Newspaper Page Text
Part First. .MirMrlrt f f tiMm!
Pages 1 to8.
ft 0 W El 0 VI
MEMPHIS. TENN., SUNDAY, JUNE 2. 1SS9.
VOL. XLIX NO. 127
HEW SEASONABLE GOODS AT MODERATE PRICES.
One let Fine Imported Jackets, for ladies and misses, light and
medium shades, satin lined and tailcr made, $3.75.
Ladies' Cloth ULSTERS, medium weight dark eclers, at $3.75.
Ladies' Flannel FLAYERS, $3.25.
Ladies' Mohair Ulsters, $3.25.
Ladies' Mchair RAGLANS, $3.75.
Ladies' PELERINES, $3.25, were $5 and $7.
Ladies' PELERINES, $5. were $7, $S.50 and $10.
Ladies' Pelerines, reduced from $12 and $15 to $8.75.
Ladies' Fine Cachcmirs Jerseys, $1.35.
' Ladies' Fine Beaded JERSEYS, $2.25.
Ladies' Finest Tailor-Madc Jerseys, $3.25.
Ladies' Finest Imported JERSEYS, molted, $4.75.
Ladies' Finest Imported Cream JERSEYS from $2.50 to $5.
Misses' and Children's JERSEYS, 75c.
We offer our entire stock of Misses' and Children's Spring Worsted
Dresses, White Embroidered Dresses and all Gingham
Dresses at a sacrif.ee.
LADIES' READY-MADE DRESSES.
Our entire stock of Black Silk DRESSES, reduced in price, as fol
At $23.75, your choice of about 50 DRESSES, sold formerly from
$32.50 to $40.
At $36.50, your choice of about 30 DRESSES our finest, includ
ing a few imported costumes, worth from $75 to $100.
On Black Cashmere and Henrietta DRESSES, China, Silk and Fou
lard DRESSES, Camel s Hair, Challic, Beige and an
Calico Mother Hubbards, $1.15.
CRErE DE ClIEIN '
AT $ ITER YARD.
Buck Dress Surahs .
at 53 ter yard.
Beautiful Quality White CRETE
TE CHElNthis elegant fabric
cannot be duplicated m this mar
ket under $1.50 uard; as a sic-
cial leader wc offer this fabric at $1 yard.
Just received, another let of
Splendid Quality BLACK DRESS
SURAUS at 55c per yard. As
we could onlu obtain a limited
quantity cf this grade it wculile advisable for intending purchasers
Wc place cn sals Splendid
Quality SURAH SILK in aimed
every shade white, cream, pink,
blue, cardinal, eld rose, etc at
35c per yard. This price will enly hold good for Monday.
One case Pure White, Cream
White and Cream SHANGHAI
SILKS, the genuine article, which
we cfer at S5c. 90c and $1 icr
yard; tear in mind that these arc all new, clean, fresh goods, and
wul launary cquiu to muslin.
27 -Inch Black and Yhi!c
Fjcnch FOULARD SILKS at 75c
rcr lard; would be cheap at
Colored Surah Silk
AT S5C rER YARD.
Genuine Shanghai silks.
at sbc, doc and $1 ter yard.
and very choice.
Hev:est thing out.
$1.25 : if vcu desire a dress fcr
comfort and durability new is your time ; nothing madebctter adapted
fcr summer wear.
We have reduced the price of
these new fabrics to $1.25 per
yard; these goods arc by far
more serviceable, handsomer and
vastly supcricr in every respect than tny grade cf China goods ; all
choice new shades and new designs; ask to sec Paillettes.
Wash Silks We will descent
these good at 70: per yard ; this
bargain should attract your attention.
AT 700 TER YARD.
CHOICE GOODS AT BARGAIN PRICES.
At 65c per yard, one lot All-Wo:l Small Check Suitings, 40 and
50 inches wide, reduced from $1. v At 37 l-2cpcr yard, All
Wool French BEIGE, in mixed colorings ; regular 50c geeds.
'.' At 00c per yard, 10 pieces French FOULE CLOTH, in grays
and mixed colors, reduced frcm$ 1.25. v At 15c per yard wc
will continue to sell Nun's VEILING in the newest shades; reg
ular price, 25c.
MUSLIN UN DERIVE A R.
Ladies' SKIRTS, made cf excellent muslin, cluster cf inch above
wide hem, at 25c, worth 50c. v Ladies' SKIRTS, made cf let
ter muslin, cluster cf tucks above ru'He cf excellent embroidery,
at C5c, worth $1. v Ladies' High Neck, Lonsdale Camlnc,
Jersey Fitting CORSET Cover, trimmed around neck with linen
lace, at 22 l-2c, worth 50c. v Ladies' High and Pompadour
Neck CORSET COVERS, handsomely tucked tcsm and elaborately
trimmed with fine embroider, at 45c, wctih 75c. v Infants'
and Childrcn'3 DRESSES, Mother Uidbard and Grecnway
waist, made cf Seersucker and Chandra;, in delicate colors, at
30c and 50c, worth 75c and $1. v Children's Wide Linen
Coded Marseilles HATS, handsomely trimmed with Val. lice and
pom perns, reduced from $2.50 to $1.25.
Wc direct special attention to cur unrivalled line cf 20: White Wash
GOODS, ccnoistinj cf India Linen, Linen D Ireland V, Organdie
llaidsand Stripes; usual price 25c and 30c per yard, v Our
ssrrh rf AO-h-.rh. Klh-.V.in.1 KvrTi':r.: nv, 1 A r - 7.VI .?.
rises an end. ess variety cf the very litest pattern : prices range
from 15c to50c;er yard, v Striped, Plaid and Figured PIQUES
at Luc, worth ot'j and o5c per yard.
FANS. FANS. FANS.
entire new line cf Gauze, Ciepe D: Chcin, Pliia White fr grad
uating and cenfnmtion, Cive, Crajc del'hrin and Cra e Hcsc
Meurniiu; FANS, novel and c'cgint designs an! oty's in'd re I
Gvirr FANS, Oicn Odrich in new r.kiles, Open Jajs in CJas
cg-ffTTbw and Black an I Gray, etc.,
LE MOYXE INSTITUTE.
FXERCISE3 LAST NIOUT BEFORE TBB
A Scholarly Address by- Rabbi Pamflold
Word, of Encouragement Prom Mr.
J. M. Keating; An Audience Distin
guished for Intelligent Appreciation.
At 4 o'clock p.m. yolerJaytliO(mhinlo
o( tlio IMnync IiiMitutcojuwmlilivl In thuir
clawroom, forty in number, n-l were cn
tcrtnined liy n Mrcwn from tlio vice-pro!-ilt
nl of tlio AliiMinl AiK'iaiion, Mist Z.
K. l'l'lton, and Mint K. M. Gray.
mix rici.To.s'i AiimH.
M!hs Fclton Kjko u follows:
Ki llow Ciiailuatof I cannot oil tlilioc
ensiun but fii'l uiy Inability to fill the place
of our (ircrltlcnt, who, if ha wure lioro,
would cntcrUln and inntruct you about
UKittcia pcrtaiuiiii to our acliool and
Alumni AKiulion, wliich I ahull only la
ablo to akcU h briefly. Wo moct lodny on
our tenth annivonury and aco beforo til
those nhonocnrly day vera a(oul hero in
I-cMoyne InHtitulo in prcparnlion for tlio
now nctlvo dulicj of 1 1(0, and ho are now
acMttered not only over our own Mali1, but
almof.1 over tlio enliro South, actively on
pncd in whut I liopo ill bo their lito
work, teaching anV hutruclinj the youth
of our race to rire Miller and higher in the
acalo of lilo and u luliut, and if worIiuII,
in the h'luit derive, ax-iint In thit work
there will come - to ua the AMurunro
tliMt if we have U0110 it unto even tlio leant
of tlicw, we havo done It unto (tod. Gen
erally w hat the imwt of our boyt and Rirln
find to tlo when hid'linit farewell to their
Alma Mater it teaching. U-t ui not for
Ki-t that llio heaven-liorn teacuer, liko tlio
jKet, in ruro. llenitiHt be abl) to take
iiioii hiiuiH'lf tlio spirit of tlio child
to uiiilentAnd itt bhuiiliT. lloiuiHtbo
the Mpiritual atandiird and the tyjK of cul
ture, not only of the achool over which ho
irumden, bu; the whole community ..tiould
m! able to tioint hliu out a the upright
man. Teai liora oi audi alamp and io l
liko dovotiun aro fuw. Our lme I iot in
tho moral training and Indutitiial traiiiiim
of our young men and women who nru
bchiK trained in our achoola. hduuition,
weuiih and religion are eracnliul cloincnu
for thu cluvatiun of piniple. It it vain for
ua to hoK) to riito without them. Kvery
civiliwd nation ia trivin (or a attllicicn't
amount to nmko it auccWul and nrorca
aive. Tho education uiont ni-ci.'cl ami
inoat bciiellcial tout in industrial ediicntion
tho training of thu head, heart and hand.
Kvery day wu aoc the doura ol tra let cloned
a!aint u, but on axon a we iiruvo our
evea roiiiN'teiit to fill audi place the
latch will ppriiiir and the iloorn tly wiilo
for admiitiinco. Tlio iuiorlunco of tlii
liualx-en realiwil in many 01 our. iioom,
ami Industrial aclinol are beinu cnUblinhcr
now- and then. We are deriving bcncliia
'ready, and our p'Ogn-aa Would a4-em
alniOHt imporHiblo were we deprived of tho
one now connected with our liulitulion.
l.xprrienoo hat rtitahiiahed the fact that
atiidenta ao rupid not only anpuro
hahita of InduMry, hut aro Ix tlcr ntuih ntx.
They think uiom clearly and rotnpreheud
more n-adily. To make any nro'taion a
auecexa we uiut lake the 0110 wo nre bext
filled for. And new year by year an our
asaociution incrcaaea let ua hope to make
each meeting more aucceM.'ui than
tho previoua one. lit ua I00K iikjii
It with into rent a mont plea'
ant duty to meet, and come together
onro vrar na one anwmbly from
1 In aame houwliol L Kiina of our mem
ber are not here with in today, and are
aikut iu death, but their meuioriea liutr
a1ont na, an I we fi-cl that thev aro not
dead, but alecping, for their woi La lollow
Thia hna b-cn a nmi proxperoua and
atuveinf ill year of artivitie.4 in achoul work
hero, tlio only interruption being cauw l
by Urn, which aoemetl for a tiino to
threaten our very cxiktenee, but (iod hn
bronchi ua out of all, ana we are alive and
here to thank lli.n for all. I uiott heartily
ronirmtulato you w ho have ao recently 11 11
iahed your rourau of atudr, an. I welcoma
you to our Alma MabT and Alumni. May
your prewncu with u give 111 new imjiira
tion and encouragement for tho future.
Wo doubt not each woruer woitliy work
beaa forth w ill do.
Milt E. M. ORAT
followed with an eltKjuent add re of wcl-
roiuo. M10 ani'l:
Iear Sintcra and Hrothera of the Alumni
We meet agnin in our tenth annual ro
ll 11 ion to welcome to our ranki another
mall armv of tho faithful. We aro glad
to congratulate, tho cla ol IRS'l. It aivina
but venterday llial I waa among you. My
year' cicri'cnce aa a teacher ha-) mado
mo humble. I long for the nrivileins of
atudjiug, for every true teacher ia a atu-
ueni. 1 wouiu uo gian 10 aay rnecriug,
hocful Woril to you. 1 would bid yon
remeuiler that you are not throuslK vou
are only ready to U'gin. You are (iiU'd
now to go out in tin w ide, wide world and
la)Hir. Iliore aro Held ready for laborer.
"The field are white and tho laborer are
few." Yourodiiratlon ia like a aolof loola
and it real with you whether you ue
theui well or nut ftimo one aavc
No education 1 worth h.iviux 1111-
Ichs it enlargi tho conix'ienca" unK'na
you leave Ijb .Moyn-i a In-ttef child, bit
ter citizen, a better Chrintian. Knowledge
ia nleaiure. It bi'autitlea tlio face, and the
aim ahine-i brigliter, tho iky I bluer, and
tlio world i.urer. 1 our Imuid ci a to
le mere men and women, and vou think
of them n human aoul. "Lilo U real,
lifo i enrtiett," and I beg you to be real
worker, not drone. iKitlie duty be (ore
you, whatever it la do il well, U t day
Improve on day, and year on year. Find
your h.ippincH In that. Mako aunahino
In your home foi the kind nan-nt who ha
given yon thecliance; belli itcr or brother
who ha vet to learn, and give all praino to
the fiiithlul teaclicra who Tiave guided and
taught you here. Now, wo all lmjc that
you mny bo auccemful lu your future life,
and that your life may bo one of happi
new and plerumre; that you may be it
du voted mcmher of the Alumni and you
may bo useful and do your part well.
Above all, believe that the fpMel Father
above ba a reward, a crown 01 hlu for the
failhlul worker here.
Miai mat II Al l, .
on beha'.f of tho cla, reajonded aa fol
lo: lanlie and tir.idnate of the IxMovim
Inatituto It ia w ith extrcmo pleasure that
I stand ueloro you Willi the honor of a I
dres'ing you on behalf of tho clnra of
lHv.l. Word aro indepiato to ex pros
tho joy and honor we feel at Incoming
gradualea of tho laMovno Instiiuto and
also uiemben ol tho Alumni AssiM iiition.
Alt' r many long year 01 hard atu.ty we
nave at ian reHi oeu mat iiigiit wim h we
havo ao eaineMlv and faithlully woiked
for, and wo will try to use thai which wo
have valued by do.ug all th rood that wo
ran to luwo around u. Many of you
who have left thl a hool hidMii u have
made yourw lve renowned bv tho noble
work and deed that you havo dono
and aro doing now. Kome of you havo
Uecomo U'lieiior, lawyer, tlocior, princl
pl of other achoola, liko thorn from
which you yourselves have graduated. nnc
others have tilled Various other iKwiijon
of no les Importanee. And we, looking
on longing mr our timo to come, have
Ix-cn liiHired by your action and good
iiiiiii"ncc 10 try ami imitate vou In all le
kpecla, that aro good, and that will cauae
the people among whom we work Id look
iNinusand the reboot from which wo
rame with pri do and honor, whilo in this
di'iir old Kefiool. the mcuiorv of which we
II alwav vherinh. we bavu bad in inv
happy time together, both in tlio class
room and iiiHin the play ground; thcMjtlaya
J an win always l'ok liu'k loan I remeiu
b"r them among the happiest of our live.
Whilo in achooi wo not only learned what
w.i lo be learned in the ixtok that we
lu lied, but wu also learned what we all
consider the best knoludgo thai wu can
learnau l thai la tho know led n of (iod.
I'lirinii tho past vear m.inv In this sclio.,1
h.ivo given their heait to iKl, and the
maiority of tliin das esMciu!ly. And wo
feel very grateful to our dear teacher for
the cni'ouragetnent which ;hey gavo us,
for without their continual advice we
would havo been, ixjrliain. now unknown
W o ace all around ui the need of educa
tion and educated people, and aa we have
(hushed our course in this school it i our
duty to try and do all that we can (or the
enlightening and elevation of thiwe around
ua, and for tin clua I can ay that wo will
do all that wo can.
Tho class.- that aro to come after u
have our best w ishc for their aiicccn and
welfare, and of tho chime that havo 20110
beforo u we ask their sincere wishes and
prayer that wo may be auccessful iu our
journey through life, and whun we 810
duty calling u that we will not shrink
from it, but that we may answer as the
apostlce did in the day ol old; "Hero
aui 1; aond me."
Tfce l.tralna'a l urrrlsett.
Lo Moyno Instiiuto has rt.-n.10n to be
proud ol the wull-dresseil, decorous-look-ing
and apciirahly apprin-iativo audience
that asHcinldetl to hoar Ribbi SamlleM'a
lecture on "Mohammad, tlio Founder of
tho Mohamuiedan Faith, and tho Hj, read ol
Tho evrnlug'a exercise U gan with a
khort addresa by Mis J. K. Fulton, vice-
president ol the Alumni Association,
which wa followed by a well-executed
piano solo by Mr. IL lC Church. Mis
Fannie McCulloiigh, who ha -a fine ao
praiio voice and a g'M)d inelhoil, aang a so
lo In excellent stylo and wa enthusiasti
cally applauded. The Iter. Dr.
Kimfleld then took tho platform anil
delivered a very ahlo ad. I res on
the auldect of tho "Mohammedan
Iteligiun. It wo au addresa character
Ir.ed by profound learning and deep re
search'. TiikAitkai. will not attempt to
rcorl it faithfully, but will give aueh ex
tracts a Impressed Ihemsalvva on tho re
Tho reverend gentleman aald; "Kvety
leaeher carries with him tho Mtwnr of
good or evil iu matter of religion in
struction. More of tho colored ruee iro-fe-a
Mohain'nedisin thsn C'hrislianity.
t here are uillhoua in Africa who profes
tho laJU'r faith. A we grow In life wo
abandon tho opinion wn dieruln'l in
childhood. I ouco thought tho Hebrew
language waa the oldest iu tho world. I
oncu entertained tho idea that religion fell
from Heaven ready made. This is a mis
take. There i evolution in religion as well
as In si ieiiee. lieligioti wa not Ik ru in one
day. Itcligioii do 110 spring (rotu the head
of a prophet or lawgiwr, like Minerva
from llio head of Jove. (July a blindly
lieheving orthodoxy can assume aiieli a
i'Kl:iori. Idea, anil oieeially ndiglou
Idea, require time togencrute, and need a
rich soil to germinate lu and take deep
root ore they preduee a atrong atem on
whlrlibiids and blossom and frmta may
pM nr. Neither are ndiglous idea stored
up In a heavenly treasury, requiring a cer
tain act of d.vin" grace to be brought down
audlenlv from Heaven. We may rather
compare Uicm with tut mineral treoiure
of the earth, which , require a alow
and gradual procesw of formation
and the patient and determined
ellorU of tho miner to bring them from
darkness to liht, they are uot in a pure
ami unalloyed statu, but have to Imi sided
and puiiliud from thu I'Toigii siibstanec
to which they cling. '1 hey have to 11 iks
many a tinu) throiijli tlio crueible of ru
linen t until they attain puritv ami gen
uine vnliie. liven so have tho sicml
Idiiils mid reliioiu ideas lo heclarill.-d
and piinlied iu the analytical crueiblu
of history, until they como forth in
their gen ui no vahi", their precious luster
and diviuo impri-n. No religion
ran be exempted from thl tot, and none
can form a correct estimate of auy religious
system who i not acqtiaiutod of it histor
".Mohammed i n strictly historical
character. No mythical veil unround
him. Hi Identity d.x not r.wt upon
shadowy legend liko those of llil 1 Ilia or
Confucius. There hoi been no religious
reformer who ha been ahused aa liberally
as Mohammed. The Jew of hi timo
called him impostor, life Christian called
him 'imli-l'hrixt, lmto!or and devil.'
To (iodfrcy IN.'ll.inellon ho wa the incar
nation of un evil spirit l.uther rail him
the beait of which Ianiel sH!sk, whilo
ll.troun Al It.-uehed, one of tho noblest
caliph and w isest men that ever lived,
calls him a prophet and saint.
"l-ct U4 analyse the lilo of Mohammed
lid thu pro duel of hi ivligiout cxmtI
rnt e, tlio Koran. Tho religion of tho in
habiaraof Nubia, ere Mohammed a
(eareil. wa of a iMH'iiliar kind, a mixture
of Chald eau and KaWan worship. Iho
Koran, whilst it laysitn at sln-s. tiHn the
U-iw'liing that (iod is mighty and incor
poreal, 1 very defect :vo with r.etlo
the moral attribute of the 1'jiiy; it teaehoa
the unity of (iod. but only as lar aiiiumlter
i concerned. Tho rigliteoip:n-M of l in I
Is au attrihuto, of which tint I.. le I full.
In apnaking of Him the Koran hardly
ever mention audi a lofty attribute ol
juMico. To tho Israehto (io I is lioliuevt,
and the kcynoto of Iho belief In the
divine ideal la with us thu bdiest
of Judaism. Tim idea ol Jewish
mono-theism Includes will, thought,
moral perfection and love of the 1'ivinii
lleing; the Islam leave most of these out
mid oulv the Hivinu will remain. Mo
hammedanism say: "(io I issupremn will."
Judaism says: "(iixl is jiitie and love."
Judaism say: "Print tit. I hoe In (iod."
Mohuiiiiue.lanisiii anaera: "Submit to
(iod." Judaism says: "Holy, holy is Iho
LortL" Muhamnii-daiiisni s.iy: "(Ireat
and powerful ia Allah." 1 1 e the hard-
nei and roldims of llri wholo system,
heneo the fuel that Muhxmine.lanisin can
not establish g'l xl iriiveruuient Another
do'u.ivo tenet of the Islaia faith is fatalism,
a d'xMriue not taught hy M iliumme.l, hut
an uunaluiul lnterciu;i'.i nf molerii
time. Thl dM-trine nn uii ale thai every
event luia bi-en pre-. Icnnmrd by (io I,
and written dowa on bihlet previous to
tins en .'inn l llm a. ..I. I lli.il thu des-
. tiny of every Individual and the hour
01 lua deatb were irrcvoeamy nxcu
and could tielllitr b! chrui'-ed or
1110 lifted by any cllort of iniiiian
aigaeitvor foresight, I'nder this l-lief
Iho fosleiua engagi in ba'llo without
llinchiiig, for if they are dei'im-d to fall In
battle, it will ao hap)-n. do what they
may; in Ihght there n 110 o Mj" is the
M-isli'm'a lii ilto, which rendered the Ma
hommcden hisit alinosl ine.ii.tille. 'llm
doctrine of p ed sUn 1:1 .a is pjruieiuii in
this, that if IllUf -HlKI" e.iini to a be,ever
In it, l il an cpldonilt or I I'tnn" or w hat
not. heaays, "'Ihewidol Allah Ihi clone,"
and fold hi hamU in heer Idlenc-w,
wltlinut an clfort loavrl thudaugeror
modify tho disjstr nii 1 tlc l by human
powi-r nil I Wisdom.
"Wh .-rover thi. d.wlrliie atleiM.bo It In
1 Culvai 1 n or Islum: un, il entail mischief
upon 1 100 who belie vJ u it, because It
kills tho very form of tree will that U do
tilled to grow in the human aoul."
llio learned orator then went on to
ueinons(r.itu I lie Inferiority of Mohammed
allium to ( 'hrislianiiy and argued Hint the
nope 01 Allien lay 111 missionary work oy
( hrisliaiis. Tho funds which am uuiiu iUy
cuilirted to ec invert Jews had Is'lter lie ap
plied to converting Afiieans to Christian
ity. You can't convert a Jcwv Maiisin-
show that cm h convened Jew owl iI'i.IM)
and tin1 motive in every case was ineiceii
arv. The money thus waste-l could be in
finitely lN-ller appropriated ill making
Cliriiimiy out of heathens."
The above is only an imperfect ahfdract
of lr. Saunl.-I.ru vi-ry learned, logical mid
ably conceived address.
Mil. J. M. KXA1IMJ, Of TUX ACI TAI,
who wa present, will li'At ra'le.l 011 to
ad Irex (he audience.. Ho spoke suhntau
tiallv us follows:
"This as-M-inliho Is one of the ene.mr
ndug n-sult ol the i-H.iit c edileatu he
Aim an race. The very fact of your pres
ence! hen- and your appreciation of the it I -uiiiahle
addreu ol l'r. hamlield is the
clleelofan evolutionary pr-K-esa. It has
only been a few years since the school was
opened hy gcd people lo give Intelligent
direction lo tho ciTmIs of llio color,-. I h-o-plo
lo educate Iheiuselve and i-levnie
their plniin of menial and moral relluc
uic nl. Thi Institution wa opi ned amid
prejii'lice, a prejudice horn ol a b -lie I that
viliieallon was not good for the colored
race, but today It Is gratifying lo Hole that
siii li prejudices have disapH-an-i and Unit
public s -iitiuieiit su.ta.us that liisiitutu
and ia proud ol it. I rememlx-rthn sneers
that Were uttered ag iiusl tho leamh lily of
negro duration and the leiteru.ed declar
ation that they might go thin fir and stand
till, but I mil glad to know that Iho
la: Moyno liutilulehas(iliiiishe. tlied.'iiial
lo tin Hi -ory, nil I tint y.nl have given
prmil ol the cll-r"spcctiiig ability In m tin
lain yours-lve. 011 havo Ju-.till.-d the
hoH-aol Iho Congn-g itioiial Ch.iieh and
llm heavy outlay by whii h I hut body has
maintained this school, mid have pioyeii
yourselves worthy ol all that I'rof. Miele
and hi ro-lalxirers, thn teacheis, hive
done to 111. ike you so many living pr. ...d
of the cxM-du ni y au I jiistn-o o odu
eating thu lii-.-ro r.ne. 1 ton
gratulalo you, thu profosvtr and Iho
leaeher 011 Iho rc.nU s-eii in thu
art work in tlio parlor, 011 the essay thai
havo Im-oii delivered bv Ihe giaduste at
the commencement, and oil thu ovidem o
thi In.-etirig liiruiilies of eous.'leiiti.iu
training and ol a cousriuiilioo a pui
to bu worthy of il all."
Afu-r vocal music by the c!a
ami a Ix-uedu timi by the Kov.
Ir. Joiiea, the exercnxia caino to a close,
not hclorc, however, uu iinauimous vote
of Ihnuks was tendered to lr. r-iiinle ld lor
his scholarly lecture, and to Mr. Keating
for his kin I word of eticoiir.igi'iiieiil.
Mm. W. I. Ik-ard was a silent spei tator of
Ihe proceeding! and declurul himself
highly pleased by what ho saw.
Ihe ( Isprrmi nrt
S la I p.. jl h tu 1 Us A .i.l.
J , Teiin., June I. The b'lllireum
Court lii-l thi morning, all tho Jiidg-m
pros.-lit, and de.iverod opinion ill the lol
low ing cusos:
A dinned: (iilu County Hank vs. Ftlx
geruld; MeDaniol llro. v. Adiin.; Col
lins vs. North liritldi and Mercanli'o in
auraiica Company; John Hannah vs. Plato;
Wfltkln vs. fharp. Motion to tux couu
aui fee refused.
("versed and retnandnd: Oeerlon t.
r.rinkley, and While va. Whllcliursl;
Hay vs. p'uilih; Holt vs. lato, n -tin in
to rehear dlsmifsud; Memphis 'r."i-ct
l'uik Italhoad Company v.btate, Bftlrui. il,
rxeepi as to line, which wa reduced to
I k) and rauso reinsnded. lu the case d
John ll.iuuiiU va, Klule, llannali waa cju-
vlete.t of murder hi Ihe flrnl degrvn In
Circuit Court of llmiry County ojidi-ii-leneed
to h.) tiling for Ihe killni ( oiU.hV
Mills ou Juno 10, IsC. 'i'ho Cou- ai
lirun Iho Jiidgiiieril, ail I orders Hint he ho
hung on July Id, l'-vi, in llenrv Cininlv.
Il.inuali is Ihe fourth 111 111 soulem-ed lo ho
hung a. this term. Ihe Court Moi-he I
(uli.iin eli uu-.-ry d ii ket Crorkelt mid
llnywoo I Colinlies will ho heard Monday.
Camni9nenmnrit Kx ircl of Ills I.ofal
Kiluo.il o il Insliluilons Itovlvals.
ri-1 il m.mii ii to Tin- A.,-'ii.
('..I I II 1.1 11 i k, Telin., June 1. Tlio
Hidden r-cmliuiry is Hearing thu cud of its
pro.cruiis m-Muii, wlii. li will lake place
(lining Iho lir-t woe's in June.
1. The llollovil.-1 irad -1 School an I Col
lege will hold its annu al c iniiii iti.un dur
ing Iho w k beguili ng Juno Id and end
ing Jllll.' .
'2. Annual sermon Jc.ie Id, at It o'clm k
. in., by Key. J. W, Ingram, l. I., of
Ik Concert of gra lo l d iet l June I Mon
day) 17, at H :U i, m.
4. Mumiil ( omvrl June S, ( 1 ui-s liv )
at K.:K p. in., and sd he hy lu-v. N. M.
I'liignl ,M inpliis.
1. 1 iradiialiuiXoiic -rt June 111. (Wed
nesday) nl tV i'lp. in. 'Jlns will cl.su a
pr.i.H oll se-nioll.
I lure h no recently three wck
of revival iiioi-iuik'4 uitioiig us.
Al Ihe Melhodi- t F.i.! 4-op.1l Church.
Fvaugelinl .-oiilli held a two wivki' ineot-
liu. He nnpr. s-d the i..-ol.i as U-iug an
ciinl, r.'.iloin, ituiw-eral.-d loin. His
id -a of "s.iiietiiie:ilioi" he eiiipliii-in d
Willi grout energy rind entlni-.i iui. home
of hit ethoitalioni and npH-a's to the un
converted worn atl.i'lion il.-, tender, s-r-
suiHiveani impressive inn h'gli ilegrei.
Several lirofowd couvenioll anl Miino
Tol'-s-eJ "sauclilie.iiiuii." Many Clinst
ins were revived.
At Iho llaptml Chun h It was the C'mkI
fori one o (ho iiooplo to iiiioy gn-al siur-
il it'll Imih in, ihioiigli tho li-r. I. II.
Ill vet. id Texas, who was a il-l.vil.i lo the
convention that reeenlly met in MMiidils.
lie ilehere. thirteen sermon, diirnu the
week he w.11 In re. His f ilher li-ed here
till thirty two years a..i, when ho moved
lo Texas. M my riiiwim r-i.ill.i t him.
Mr. J. T. lU'ji remetuhei litis pr.-.ii h-r
as a l.ov and rehoillellow over llnrtv Iwo
years ug.i. Ho eiil. n-1 thn ('olid ..-i.ile
Armv at rmonl'-eli years i. aire and went
throUL'h il ns a brave soldier. His re q
p. uaiieit heir, a well-maturod man and
uu rlmpi'Mlt .priMiher of Iho (ioml
loin lie I Ihe loiintaiu of i Miip ithy in
in 111 v a heart, nnd nl niw-o i-oiiepiaied thu
couimauily lo hliu. His strong p.ants .-
a line vole- well iiexlulul.-I. a llowrnig and
Wi'o le rente. I delnelV. ail I a l.u-e licllted
Up W.tll henevolellt iiiiixioII and love for
111. n. He is a magnetic pr.-iu In-r. rut the
loiintiii'i ol his moral iiillueiiee is a current
fi .til -t. .it Mll.j.-etllO Ideas, thought ail I
t. it It tli il burned hi hi clear, bru I
Fm;li-h. A g.sxl niniilier proles-l con
C l ill. Ahout sixteen have joined the
l liun le '1 ho ieoplu welo moved. Tak
in. H nil to." Hit, no pieaeher that has
vai'.d t'oll.crvillo eiur aurpas-H-l tin
pre 1. Ier.
I Hlnvrlls i aliKta HrpmrU
. to e ii Ii M tlis A.-.1.
Ni-.miLv, Tuiin., June I. Ciiiinni-sioie-r
I lord, ol the Statu lliiro tu of Agri
eulturo, in hi May crop lep.irt, sl.ilo
Ih it loltoii, especially In tho We.'ern tli
Vmlon, l ill bud condition, the Uil'.ivora
.le l oli liii "US ol the sam so i-on I i.l year
l-ellig r. ll.-d. Mild III III i.l I n-littles III
teli'i'led. I hero I a d -el.no ol I I per
cent, m sereno, anl tliu onliiioii is
iM-veut-i n poiiiU below thai of llu ,1111a
dale la-t year.
A IANCH1NU MIOBMJLE.
A TKAMP ATTEMPTS IV. OUTUAOl
Hits UAirirf DAV1I9, v .
Thn Klglitoo-i Year Old Duf titer of a
Itospoct id Farmer Living Near Co
lumbua, Mis. He Eacaped, but la
Doing Closjly Pm-Muoi.
lq ll p.t. !i In 1 1n- A.-.ll.
Cotruiiis. Mi-.., Juno . Jul bo for
dink yeiterday evening un attempt waa
ma Ki by a tramp lo uiiliagu Mi-ji Malti
1'avi-i, Iho eighteen year old daughter of
Mr. William I'.nis, a rrsjiected farmer
living eight mile eail of Columbus, in
tliU county. Tin )oiing la I v wai at home
lone, her f.rher Ix-iug 111 the Held and
her mother hating k-iih' t visit a neigh-l-.r.
slio went out 111 tlio yard lo Ihe
chiik-ui, when a man sprang (roin the
corn r ol Iho hoano ai.d made ail assault
A Parly of aimed men have been hunt
ing l.r tli ' rcoiiudrel nil night and thia
morning uu I heard ol him going dowa
the I'.i kcn die r.nd ari l h ive gone in
pinmiiL II caught and idoulilled he Will
not give further trouble.
Cum 1 lil., Juno I. A iluuoj. h from
Jellerson I ily, Mo., nay the S Ury 0
Slate lis inied a rin ular teller to all
county t'eik in llio Mate to at once re
turn to him n eompleln lint of all eorpora
lions doiiu burins in tli.tr niHclive
coiiiitiec llii the duly . Ihe N-crelarf
of Male lo cut in-e the law for the punish
ineitt of pools, iru-ts anl trade conspira
cies, and Ibis i. the MM inovo lo ascertain
thu ititiiio of i-ji h orgai.-.alioii, so aa to
open Iha way for a lull enforcement of the
law. (Heal iiiieaoueas is felt in certain
hilHltif i irclcs us to Iho extent o which
the law will Lu ciiloreed. The Secretary
ol spite ssvs that thu lull vigor ol Ilia law
Will ho Illloke.l.
Hs1llt4 lest I'eeoly.
Ow til , Neb., Jilll.i I. In Key Taba
County, Neb., setll. r named John T.
Newell, who had bvn qinlu outaHiken la
his deiiiineia'.ioii of the vigilant- commit-Pi-
in that coiiutv, was found dead in til
Im-. I hni lay iiiorning with Iwenty foiir
bullet holes ill bis b hly. Ah nit U 0 clock
Iho same inoinnig a bo.ly of Hia.ked men
cill -d at tho hoiisi ol it liei ghhorlnf art
Her and captured tieorga lluhcoik, who
w is vi-iluig llieie, mid earned him otf.
I In has not l-eii In aid ol ktnee, and he I
aiipp.w-d In hae be.-n put out oi Ih way.
Il.iw.isalxi ih.ir'd Willi ayiii.alhUhii
with tbo llu.llrrs, or cattle thieve.
Ills It.iwU Slaa..l ky Urateeral.
hp.- UI p.i. h to I he A,. mL
Na.iivii.ik, Teiin., June I. Carter B.
Harrison, ol Mun'ieeih iro, a brolbsr of
I'reit lent Harrison, wh 1 w is r-venlly ai-
l H III .-.1 I'mte I Males .M. irnll.ll for IhO
Sll.l.llo Mitrlet of l,nlie-ee, to.ly took
th iwth of 0 Ii win. h was a luilnitUire I
LyJulir I'nid M. Key, who wa ap
iMiinlivf Po-l u l.t.-r li.-uel.il by lrsldeiil
llaye. Mr. Iliriin's bond for f.'U,t I
wa urne.l lyciglil IViu-a-r.il aud ouj
isle M'iilr'l s.r. Wraaalaa,
ai- .at I' .imi 1 II.- .l.
N iiii i n. T.-iin , June I. TU 8Uj
IViard of I... 'm - I ... -.! met her to
day and or..n. n-l Ii v ihu elmllun o(
l!i-ee K. He -'i, ' M ui frcosbnm, a
pr.-si.leiu 11 1 I V. . il.iaiiis, ol Milan,
as soc.-et.irv. An-lli r miH-ling Will bS
held iievt w'.e'., and the t-'trd will U-gi
i's annual i.i-"'i t."i f railro 1 1 I no Icadr .
in - oat ol Mcnijii l v it Juutf ia .