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PVEBTi'SE M ' ENT3 ARE INSERTED IN L to i Column lit 7f CfnU a lint per month. ""UCT ION AN D CO MM I SSION. BY JACK . son a van nrocklin, Madison it. ml a A KAX'A. It. F .DEALER IN FRUITS. C. t-or. 1 turn ami JnttersnR hts. re'-'z-iin A OiUULLIUHAL, AND FARMINd 1M. XV. plements at 345 Second street, Greenlaw Block. Memphis. m5 MILLER SHAW. LL KINDS OV M1UXAKX BLANKS L for sle low at thin office. NGKltUNA LODUE, If. A. A.M., OVER uiki reunwB linn ArJHUKYCIlAI'EL.CORNKK HERNANDO and Linden sts. KeT. Guilford J oneaLpjilor. IOOK-BlNDINU, FRAMING AND U.'L1; J) Int. hy 0. Hrunschwiler, 38 Union st. ml tn9 Z .- T i- ii vi a I a lM.lnL UJUthf . No.2(JiiokiMn Ulock. - marH-rfin ATr.S A tsILUEKT, COMMISSION MKK- cnant a, no. ii u rront sm-cv. " vr TllTok ladinu for, bale low Ar thm nllico. , . iMOMBS.JR.. W.. ATTOKNEAT-LAW. J Solicitor of Claims and CoinuiiKiioiier ol V. ' S. Court of Claims. Also. Frein Claim Aeot. Oflice, room Njn wto Jw'J?l nOMMEKClAL HOTEL, COR. FRONT J JeiU:riWJidcJtJJr3on, J ?S'AKUS PRIMED AT LOWEST KATES i ut this onice. CALVARY CUGRCH. CUKHW Bw CaVd Adams struct, Rev. Mr. W bite. P tENTKAL MtiHOUlciTCIiUKCH, NO, OT J Union street, J. X. L.uoiuns, ! inHICKASAW LODGE KO. I. I ; meet at Old Fellows' Hall Wednesday nirht "1IIIEF OF POLICE BEN U.UAKtie.ii. Vj htatiiinjHimrti Adainrtrert. MaTrd. VTURIhTIAN CHURCH CORNER LIN Vy den and Miilheiryjareets. j C-Trr en Jin IfhTk j. liT moclukk, Ei- ohroelUidiiiJ ! - TIlTpP. VANCE & ANDERSON. ATTOK" Li neys-at-luw, Selden Building, 15 Madison street, Memphis, Ti-jm. 'ToLLKCTOR OF INTERNAL REVENUE. I i u ll..h iU Vlndison street. c "ioaTmo'n LA W AND CHANCERS court Greenlaw uuuuinir, G luMPTROLLEK F. M. DICKINSON, h- ebaRKe BuiiuinB. 7xiNGUEiATloNAL UNION CHURCU- KJ Un ion iitreet between Third and Bayoji CONGREGATION BEN EWEXU-CUtvn a Beyond and Menroe. lONGREGA'i'ioN " CHILDREN OK IS j ritel" Oirnerol Main and Puplar treeU. loUNlY COU'RT-TUOMAS LEOMARD, J J mice. cor. Sinonil mmimo. C10UNTY JiKGlSTER-CHAB. w Ju." I ion. cor. Court and r-efon "'reeta ikTmInaii court-coner second j and Union strcetH c TulvUvEKLAND rREtiUTER'N CHURCH. Court utreel. nev. ir. ioiyis, iiwii. 10STOM HOUSE. COIUNt.it jAin a-au j Jellernon ftn !, up atim- . iTtlMinrcO.. COTTON FACTORS, 'i2 I 1 b'r..nt .treat- Meiiinhin. Tenn. mai-lin V ,Oott, SASH AND BUNDS, CHEAP AT 1,7 ,Maili-on. guadcenuusii a. nrrcu. ULBtAR'S COilMERCiAL COLLEGE, I mih i ua.it V ..w itnuil dully. in J tW Hjniil niiw-n - r M TCKINSON BR'. COTTON Y ACTORS ami Coininigi"ii w.-renunf. rrum - 1) EKUn. liLliDs. EEDS iOIl SAlili Ai fUHI.IO liKIIOKH uiiK-e, D EEDS OF GIFT FOR SALE LOV AT t h ta emoe. . 1) RAY TICKET'S FO" SALE LOW Al thl ol'icn 13N VtLoi't-h NEATLY lEi Al xaa rj HvHkia LrimKH uuiue. 1MRST BAPTIST CHURCH, : Six-ond and Admin '. ' ' CORNER OF TTLASNERr. JOSEPH. rilACllCAu r plumber, Gas and Ste.iin Pipe h itter, MIA ?t i .,rt ,r ut .Tefl'eivon. mi-Jin l.iRai AlEiHODISi Uliuiiuiiiyu X: o.-onrt and 1-op lir ireei. LHltoi' PilEoDYTERIAN CUURCU-COK- 1LDING.V REG1LD1NG ALL KINDS Frames byCUrunhwitfr, .Mi Umonbt-J 1 A Y OSO EIn C AM PilEN T NO. 3, MEETS IN IjT Odd FeilowH' Hail on tbe first nod intid Thur'dttyi"'! em'h month. . ERMAN CATHOLIC CHURCU-CORN'R Market and Thi'rt 8treet-i. GREEN TREE HOUSE, Bil AND 36J FRONT ireet. ioruierly Shelby. JiltlS FSTODMAN. JOS. DEALER IN WATCHES, (TCIoekwelry, ete- li Mam t.fegloi . Her 1 nmi nim ruinnr B. G RACE CHURCH, HERNANDO BliltfcX. r.,.r Vane'.' llev. J. A. Wheelo, k. piwtor. 1REENLAW S OPERA HALL, CORNER 01 gwili'i nun u"""1 "' J , AMILTON LODGE, F. A. A. M.. OVER Odd Fellows' linn. I I ATS. CAPS AND JfUKS AX li MAi IT airect. Webster Block. mClrn WM. 11. IVIitu. II ALL. J AS. JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, over Gayoso uaiiK, aiauuwm i. EaTFHOF F "i C E R-D R. W M ." C. C AV A- nanh. Joenon. bet. Second and Third. 1 EBREW SYNAGOGUE DESOTO S'f, Kaiwt.nn I'nion and Monroe. H H 11 "oTJseTeases "for sale low AT fECIOR-B. DECKfcK, UL,urj:, xi. ns und Wyhiintton street.-. '."A:,' GENTS' AND BOYS' CLOTHING KornJ.hiiiGjida.j4Main . leLj-lm YTWIS A FINNIbl, ATTORNEYS AT LAW I j and Solicit. rs In Chancery, No. U Second atreet, (Slillmr Block.) Mempbm. mlH-lm Y LOYD.DR C. S., PH Y SlCiAN, SURGEON I . ..i (i ,.ti.irian.417 Main (t. mar-lm TCmrf? iiv DIIVTER A 1) GRAIN- XiBUl r.. ii.., i ..... - J.J r. 7 Mndionjareet. teJ-Jm I'OEB li 1.R0S.. GROCERS. COTTON' FAC Ll ton., et- JO AlOjUnion t. fe2S-lm AND LEASES FOR SALE LOW AT THIS 1 J othce I ELIA SCOT f LODGE, F. A. A. M., COR J ner Second and Madion atreeta. J IDSKY A- VREDEN BURGH, GENERAL i lnnurance AitenU, Madiaon ak ml-.im M URPllY, J. P., Jt CO.. GROCERS 4 COM mi?ion MerchniiH, 1S9 t'uplar : MLhlC, PIANOS. CABINET OKUAno. Miuical lustnunenta and Muincttl tin ohaudma (fenorally, at . Katienbach I, dl7 M.tnalreet. mar-JUln I1 ASO MEPUENS, COLL.ECXIIJU Aaenia, tuo main n., vup nunrB.iuijj.o-iu. M ANIFESTS'VOR STEAMBOATS FOR rale low at tnu omce. . M A YOR'S OFFICE. EXCHANGE BUILD- iuir. John rurK, mayor M M EMPUI3 "LODGE NO. I. O. 0. F. maeta at Odd Fellows' Hall Tuesday niahta. ORGAN. WM.H..ATTORNEY-AT-LAW rin. Iento Block. Madion st. jao-.Sm V E W MEM l'HISTll EATRE, JEI FEKSON Xl St., near Thin!. W. C. 1 'buuipsini. tninaicer O DD-FELLOWS' HALL. CORNER MAIN and Court street. O .LUUATS'MADE NEW BY M. COHEN. 1 Hatter. Main street. mlO-lin iJETERS, WRIGHT tk H 1LL1A.VIM0W, At tnrneysat Uw and General CIhiiii i Afenta, . ladison street. I '-olo Block, jletnphn. mH-lin 1AINT STORE, ARTIST MATERIALS, L etc.. iSl Second ft. J McDonald. tcjl 1 Q UIT CLAIM DEEDS FOR SALE LOW at this olli'w. t ECOKDKK'S COtKT, ADAMS 6TREET. R near inini. REGISTER. L. It. KILUARDS OFFICE Exchange BuiMin g. Oj NDS' ALE AGENCV. MATTHIAS A O h'iilchottoin sole aent. i Monroe st. lc-7 HADDEN x CO., UUOCblia O and Cotton Kacturi. I1". Frtot t tf.N-lin ECOND PKLaBY'l ERlAN CUUKCH-COR. ,Min an'i ui'ii sireeu,. ' 11 till I- K P. M. W IN TERS. GKEEN ) law's Buildinir. Second street, near Union. SECOND BAPITs'C CJilRCH-CuKNER Seventh and Chelsea. COUTH MKMPHIH CI'M UKKLAN 1) PKES s b-ierian Cliurth Fhobt.jyarjj ajice SOUTH MEMPHIS L"DGE, K. A. A. M, corner Second and Madi-on trts. SPECIAL AGKNT TKEASI RT DEPArli ment D. .1. Ilanntt.cor. Jcfler-nn and Main. hT. MARY S CHURCii POPLAR SI REE T ) r Alabama. CT- PETER'S CHUK CU Co n N LK A J ) A MS O and 1 bird -tr.K. SURVEYOR OF FOR l-Joll V LOAGLE Kr-nt -trert. hetween C"nrl and Ms-l'f n. V"UIPP1G lAOS.-I'Kl.MED CM. PLAW 0 for al l"wi this othce. 'I'Kl'DKAl'. f. X..DKALER IN W'ATCHKS. 1 Jeweln . etc . 7 Madi"B ureet. n.arla-lm '0f. PHILLIPS A C1K0DE. W UOLK 1 sal Grucera and Cutton i actors. ront ireet. niarlo-lm 'PAX COLI.K -TOR-FRED w A KN En, li- X change BiMlding. 'i IKD Pfttsbi lhKlA.Ciill:.H- LOK. Cbcuea and Sixth streru. TvOL. Ih ; 1 J I MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE PUBLIC DIRECTORY,. fREA8URER WILLIAM BRIDQE3, Ex change Kllltilina. rnKUST DEEDS FOR SALE LOW AT THIS JL othoe. V NlTED STATES CLERK A. 8. M1TCH- ell. 3(13 Main street, upstairs V H, PISTKIUT TUBal-rtn.' A . Wllliamion. ' Main atrkjpUir. Webster a co.-clotuing. boots Y Sboaa, HaU, Notion!, OenU' Furnishinf Goods, i;oijnrsonsi reri. V WADE. II. k CO "WHOLESALE AND Y retail eealers In Books, 6tUonery, Blank Books, elc, 288 Main street. ja24-Sm w vv HARFM ASTER-J. J. BUTLER-M EM- ARRANT EE DEEDS FOR SALE LOW at this office mTHORFrBKOtHERS. tiTEAU JQB mm jw.a.- -n- WHITHORE BKOTUERS, -o Printarg. IS Madison itreat. PUBLIC LEDGER. rUBUIHID EVERY iAFTERNOOf EXCEPT 8T1JDA ' ' BT William A. nd Edwin W-titmoro, Under the Urm style nf WHITMORE BROTHERS, -AT No. 13 Madlaon Street. ., n - T --.-- -.Ill l.a .nr7Ad to CitV Pub.'cribers by faithful carriers at TEN CEN1S per week, payaoie wceaiy w uiimiKin rr T six HOLLARS ner annum, or Fifiy Cents per month, in adane. Communlcntions upon ramwi .. teres! to the publi are at all times acceptable, and will bs published or rejected at our option, whothor accompanied by the aignature of tbe writer orotherwUe. HATE8 OF ADVERTISING. First Insertion 10 cents per line Subsequent Insertions - ,. For One Week ., For Two We.;ks. For Three eeks.. " For One Month :' ' . Displuyad aderlianint will be charged ac cording to the ut ao occupied, at above rates there being twelve lines of solid type to tbe inch. ... . . j Notioes n local column insenoa lor iweuv eents per line for each insertion. lo regular aavcrns.io u u , or whole column, we offer lupenor induce ment, botn as to raieoi uwi " m.. of displaying; their farorj. All advertisements should be marked the specific leug.h of time they are to be published. If not so marked, they will be inwrted lor one month, and charged accordingly. Notices of Marriages and Deaths will be in serted in the Public Lbuob i items of newi. But anything bevond tbe una announcement will be cuargedfor at the rata it 'JU cents per line, . .. J . All bills for artTeTttsing are Que wu-u ouu tracted and payable on demand. aii in,,n wl, athur uDnn basinasa or otherwise, must be addressed to nllLijnunDi oivoiuono, Pnblihcrs and Pro'rictor. Anoient Irish History. . According to Sir Charles Lyell, in his Admirable work on the antiquity of rami, Ireland was at one time, and probably since the existence of man on the earth, united to England, atid Englsnd to the continent of Europe, so that, at the time of the bone caves of Belgium, men walked across where the Straits of Dover now are. The process was a simple one by whichvthe change was brought about If the northwestern part of Europe were elevated but six hundred feet, the whole of the British Islands, the British and Sk George's Channels, would at once be in cluded in and annexed to the continent. There are clear traces Af a period when this was the ease once belore we find proof of man's existence, and once since. Even the first of these periods may not have been above two or three thousand centuries ago. The country was prob ably a little a very little warmer than at present; we have relioa of the forests that then existed, their roots still upright in the ground. Elephants, horses, deer, cattle and swine, all of extinct species, lived and died. By degrees, very slowly, through long ages, the thermometer sank, the shellfish, ad even the tress and plants of Icelaad grew, down sank the thermometer still lower, and all Europe was wrapped in Polar ice. Wales sank down 1400 feet, and Jreland 2500 feet Only a few parts of England and Ireland remained above the seas. Then after other ages, the thermometer rose, the ice melted, the glaciers disappeared, and the Emerald Isle, not as an island, but a fnrt of the European Continent, rose, iright, lovely and warm out of the sea. Even at that remote period it would seem that England kept all the chief advan tages to herself, as fewer elephants and horses, and even reptiles, which crawled over from France and Belgium, traveled so far as Ireland, and wa are not sure of any decisive proofs Vet found of man there in that period. It seems the eleva tion between England and Ireland did not eontinue long enough. The Irish 8e and St George's Ctannel sank down, before all the men and other animal that had set out from France and Bel- Pgium hsd arrived, and they stopped in Kngland. And alter awnue me onuaii Channel gave way, and the Strain of Dover sank down and the sea flowed jn, and thus were formed the present British Islands. This is Sir Charles Lyell' history of Ireland, and it is older and more authen tic than a good deal that has been called Irish hintory siaee. 'At any rate.'H in dicates the best way of surmounting the grievances and difficulties that now beset the relations on both sides the Channel. More of elevation and of equal rights and justice is needed. Ireland has al ways been badly governed, because she has been considered a separate depen dency to be tyrannized over. Elevation and equality are needed in all the laws bearing on that country. There has been allowed a deep gulf of hatred to flow in between the two courHriv, -th original equality has been sunk, and Ireland left out in the cold, until now, upon the whole, tbe smaller island hns come to consider her insular position the normal one. When an Irishman sets his foot in America, he feels that he is on a continent and connected with it in all its broad interests. The geological history of the island might teach the English some political wisdom. . j A Capital Story. Some years since an eccentric old gen tleman, called Barnes, was employed by s farmer living in ' town some six or seven miles westerly from the Penobscot river, Maine, to dig a well. The soil and substratum being mostly of sand, old Barnes having progressed downward about forty feet, foand, one morning, en going to work, that the well had essen tially caved in, and was full nearly to the top. So, having a desire, which men have, ef knowing what will be Mid of them after they are dead, and no one be ins: yet astir, he concealed himself in a rank growth of burdocks by the side of a board tenee, near the month of the well, having first left his baton the wind lass over tbt welL At length breakfast being ready, a boy wag dispatched to call him to bis meal, when, lol and behold I it was seen thftt Barnes was buried in the grave unconsciously dug by his ' own hands,- The alarm being given, it was decided to first eat breakfast, and then lend for the 'cotener, . the minister, and his wife and children. Such apaihy did not flatter Barnes' self-esteem a bit, hut he waited patiently, determined to hear what was said, nml . nee what was to be seen. Preseotly all parties arrived and began " prospecting" the scene of the catastro phe), as people usually do in nch cases. At length tlieydrew together to exchange opinions ns to what should be done. The , minister at once gave it as his opinion that they had better level p the well and let Barnes remain ; 1 for," he said, "he is now beyond the temptation of sin, and on the day of judgment it will make no difference whether he is bnried five feet under gromrd or fifty; for he is bound to come forth ineitbej: case,". The coroner likewise agreed that it would he ft need-i less expense to his family or the town to .U.,'nir him when he was so effeotuallv buried, and, thereforecoincided with the' Uillu.iiei. . , ; Ilig wife thought that as he had left his hat and frock, it would hardly be worth w'hile to dig him out for the feat of his clothes, and so it was decided to let him remain.' But poor old Barnes, who had no breakfast, and was not at all pleased by the result of the inquest, lay quietly until the shades of evening stole over the landscape, when he departed to parts unknown. After remaining incog nito for about three years, one morning he appeared, (hatlesn and frockless as he went) at the door of the old farmer for hp had screed to die the unfortu nate well. To ay lba' n avalanche of questions were romea npon mm as to ma mysterious reappearance, etc., woum convey but a feeble idea of the excite ment which his bodily presence created, but the old roan bore it all quietly, and at length informed them that, on finding himself buried, he waited to be dug out again, nntil his patience was exhausted, when he get td work to dig himself out, and only the day before succeeded, for his ideas being very much confused, he had dug very much at random, and in stead of coming directly to the surface, he came out in the town of Holdon, six miles east of the Penobscot river. No further explanations were asked for by those who were so distressed and sorrowful over his supposed resting place. ' ' 'J Incident! of the War. ' ' ' We all remember the perplexity we experience! endeavoring to account, during the Urle war, for the unpopularity of certain rebel Generals, whose abilities were evident to all, with their authorities at Richmond. Ex-Governor Foote, in his recent worjc on the rebellion, explains the cause ef tie hostility of Jeff. Davis to Gen. Joe Johnston, as follows: At the time when Fort Donelson, Nashville, and Roanoke Island had fallen, and Mr. Benjamin, then Secretary of War, was being gustained by Mr. Davis, against the earnest protest of the whole South, a dinner was given in Richmond to a number of gentlemen. Oen. John ston and Mr. Foute, among others, were present The question of Mr. Benj min'g incompetency was brought up and discussed. One of the company turned to Gen. Johnston and asked it he thought it even possible that the Confederate cause could succeed, with Mr. Bc-bjaiuin ne war minister. After some hesitation; the General replied emphatically in the negative. This being told to Mr. Davis and his Secretary, made them bitter ene mies of Gen. Johnston throughout the remainder of the war. The Secretary of War who succeeded Gen. Randolph, of Virginia, was Mr. James A. Seddon, from the same State. Towards the close of the rebellion, he suddenly resigned his office. This was caused by an exposure of his official conduct, which wns made in the Rich mond Congress. ' He had caused his offi cials, charged with the duty of purchas ing supplies for the army, to refuse to pay over nine dollars a buhhel, in Con federate money, tor wheat forcibly seized by them, and at the same time sold his own wheat to the Confederacy for forty Jollar. per buhe). Mr. Foote thus gums up his character: &t. Louts Prf. It may be safely asserted that he did not possess one of the qualities needful to a creditable and useful performance of the duties which were devolved upon him. He was never able to learn even the ordinary routine of official business, and often scornfully declined attendance to matters of tbe most urgent impor tance. He was as arrogant and insulting to those who approached him in his offi cial eanctnm, as ,he wns notoriously ser vile and fawning to his own executive chief. He evinced, from his very en trance into office, an utter disregard of all constitutional obligations; and in the exercise of the authority committed to him, he proved himself to be the most heartless and ruffianly tyrant whom I ever yet saw in the possession of official power. He enforced, with the most un feeling rigor, all tho most stringent and oppressive enactments of the Confede rate Congress, In eonnection with forci I'e impressment and conscription ; in m.iny known instances he went very far bevond the scope of those odious enact ments, while in others he criminally re laced the low, in order to accommodate specified friends, or the members of his own family connections. . American in Europe. The London correspondent of tbe New York l'ribtme snys : Tbe papers promise ns a visit from General Grant in May, and state that he will, perhaps, be accompanied by Sher man, on a tour in Europe of some months duration. Neither will lack a welcome, though Lee would undoubtedly incite prcater lionixation a truth that iuy render our Generals' holiday none the lesa aereeable. Apropos of Americans here, I met the other day in Grace-church street, an individual whom I recognized as Mr. Fill John Porter once a Briga dier General in the CniteJ States Army, and chief pet and satellite of Mr. G. B. McClellan, another distinguished exile, i now in Dresden. The last time I had tbe pleasure of seeing Porter, he was in a balloon, horribly frightened, and bawling out for help, as he drifted toward his natural proclivities, the rebel lines before Yorktown, Virginia. I remember the Ucraid published a sensational account of his heroism on the occasion of that accident, but this is the truth, by the j same token tl.at in answer to his frentied What shall I do T O, what shall I do T a teamster in the camp wherein I wag IsAllGEST IT CIKCULATIOX. WEDNESDAY EVENING. MARCH 21, aocommodatea, gang out, "Pall the valvt rope, you d d fool!" which was good counsel, if rudely put F. P. is here, I believe, trying to negotiate the sale of Shares in a Nevada silver mine, in tbe same connection I may mention thst George Sanders is in London also( look ing as bloated as ever, and with his hair presenting its normal resemblance to a wig of curly pine shavings, lie has just been admitted to tbe Reform Club, on the presentation of Charles Mackay : ' Arcadet ambo, id vf., blackguards , . t i i ., : I no in. i nave neani tne accession spoiru of with considerable disgust by some of the members. Governor Morton, oflndiuna, (I begin another lini,with his name, you observe) is also in this metropolis, his health im proving, but his leg hardly better. Like wise tbe indefatigable Cyrus Field, work ing wonderfully in behalf of a new cable, though the state of the money market is against him. If success wait on endea vor, Cyrus will yet immortalize himself by linking the Old and the New Worlds together. He deserves for a coat of arms that insect cablo-layerand historical type of persistence, Bruce'g spider. Georgia Legislature Eeiolutions Indors ing the Pretidsnt. In the Georgia House of Representa tives, the following resolutions were unanimously adopted : The General Assembly of the State do resolve : 1. That in Andrew Johnsen, President of the United States, we recognize a statesman whose wisdom and patriotism, lifting him above the strife of faction, render it impossible for him to be identi fied with, or appropriated by, any party than that which, without regard to former party divisions, shall be composed of men who devote themselves honestly and earnestly to the maintenance of the Union, upon the principles of the Con stitution. 2. That the only hope for the preserva tion of a free Government on this conti nent lies in the maintenance of the Union upon the principles of the Constitution f and as all rational basia for sectional parties has passed away with the extinc tion of slavery, we pledge ourselves, irre spective of former designations, and of the passions Inspired by the recent lamentable war, to co-operate cordially and earnestly with all men of all sections who will lay down party considerations upon the altnr of a common country, and rally to the support of the President in his noble, courageous and patriotic aims and determination that, by the exercise of wisdom, justice, moderation and mag nanimity, the Union, upon the principles of the Constitution, shall be re-establisbed and enshrined anew in the hearts of the people. 3. That his Excellency the Governor be requested to forward a certified copy of these resolutions to the President of the United States. All About Dimples. Dimples are the perpetual smiles of Nntute the very cunningest device and lurking pluce nf Love. When earth is dimpled by dells and valleys, it always seems to laugh; when tho ocean is dim pled by the breeze, it sparkles with joy beneath the sunshine of heaven. We cannot look for lrowns on a dimpled face; frowns and dimples will not asso ciate together. How soft, how roguish, how beautiful are the dimples in the elbows and shoulders, the pretty hands and feet of the rosy babe. Mothers dote npon those darling dimples, and delight to kiss them. But perfectly enchanting dimples, at least to the eyes of an en thusiastic young man, are those which come peeping out of the cheeks around the mouth of "sweet seventeen," when sweet seventeen essays some arch, pro voking sally, peeping out and flying away the moment after, coming and go ing with the most bewitching coquetry. PROFESSIONAL. lye, Throat LUNG DISEASES DC. C-ElGIITOiVS OFFICE HOt'RS FOR these Specialities are from 8 to 9 o'clock a. m., and from S to 6 o'clock p. m. fcrsons wuinng ur. Creighton's services must consult this arrangement. OfTicein Ilrugtitore. No. 4 4 Main Street, south of tel. . tTFeos for Professional Vlflis, eacn, i IMIam. ns.iT-'XO DIl. C. S. LLOYD, PHYSICIAN, SURGEON AND OBSTCTKICIAN. No. 417 Main Street, Cor. 1W1 .Memphis. Trim. HAVE IX S'uOCFiiSFrL OPKHATIOV 1 the celebrated AttblCATKU APdR BATHS, lortheeareof all Ohronie aad inatir acule (onus of di- we, especially those of s Rheumatic. Mcrcui ;il or Venerial character. Kspccial attention giren to diseases of f emale. fl3S-3m PROF. C. U. SLATER, TRg GREAT I.DIl IIEHII DOCTOR, COXQUEBOB OP PAIN. Can be found at his Ollou, in Lonow Block, on Union, near Main Street. (Boom No. 2. on fnnrth iocr.) 12-2w WM. H. MORGAN, ATTOHNKY.AT.Ii A.f n GENERAL CLAIM AG EXT. Commisnioner of Deed. Etc., Over rjeantsi Insurance Cost, pan j-, Deeote Block. MADISON STREET, JaVSm XEMFIIIS. TKXX. IIE;iY S. FITCH, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, I03 11A.Y HTTSICKT, JaU-ta SAVANNAH. OA, INSURANCE. INSURE L1NDSE 1 AVREDENBl'KGH iQixTS roa tss roL-owixo nast-cuss cour amiss: Home Insurance Company OF NEW TORE. CAPITAL, 8,75.SOH Security Insurance Comp'y OF NEW YORK. CAPITAL, 1 1 ARTIES DKSIRIS8 INSIHASCE X either Fire, Marine or Hull, would do well ta call upon LINDSEY A VBEDENBTJROH Before effecting Insurance elsewhere. No. 9 Madifton Street, ml-3u H. A. lITTLETOg. II. A. LITTLETON & CO.'S I An averac? annunl cash dividend toStock TUTOTTD A VIT1 A PPWPV holder- !.rteD er eent. upon its eupitul 1 rl U HA IM UIj iiuJjll UXi stock, since iis incorporation, portrays the great ,UCrC.s an 1 .nihility of this eminent lnstitu , lion, the superior tinanml accuracy displayed " ' 1 in its investment and the important truth that . . . .l. niifWiv in ,),. KINKTT-THIRD STATEMENT . ,' FIEST-CLAS3 iStna Insurance Company,:! .iFire Insurance Company. Hartford, Conn., v JANUARY 1, I860. Caali AsssU.. Inabilities, lMett Aswets).-. ..94,007,455 HO U44.31H 43 , 3,83,004 37 THIS VETERAN OF 10,000 FIRES, STILL HARD AT WORK, Til Ijficient organization of 4000 practical , Underwriteri, from Kova Scotia in California and Lake Superior, Mexico and the Gulf, harmo nizing the tcience of aver age vith compemating ratei to the ad vancement of the public welfare. Flattaring Testimonials or TIB EISA INSURANCE tOAIPAXT, From the Insurance Ilepartraont of the STATIC OF NKW YOHK. TUB IHSCBASn roHBMSlOXKB TO THS I.KOISU TrsK t "The tna Insurance Coronary, of ITartrurJ. one of tbe moat successful 'ire Insurance Com panies of this or any ether country." " Connecticut Companies follow the rules and practices of the tna almost ss csrefully a if Uey were embodied la statute law.' ; Again, pointing to errors of practice in New York companies, the tna s successful management and solid rules are sailed to their attention thaa: It still remains more a matter p wonder than imitation ia the insurance world. By what subtle alchemy has this corporation been enabled to turn it' full-paid capital into the philosopher's stone T" . 'Tbeeitraordinaryeyents which hare dis tinguished its nnpenlieled auanuial history. The averse, losses per diem in tbe United States, at this period of (he year, are about J300,000. The telegraph dally souads startling notes of warning te all pradeut persons. DO NOT NEGLECT THE SKCCRIIY 0? RELIABLE IJTSCIUKCB. Policies Issued without delay by ' H. A. LITTUrrON CO., Ac'ts. wt.r'm F LOUR AND MEAL. CITY MILLS NEW FLO UK : J. W. UEFTWICII e CO. 4' RE CONgTATTLT M AjrCTACTTRISa. i aad have va head erery grade ef Fleur, Xcw Bolted Corn Meal 1 Feed Of all Descriptions. A. Warrsus' Choice Taaily Flomr. guaranteed eual to aay low in the BaarkeC 0Bt Xex. 80 Heal Street. Messrs. Morrison, King Co, Ke. SM Oamse Block, have our V e ha4 fer sal eat Lew. est MiU Fries. Ten Cent Per Week. 1866... INSURANCE. 48,000,000 DOLLARS OP PROPERTY Within the limits of the I'Ditcd 8u.'.e DURING THE YEAR 1863, ; . i , .itnT-i nuTTnnrsT Tire 'NECESSITY OF O good insurance to every ian wha desires to rolet himspll affauui iueM" wm; I lie mine oi nrc. l.0y,700 I (iires assurance to the public thateboiceindem nity, of a wholesome and permanent character, la strongly guaranteed by I'huenU Policies. 9410,613 31 j LOSE? ADJUSTED AND PAID oaring the j ear IMA in a very marked and strikinf man 1 ner exhibits the solid, substantial, and laithful j service rendered patrons by the Phoenix, as well as its ability to r&'i through seasons prolific of 1 conflagration, with bonor and profit to those ; most interested. I $SO0,000 00 MemphUTenn CMh in(.ouie f.,r tne Pa.t year reveals the eon n aaif I slant and steady progress of this popular cor ; poration in the face of a biiter, vindictive, and illugitimatecouipeiiiioa. . lue niaimgciurui mi vu x h a- ... .- hands of ihoss rsho know how, successfully, to ' conduct a WHt-rr lfrnnch, Kp.24 Wast Fourth Sireet, Cincinnati, Ohio. II. 31. MAftlEE, Gen'l Agent. Lvs o urrinp at this Agency, under poli cies i.nued .or the Phoenix, will be adju-tsd and piiid here in bankable funds. Policies issued promptly by HERMAN FIELD, Resident Agent, Office--Xo. 1 Madison Street, UP STAIRS, Entrance on Front Street. Ten Cents a Week. Th Public Lbdrkr Thk l'CBLir Lrnfim Tas Pi'Btir Lkwikr Th Public Lrw.KE Tbb Pvrlic 1.BIM1RB Tub Pmi.u: Lsnui.a Tb Pchlh' LriHiLS Ten Cent a Week. Is delirered to all . Is delirered to all Is delivered to all , Is delivered toall Is delivered to all Is delirervd to all Is delivered to all Ton OentH a AVeeli. Parts of the City Parts of the City Parts of the Ciiy Parts m the City parts nf the City Parts of the Ciir Parts ut the City Ten Cents a Weels. By Faithful Carriers , by Faithful Carriers , l'.y Kaithml Carriers by Faithful Carriers , by Faithful farriers - B Faithful Carriers - by Faithlul Carriers Ten Cents a "Weel:. For Ten Cents a Weok ' F..r Ten Conts a Week For Ten Cents a Week For Tea Cent a Week ; For Ten Cents a Week For Tea Cents a W eek ' !. Fox Tea Cents a Week . . , , Ten Cents a Week. Payable to'the Carriers Payable to t he Carriers I'nvable t the Csrricrs Payable to the Carriers Payable to the Carriers , Payable to the Carriers Payable to tbe Carriers Ten CeutK a "V?e:. At the End of Fscb Week At the End of bach Week At the Knd of Pach Week At the Fnd of K.ch Week At t lie Knd of K.vh Week At the Fnd of E.ch Week At Uie End of La Week Ten Cents a "VVeeli. IF TOC DO NO! ALREADT RKCEIVF the papet, leave youronlcrsat oar Cuuntinc Hoom, and it will be faithfully served to ym in fumr. Weal .dy nave a LArUsEH CIXY CIRCULATION" than any of our moroin eo teBporaries, but we intend to increase it until the Public LfROEB may bef mnd in every r,-si-den-e an ninc-s hou in Men phis, and thus soske it TUfc. saedium fareur basiness snenend merchants to Buake known to the publiewhat they Bay wish to dispose of. WHITMOBS BHOTHIBS, PabUaherf aad Proprietors, 13 Madiioa street. " 'BANKING."" ntltiiJ :llf ! NATIONAL BOT. . . . . t!tintr.4U . Designated Depository : . - s FINANCIAL AGENT, ' ,.- , !-J, OF TUB tJSITED STATES. -1 t Does a General Banking Business ' AMD '" . Make Collections in Southern Statei On favorable Terms. ' ; i MAIN HTBKKT, Old utantloftlie Planters Bank 1 GEO. K'. RCTTtfll, President. .'ilL.J' J?- HUTCHINSON, Vice Pres't. ' " " WALTER. MORGAN, Cashier. marS-lin " " MERCHANTS ,, ISTational Bank ' OF MEMPHIS, No. 3 Jefferson Street. Paid In Capital, $250,000 Authorized Capital, $1,000,000 .'DIRECTORS: Amos WooDnnrr, President Memphis and niiin Rnilrn.d. Carr. 0. B. Cbubcu. R. IIouuH, U.S. Collector internal nevenue. Johs L. Taylor, of Taylor,. nlcEwen, Duke S. 1'0. Tans. R. Smith, of Pitser Miller Co. J. 11. Waoobvfr, of. I. II. WaggencrACo. II. A. Pabtbb, Commission Merchant. lloN. John W. Sbith. , " II T. Tovltxhok, Iniirmce Accnt. Jab. E. Mrrrimix, of Jus. E. Jerrimaa A Co."1 W. H. CIIKKKY. President. A. T. LACY, of Lacy ifcGheo, Vice President K. C. DANIEL, Cashier. rpHIS BANK WILL BUY AND SELL EX L change on all points. North and bouth, and deal in all kinds of State and United States Se curities: and in addition to its ordinary Ex chango and Deposit business, has opened a '$ Savings Department, In which deposits of one dollar, and greater sums will be received, and draw interest at the rate of four percent, per annum, when the same remains three months er longer. jal6-m Memphis Insurance Comp'y Oreanized in Office Xo.23 1-2 Madison St. DIRECTORS i J. .I.Mpbpht, Prest. E. M. Appbrson, J. T.Frank, F. M. Cash. J. Coxmihg Jonysox, ofhouseofljFalliA- Co. Johh T- Stbattok, of house of Strattoa, Ooyer A Co., T. A. Nblsoh, house of S.O.JtT. A. Nel son A Co. HM1I3 INSTITUTION 13 PREPARED TO receive I).?roits, to buv and sell Exchange on all the principal commercial cities, and to , make Collections ox thU city and all principal points in this section. Remittances promptly ntti-nded to. f,-ltl-3m F. M. CASH, Secretary. GAYOSO SAVINGS INSTITUTION MemphiH, Tennessee. Banking House 19 Madison Street ri IS INSTITUTION, ORGANIZED IN X. 1"W", ooniinues to transact a Keneral Excliaiiye and Banking Business Will r fit?, and Buy and Sell Foreign and Domostio Exchange, Gold, Silver and Uncurrent Money. Sails Exchange in Sums to suit purchasers, on London and ail the leading- cities of the Lmted Sl.tw, and will make collections on all accessi ble places in the Suth and West. JOHN C. LANIER, PreVt E. M. Atert, Caohicr de27-3m Change of Co-Partiiership.- HAVING ASSOCIATED WITH US MR. Jas. G. Ogicn, Cnshit-r of the First Na tinnal iiank at Nashville, the style tnn, from this date, for our iiankiuir and Brokerage busi ness will beOden, 'fobey A: Co., and for our Cotton Factnraite and Commis.-ion business, will be Griffiin, Tobey a Co. ORIFKING A TOBEY. Memphis, Tenn., Jan. , lSt. . i a osdbb 8 R tbbt I o eBirnxa OGIEX, TOREY et CO., BANKERS & BROKERS Dealers in Gold, Silver, Exchange AND UNCURRENT MONEY, No. 1I .IcfTbrwon St.. Bet Front and Main, MKMrBIB, TfaaBisIt J C CRli riKO I a ooDSsr GRIFFI.XG, TOREY h. CO., COTTON FACTORS GEVL COMMISSION 5IEECILLVT8 Ha. 16 Jeffenoa Street, (Up Stairs,) Between Front end Main, ja-.'!in MmrHis. Inmn Rleh Plaled Cnslors TUST RECEITKD. AND FOR SA Ut tX MUIR, ETEBBIN3 PULtra. 7rJMii Fancy liHekets, 1 LARGE ASSORTMENT JUST B i eeired. and lor "a", at . Ml IR.tTLlitlSS PrXLES. a9 Z3 Uaia street.