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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, February 09, 1886, Image 2

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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1830.
THE COLLEGE FORIVOMH,
ESTABLISHED AND MAINTAINED
Bf Mississippi,
Ii Vitlted by a Larje Dtleratlon or
tbe Mfinln.fi f the Legislature
President woucs's Address.
IcneaagrtixotxTi o tii .rrgaL.I
Jackson, Mik. February 0 In
compliance witb the invita ion from
ttie 1 rofeee nd President of thebUte
Collf p for women t Columbus, large
dftlegatiorja from tbe Senate and House
of Ker reset utivee aDC their frinndg,
mil numbering one bnndred and five
ithfre being sixty members of the
low end twelve Menatoi), left Jack
son at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening
for Columbia, via Maditon, oa a ape
c at train. Tue pleasure and interest
of tbe ncnraion was mtterially en
hanced by the presence of Mia l)odils
from Haileliurat, Mrs. Bcarbo:ougb
from ruuldini!. Mrs. liallicaa from
WebstorOtnniy, Mrs. Martin und Mrs.
Person frr m Poit Oibion, Mies Over
tan Winron from Alabama, Miss Nel
lie Poiter from Calif jrnia, Mrs. iShol
ton, Muses Nannie Campbell, Idelitte
Hurler and Kits Power from Jackson.
Meridian wai reached at 12 o'clock, m.,
where a short stop wai made to change
engines, and wbare tbe Temperance
Committee had an opportunity
of getting drinks of water, tf
coarse. After said committee had
been r f 'eehed and a new engine at
tached, tbe train speeded on its awlft
course io Attests, the point where the
Columbus brancn conned! with the
main line (f the Mobile & Ohio rail
road. One hour was spent at Artesis,
and during the time the paitr was
served with a most sumptuous (tinner
by courtesy of Capt. h. L. Huseell,
such as Mr. Chidwy always serves.
Leaving Artesia at 5 o'clock p. m., a a
Loui'rf run brought as to the bi duti
ful city of Columbus, whose citi.ans
are noted fur their generous hospital
ity, refined culture and exulted mor
al and intellectual it'itinments. After
two bourn' rett, during which time tie
Temperance Committee had oppor
tunity to take several drinks of wa
tar, the party repaired lo the spacious
and unequally arranged chapel of the
"I. I. ana C," as it is called fr shoit,
the iM?rprtt ition cf which ie, the
"Industrial Inntitutd and College."
There naa a scene portrayed there,
that certainly caURed the heart of
every true Mlseiaaippian who witness
ed it to bound with pleasure and with
pride. Arrayed there, were over 3U0
bright, beaut fal, intelligent and hap
py girls, the precious wards ot the
b'n'e, under whose fostering care
and generous aid ther are enabled to
aecure that culture and training which
Will fit them for that elavatfd mor
al, social nud intellectual plana to
which woman so naturally belongs
and which will further enable them
to brook financial adversities and as
sert and maintain their independence
of the sterner sex, to which womau
has been so long subservient, by ob
' taining through their own personal
exertions in the pursuit of legitimate
and laudable occupations amplo coin
patencies for their support and that of
tlioie who may be dependent upon
them this, io, without unnexing
themselves nud wi hout detracting one
iota from their social i t Hiding-, or
dimming In the leatt degree the luster
of a true woman's character.
The pleasure and pridd thus In
spin d is doubly iik reaped when wo
re Meet upon the fact thus a very large
percen'tije of these lovely aud tow
helpless snd dependent girls, owing
to the financial depression of the
country and the poverty tf onr peo
ple, could never have received the
opportnnles thus otlVtred bed not
the State have stepped forward and
bettowed them. Theiefire. it Is a
pleasure to realise what she has done,
and w e are proud of her act and g'n'e
ful to ber, not for her charity, but for
the wisdom that prompted t'lis per
formance of dii'y for it U her unred
duly to give to her daughters oppor
tunities for education equal to those
she has heretofore sq lavishly bestow
ed npot ber sons.
At 8 o'clock the exercise were
opened with prayer by the Kav. Mr.
McAlpin. Then the immerse audi
ence wai regaled by a beautiful
chorus from some thntv or forty
voices composed i f the studsnts and
ficnlty, assisled by several gonllemen
oi me city.
The Kev. Dr. K. V. J ones, premJent
of the institution, then delivered the
following address:
1I0N( nlll.K (iKNTI.KMtN OF TUB .SkN
ATS AND HOMK OK Ksl'KKSKNrATIVm
Your advent lo this city and your
presence in thiseollego chapol this
evenitis we hail with trio highest gru'
ificatiou. Perhaps no imitation in
the 8out'i evsr entered rfu a public
career which in so short a time has
attracted larger nct;ce and received
visit from more distinguished per
sons. Whil? these buildings were in
fn o -ess cf erection ourcitfewsevineod
ively interest in them, and we were
often favo'ed with the presence and
roan times with tbe counsel of a dis
tinguished member of the Supreme
Court if Mississippi, who is noi only
a warm friond of this eo'lege, but who
believes that iu inauguration marks u
new era in education Hid gives a new
element ef strength and beauty to the
Southern home. When these struct
ures had been finished and the day
for opening the firtt session bad
daned, there gathered here in ex
pectait and joyful assembly much of
the beantv aud chivalry fir which oar
Stats ii justly distinguished. Wel
come to that throng, in words of
chmteaad tl8ic eNgance, was spoken
by one of your number, the earnest
and conrtly Senator fiom this district
(Hon. K T. Sykesl, adiWeswere de
livered by Senat ir J. McMarlin, Col.
lower, Judge Hill, Judge Harrison
and by hi excellency the Uovernor of
the Sute; Utters. to, were received
from onr United States Senat jrs, from
Botne of our Congressmen and from
r-President Jeff Davis. All these
speakers and writ jrs exprenoed admi
ration of the at ip which Miwwsinni
had Inken to found a college for girls
aod the belief that theBemnl wouli '
prove me wisuorn ct its projtnt rt.
But nen did not constitute the
whole, nor the half of the assembly
that gladly greit'd the incoming of
that red-letter day October 2-'J.
There sat upon the platform that
thougbt'u), phiUnthropIc lady whose
lieait was touched by ihs snuggle of
womanhood ia the South, and whose
pen bad urged the opening op of new
avenues c f usefulness t the young ol
her sex I mean Mrs. O. A. Hastings.
There tco was that noble Mississippi
woman (Mrs. E. G. Peyton), splendid
in ber undety and talents, who when
urged by tbe audience to come for
ward an I say a word of encouragement
Broke in aubitince as follows: lam
pioad to-day that I am a Missiseip.
piaa, I am proud of my S ate, pioud
of ber noble men, proud of her in
stitutions and most of all proud of this
institution. I f jel confident that tbe
interests of Mississippi's daughters are
afe in the keeping o' Musieaippi'i gen-
eious sous." Yon are here now gentle
men the law-making power of the
States in charge cf her resources and
her dearest interests; and it is with
you lo ray whether this prophecy of
the giltsd, cultured, modest "Missis
sippi woman" tlmll be fulfilled,
whether the sacred interests here en
shrined shall be preserved and fos
tered by tbe chivalrous funs of this
otnmo'n wealth. We desi? you to
see tbe institution in all its depart
ments, in all its working", to consider
its scope, its plans, and its mission.
Wa throw the doors wide open toujour
examination anl inspection we Lave
no secrets from you. As stated in the
report which has been published for
your inform t on, we are offering in
struction in a o jllegU e, a normal,' an
industrial department and a de-
Iurtment of mueic aud fine art.
n the orgam'rtfion cf the collegiate
course we hare had regard to tbe
highest educational needs of tbe peo
ple; we have planned a course fir
mora thorough than is usual in girls'
colleges, affording instruction in math
ematics and in literary and scientific
subject! abrcatt with the march of
modern progrees.
The advantages we are here offering
will be found to compare favorably
in all respects with thoee afforded by
colleges of jo 3d grade f r boys. And
we are doing this, as we think, for the
most satisfactory reasons. Many cf
our best cititens desire this thorough
and elegant culture for their daughters
here in the midst of their own people.
Hitherto scores buve sent their daugh
ters out of tbe State, to be educated
among strangers, and perbais to be
educated ott o' sympathy with the
people Among whom their lives have
been caiU Thus, tio, thousands of
dollars are taken out of the Sta'.e an
nually, depleting the volume of circu
lation circulating among us and swell
ing that In other States. This is bad
policy; but this is by no means
the worst feature cf it. If our
people feet that their inttitutiois
of learning are it f erior (o those in
other parts of our country ; If they sand
their daughters out of the Sttte in or
der to get that high male of educa
tion which they think is not alorded
by home institutions; If girls who are
educated out of Miseisslppi come back
t) It with better tininlng and culture
than tboie who attend the home
schools theie f icts will surely dissem
inate among the people influences
and impressions seiiously damaging
to our own civilisation, destrutt vo of
a proper t-tite pride, and calculated to
excite a fueling if disquietude and
uortst which leads to depreciation of
values and promotes the spirit of
emigration t) other more favored
States.
Let us alopt such manures ss will
enable our people to see that Missis
sippi provides tbe best gifts for her
children, and that the tone of ber to
clety is as pure, cltar and strong as
any.
Then will our sons and our daugh
ter! abide contentedly upon her soil,
aid in building no her waste places
and help to establish her prosperity.
I am aware U a', some intelligent clti
r.nn think that the State ousht to pro
vide tlemeutary education only; but,
gentlemen, the rrojt prosperous and
progressive States those that have
made the mott rapid strides In wea'th
have fostered the common schcols
and the higher leanring sleo. By thoie
States ample f icilitice have been made
for thorough collegiat) training, and
provision for varied technical snd in
jlus'rial inttructim and practice:
thereby skilled engineers, miners and
mechanics aro furnished and men and
women qualified in all those branches
of indutiy whireby too rtuurces of n
country are developed.
If Miaflis.iippi had been provided
years ago will such institutions for
ibe practical training of her sons in
the skilled imluit'ies might she net
ti-day to d a more advanced position
in the race of progress?
"Jintice, In the tYurion, uses the
greet name of Thomas Jefferson in
Buppmt cf the policy that the SMiAe
should give iti cit'saus nothing
be oud a common school education.
, No caw tno-e unfortunate fir his
argument could buve been cited. Mr.
Jetf-reon was tho great friond of
popular education by the S ate; but
he did net stop there, lie was the
ra'rou ol higher ioa'niug, as he was
the spostle of American liberty. In
behalf of the great old mother of
States and B'a'.esmen he croeBed the
Atlant'c, studied the highest iiiil'tn
tions in Kngland and on the conti'
nei.t, and coming back laid tne
foundation of the most magnificent
university America had ever seeu.
He modeled tho KjtutuU building
upon tho Pantheon at Homo, and
allotted the plan of the-universities of
(iermary. When ho died his tomb
stone bore this description : " Thorn aB
Jefferson, Author of the DecUrttion
rf Independence. Fa'hor of t've
University of Virginia."
Onr normal depait nent aims to fit
pupils as thoroughly as time will
allow for the great work cf t ashing.
In all the S'.ates the f tr larger pait
of the teaching, is being done by
women, and the crying need is for
well-trained, ellicient teachers. With
out skillful, tamest, Looest tsachors,
anv school system ia obliged to be a
failure. You might as well expect an
engine on a track ti run without
steam or any power applied as to Itok
for a live and productive educational
system with indifferent teachers. In
Mississippi IHOO.OOO la spent annually
on the common schoi's. Whether or
not the people are to get the proper
return for tlrs vast annual outlay de
pends most largely upon the teachers
of those schools It is our desire nod
aim to do do our part to meet this im
perative need for earnest, progressive
teachers, and thus contribute to the
general education of the people. If we
succeed in tnis to any large degree
we will be amply coninansbting the
Si ite for all her appropriations to this
college. We stroagly and earnestly
ftvor the maintenance cf anilliciect
common school system. But the de
partment cf this inttitution which
seems to impress our people most pa
thetically, which attracts the largest
notice aud the highest commendation
for its concepliea and working, and
which most strongly characterize the
college, is the industr al. In the 'act
that our g'rls ,'are learning the irdns
trial arte, there Is something that
touches a tender chord in the hearts
of the generous. Times are fo hard,
the pressure so severe, the exigencies
so imperative, that molest, shrinking
joung women are aiking for the priv
ilege i f csniing out to earn an honest
support snd help the family that ia
battling ursinst adversity. I confess
that when I look upon the f ir, bright
faces of these young girls, and think
how they, in pursuing a bread-winning
art, must suffer from the world's
coldness and lack of symp athy, my
heaitisiai. But a demand is upon
them that does not relent; and in re
sponse to the appeal of women, the
Suite has chartered the college and it
has started upon it mission. There
are here daughters tf cultured, re
fined parents who are learning book
keeping, telegraphy, phonogra
phy, free-hand drawing, designing,
and various other arts. I do not
ovjre'ati the caw when I lay that the
demand is Urge for tbis kind of in
t ruction snd preparation. Is there
anywhere spirit that would deny to
woman this ccance which she asksr
The poverty of the people has been
usea ss an argument luamit tne main
tecante of such an institution as tbis.
The poverty of the people, instead of
being an argument against it, is at ons
ana tne fame time the plsa and jusll
ncauon ot its existence, it sprang
oct oi me necessity wbich a long sue
cession of reverses snd losses hae
heaped upon us. If all our people
were rich they could educats their
daughters liberally and pay f jr it ; but
the v a -e not rich.
I will nit weary you by any farther
remarks on tbe nature and purposes of
tne institution. SuUioe it io say there
is large ana trequent call for places in
it dormitory which cannot now be
met. The hand of woman is out
stretched for help. When a person is
tne vitt m oi disease or vice or aiver
slty and is down, proetra'e and cower-
less, it is a noble thing to minister to
tarn and bis family, that they starve
not nor suffer, but it is a far nobler, a
more Christ-like work to strttsh out
the hand t) itrike off the fetters, t
enable him to stand erect in tbe con
sciousnees of bis own manboid and
to kindle within him fresh hopes in
pursuance of which he may workouts
worthy life-mission. This is the high
and honorable mission of this college
lor the women of Mississippi, not t
supr.0 t them in a state of dependence
and inactivity, not to treat them ai ob
jects ot charity, but to prepare them
ur tne walks ol sell-reliant usefulness,
to encourage them in their aspirat'oos
for that which is purest and beet, to
open to them new ways ol proper ac
tivity in duty-doing and thus make
their lives expressions of significance
and value in conserving the achieve
ments ol past civil attion and in coc
tributing to the cause of future pros
perity.
As the faithful representatives of tbe
people and etinding lor the verdict of
the future you will carefully consider
tne condition and needs ot institution
and do what in your judgment is bed
ur me people.
Now, therefore, in the came of the
trustees, wbo cordially invited you
hither, in behalf of the authorities of
Columbus, as well ai her individual
citlr.jDB, in behalf of these accom
pliahed ladies of the faculty and in bc
half of tne fresh, beautiful flower cf
Mississippi's young womanhood, I bid
you thrice welcome.
At the conclusion of the address,
Senators J. D. Yentrice cf PortUibeon
responded on beba'f ol tbe Senate,
and Kepresentst.va J. C. Longstreet of
(irenada, on bebaif of tbe House oi
Kepresentat.ves. Tne audience was
lurther most agreeably entertained
with recitations of choice and beaut;
ful select oos, most effectually and
splendidly rendered byMissss Pauline
Or.', from Columbus, and Marie Bacon
from Winona, ot tbe faculty, and with
songs sung in strains of swec-tset
melody by Mrs. Franklin Harris from
Columbus, and Miss Ida Rust, from
Kaihville, the latter being of the
faculty, both of whom are highly ac
complished vocalists. There was also
another beautiful chorus rendeied
At the conclusion of these exercises a
half hour was given to toiial conver
sation, in which the young ladies of
the school were permitted to encage
and tt at, t03, with the gentlemen, old
snd joung, there assembled, which
was greatly enjoyed by all.
Thursday was spent by the mem
bers in visiting the college and in.
specting its every department and all
tne appurtenances connect id there
with, from cellar to garret. Tbe resu
Ur daily exercises of the college were
carried on as usual. Recitations of
the various claases wero witnessed by
the visitors. This inspection clearly
demonstrated that there has been a
wise and judicious expenditure cf the
money already appropriated; that the
commoaious Dunuings, wun ineir iu
dicious arrangements for comfort,
health, and convenience, with ample
water supply, with gai and electric
light, and other appliances cf geneial
utility, are marvelously cheap for the
money expended, when it is seen that
the work and UniBb has been done
in fint-closs style. The curriculum
adopted for the collegiate department
will compare fivorably with most any
institution, snd the same is taught
iy an eminent hivi tr. The indus
trial and ornamental departments are
each com pit t and are presided over
una conducted by tho e who are ec
complishod in thoir profession. The
marked proficiency already attained
by the scho'sra in every denaittnent
and class shows pu'ient and thorough
training, ine systematic manage
ment and conduct of affairs generally,
and the degree of perfection reached
in so short a time bo 'peak a wonder
ful executive ability for the accom
plished aud liarned president.
.Much indeed has already been a
complisbed and much good bai been
done. Now the que lion arises, and
to the giila of our State it is a serious
one, shall this institution, on the suc
cess ( f which is lined the hopes and
In tare piojperity of so many cf our
daughters, be permitted to languish
and die for war t of proper sustenance
by tbe Suits? Are there those in
power who have such narrow views
and such short-sighted policy that
they would withheld the nurturing
care of tbe Slate and deny the means
necessary to carry on this good work?
Povorty wiU not do to plead against
liberal appropriations, for, as was well
said by Dr. Jones: "f overly is a plea
f r the establishment of such institu
tions ; that if the people were all rich,
there wuuld be no necessity fr
them." Ot coarse not, for with ample
private means we could educate our
daughters at expensive private tchools.
This school is in the interest of the
poor, and the poverty cf our people
demand Its support, and a liberal sup
port. On Frlc'ay morning at 10 o'clvk the
party left Uclumbus, pleased with the
city, grateful to the citizsns for their
elegant enlerbrnmeut, and especially
and particularly charmed with the
college, tbe girls, the faculty, and all
and everything connected therewith.
The lion. James T. Harrison, Repre
sentative from Lowndis and a mem
ber of the Board of Tru.tjes of the
College, had special chirge and direc
tion of the party. To bis active vigil
ance and earnest ni nnti.i ig atten
tions looking to the comfort and con
venience of the party, is due, t a
great extent, the success and pie a Mire
of the excursion. Tbe Hon. K. T.
Sykes and Gen. J. II. Sbarpe contrib
uted largely to tbe enjoyableness of
the occadon by their kind attentiora.
We reached Meridian on our return
at 2 :30 o'clock p.m. The goad people
ot Meridian entertained the party in
fine style, dining them at several ho
tels and in private families. After
dinner all were driven out to the Eat
MisnisHippi Insane Asylum, which wn
carefully inspected and found to be
kept In first-ciass style. The accom
plished superintendent, Dr.C. A. Kice,
and his valuable and polite assist ante,
were courteous and kind in their at
tritions. At 0 o'clock p.m. our Ira n
again staitsd on the journey to Jack
son, with all tired, but delighted with
the trip.
CATHOLICS OF AISTRALI.
SESD J GREETING 10 TIIEIK
AMEIUCO liREIIJUE.V.
Letter From the Archbishops aud
Bishops Progress of the
t Church,
Baltimobk, Md., February 8 Arch-
nisnop Lribbons bus received a circa
lar letter from the archbishops and
bishops of Australia, addressed to tke
archbishops and bishops of the United
states, laying:
I thi Lima.
Tbe archbishops and bishops of the
Church of Austria avail themselves
of tbe occasion of their being awm
bled for the holding of their first
ilsnary council, to send their con
gratulaiions to ihe iiluit-ious Episco
pate of the. United States. The
youngest dauirhter ol the church can
not allow this occasion cf so much joy
to her to pass without communicating
her gladness to ber elder sit tar. Of
all tue national churches in common
with the Holy See, there is none to
which the Church of Aut-ttaUa bears so
close a resemblance ai that of the
United S ates. The children ot both
chuicbes are the offspring of tbe same
race. J hey speak a common lan
guage. i Their laws, customs and man
ners art akin. They arj spretd over
regions of vast extent, abound
ing in everv form of ma
terial iiroeperity, the full development
oi wtjoje ui limited resources must
raise both peoples to the foremost
place among the nations of tbe earth
The density of the population widely
diners, bat their territorial extent is
nearly the same. Ia both countries
the foundations of the fa1', j were laid
amid many nod grave difliuultier.
Iheee causes, f om which serious dan
geis to the faith t ave sprung and may
continue to spring for some time
longer, were common to both. Tie
faithful tf both countries have bad to
contend against an ant-Catlolic tr:
dinon in 1 t'raiure. in ro ittcal and io
cisl life, at a' out deep-seated prejudice.
lometimes breaking out with open
violence ajaiott systems of eductt on,
against governments which, if not hos
tile, give but liit'e encouragement to
the spread of our holy faith. Our
children were not among tbe most f.
vorert, the wealthiest or the mott
learned o' the land, yet both have
la d the foundations of the faith deep
and solid. As in America so here
to Australia, the grain ol mue
twd seed planted in a grateful eiil
has grown into a goodly tree, and for
both, In the providence of God.
grand future is in ttore. You will re
joice to learn that our Plenary Com
cu, in tne laojrs ot winch we are now
engaged, request tbe Holy See to en
r.ch oar church with three new metro
politan sees, with six new suffragan
seas, with four additional bishops,
some vicars apoalo'io for the native
races, and with a national seminary
which will be a means of developing
the manliest vacations of oar ca'ive
youth. J'he cardinal archbishop, one
procurator of a metropolitan see, fif
teen Dishops, one vicar a-joatolic. with
fifty-two of our clergy, constitute onr
first national synod. The succees cf
your colleges, now happily crowned
by our national university, is
a matter of deep interest to
ne, and will, we trust, encourage
our pepple to second our effuiU in
imitating your noble example. May
the decree of your great council.
among the first in the history of tbe
church lor Its members and the ex
tei t of its territory, and for the im
portance of its deliberations, be fruit
ful in countless blessings for the ex
tirpation ot error, for the diffusion of
truth, for the happiness of your
works, for the talvation cf soulj by
giving Increased energy to an spat)
tolic see, a greater uniformity to dis
cipline and a more extended sphere to
tbe normal action ot the church.
We beg to rerrja'n your most loving
and devoted brothers in t;hnst.
PATRICK F. CARD MORAN.
Archbithopof Syilney, Aiiuntolio Dolog&ta,
tai
MOST PERFECT. MADE
Pureif and forme Nattiml Frttft FTavnrf,
Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, Almond, Rre, etc.t
fUvor ai delicately and naturally m the fruit.
PRICE BAKINQ POWDER CO..
CIIICACO. ST. LOUIS.
Eii'Hiiii;; l
Predicted Defeat to tbe Banner with
J 1
INSCRIBED TI1ERKQN.
Tho "Kins Bee" cf a Monop
oly Aspiring Co.
Said that the people, after being cured
would demand their money back, and an
firm adopting the rale joald fail.
But vlnning oar faith to the Unirern&l
Honesty of manhood and womanhood, with
an abiding faith In oar oft-proved remedr
we continued to6otour banner with "N
Corel No l'tyl" thereon, with unpr -dented
retulta.
We auihoriie merchants dealing in
Quinn'a Pioneer Blood Henewer" to refund
the money if it doea not cure all Blood and
Skin Dlseuea, Rheumatittn, Blood Pol ion,
OlandnlarSwallinga, Scrofula, Malaria and
Female Complaints.
D Perfect Spring Medicine.
Efeay on Blood and Skin Diseaoei mailed
free.
MACON MEDICINE CO., Macon, Oa.
aW " V
R1KA MONTH and BOARD tor live
" loengMes or fcadiea, lneaea eon
kTP. W. ZIKOLER A CO., Philadelphia. Ta. I
IbSCAIIWUiI
1 Cum 1 Put
. T a
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C.C.dBtHlX.Prea, W. Bf. WILK IJR'OJf. Y.-Pm. B.J. BLACK, Caah'r.
SECURITY BANK & SAFE DEPOSIT CO.
No. 39 Madison Street, Memphis, Tenn.
Board of Ulrootor.
C. C. GRAHAM. President Desoto Oil Co.
w. D. HhTHEIj, Pre't Stale National Dank
W. F. TAYIV'R, of W. F.Tavl-r A to.
RIP. 8N0WDEN, Director in B'k Commerce.
S. P. READ. Canhier Union Jr, Planters Bank
JPU, CVKiUiN. Ja., Uverton it lirosvenor,
i. w. iLiAn., oi iv. i. xiiaca x uo.
mw Authoriied to do a General Bunking Bufineaa, Receive Depoilte and Vj Intercut there
on, Diicount Paper, act Truitee. Administrator, Executor or Guardian, etc., Heceirer
lor Individuals, Corporation! and LIT1UAKTH. Alse, bare a Safe Deposit Vault, wherein
valuables of all kinds are to be saiely kept. Navluga eapoeinlly aollelieU.
r Business to commence February 1, 1384.
EIILL, FONTAINE & GO,
Cotton Factors and Wholesale Grocers
80G-2&S Front St., Memphla, Tenn. .
HILL, FONTAINE & CO.
Cotton Factors, Commission orchanh,
Pfo. HO South Slnln St., St. laonla.
ANDREW STEWART, New Orleans.
STFHJnT fflill
U I lalH IBIS I I UilU
Wholesale Grocers, Cot. Factors
KO.SS6 AND 358 FRONT STREET, JSIJUPIIIS, TESWn
AND
STEWART BROTHEBS & C0IIFM7
COTTON FACTOES AND COMMISSION MEKCUANT8,
1JKW OltF.FAlVR. T.OTTISIAW.
D. T. PORTER.
Haccessorti to FOSTER. TAYLOR k CO
J M
W.B.G
Coton Factors
Liberal AdTunces Made on Consignment.
II VWIOP STREET.
P. H. AI.STOW,
B. W. CROWEU,
ALSTON, 0
An J Comnilmiou Merchants. Hay, Corn Oats, l?ran, Cbop Feed, Oil-Meal,
Liui , Cement, Plaster, Building and Fire Brick, Etc.
Cor. Front and Union, 1
GAYOSO
MEMPHIS,
Newlv Constraoted and Elaborately Fnrnished, Con
talcing 225 Large and Elegant Rooms.
swTh, lions, hu Parfeot Ventilmtion and
and two 01 Halo's Elevators. All atraat-eara ass Main street antranoe
RATES a.BO Ut $ prr day, acoordina to sit. and alaratlon ef rooms. Special
rt to rortiTn.ri-lal TraTrlen. Atmndant sorrlT ofPUBR CTSTKRy ANP WKI.L WATER
ARMISTEAD
Cotton Factors & Commission Merchants
RomoYed to 334 Front St..
S
AND TRUST
0
T30AHD OI
NAPOLKON HttL.
MrCIUKL OAVIV,
TUOMAS P)Y I E,
T. 11. MILltljRN,
KOI. rill.kMV.
LUl'lS IIANAUKK,
B. II. BKUOKS.
ANKRSW KKNKERT.
JAMKS 8. KODINSON,
WM. KTZENBERQKR.
Deposits rteeired in sums of 91 and upward, and Interest, allowed on same Semi
annually. . .
We buy and sell loeal Investment Bonds and Feeurltiee renerally, pay tazep, act as
trustees, and, in toeeral, execute any financial bueinets rcquinnca ante andresponsib a
.MM
ssr e issue draft, In nms to snit purchaser,
r we Dare a oomrond'ou vault lor me deposit oi tiuuio, wuiuu ia vue nrvio. oi
our customers, l'r or . Iiarge.
D. P. IIADDEX, TresIJent. EtTD. GOLOSMirU, Tlco-Prcsldent.
JF.S NATHAN. rabier.
L. D. MVLLINS, ef lata J. R. Godwin A Co.
MULLINS
Cotton Factors&Commission f.lerchanis
No. 1 Iloward's Row, Cor.
W. N. Wir.KEROS, W. N. Wilkereon 4 Co
T. H. ALLK1. of T. H. Allen A Co.
R. DUDLEY FKAYSER, Fr:iyer Scraga.
J. R. GODWIN, President Mf caatile Bank.
W. A. W1LI.IA MbUN.V -P. Union k P. B'S
8. t. MnlMiVVKt.T.. i' M nh.n..n,,.i
ANDREW D. Q WYNNE, Mempfos
I IU BB La UX UUl!
U. W. MACRAE.
TP
TO
albreath&Co
MEMPHIS, TEXft
II. II. HATBT.
ROWELL & 00.
Iloward's Kow. MeniphK
HOTEL,
TENNESSEE.
NatursJ Light, Steam heatlnt, KIatri Dells,
& LUNDEE,
Cor. Fnion. Memphis. Tni.
COMPANY.
THUHTHEB.
J. O. HANDWKRKER,
DAVID P. HADDEN,
JAMES A. OMBEKU,
KWI). CiOLDSMITII,
UAKDW1G 1'hKES.
on all parts of Europe. .
JA8. YONOB. I.U ol J. W. Caldwell A Ce
& YONQE,
Front and Union, Xemphia.
N
I
CHANCERY SALE
OF
I.AL ESTATE.
Ko.M, R. D.-Cbancry Court of Shelby -County
slate o. Tennesee lor iu own
Bu;e, ete., rr. Murfaret Hire et al.
V virtue of an interlocutory decree for -sale,
entered in the n!ove cnuie on the
24lh day of lfeceiuber. 1S, M. 11.50, pair
Ml, 1 will .ell, et public auction, tq the
hik'hwt bidder, in frnt of the Clerk and.
Master s offec, court-house of thelby Coun-
ty, JJemphis. lean., on
Hmlm relay. Hatch 6, 1H,
within lea-al hours, tbe fillow'nc descrilied
property, situated in bheiby county, lenn., .
to-wit:
Lot 52, blork 1, A. Wrighfa subdivision,
3Hxl57!4 feet, soutb side of Ueorfia street, o, -feet
west of Wright avenue.
Lot hi, block 1. A. Wright's subdivision, .
30x157 feet, south side ot Georgia street, SO
leetwefltof Wright avenue. Said as proper
ty of Margaret Rice an l others.
Lot 31!, biix'k 2, A. Wright's subdivision,
fronting 11 7-1U feet on south side of Georgia .
street, southwest corner of LtRone street,
and running; southeasiwardly with Lahoitej -street
1:11.2 leet; tbouce west H7.5 leet to an -alley:
thenca with the east side of said alley
107 .5 feet to Ueorgiasuoot. bold as property
of Elien Sharpe.
Lot 35, block 12, eat sids of t?econd street, .
Fort Pickering, 24x100 feet, 144 feet north el
jHckson street.
L-t .-. block 12, east side of Seoond street.
Tenth Ward, IMilmi leet. bold as property '
01 Mattie hi. Lawranre and oihori. ,
Purt of lot 12, block JO, fronting 14 feet on
west side of alley cast of Sixth strert. Fort '
Pickering, and running back weit 874 feet, .
being north ol tbe e.t purt of lot 13, block .
Put of lot 13, block SI, being the eaft 87
feetofsaid lot, (roniirg 68 foet ou west aid,
of alloy eat of Sixth street.
Lot 14, Mock 30, noriheaft corner of Jack
son and Sixth street. Tenlh Wnrd, WAiVSI
feet. Sold aa property of Anthony VY. blade)
and the unknown heirs ot Cb'trlea Phil mott.
Lot 8, block 40, south tide of Carolina,
street, 60x150 feet, ITS", feot east of Ninth
street, bold as property oi Fred W. Ktuer.
Part of block 37, southwe't corner of Caro
line and Main streets, 80x127! fret. Sold aa
properly ol 1. J. bliarpe and others.
Lot block 16, we' side of Fourth streets
Fort Pickering, 24xll2Vi foet.
Lot 10, block 16, went sioe of Fourth street..
Fort Piakering,2lxU2 fost. Sold as prop
erty of Joseph Tate.
Lot ), J. M. Tate subdivision, 53x1.55 feet,,
eastsideof Wilkerson street, 53 foet north of
Georgia street. Tenth Ward.
Lot 11. block 16, west side of Fourth street.
Fort Pickering, 74 feet north ol Carolina
street, 24x112 feet, told aa property eiT
Joseph Tato.
Terms of Sale On a credit of alx months t.
note bearing interest, with good security,
roiuirtd; lien retained; redemption barred..
'ibis February 1, 886.
S. I. MoDOWELL, Clerk and Master.
By J. M. Bradley. Deputy C. and M.
F.H. St 0. W. Ueiakell, solicitors.
CHANCERY SALE
ISEAXi ESTATE
No. 4855, R Chancery Court of Shelby conn-
ty-State of 1 enoesre for itaown use, etc,
vs. John U. Tighe et al.
BY virtue of an interlocutory decree for
sale entered in the above canae on the '
2oth day ol November, M. U. 50, pag
2i9, 1 will sell, at public auction, tothehign
est bidder, in frcnt ol the Clerk and Maxtor's
office, Courthouse of Shelby oounty, Mem
phis. Tenn., on
(imurtlny, Frliroary 20, I486,
within legal hours, tbe following described
proi erly, situated in Shelby oounty, Tenn.,
to-wit:
Lots 11 and 13 Vollentine subdivision .north
and adjoining btuhl and McKarland; lot 11
belngl'Jl by XlS'i feet. Lot 13 being 172 by
253fi feot. Sold as property of John Ii.
Tighe, 0. F. Adderand others.
Lots 7, 8, 11, 12, 13, 17 and 27, north side of
Vollentine atenue. Lot 27 containing 22 1-.
acres. Lota 7. 8, 13 and 17 being 172 by
253S feet each.
A certain tract on ti e northwest corner of
Vollentine and W a: kins avenues: Begin
ning at a stake on the north boundary line
ol the50UO-acre Rice gran tend southeast cor
ner of the Vollentine tract: thencs neatly
north with the dividirg line of T. A. Par
runs and Vollentine tract 13 ohuins50 links
to a ttake in said line; thence west V
chains 26 links; thence south and partllel
with raid dividing line 12 cbaiui 87 links to
a stake in said John Rice's north line;
thence eat wilh laid line to the begin
ning, containing 9 67-MO acres. Sold a
property of ti. M. Ward Hn J P 11. lirycqn.
Lot 11 Crockett subdivision, beginningat
northeast cornor of the lUleigh plunkroad
and Lewia street; thence eaH along the
Ruleigh road l'olcet: thence north 435 7-l("
fet to the northeast corner of lot tit, thence m
115 feet weft to the eoAt line of Lewis street;
thence south 476 foat on east line of Lewia
street to the beginning. Sol i as property of
Simon and Tobitis Wolf aid Win. Whittaker..
Lots 31, 35 and 36, Wo.iklry's subdivision, '
north side of an avenve 33 feet wide, lead--
ing Irom the west tide of Seoond street te
waterworks on the eitJt bank of Wolf river,
beginning at a point 42i feet west of Second
street; thence north with tbe west line of a
one-acre lot sold hyFiugibbon to Margaret
Bannon, 210 leet to the uorthwott cornor of
said one-acre lot; thence ea.t to the south
west corner of uuothor one-acre lot hereto
lore sold to said Mnrgret Bannoa; tbonoe
nnrihwestwardly with the west line of stid
lot 148 feet, more or less, to the south line
of W. A. Biekford's lot; thence westwardly
with llickiord'a line to the northeast corner
of lot 2; thence southwardly wilh the east
line of said lot lo tt.e north line of tho ave
nue first mentioned; thence castwiirdly te
tbe beginning, containing 1 77-lH) acres.
Sold as the properly of Mary and Fruncil
Quigley.
Part of lot 10, CrooVoJt's subdivision. 55i
425 leet, on the north side ot the Rulelgk
road, east and adjoinitf lot 11. Soli aa tut
properly of Mary J'. Krrlil.
Terms ol Sale On a "edit of six months .
note With security, bearing interest Irom
date, required; nea retained, redemption
barred. T his January 1,1, 1SS6.
S. I. McDUWKLL, Cork and Masttr.
By .1. M. Bradley, Det uty C. nnd Al.
F. II AO W. Ur.ti.kell, Solicitors.
Trust ?e8 Sale.
BY virtue of a trust doed executed to me
us truntee by L. M. Aperson and Susan
II. Appcrson, his wife, lecorded in record
book A 2, pago 4-J J, in the Circuit Court .
Clerk's and KocorJer's oOiro of Crittenden
county, ArkanjB?, to sccuro oertuin indebt
edness therein mentioned, default having
been mndo in su.d deed ot trust, 1 will, at the
request oi the bencticiury in sjtd trust deed,
on
Feliruiiry IS, IHHH,
within le gfil hours, on the prerai. es, otTerfor'
sale, at publio outcry, forctifch, to the high
est bidder, the fol'owing property described .
in said trut docd, to-wit, the plantations
known as H'rbe and liorkloy plantations,
aituuted in Crittenden county, Arkansas,
about nine miles below Memphis, being as
follow?, to-wit: All ot section 19, T 6, N R 9
K, 5i3 10-100 acres ; W N W A section 20. T
6, M R 9 K, 80o,crcs; (r section 20, T6,.
N R 9 E, 240 acres : NW fr K section 30, T 6,
N R E, Vt 38-100 seres; part of Spanish
UrantNo,2373, T6 N R9K, m 2-100 acres -r
NE V section 25, T 6. N 11 9 K, lilO acres; It
Vi NH section 31 , T 6, N R 9 E, 80 acres :.
NW section 31, T 6, N n 9 B, 160 acres; Str
H section 30, T 6, N R 9 E, lt4) acres: bE 4
section 25, T 8, N R 8 E, 160 acres; N S eo
tion 26, T 6, N X 8 E. 320 acres; W section
25, T 6, N It 8 E, .-20 acres ; SE fr Ys sectim,'
30, T 6, N R 9 K. 56 acres; fr section 29, T 6, '
N R 9 K, 12 scree; part of Spanish Grunt
No. 2373, T 6, N h 9 K, M aerea in all con
taining twenty-eight hundred and eighty
two and 10-100 acres, together with all im
provements thereon and all appurtenances
thereunto belonging. The eruity of red. op
tion and right to dower and homestead'. '
waived.
Also at said time and plnee, and on said
terms, will sell the foUowina Dor.on.l nrnn
erty, situate and now on eaii plantations,
to-wit: Forty-seven mules, torty-one head of
cattle, four hogs, being all the mules, cattle
and hogs on said plantations. Also, a full
nnd complete assortment ot farming imple
ments.
Title believed to be good, though T .nil:
and f rrunt only as trustee.
cale to cornoieuce at 12 o clock.
W. M. SMKEU. Trustee.
HXTotico.
ALL persons owning and holding Jsdo
iioli Certificate, or coupons thereon,
mature August 1. ) . issued b Tipton
eonnty nnder ai ect of tht G r.il Assembly
ol tbe Stateol lot nessee, app oved Deem
ber 21, 1SSI, In coincnmise of Ij.igmenM
rendered in tbe Circuit (.i.ur ol the I ni ed
SUtes for the Western Dittrict o. Tennestee.
at Memphis, sr. her.liv .nChl A .
said Judgment Certiorates and coo, on: and
detached ooupons, for payment, to the I'r.ioo.
and Planters Bank in aiid ciiy ol Mem-
tu . iauu.iun or oeiore us ui day al
fbraa,, a.b. when and where,
the same wdl lr tunrl n. v.Ji.. , l. .
d,. , -- - i -v linn, iu iiiuivnu.
conditions o an.- raid JudgwentCertifi.
rates and compromise a riment entered
into between i intnn countv , i her said
creditors. This 31at day ot Deoo ., 1884.
, ... A. W. SMITH.
Chairman of the County Court o Tipton Co
. B. f. LOCK.K.
County Trustee,
XoiJoe of Final Set .lemcni.
No. 4837 R (7)-In tbe Probate Court of Sbel-
' lenntwt-nailer i. Moon,
HdminiMraUir of Liaac W. Moon, derea-ed.
niilS is lo ootily all persona Interested in
I ' lh. aal.i. : j T ,ir 1, i
y.M... u, .n hi n . i'Kn, wee a,
that 1 will ,t my office in the eity of Mem
phis, on Thursday, Febreary 11. 1886, at
0 clock a.m., take and e'of the final settle
ment of the accounts of Walter D. Moon, aa
administrator of the estate of said Isaac W
Moon.deo'd. This Janery30, 1N86.
n. t. uun.ua, Clerk.
By Louis Keltmann, Dopety Clerk.
Pufton Puttua, Attorneys.

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