Newspaper Page Text
i f I i W. Print All THE HOME NEWS Thai' Fit To Print m The Very Bent Job Printing at the Most Itcanonable Prices mtwt If -' - I, . ft 'i. It P it !f: I I ? t Li L. kk. Vni . No. H2 Pi ni.isnrn WtTk-i v ...... . ' - --- j . A It, A It RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY. MARCH 23, 1917 ANNA D. LILLY. Editor NO. 2 Congress Called In Extra Session For April Second War Expected To Be Declared In A Short Time HKKK AM) THKKE. If you wunt ynur K''niu rrconiz rl. all yipu havf to il j to die. Your itHiii will immediately Ink rank with the t.liail anil the Innh I'uUto. 'OUR HOURS." Washington, .March 16 -The I'nited Mate wnt to 'n. t'arntnza today it formal notification that it cannot li.trtirinate in the proponed Tan American concert to cut off munition and food hipinentft to the Kuroiean N'lligcivnU with a view to furring peace. Janir W. (icrurd, former Amba iailor to Germany, emphatdzed Uie nrreity for military and naval pn? patcdneM on the part of the I'nitvd ."UiU in ail addrea in New York. A ftril ordered at this time for aty rfavrfh would be precisely what ttw Orraait (Jenernl Staff would dic tate if it could. New York World. China ban not deelamJ war yet but x.tr Crand ILipnU Neva believen iihe will an won aa .he get money for the week, waahitifr. Ni.-holm having mrrendered hi" riirht to rule, now let u riviliteil folk gel together and nee if we can't do itomclhing to nhoo "(yp the lllood" off the nest of (iermuny. The identification of the wcond vic tim of the IWton bomb explosion further mystified the ltonton police. The theory i that the explosion wa an accident. El Pam, Toan, March 17 A state-' niriit by Carraii7.a Conml Kduarda Soriano Urovo, denied that tJenenil Ohregon i leadmir a new political movement in Mexico and announced that he would continue to nerve in the Carrama provisional cabinet until Mny 1, when Carranza would be in augurated president I'r. W. A. Cantield. president of Centre (ollogc, Ilanville. will be the sieaker at another big mux meeting of the worker and students in the Men'a Bible Classes in the Lexington rhurrhen to he held Sunday afternoon March 2'. at tlic Central Christian church. Ir. (ianlhld will discuss "Submarine Saints." At :i meeting of the National Asso nation of Waste Material pcalers in New ork City. Mr. liuis Hrickon st' in. peeshlent of the association said the war has stimulated the Bav in nf waste materials among the Amerirnn liooiilo to an extent neve. before known. The waste material dealers and distributer, he said, lire now doing an annual business or u billion dollars. Chicago The automobile racing aeason in Chicago will be sUirU'd June U with a '.!' mile contest for a purse of I'JO.OOO. Practically every prominent driver in the country will compete. The event will not be class ed as a championship affair, as the American Automobile Association has derided to allow one track only one championship and the Chicago 'number is to be reserved until later in the aeason. Diiji't fail to love your neighbor yet pull not down your hedge. Don't kill yourself with unneces sary work. There was once a New r.nglnnd woman whose epitaph read: "She hath done what she couldn't." Don't leavoathe sky out of your landscape. "On Again, Off Again, rinnegan." Onre more "Harry K." i adjudged insane. We wonder how much will be left'of his present income $80,000, when they finish "adjudging" him? DIXIE DRIVE. Beginning on April 6th represen tatives of the National Woman's Par ty will start the Dixie Drive, which is designed to gain the support of the Southern States, for the Federal Suffrage Amendment. Congressmen will be visited in their home towns by a delegation who will urge them to support suf frage. The expedition will he led by Mrs. Maud Younger who is a voter from California. MASONIC NOTES. There will lie work in the entered apprentice anil fellow craft degrees on the night of Murrh 27. All Mas ons in good standing are invited to Bttend. CATTLE AND HtMiS WANTED. 1 am still in the market and will buy good fat rattle and hogs. M. M. Hamilton, Richmond, Ky., Thone 4M or 614. 2tf The following toast was given at the Alumni Banquet of the Eastern State Normal, June nth, liilfi. It is published by request. "Our Hours." Mr. Toastmaster, President of the Alumni, Friends. i ne sunjeci or my toast "our hours," 1 shall not take literally and use them all, at your exiense; I w choose only a few, the golden ones, and of these I would weave a chuin calling the first link Opportunity, Our Murning Hour the second, Ser vice, Our Noon Hour and the last I. nk Rest, Our Tlight Hour. And of thee, 0 Opportunity, what shall I say? How immeasurable thy scope how limitless thy possibilities how dazzling thy promises and how freighted with precious responsihili lies thy hours. And yet, how lightly we treat lliese hours as they pass by What matters It, others will come tomorrow. But will they come tomor row ? Emerson says, the true scholar grudges every opportunity of action passed by as a loss of power. Will we again then, have the same desires. f indeed, we have the chance to mount higher? We are told by the noble hard whom we this year honor, "we must take the current when it serves or lose our venture," and so. in this splendid age in whirh we are iving, an age which calls for earn men and women to take their places in the field; to render service in return for every (ied-given talent, have we the right to sit idly by the way-sid and dream while the har vest is white? Paradise is not wholly gone, rich morsels of precious fruit- ;ige still reward the man of well-di rected toil; its flowers bloom fur us in summer, its fruit ripens for us in the luscious September days; its frag rance still lingers on the soft wings if the breeze which dances lightly over the fields which the I.ord hath blest. "1't us then be up and do ing:" make our lives indeed lives of service, ror what is more lieautitul than a life well spent? "He most lives, who thinks most, feels the no blest, acts the best." We cannot all have wealth, power, happiness, us the world counts happiness but we may have something better richer the iM'ace, the content, which comes with the knowledge of duties performed with the thouisht of tired faces we've made to smile; of the loads we've made lighter. Never retreating from life, hut drawing about us more close ly its ties, its sympathies, its duties; and thus, like the parson with the magic flute, being ever the more loved and revered as we pass on to life's rlose. And so, will our hours glide on into days; the days into months; the months into years and the years into eternity; an unbroken chain, each link untarnished. And, as our last hour approaches and fur thro' tne night we behold the first glimmer of the dawn, may we go "not like the quarry slave at night, scourged to his dungeon, but sustained and sooth ed by an unfaltering trust, approach the grave like one who wraps the drapery of his couch about him and lies down to pleasant dreams." i LOOKING BACKWARD I (I'nder date of February 1st. 18C7, being No. 47 of Volume No. 1.) For the use of this old paper pub- lished fifty veins ago we are indebted I to Mr. W. I". Myers .of this city. The following items taken at random, we feel sure will interest our readers of i today. Three hundred young ladies in Louisville are preparing for Red Cross service and are ready to answer their country's call. ! One thousand Louisville boys are in ; training and will be ready to answer for duty if war is declared. Plans for the mobilization of the army and naval forces are under consideration. 1 00,000 men can man the ships and all other naval accessories. U. of K. Cadets prepare for U. S. Ar my Board adopts Federal Training Places University to the front in Patriotism. THE KENTITKY REGISTER I'rinted and Published by II. II. HliOW.V. Terms: For 1 year, payahls in advance J3.00 For 6 months $1.50 Advertisements: will be inserted at the following rates 1 Week 1 Year 1 square $ l.oo $12.00 2 square 2.0(1 15.00 3 square 3.00 20.00 Quarter column 4.00 2S.0O Half column 6.00 40.00 Column 10.00 75.00 Announcement of candidates .$5.00 All transient advertisements and announcements of candidates must be be paid for in advance. Obituaries one square in length will be charged at the regular advertising rates. Twelve lines or less of this size type constitutes a square. Address or call on B. H. Brown, Publisher Kentucky Register. (The size of the paper was a six column, four pages.) PRETTY CONCERT EY THE CHILDREN. Thou Reasonest Well. Mrs. Desha Breckinridge, of lx ington, in an open letter to Reuben It. Hulchcraft of the Kentucky Tax Commission, answers the hitter's in vitation (extended to all the women of the state) to interest herself in the matter of tax reform. Mrs. Breckinridge calls attention to the fact that it is "exceedingly in consistent that a man who is willing to deny Kentucky women representa tion in the body which frames tux laws should be the one to point to these same women their vital interest in the state's taxation." Neverthe less Mrs. Breckinridge assures Mr. Hutchcraft that she is interested in the question since it gives her heart to hope "that after u while, however far behind the progressive states of the Union the men of Kentucky must now be, they will also wake up to an even more fundamental principle of justice and of taxntion, than that of the classification of property." The reference is to the principle that "tax ation without representation is ty ranny." Womun's Journal. IN THE VERN ACl'LAR. "You advertised as a chafleurette maid?" Yes, madam." What were your duties at your last place?" "1 drove and cleaned the enrr. sin gle handed." "And as maid? "I took down my lady at night and assembled her in the morning. Punch, On Monday evening in the Normal Chapel the members of the "Little Dorcas Society" gave a lovely con cert; lovely, in every sense of the word, for the cause was lovely! These little folks are trying to endow a child's room at the P. A. C. Infirm ary and the plan w-as entirety their own. I lie proceeds, aoout ai.no. ill go towards swelling this fund. The children on the program are the pupils of Mrs. G. W" Pickets, Mrs. J. It. Johnson, .Mrs. A. R. Denny, and Miss Holtzctaw and Miss Mary I). rickels. The names of the little perform s were: Misses Mary Shearer, Marie LaiiKfords Caroly n Rice, Sara Chenault, Lucia Bennett, Dorothy (irinstead, Klizubeth Shearer, Mary Elizabeth Luxon, Sara l.uxon, Eu genia Ilerrington, I"ibeth Honirer. Julia Enright, Dolly Pickels, Mary (iunrhigliani and Mary Hardin Vaught and Coleman Wallace. m. B0GAERT TO SPEAK. MR. W. E. MYERS PASSES AWAY AT THE P. INFIRMARY'. A. t, It is now an assured fact that Mr. Bogaert, of I,exington, will come to Richmond on Monday afternoon, April 2nd and at 2:1(0 o'clock in the lecture Room of the Christian church deliver his lecture on Belgium. Mr. Bogaert comes under the aus pices of the D. A. It., of this city, and his visit is in the interest of the suf ferors in a war stricken land. Let every one come out to hear him, and interest others in this splen did cause. Further announcements will follow. 700 STUDENTS VISIT FRANKFORT, In our last issue we made mention of this excursion and old w ho chaper oned the students from Caldwell and the State Normal schools, on Wed nesday of that date, to visit the As sembly while in session. We cun add nothing more unless it be, that this is what it means to have progressive paper. We keep i week ahead of the times. New Laundry Agency In Richmond Through a misunderstanding of the Manager of the M. & N. Laundry, of Lexington, I have given up the agen cy of the ill. & N. I.aunory unti nave taken the agency for the Peerless Laundrv Company, of I,exiiigton, which is by all means u much older and u reliable firm. The Tcerless Laundry of Ixing- ton is not in tne uiunciry Association and is one of the best equipped laun- ies in the state of Kentucky. They guarantee their work to be perfect every way because each of its em ployes is an expert in his line. 1 hey do dry cleaning both ladies and gents work and give particular uttention to the. most delicate fabrics. We call for your work at any time deliver the same and uflcr you the best of service. Office Leo Bros., Barber Shop, Richmond, Ky., Phone CK4. 2 It Clermont Shirley Wilson, Agt. See L. P. Evans for Fire Insurance. nol2 tf -ir. winiam t.. iiiyers, an old a. respected citizen of this city, died o; I Wednesday murning at 11 otcick Q the Pattie A. Clay Infirmary. Mc ' Myers had been in failing health fjr some time, due to his advanced are. hut on Sunday last he was ta!;cn much worse and on Tuesday van moved to the hospital. j Mr. Myers was in the 77th year of his age and was an ex-Confedi rate soldier, serving under Gen. Joh', H. ' Morgan. I Funeral services will be cond icted tomorrow ( Fridaylmorning by I r. C. K. Marshall, of the Christian ciiurrh, after which the remains will he laid to rest in Richmond cemetery. i Mr. Myers was a man of kind, gen ial nature and had many friends in j the town and county, who mourn his death. j He is survived by two sons, Mr. .Smith Myers, of Illinois, anil Mr. Joe A. Myers, of Louisville, and one daughter, Mrs. A. H. Nance, of Lud low, Ky.; also by two brothers, Mr. George Myers, of this city, and John .Myers, of Nv.liville, Tenn., and Miss Annie flyers of Lexington. MR. KEITH SPEAKS AT NORMAL. The faculty and student body were given a real treat on Tuesday murn ing, when Mr. Chas. A. Keith, head of the Department of Civics and His tory, addressed them on "The War and Its Causes." Mr. Keith is a man who goes deep ly into things and he brought before the attention of his audience many new and interesting facts. He !:as a most pleasing address, is popular with the young people and is always accorded a welcome on the platform. And Look At Us, Now! Stanford people will recall that the first telephone connection ever made was with Central University at Rich mond, Dr. Brock, the principal, com ing down to make the demonstration. Then it was regarded merely as a wonderful invention simply, without commercial value. But its develop ment has worked wonders in business and social life. The annual state ment of the Bell system just issued shows that the company now has 10,- 850,:115 miles of wiie and that its gross income was $7U,M.ri3,000 last year. It was also announced that $110,000,000 would be spent this year for improvements and extensions. The fact that un average of 2",4'0, 000 calls were made a day shows how fond the average man nnd woman is of talking even when talking is far f ronl cheap. PRESIDENT WILSON'S CALL FOR CONGRESS. Washington, March 21 The following is the President's proclamation calling Congress into extra' session, April 2: "Whereas, . public , interests require' that the Congress of the United States should be convened in extra session at 12 o'clock noon, on the second day of April 1917, to receive a com munication by the executive on grave questions of national pol icy, "Now, therefore, I. Woodrow Wilson, President of the United States of America, do hereby proclaim and declare that an extraordinary occasion requires the Congress of the United States to convene in extra ses sion at the Capitol in the City of Washington, on the second day or April, 1917, at 12 o'clock noon, of which all persons who shall at that time be entitled to act as members thereof are hereby required to take notice. "Given under my hand and the seal nf the United States of America, the 21st day of March in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and bcv- enteen. and of the independence jf the United States, the 141st" ART COLLECTION TO BE SOLD IN APRIL. MAKING MONEY AND FRIENDS. UNDERGOES OPERATION AT . THE GIBSON IIOSPITIL Miss Texas Gibson, of Clark coun ty, who has been quite ill for the past three weeks underwent an operation at the Gibson Hospital, this city, for appendicitis. The operation was very surceiwful and the patient k. dy ing nicely. Mr. Joe S. Haselden, who is the chief live wire with the Consolidated Realty Co., writes friends here that he is riding on the high wave of pros perity, having just closed a sale at Holly Grove, Ark., where he had just sold $8,000 worth of lots and had the cash. These lots were purchased as a whole three weeks ago for $3,000, leaving a net profit for Mr. Haselden of $5,000. Mr. T. W.Wells, of this county, is associated with MK Hasel den and their friends back home arc proud of their success. Their next sale of lots will be at Lebanon, Ky. Central Record. BARRISTER MOYNAII AN'. It is now Barrister Moynahan. The many intimate friends of Mr. Eugene Moynahan have known for some time that he was reading law and hoped to become a great legal light some day. Last Monday he run down to Lancaster, arjd after being put thru the "mill" by Judge Robinson, he came out stamped "Attorney-at-Law" and was given his credentials to practice the profession. We extend congratulations. TO THE PUBLIC. Owing to bad health I have sold mv grocery and meat market to Mr. E. C. Cornelison, and trust that my old customers will give to my successor their liberal support and patronage. I wish to thank the public for their liberal patronage given me during my business career in Richmond. For these favors I shall ever feel grate ful, and again ask the public to give my successor a share of its patron age. Respectfully, ltf M. M. Hamilton. BIG GROUP OF WORKS BY FA- MOUS ARTISTS OF VARIOUS SCHOOLS. New York, March 19. Announce ment of the vale of paintings collect ed by the late James B. Haggin, turf man, mine owner and financier, re veals the fact that he had assembled an aggregation of paintings of mod ern masters that compares favorably with his famous collection of thoro bred horses at Rancho del Rosa, in California, and his Elmendorf farm, in Kentucky. Important examples of the Dutch, English and French schools which were left at Mr. Haggin's death in Newport, R. I., on September 12, 1014 will be sold in the ball room of the Plaza Hotel by the American Art As- i sociation early in April. On this list are Daubigney's "On the French Coast," Diaz's "Nymphs and Cupids," "Une Fete a Venice," by Zeim, from the Charles A. Dana collection; "Arabian Cavaliers," by Shreycr; Alma Tadema's "Triumphal Entry" of Van Taodftingen After the Battle of the Golden Spurs," Van Marrhe's "Landscape and Cattle,'' Troyon's "While Cow," Rosa Bonheur's "Sheep and Lanscape," and Goerme's "A Journey Through Algiers." Among the paintings of the early English, early French and Dutch schools are "Edge of Commons," by Gainesborough, from the William H. Fuller collection; "The Festival," by J. B. Pync; "A Lady of the Court of Louis XVI," attributed to Antoine Vesteire; portraits and landscapes of the Dutch school and two fine por traits by Pierc Mignnd. Other artists represented are Alvarez, Michel, Jac quet, Rico Jules Worms, Verboeck hoven, Muller, Perez, Klimsh, Tam burini, Moreau, Perrault, Decamps and Vcsin. GOOD STATEMENT. Not Had for Sambo. A Richmond Contemporary Relates. At the Opera House the other night the fol lowing scene occurred: Tim. Now look here nigger, can you tell me the difference between a man's occupation and his business ? ,Tpfch. Why taint no difference. A man's occupation in his business and his business is his occupation. Tim. Now nigger, is you a fool? Aint Jeff Davis in occupation of Fort ress Monroe, and has he got any bus iness dar? Josh. Dut ' nigger,' was always smart. A keeper of a saloon in advertis ing his establishment, concludes thus. "Those of my patrons who desire it, ran be carried home on a wheelbar row gratis.' VOLUNTEER COMPANY FOR TRANSYLYANIA Students, alumni and faculty mem bers of Transylvania College will or ganize a volunteer company of sold iers, to be available in case of war and a call for volunteers. President R. H. Crossfichl, of the college, was authorized yesterday by the executive committee of the Board of Curators, to organize the company. Details will be worked out this morn ing at a meeting, in the chapel of the students, faculty and alumni. John Barkley, former Transylvania student und a national guardsman, now home on a furlough, will be the commandant of the company. Guns will not be used for several weeks at first. Actual drilling will be begun in about a week. The organization will be to acquaint the students with the rudiments of military training so that in the event of a call to arms they will have some knowledge of military tactics. CZAR OF RUSSIA ABDICATES. The Czar of Russia has been de throned. The Duma has possession of the government. The lute Czar has gone into retirement on his estates Livadia. The Duma has ordered that the late Czar and Czarina be treated as prisoners. Political amnesty has been granted to all citizens. GARDNER BILL PASSED. Gen. Grant has been spoken of as being appointed President in case of the impeachment or removal of Mr. Johnson. It would seem from the fol lowing, from the Rochester, (N. V) Express, a Radical paper, that they are not at all pleased with the Gen eral's position. It goes off as follow: Gen. Grant may be a candidate if Andy Johnson requests it. He went on the "swinging round" trip because Johnson requested it. He was pres ent at the veto meeting could not got away because Johnson "rcqucst mI him to stay there. A year ago he wrote a letter to Johnson, in which he (bought the .Smith already recon structed. The strange thing is he never gets nto Radical cunipany. Would a "request" induce him to be come an antislavery man? George B. Prentice is compiling liis first volume of poems. A newsboy in Philadelphia has been arrested and held to bail in $100 for obtaining money on false pre tenses and exciting the community by shouting: "Assassination of Tresi lent Johnson." '1 he jieople of Georgia are gather ice four inches thick. It is very rare that ice forms so thick so far South A very interesting meeting was held on Sunday morning at the Chris tian church, at which time four rep resentatives from the "Men and Mil lions Convention" filled the pulpit and gave short and inspiring talks on the great work which is being done. The first speaker, Mr. R. H. Miller, spoke on "The Task;" Mr. Shaw on 'China;" Mrs. Atwater on "Ameri ca's Place in the Work," and Presi dent Cramiett, of Bethany College, on Mission Education in Colleges." On Tuesday night a very enthus iastic meeting was held in the lecture room of the church for the young people. A delightful lunch was serv ed and fine speeches made by Mr. A. B. Corey, of Cincinnati, Dr. Cross field, of Lexington, nnd the spcukers of Sunday morning. At eight o'clock a meeting for the older people of the church was held. At this time he same speakers gave inspirational and uplifting talks, giv ing many illustrations of noble work that had been accomplished whne the needs and objects of the great cause were understood. In this issue of the paper can be found the statement, of the finances of this city. It is divided into three heads ant you can tell just what is in each fund. Richmond maintains a fine High School and a large1 part of the city's wealth goes toward the support of this institution. It is a credit to us that we have such a splendid school in which to educate our boys und girls. And the best part of it is that when it was submitted to a vote of the people, many of the wealthiest citizens voted to issue bonds to pro vide the necessary buildings. It speaks well for a community that it is willing to tax itself in aid of high er education. i i Mayor Rice is proud of this state ment. The city is free from debt and t mg Mr. Elias Kurtz, having made a re luest to the Session of the Presbyter ian Church for the use of the house .,n next Sabbath by Drs. Humphrey and Beatty, and. Rev. Mr. Matthews, as a committee from their Presby tery to vi.-it the Church, the follow- inswer was made iy tne session: Richmond, Ky., Jan. 30, 1867. Mr. E. Kurtz-Pear Sir: The hos--ion does not recognize Drs. Humph rey and Realty as a committee pos--o.-sing any authority in or concern ing the Prc.-hytolian church in Rich mond or :,y n a unable claims to the iio of its hoii.-e of worship for the purpo.-e., oT their mission, since the body of which they are sent has no connection w ith us. In view however, of the high personal character of Drs. Humphrey and lleatty, they invite Dr. Humphrey if he shall be here on Sabbath, to occupy the pulpit on has money in the till. And it is in the hands of a treasurer who kno'.vs how to keep with fidelity the funds of the city and how to make an intel ligent statement of the same at any minute called on. The name of John Crooke adds value to anything with which it is connected. Richmond is a synonym for intel ligence, integrity, monev, and . that day; anil either, or both of them to jre,ent, on .Monday such matters as they iray desire to bring before our people, reserving to ourselves the right of being heard in the discussion of any issue., between "them and us. or the churches to which we respec tively belong, after which the house will l,e at their service without re striction, and no obstacles will lie (Come mighty near having a slip of thrown in the way of the rommitteo the typewriter and saying Pl'SII.) in the performance of its mission. Now which one of the revcra! cardi- I In beh ilf of l;c;oion. dates for mayor will put US in push? I Robt. L. Creek. Frankfort, Ky. The House passed what is known as the classification bill. The tax rate is lowered to for ty cents and intangible property is relieved from local taxation. The Wnnte w. preparing to tioM two pea. sfons a day. More than one half of the allotted lime has been used by the legislature and practically nothing has been done. The estimated expenses of the session are about $1,500.00 per day. CHURCH NOTES. Methodist Church. The Epworth League was nicely entertained by Mrs. A. J. Suit last light and the Mission Study Class on last Friday. The S. S. Orchestra is doing fine work and is being highly commended. Dr. and Mrs. Chandler attended a meeting in Pans tins week. The Ladies Missionary Society is holding an all day meeting at the hurch today. Presbyterian Church. Mrs. B. L. Middelton entertained the French Mission Circle on Hlon- lay afternoon. The following offi ers were elected: Mrs. Mary Col lins, president; Miss Kathleen I'oyntz ice president; Miss Merritt Jones, ro.-lsilrer; Mrs. Geoffrey Morgan scr etary; Miss Jjlia lliggins, secretary f literature. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. A. R. Denny. Christian Science. Services every Sunday morning at II o'clock; Wednesday evening at 7. Subject for Sunday, .March 2a, "Mat- tor." All invited. Baptist Church. V. S. Taylor, of this city, preai lied at the Allunsville Baptist church, in Clark county, Sunday morning at 11. Preaching at Calvary Baptist hurch (was East End Mission) Sun day morning at 11 o'clock; evening service at 7. Sunday School at .'1 o cb,ck in tne atternoon. i'rayer ser vice every Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Ever., body cordially invited to attend. B. F. Petty, Pastor. V flfiTistsitfa era ETC., Hand. can do so by ('ailing ut my store on street, Richmond. Main Is h n'i'tMit wldron 1o thp (rrii.luatp of tlio Miirvluixl Kucnlty ut Hiynn'M, ('uiorirl 11. Kyi I'tnijltiri :rnl: vmiitir plivm. I'lHIl'n (tint in. 'Hi'iii-tii.li nhfil'l ) fur htm. x-tt I., !he frftiit nf Hie thri. fn-n uLiI ( i "tv. In a !( iticiuiitrtnt. of tlie ufflce for whirh th-y Htm r'i!.,ii:Nij.tfil Tin' col; rtitliin ii'ljimrni tl mcii J p i Y i'r i n if lot (If ii.'U h Mi i:i i IV .t- ki';r I I'. M"u.i-. I, ll.'hlHM. i. I 17. RMED. I'rorlam. Nw untrciil j'-To in a i hore ur , ms will npriso a y.y-WH 1 proWurn; uutia. fit: "If I1 a non f: lev it u iix moni w of tho t cation of i thi sub , aim frou mimal, n rios liu win huvis f B iuiiort meri'tiaut vuut wo i rmo proeh most obv go of all HB tbobui ( tho Ki.J tfi coinrfn 't. I4W1 t'.ablf hnai .. who Hurl X ). Thf- jir ;tLi bout n, nnd wo 1 to close most 1I1 establifthn tunjOfUl 1 important f tUo t'11 all and h I ovor tlio , am Homci itius botw trveninjf. ttorm cum ' to many c Aiico, und irons tho utorm itr 00 rlli write iuurtr o h lartfo tr and ev tlio earth. , trees w nrnl hund , m! buck if jud, not bo 1 'Diversity. k The inc University, ) libcralitv not yestcn Mr. Chirk , , a Intuntioi: it' oollofro to 1 i Included jf art vuH dr-siro tl 1; tho tionr F. 5. Dr. A. Kn, OpO)(M. rso bolouffi The cav or mux ilia ny (tubular formed tet'i ice th, vuryi ' ftmull sll 16,000. 5.-PosUofll Chicugo, 1 ie Grand lUi ; arry, cliarff j decoy lotto und on hli ng on for tv and bunliio ; ital Btctilinj Ira ft a. 11 0 Jourt. or Ian!. 1 rato Coffin, 1 )lata, rondo rr thu cntato of : 'aisablo for tl 'ions in tho li ' -e much please 1 unturned by tli to tho fund 11 to left to th (XKi.OiJU, and th (Gettysburg. I i A committa (vision, C. H. A tho Hiittleflol. -larding a uionu ' churge. Th kel H. L. Mnury 1 Captain v. j aud Maiuo Cow mea to-day. bdiana. f. Orton, Btt 18 Iuduma gui ouftund aquun f tho renter ol a failed to Hut j ill ties. lingered. mem is made hijrun is in u ialHn at anv ; off tho city r Hmlth wan this niominif, ' ami, u private i Board. j 10 house thin I jr women oli ; etiool boards. jhlnlng. in MrKmnoii ' rmilturn'iiUHly i VorkiiiK on a 4. Mt'Kimii'ti 1 m M.fiii-ir . .. Tho other I. Injured. -It.'V. Ki.lttMt si'Wmitlv. if evpl.m 'n f ic nm I mine it of hore. d th it in con tin Knrupean nt Kxliihtti. ii com. mpl;itett in intlt-r from the eel,., 'nn.vei-sary uf ;i:ttn Kinnlev, t'litly tried in .1 ho murder of (hi becoiho n scut to tho ' I Mails. , ' AV, I'U'is, a .a been in ih vo years, w.ts . ' a and plfitd d a decoy ,'t- euli.v of :m Aniei ii :ni .iiaU'suKiu moved t ciilliuiu-m iit hit l-- JCKM' day It N. ited Simultaneously. . Mi., May - In 14 ((uttrrel to- liwmlii. II i' ml C,,1)n,. J,itlt s.