boon hold. SAVDRI. G , McCi.uiiE. Busy poopio have no nine , and sonslbl people have no Inclination to use pills tha muko thorn sick a day for every dosu the tako. Thoyhavo learned that tno usa i Do Witt's Little Karly Hlsora does not li torforo with their health by causing nauso pain or griping. These llttlo pills are po foot In action and resulto , regulating tli stomach and bowels so that headaches , dl zln'dss and lassitude are provontoa. The cleanse the blood , cloir tha complexion an ono up the system. Lots of lioilth in tlioa hitlofcllows. "What Is a house without u babyf ask < a lady writer , and an old bachelor editor t pllod : t'H is comparatively qulotl" HOTELS. Tlie Midland Hotel COr. IGthnnd Chlcncco. Jotfornon Squnro Park. Hulldlnit and fnrnU tnro entirely nan. AmpttoAn pUn , * JI . . , , - I SpoolMri to 'aT Kiitoponn plnn.llf f br thl nenk Convenient to Ml cur llntu to nnd from rienots Oriern ( ill comforts con lcnonroii\niltnr < > ut h priced luuoli. Krcrjr room tnuutiMo room. Klea trie Hunts , call bolli , ga < , bAllis , ole. M. J. FRAWCK , _ _ _ lr jorlotor The Mercer. Omaha's Newest Hotel. Cnr. 1-Hli nnil Howard Streets. 40 rooms J.M per dnr. 40 rooms saw per tiny. : ) rooms with b.-itli nt $1 per ilijr. UO rooms with bath Ktl. . > 0pordar > Modern lit I'.irry ll pr > ot. .Newly rnrnlnlirit Throughout C. S. ERB , Pron. _ _ The Columbian H otels 7036 Cottage Groie Ave.t Chicago. < 4 650 Rooms K Deduced "pates foj Jupe. Rooms $1.00 Per Dcy nml upvntrds , according to location. Mortis , Tublo d'Holo or A La Carta Everything first clnss. Rooms reserved for tiny dnto dosirod. . The Hotels comprise seven sUntial , brick and stoiiolivi nlno cottugos , all well flnlshnu and handsomely furnished. Every room outsldo light. Located , within six minutes' rldo of the main ontrnnco to the exposition. Four lines of oars run directly to the Expo sition Grounds. NEW YORK OFFICE , 172 BROADWAY. _ WORLD'S FAIR. HOTEL BOSTON I " & , " ( European Plan. ) | Nntl Ilk of 111. , Hot. An oleRftnt now Brick and Stoao Structure , cor nerof Cotlnao ( irore arcnuonnilfVltli street , con- MstlnKOf iyo lloonn , nil llKlit i\nJ ttlrr , nltbln fair mlnutui walk of "Grand Kntrnnco" to Worlil's Knlr Grounds. Convenient to oil t root curs nniloluvn- toil rallroa.il. \Vo nro booking our rooms very fast , and would ndrlso you to necuro rour room curly. Oo to n hotel wUoro you cnn got nn outsldo room and bo comtorlnblo. The HOTIiL HUSTON offers you thOBO artvnntimos. Itcora * JI.OO to $300 cor dar. HoJtauront at tached. Mcala 35 cents. The owner of this hotel Is ono of the nroprlotors Of UlolllHTON STOHK.whleh linsuracloutKuar- antoo of tint clues accommodations. " For further Information nadrosa 1 I1ILLU > itUlll'IIV. Mnnacor. llilto 121 Stain St. , Iloston Storo. Ulilcaso , 111. WORLD'S FAIR ANNOUNCEMENT. CorCottsiro Gi eve Avo. anil ( Mill St. , Chlcaso. FlrHtrlaas. Kuro- i * > an. Superior Dlnln ? Itoom. B _ . _ _ . _ . minutes walk from World's Fair. DELA WAREHites moiior.ito. Seiitl forclrcu- Iluadciunrters forWostcrn Wo'rlil'a'K.tlr Visitors ! OF NEW TtOKK. 20 Nassau street , Juno 22 , 1893. We have appointed today MR.H.R.VANDECAR . . . as manager for Nebraska and South Dakota , with office at Omaha , in First National Bank Building , rooms 306-307. WM. COHN , General Inspector. : FOR SALE , 100 foot on I".irk avunuo , corner Shirley street. ouDoslto the park pavilion. 100 foot , Ooorglu ttvonuo , east , front , N. W. corner Shlnoy siroot. 50 foot on 1'urk nvonuo. east front , ( lot 6 , block 11) ) , Hnnscorn I'laco. And M foot UreUhton Heights ( lot 13 , block 1) ) . An onrly purchaser will cot n l ir.mlii. Ao > dross J. H. SULLIVAN , ( Owner ) . care Drovers Journal , UluciiEO , Illinois. INDEPENDENCE DAY IN J793 How the Birthday of Libarty Wai Eemom- bored Ono Hundred Years Ago , A PEEP INTO SOME OLD NEWSPAPER FILES Tammany Hall Led the Patriots In Now York City nnd the Society of tha Cincinnati In the City of lirotberly Lovo. WAsniNOTOJT , Juno 34. ( Special to Tin BEE. ] How jioes the celebration of the American independence now compare with that of a hundred years ago ? There Is c good deal more picnic than patriotism more holiday than anniversary about It today. ] hud some curiosity to know how the father ; observed it what the patriots of 1703 did tt show their love of freedom on the annlvor sary of American freedom's birth. So ] wont to the capliola few days ngo and divot deep into the musty old lltos of the nou-s papers thero. The newspaper room Is n quaint old place It Is Just off the dimly lighted , narrow passage sago that leads from the senate wing to the house wing of the building. It Is very noa : the spot whore it was proposed tolay tin remains of Washington In u marble mnuso loum not under the "center dome of tin ca'pltol" as provided in the recommendation : made by a special committee to the house ii 1830 , but north of th-at spot. Mr * . Washint ton gave her consent to the removal of tin 'remains shortly after the first president1 ! death ; but there was a strong general fool Ing against carrying out the plan. The lo U Uturo of Virginia strenuously objected to U and so the remains llo at Mount Vcrnon But the place prepared tor them north c the great rotunda of the cauitol is polntoi out to visitors today. The newspaper collection is ono of th most valuable adjuncts of the congrosslona library. It Is stored away in u room by Itsol where nllolay long its special guardian , Mt Tun Ness , sits under the flickering light o a single gas-Jot aud sorts out the addition 0 to It. When you wish to consult a paper , you are not a congressman or some ono els in high authority , you must go to the olllc of the librarian on the main fioor of th cnpltol and sit at ono of the long publl tables under the eye of the librarian's nsslsi ants. Mutilation of the nowspa ] > cr files c the library would bo a aurlous matter. Tli newspaper collection Is worth many thoi sands of dollars and some of Its treasures at almost beyond prlco , for they could never t replaced. Only those in high place can tub away the newspaper files for cousultutloi They have furnished much good inatorii for use In dobato. They are a daily chronic ! of the world's hUtor.v and moro valuable ft than books with utldod bindings. There was a dully newspaper published I 17U3. It wus published in Philadelphia where the first dally newspaper appeared , . ' was originally the Philadelphia Packet an General Advcrtisor.issuod as u weekly ; and complete fllo of It Is stowed away on tt shelves of Mr. Van Ness' roam. The Packi exists today as the Philadelphia Nort American , ono of tbo Krcat dailies of tt great city of Pennsylvania. The first Issi of the Packet as a weekly appeared Octobi ! W,1771. Afterwards it became a trl-wuekl and on September 21 , 171 , a dally. Asso < atod with John Uuulap lu Its publication w < A Investment And a paying investment can just now be made in MoqiMe Carpets , We arc offering a large line of the best grade at $1.15 Per Yard. This is away below par and i will pay a "handsome" dividend to the purchaser. ' MoqiMte Rilga DURING SPECIAL SALE/ 18x36 inch $1.00 27x54 inch $2.65 36x72 inch. . . . ' . $4.00 ORCHARD AND WILHELM CARPET CO. Douglas , bet. 14th and 15th ) avid C. Claypoolo. Dunlap and Claypoolo vero among the first public printers though hey did not hold that title. They published ho journals of the Continental congress , and Dunlap is said to have been the first man to lave printed the Declaration of Independ ence. So it is nppropriato that wo should take our account of .ilio celebration of Indc- londcnco day 100 years ago from the files of his paper , then known as Dunlap's Ameri can Daily Advertiser. Dunlap did not re spect the Fourth of July as some of the newspaper proprietors of today do , by de claring a holldavfor his employes and getting out no paper , On the contrary , ho Improved , ho day by publishing in a patriotic spirit , ho text of the Declaration of Independence , with an editorial introduction which Indi cates that Liberty was not so fully ostab- Ishod on her pedestal as she might have been. Ho says : "At a time when some of our citizens nro dis posed to view monarchical power with differ- mt eyes from these with which they viewed t In 1770 , wo hope it will not bo amiss to rc- nlnd thorn of the principles and fooliiiifs of the citizens of the United States in that memorable year byropublishlngtho Declara- , lon of Independence on the anniversary of the day which gave birth to the freedom of our country and which w j hope will continue : o furnish a precedent far deposing tyrants "n every part of the world. " Then follows the Declaration In full , with some little variations in punctuation , spoil ing and gpnor.il style which would appear inelegant toddy. But wo have reformed our language n irood deal in u century. There Is ono llttlo news paragraph about the observance of the day in the issue of the 4th , There was no telegraph In these days and no steam railroad and news came in by carrier slowly. So there Is no reference to the plans for celebration in ether cities and uudur the head of "Philadelphia. July 4 , " there Is only a short paragraph telling that the firing of the morning gun at day break had announced tlio birthday of American Independence nnd that IIftoon guns would bo 11 red at noon nnd fifteen nt two different periods afterwards. Most of the public places of entertainment , it was suited , would bo "open for tlio reception of company and the evening would bu closed of fireworks. "Thus " with a grand display , says Mr. Dunlap , "Philadelphia will exhibit perhaps the most splendid scene of any part of the continent on this Joyful introduction of the eighteenth your of glorious liberty. " The reason for firing n silutu of fifteen guus was ttiat in 171TJ Vermont niul Ken tucky had boon admitted to tlio Union , in creasing the numbar of states from the original thirteen to fifteen , In the Issue of tlio paper for the 5th of July 1s an account of the local celebration , It was not complete. Little scraps of this story were published from day to day for nearly u weak and the arrival of letters from New \ork furnlshud additional news ; so that the story of the celebration was not cleaned up In a few hours , as It would bo today , but was scattered ever two good weeks , The account of the Philadelphia celebration - , tion aho-vs that the morning hours wore spent In making arrangements for the differ ent exercises of the afternoon. Homo , says the chronicler , dined In the country ana some In town , The members of the Society of the Cincinnati mot at dinner at Oiler's hotel and drank fifteen patriotic toasts. They wore : J. "Tho Day. " D3. "Tho United States. " 8. "Tho Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. ' 1. "Tho Uopubllu of Franco. " C. "Tho-j'imun Itaco. " 0. "Peace to the World. " 7. "Tho r'alr Daughters of Columbia. " 8. "Tho President of the United Slates. " 0. "Tht Society of the Cincinnati. " 10. "Publlu Spirit and Social Virtue. " 11. "Agriculture , Commerce and Manu factures. " IS ! . "Tho Liberty ol the Press. " 18. "The Federal Constitution. " 14. "Tho Tlmea. " 15 , "The Veterans of the American War. " According the chroulclu fifteen rounds of the la-pounders wcro fired at noon , fifi teen moro ut the first toast of the Cincin nati , fifteen at the eighth toast , fifteen moro at the fifteenth , and finally the oven. ing gun , fired at the proper time , "gavo the the company notice of retiring , which they did at a good hour. " In the nftornoon , it U related , a great many pee pi o who had re turned from excursions visited the circus. Possibly they were these half-hoarted patriots whoso views of i "monarchical [ > owor" were undergoing a change. The day was crowned with a brilliant display of ilro- works given on Market street , near Ninth . now the heart of the business part of the city.Accounts Accounts published on later days toll of the assembling of the citizens at a patriotic ! > dinner at Federal Point , on the Delaware- J | sf the gathering of the "St. Tammany FishIng - t Ing Company" ut Fort Proctor , on the Skuyl J liill , whcro the Declaration of Independence wax road nnd greeted with cheers , and finally of the assembling of the French Patriotic society at the tavern of Gcorgo Loftier on North Second street , where another - ether long Hit of toasts appropriate to tlio day was enthusiastically discussed. But second In Interest only to the general celebration in Philadelphia was the celebra tion ot the anniversary In Now York , an ao- count of which reaches Mr. Dunlap's paper about nwook later. The Tauimany society of Now York had boon orgnnUod May 12 , j 176'J. It was intended for n patriotic and 3 benevolent organization nnd it was named * for the great Dolawuro chief , TamK-tny , who was ono of these who signed the original treaty with William Penn convoying to him a part of the land which it now within } ho > boundaries of Pennsylvania. The regular annual meeting day of the Now York Tam many souloty was May 1 ; but it quickly took ; the loud In the celebration of national unnl- vorsaries and the grout movement of the day In Now York , July 4 , 1703 , was commenced by the Tammany society Joined by the militia olllcors of the city and country , the greater part of whom belonged to the society. According to Mr. Dunltip'a Informant , the sooioty assembled in Tain- manlal hall at 'J o'clock , mid after the usual anniversary business , moved with the olllcors In "Holomn procession" through D roadway. Heaver street and Broad street , to tlio old Presbyterian church in Wall street , where It was joined bv the Gunoral ( Society of Mechanics and Tradesmen "and u brilliant audience of ladles nnd gentlemen , " The grand suchom of the Tammany sooloty read the Declaration of Independence , niter which Itov. Mr. Minor "nd- drcssod the throne of gruco and deliv ered a truly patriotic discourse from these wordivhoro : the Spirit of the Lord U There U Liberty,1 " II. Corinthians , III , 17. An ode adapted to the , occasion was sung by Mr. Hitchcock , and the sum of 43 pounds 10 shillings was collected for the use of the charity school of the church , After the church service the society returned In pro cession to the hall , appointed committees of congratulation and adjourned to join the several companies with which they were to in o. They mot again In the evening and received deputations from the Society of tha Cincinnati , tha merchants , the military , oto. A cold collation wus served and some spon taneous toasts wet a druuk. Thus the anniversary of the Declaration of Independence was celebrated u hundred years ago. The ceremonies were moro Him- plo than these which marir the celebration of the sumo anniversary u century later and tUoy were moro universally observed. There was moro immediate reason then why tha people of the United States should make morrv ever the establishment of the repub lic. They who tasted the 8 wools of freedom , had "Known the \okoof 'monarchical Dower.1' A generation that hns known nothing but liberty is perhaps excusable for not applaud ing the act which gave It that liberty with the same decree of enthusiasm. GKOIIOK America is fast forging ahead in every thing Cook's lOxtru Dry Imperial ChuuM pagno Is excelled by no foreign urtlclo.