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The daily news. (Batavia, N.Y.) 1881-current, June 14, 1882, Image 1

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\ '' ' in ' I HE AlLY Vol. IV.-w·nole Numbec1,226 BATAVIA, N Y., \VEDNESDAY EVENlNG, JUNE 14, r88z. NEW AD VER'rJS.EMENTS. ALUMN.iE DAY AX INGHAM. Art Reee111;1on-PubUe TI.Leeting ot Alnmn:re-.tUnna.ure DIJlnero tlo~ing Oat ~ale 1 L~:ltoY, June r 4.- Yesterday was a perfect June clay and particularly fa.vorable for the .Alumn;)O exercises which crowded University Hall, at an earlv hour. The large number of frie.nds from out of town who gather here each year, show more plainly than words ;;hat Ingham has friends \whose names are legion.\ 20, 000 DOUARS WORTH -Ill··- The art rooms at the conservatory were crowded most of the dav by DRY D S ' appreciative ladies and gentlemen (1- 0 0 .· J who went a. way delighted. The ex- hibition which nutnbers about 300 pictures, including- oil paintings ()wing to circumstances over which l l1ave no control, I ]~ave decided to close out my entire stock of JJry Goods within the ~ext GO Days, and now ofler at water sketcbes and crayons is un- usually fine, but we regret that an absence of catalogues prevented our naming some of the finest produc- tions as well as the artists. Prdf. Wiles, who has charge of the class in oil painting is eminently success- COST and LesB Tban COS'T ful as a teacher. Some of the views taken near LeRoy were exquisite The Most Desirable Stock -OF- gems. Tne Alumnre entertainment opened with an instrumental duet by two yonng ladie,, followed by a prayer. The Alutnore \Welcome\ Dry LJOdS ill Batavi~. was sung hy Mrs. Imogene Tanner Brown. She was in ~:harming voice and carried all hearts with her. fvlrs. A. W. Moore of LeRoy, gave I Hav\ ~hde Lnrge Purchases of the greeting to the new class of '82, j\T !~' W (J-00YJS W 1tliin tt1e last lour weeks, (not anticipating the chaHf(<:: now makutg 1n my business,) rtl! ol wl11eh wtll Le closed out which was responded to by Miss Lucy Dexter, in a happy manner, pledging the determination of her class to be entirely worthy of enroll- ment in the honored A.lttmme of Ingham. We cannot atttempt to give a re- port of the address by Mr. C. E. J\t Cost and less than Cost. Fitch which, perfect as a whole, could not but be marred and distort· ed if broken up into fragmentary LAOIES will do ·well to call early and make selections while the assortment is ,mbrokcn, ns no additions will be made to 1he Sl0Ck. Respcctiull y, snatches but cannot refrain from noting ~ lew thoughts which we. caught on the wing, as it were, as the speaker with lightning like rap- idity passed from one thought to another, leaving each a completely rounded period, impressing upon L E HAL TQQ'T7' the minds of his bearers that to at- • • 1 ~ ~ tern pt to master all things . is im- MASONic TmrPLE BLOCK. possible and to make a spec1a~ty of any one thing must be unsatlsta.ct- ory. How little ~he st~den~ wll? has just received his Umvers1ty dt- SPECIAL l'{OTICE. - ploma really knows of tbe n.a~~re surrounding him a.nd the reaht1t1es of life· the eye is the king of the sense;, and yet it is the prince ~f liars, and what is true of the eye 1s mare or less true of all the senses. All the hea.rt acne, all the hopes and happiness may, I believe, ~e ~efe~red to its limitations; these hm1tatwns have been steadily moving outward, giving greater opportunities. That which was nothing but steam in the tea-kettle bas beco~ne the great mo- tor power of the world, and the wierd fantastic liglltning, the rapid All persons having cla.ims or demands against BA'I'A\'IA UNI<JN FREE SCIIOI)L, DISTRICT No. 2, are reqliested t? present tltem toM. L. BABCOGK, at the ofltce ofN. .A. Woodward, Esq., Wilson Block, on or before the 24th inst, Prompt compltanc~ 'Vlth this request wtll liellcfi t all concerned. U. S. HUTCHINS, Pres't Jloard of Education. llatavta, .ltme 13, 1~82. n=· ... ~w. • 0 0 . ...:l ·~ ,f- D .:r: iD 14 ...... ·~· <C .,._, .~ rn ~ ::c ~ ·~ ~~ ..... ·rr.J 0 .r4 ,~ .. D I I ~ transmitter of thoughts. For ~ whlt may we look in tne futures . r= The string of limitations is in the 1;; fact that it is limitlltion. The race ~ is not always to the swift, nor the 0 u; 5 battle to thestrong. Some untoward ..c:.~ § !5 circumstances follow some men, ~- ..... ~ who although men of genius and ~ ~ co education, are often p~ssed in the '\0 ·- race by those of seemmgly much -~ ~ \\ 11 d 0.. ·~ less power. Much .that is ca. e ~ ~ o genius has been gamed by bard w ~ :Z: work. The art of arts is to conc.eal ~ t;1 art and th~ which seems so s1mply ~ en said has required days oftoil;the trick ~ 00 ot words to catch cneap applause is ~ ~ jugglery. Our scholars are specialists ~ ;.... and in their cloistered retreats they w 5 set the levers that move the world. ~ - . :-5 ;_,. Were I to attack the specialist I E would attack my own city, where ~ we have Morgan, Swift, who h~s ·---------------------- overcome the drawbacks of pover,ty and with an inferior instrn ment dis· covered important comets; Seth Green who has sdlved the problem of che~p food for tl1e millions. The memory, the mostimporta.ntlaculty, is a jade that serves us many a sorry DR, H. S. :StrTCRINS, J · · th H o M E o p A.. T H I s T _ trick:. ol:lnson says 1t ts e pur- · Office-Corn~r ofMnin. and Jackson Sts. veyor of reason and' Shakespeare that Residence-MainStreet. Batavm, N.Y. jt is the warder of the soul, without Ask for YEs ToorH :PowDER, mul it all is confusion. :Eminence t does not come 1\::i easily as take no other. it once did, there IS more competition; it ha·s been said noth- ing is safe but mediocrity. We are to conquer limitation if we can, but if night should overtake us it should not find us despairi~g.\ A eulogy to Garfield met 1vith a hearty re- sponse from all. l\1r. Fitch said : \We honor his memory not for the position he held but lor the difficul- ties he overcame in obtaining it Hawthorne, one ef the most brilliant and successful rne11, said on his dying bed to a friend: 'be a good man,' be a 1·eligious man.' \ The speaker closed his remarks with the thought that we should so live that we m~y pass into the limitless fields of Paradise where limitation is not. \Brier Rose,\' a.n exquisite little story in poetry, \Was delightfully rendered by Mrs. Eva. Allen Alber- ti of Plainfield, N. J. The poem, \Renoale A.nimos,\ by Mrs. Jennie Van Hausen Potter, was read by Mrs. Minnie Gardner Baldwin. \Within a mile ofEdin'boro town,'' sung by Mrs. Brown, gave added interest to the ente:rtainment. Ing- ham claims !VIrs. Brown as one of her children and, as her Alma. Mater, she levied a tribute of song fmm her gifted daughter who ~as responded so generou!lly to the delight of all. Alu mme dinner was a most enjoyable feast. The large dining hall was filled with tables at which over two hundred guests were seated. The viands were choice and elegantly served. At its close, Pl'of. Staunton c:!lled order and gave the usual toast: ••1'he class of '82,\ which was responded to by the class President, Miss A.c.ldie M. Platt. \Our batchelor brothers, the Alum- n;,\ called forth a witty speech from the Rev. Mr. Weible of LeRoy. Mr. Fitch replied to \The Press,\ in a nappy manner, which called a smile on every face present and at its close touched feelingly on the past, present and fnture of Ingham, with regrets that sickness prevented the founder, Mrs. Ingham Staunton from participating in the festivities of the day. At a private meeting of the Alumno.c, tile following officers were chosen for tile ensuing year: President, Mrs. A. W. Moore of the class of' 45; Vice-President, Mrs. .Butler Ward; Secretary, Mrs. Phin- eas Staunton; Treasurer, Mrs. Percy Hooker. ALTONIA CONCERT. The Altonia Society, gave their , annual entertainment last evening, assisted by .Mrs. Imogene Brown and the Westminster Quartette of Buffalo. At an early hour Univer- sity Hall was filled to overflowing with the eli'le of this and adjoining towns. Batavia wm hrgely represent~ ed ;;.s also Buffalo and Rochester. IVIrs.Brown'ssinging(and costume (a pale blue satin with cardin~l flowers), were as they always are, Slmply pet• feet. Miss Modisette of LeRoy, ac- companied her at the piano. and was charming in a dr~ss of wh1te Span- ish lace. ' An \Italian Air,\ with the encore, \Coming through the Rye\ and \Let me Dream Again,\ were entimsiastically .re- ceived and must have been grattfy- ing to the fair singers. The sing- ing of thCi! Westminster Quartette, is too well known to the majority of our readers to necessitate an ex· tended notice lVIrs. Tanner pos- sess an exquisitely trained voice and Mrs. Sweet's alto was something to be long remembered. The literary portion of the enter- tainment was far superior to any thing previous. The President's address by Miss Lillie R. Olmsted was exceedingly :interesting. Miss Harmon's essay was certainly worthy of high praise, as showing close study and culture. Among those frorn Batavia in at- tendance at the Altonia Society last evening was a musical society, the St. Cecelia Ladies\ Quartette, of Batavia-Miss Emily Telfair, Miss Mary Carr, Miss Mary Howard, Mrs. Dr. Gardner; and the accom- panist; Miss Nellie Lynch. Taere were also Miss :Frank Wright, Miss NeJlie Skidmore, Mr. W. E. llowa.rd, Dr. Gardner. Rev. Wm. Swan and wife, Miss Har1s· hom au£: l\1iss Hattie Barnes, ---~+·---- Z'B.JJ: XELli!PH6NE. Shall En.•avla 'l'alli. DlreCJI Wltb Btt:ila.to and0tll4ll' FlaCeliJ 'J Mr .. Wrn. Vesey, Jr., .of Buffa:lo, contracting agent of the Bell Tele- phone cempany, is in Batavia aga.in to-clay. Be is canvassing amo11g the b11siness men to ascertain now. the project <lf connecting Batavia with J3ufialo, and several other places, is received. He wishes a guaranty of $I, 250 for the fir!?t two years' business, as we stated the other clay. tbe guaranty to be secor- ed by disposing of ticket books to those who will patronize ti:e line. It is simply a method of paying in ad- vance for the business a man will do over .the wires, being carried on in the sarne manner as is the sale of packa~es of street-car tickets in the cities. Mr. Vesey has sound<!d aever::il ()f our merchants to-day a11d feels tlu:t be has met with a great deal of e!lcoaragement, inasmuch as he has obtaiued the signatures of a number to hissubscriptioulist. The name is subscribed now, but the money is not paid until the line is completed and in operation. It is probable that Rochester, Attica, Le Roy, flt.vcn:J, Mt. Morris, Castile and Warsaw vvilL also be included in the circuit befor~ a greal while, and commoeication with all those places will prove a wonderful convenience to all conceroed. With Buffalo, Tonawanda, and the prominent vil- lages on the Falls wad connect-ed with trte places above enumerated, the circ11it will be a large one and it seems as it must result in benefittiJJg all the places. Mr. Vesey will re- main in Batavia until eleven o'clock to-marrow morning, when he will go to LeRoy. II sufficient en- couragement is met with here :Bata- via will be headquarters of the cir- cuit so far as Atttca, Le Roy, Avon, etc., are concerned. Of l()our•c 'J.'hey '\Vtu. \It is only the rich,\ philosophi- cally l'ernarks the Detroit Free Pr~ss, ''who can stay home and enjoy tlleir lawn d1esses, cool verandahs, anlil pleasallt rooms, The poor must go away every summer or some one will tliinlt they haven't any money.\ ---<I'»IP-• -- lli:TteeD Little Indians. In its re]Jort of the State Sboot the Bt1ffalo :Express says: \Eight traps-ll and T-were used-and for traJ>pers, meaning the lads who put 1be p1geons in the traps and gather up the dead which fell upon the field 16 ''little Indian bGys\ were 11tiiized. The~e juvenile abGJ:ri- gines were Tuscaroras, from tile Tuscarora. reservation. Clad in red shirts and blue trousers, their appea.ra11ce owas quite picturesque. Durin~r the early part of the day they were fl'isky, creating mllch amusement as they raced for the traps tile while sounding a minatu re war·h()op; bcrt they were sadder an? very tired little Indians before th:e-1r work was done.'' ---<1··--- :STA'I'.E NEWS, TheSt11.te Eoard of Charities visit- ed the Erie county poorhouse yes- terday, and two diseased paupers will be sent back to Europe. A fourteen-year-old lad named Henry Whitney of Phelps, Ontario county is one of the best wing shots in the State. He only misses wllen rreatly excited by spectators. At th.e recent races at Perry, Da- mon, ,the 0ld Batavia. horse, was easily beaten out of the free-fo;-all by Ddsy Brown of Shortsv!Ue. Time, half mile, 1 :rs;i. Francis Rebbetoy of Gowanda, aged :~4, died Monday of apop- lexy. The largest and finest line of Gen- tlemeo1s ,Furnishing Goods in Ba.ta- via, and at the lowest prices. R. 0. HotDEN & SoN. An Ptice Two cents GERJlTA.l'IS IN /:JI!JSS.t:ON. f nt))oruu:u (JiMlreh llleen n~,: .lmu; Closed hl AUiua. The annual conference of the Firs Distnct of the Germm1 Evangelica: Synoa of North An1erican, embrac ing the stateiii o! New Yorh:, Penilsyl v,mia, Marylalld :;~nd Virginia closed in St. Paul's German church in Attica yesterday, where it had been in session since the morning of Friday last. There was a .large attenr1ance, sixty-nine ministers and delegates being present. A NEws reporter met the Rev. Ed. Haber of 1\Ichmond, the pastor of the only Evangelical church in Virginia, this morning, Mr.llubersaid: \The Synod represents tbe united Evan ~:elical, Lutheian and Reformed churches in the United States, n.nd in it~ doctrines and·· tendencies is ideniica.l with the est'tblished Evan gelical church of Germany. The reports at the meeting sho.wed a con- stant and speedy growth ot the churches and their work. The main questions before the conference were the mission work among the German 1mmlgtants, and the erec- tion of a new Theological Seminary at St. Louis, Aio. There ar~ at present 107 students preparing for the ministry. The members ofthe conference,\ continued Mr. Huber, \were exceedingly well treated by the hospit,1ble pevple of Attica. and desire to thank. them heartily for the interest they manifested in the work.\ •• 'I'HE NEWS IN BRIEF. During Avril 131 vessels of :all nations and fifteen steamers were reported lost. Ex-Postmaster General Tyner while riding near Brightwood last evening was thrown fromAhis bl!ggy and knocked senseless. The Broadwa.y stage line offers a million of dollars for the franchise to run a horse ta.ilroad on Broadway, New York. The five ~'r ikers who returned to work at b..mnony mills, Cohoes, on Monday under the reduction, were reinforced by five more yester- day. Resolutions for a final adjOltrn- ment of congress June z6th and J u- ly 3d, were submitted to the house committee on ways and means yes- terday. A joint resolntion passed in con- gress yesterdaJ authorizing the sec· retary of war to erect a $Io,ooo memorial coltunn at Washington's headquarters iD Newburgh, N.Y. Martin Schmittnover, claiming to be connected with influential Nev: York German and Dutch news~a, pers, was arrested yesterday for threatening to pu bli!h letters derog- atory to the Rotterdam steamship company unless paid t>soo, Among the 'lictims of the riots m Alexandria, Egypt, are six English- men, one Gerinan and three Ital- ir.ms. The khed1ve drove through the Arab and European quarters yesterday withoat an escort. The army is showing signs of insubordi· nation. The Egyptian troops have been authorized to arrest all Euro- peans caught firing from windows at natives. A Hll!!llorlc 'l.ree, The Bufl'alo Telegraph says tl1e famous Indian Councii Tree, which stood on the old state rou.d, halfway between Tonawanda and Geneseo, in the town ot Pavilion, and which bears a historic record, is to be re moved next week to the Wyoming county pioneer grounds at Si1ver Lake. It m·easllres 50 feet in cir· cumference at the base. Lauudry. First·class laundry. work done at L. R. Bailey's, 58 Main street.- Warranted all hand work. •• The new novelties in Parasols, Sun Umbrellas, L\isle Thread Gloves and Hosiery, COil be found at R. 0. HoLDEN & SoN's, 83 & Bs Main St. :0 ~ I .·; ~~ '), '\ , .... f '. :,. \:l ... \ . t •l I :H , : I ~ ! '1 '.I t l ,, ~ 1 l I I ' I I ; I, ' 'I ,, \ j . ·. ' f! ; .

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