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Batchelor'n Hair Dye. mills Kl'I.KNDin IIAIK DYK 18 TIIK I l.iut In iha world. Tho only true end per fect dye. Ilarmlo-., ruliabl. and in.tant. lieou.: no disappointment; noridioulou. tints or unpleasant odur. Iteniedins Ihe III eBocU of bad dy Mild waho. Produce, ihmiih- Tll.r II .Uporb Ul.iCk OS TI.'LUUOWll.und in U.e hair n.nN, '" MAiiTirtu.. he (cnuine tidied VV. A. Bat.; mW. Sold by II l" u...sis. Ul A3. 1'A It'll r.LOK. Il-porl vii-l Prn.nlnr. N, Y. SPRINGS. SWAYNIS'S Mammoth Springs! ( WlilloSiilplinr anil Iron Spring) 4 PLEASANT AND IX'ONO.MICAL SUM A i.i.t hums, in Henry county. Xcnooa, eleven union east of Pari, mid threo and a bnlf nurtti of hprtitp-vlllo licpol, on the Memphis and Louisville niilroud, iti hearing of the pna anger train. Holy six hnura from Meiii.his a uiornioic rido-aiid eleven from Louisvillo, villi no ohuii-oof ran or biiKa-itse. Fti.rrlnl Ks.. ef t'nrr by rMllrnad lo II t tailor from Drill l'll, Howllnar 'Jre-e-ii nul l irruifKllal imum. Purest and copious Whitu H.ilphur btl. Ciiol uisjhu and no mosquito bar. required, fishing, bunlilif and boating noar. Hacks meet the morning tr.iin at b.rinu villo, by a shady ridge road lift y minutes drive. No cholera at Sulphur Springs. Hoard as good as the country atTords no " style" Ui pay for mer day, 1:2; per week. till; per month, servant ana children under len years old, half price. Ilailv mail and express otlieea at Jjpringville for the Sprini . Ad.Wa tho-e, WiNSAtO., Proprietors Swayno's Marauioth Spring", or to their care. KUW 'Bon Aqua Springs! milK ABOVE POPULAR 61JMMR RE J sort, under the management of Mr. J. Hobinson, of Nashville. Tenn.. will be open for the reception of visitors on the lath init. Hoard, lies- montli, $4!tt per week, l per day, SO. Children und -r twelve yars and servants, hnlf price, tSpeoiul riitc to large families. . Excursion tickets via Memphis and Lonn ville railrond, from Memhin to Hum Sta tion and return (distance two hundred mile), twelve dollars. Comfortable conveyance at Uurn'i Station for the .Springs, immediately upon the arrival of trains. Bleeping cara Trains' leave Momphis at S:2S a.m. and 4 :30 p.m.. and arrive at burn's Stution at2:3up.ni. and 2:S0 a.m. for further information "" Bon Aqua Sprlngj, via Burn'a Station, Tynn. MONTVALE SPRINGS. THISFAVOKITE SUMMER REPORT, SIT uated in Mount county. East Tennessee, will be opened for the reception of visitors on the loth of May, 1873. and maintained in a style worthy the patronage of a discriminating fiublie. The marked beneuoiiil results attcad ng the use of these waters in functional de rangement of the Liver, bowels, kidnoysand Kkin, and the cure of chronic diseases, attest their medical prepertios. All the a:cesorios for enjoyment and recroation at the best wa tering places will be found hero. Spocial at . tention will bo given to the comfort and im provement of invalids. Visitors to Montvale necessarily pass over the East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia railroad, making the oity of Knoxville. Ten nessee, a point; thence via Knoxville and Charleston railroad to Maryville. sixteen miles, whonco passengers are conveyed in mail stages, running in connection with the trains, to the Springs, nine uiilos distant. Kotarn tickets can bo obtained at all proun nent points. BOARD : . Per day. jj Per week 1 Per month. May and Juno...... ..... S 00 Per month. July, August und September no Oil Children under ten years of age and colored lervanta, half price. We have been fortunate this year in gather ing a store of clear ice. so that guests may be fully, supplied. Address, for the pamphlet containing analysis and description ot the water, eto. JOS. L. MN. Prop'r, 68-94 Montvale Springs, bast Tennessee. MONTGOMERY WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, VA. THIS DELIGHTFUL WATERING PLACE will be open for the reception of visitors on the FIRST DAY OF JU N B N EXT. . Extensive additions of new furniture have f I.-,- .i,i.i unA thn nruorietors are making ; e?ery arrangement for the ooml'ort and conve nience of visitors. . This is the most beautiful and extensively Jmprovod of all the numerous watering places in the mountains of Virginia. All tho usual . appliances for tho comfort and amusement ol the guests aro provided, and hxoress, ticket. Post and Telegraph Ollices are found hero. The Bur will be under the inanngement of Thornton A. Atkinson, and will bo supplied with the best of liquors. I1IO TUNNEL, on the Va. and Tcnn. division of the A. M. and 0. R. B. is tho station at which you take the car for tho Springs-distant 1 miles. Bound trip ticketn can be procured at all the principal towns and cities. C A. CouiHU. for twolve year, the Res -dent Partner ot tho Allegheny jiprings, will asiume the management, and he tenders to his old patrons a cordial welcome, and pledges his effort to render their stay pleasant. V e uronoaa to havenono but tho most experienced Servants, and ocr supplies of every descrip tion will be selected from the best the country and city afford. It is the intention of the new proprietors to so improve this property as to wake it the I.eadliitr WalMlDg Plfi lu lllouulalu. ttnirglnla. Its many natural attractions can be so im proved and ornamented as to render this com nanitively an eaay task. We employ nono but the most experienced eervanf. and our supplies of evory dcscrip , lion will be selected fiom the boat the eountry v ' suid cities afford. i rj rHRMS-2 SO per day; $l;i per week ; tjO per month; for tho month of June. $10. Chil dren under ten and over two years old and servants price. J. COWAN, Proprietors. Clerks: C. M. Ohcnchain. Wm. Wade and Wm. V. . lt'-'14 PERFUME. Imperjsliablo Fragrance. MURRAY mm MLANMAN'S riorida "Water, Thrir1iet, mortltii(r, yet mort delioaU ul an ieriuiaiw iwi - Amtk In ttt BATH. A. thare are Imitations and counterfeits. alwayVaTk f'r tbV Florid. Water which ha. .n wb.ch'.o'n.' to genuln1.1 Vr by all per htw and -calor. inanryg. RAILROAD. PAUUCAU & MEMPHIS Open ler Freight """"" TriHte betereeet Jieseiailin sail roTlna;ta. 0: WI AHVR MONDAY NEXT. Jl'SK , WTS. t'a.n. -ill roa daily (.-"day. iacledei. V Ml"his and Cv.gw. La.ve Cov'nv " Arrive at Mem. "" lve Verm Vif Arne at Covin(in r a.i 10.t6a.s , 4 : .S p. i . , u.-,,j: will iart fmm the , 'V.lVi.'." ,T.ra 4JMI. K- r.;.r-4. depot otth-" u l;, n. r,r.l.DJeu Mea.u..Ja.r..U.. " 1 PUBLIC City Offloial Journal. VOL XVI. PUBLIC LKDGKK. 3 iuik rum,io LEUUKK is f 'n''sJ,KI1?, ..r luriuuin laxceut bunday) at fio. IJ ladiaon sir.oi Tba Pimi.iri I,log Is "'0'',J,,,t''.r.r,J bars by fniihful carrier, at UK I KKN LhN la HKK WKEK, payable weakly lu the farriers. By mail (in advanced One year. 1; six months. It; threa month., 12; one month. 75 cents. Newsdealers supplied at VA eonts per copy, Weekly Public Ledger, Published every Tuesday at 12 per annum (In advance) I elubs ! live or more, II W. Communications upon subjects of general Interest to the publio are at all times accept able. Keieeted manuscripts wiu. Ifor be returned. RATES OF ADVERTISINU IN DAILY I Irst insertion H P." "" Mibseuuent Insertions WJ ,. For one week JJ ,, For two weeks ; ' For three weeks g tw ) For one month 7 RATES OF ADVERTISING IN WEEKLY; First Insertion 11 M lr square bubieqoent iysortions j0 Eight lines of nonpareil, solid, constitute a square. ( Displayed advertisements will be charged according to the trxvit occupied, at above rates there being twelve lines of solid type to the inch. Notices In local column Inserted for twenty cents per line for each insertion. Special notices Insorted for ten cents per line for each iniertlon. rp. .,!...-;.-.. w - AfT.i. .nnarlor In ducements, both as to rate of charges aud manner of displaying their lavors. Notices of deaths and marriages, twenty cents per line. All bids for advertising are due when con tracted and payable on demand. All letters, whether upon Business or other wise, must be addressed to Publisher and Proprietor. IstPEOVIBATIORS. T BATABD TAYLOR. Fill, for we drink to Laborl And Labor, you know, is Prayer: I'll be as grand as my neighbor Abroad, and at homo as bare! Debt, and bother, and hurry I Others are burdened 'O : Here's to the goddess Worry, And bore's te tho goddess ishow! Reckless ef what comes after, bilent of whence we come: iSplendor and feast and luughter Make the qnertinna dumb. Debt, and bother and hurry, Nobody needs to know: Here's to the goddoss Worry, And hero's to the goddess bhow I Fame is what yon have taken. Character's what yon give : When to this truth you waken, Then you begin to livel Debt, and bother, and hurry 1 Others have risen so: Here's te the goddess Worry. And here's to the goddess Show 1 Honor's a thing for derision. Knowledge a thing reviled : Love is a vanishing vision, faith is the toy of a child 1 Debt, and bother, and hurry, Honesty's old and slow : Here's te the goddess Worry, And here's to tho goddess Show I THE DEAD ENGLISH BISHOP. Someintereelluir FHctaConeernlnif trie lase sjiauwp " . xrnoura n flnnwav writes from Lon don as follows to the Cincinnati Com mercial, respecting Bishop Wilberlorce, who was killed by tailing from bis horse: Dr. Wilberforce was too formidable a man to large parties in the English Cburch to be popular among them; he was abler than any man they hud, and .,,.:.,il h an thn most effective CDCVLliJ " " ' - platform speaker in the Church. JNor, although tho crowa linen to ncieu iu him, was he popular among the people generally. He was a man of the world, and he to completely looked u inai ne did not get credit for sincerity in the solemn performances and utterances which his episcopal office rendered ne cessary. The nickname he has for years keen known by " Saponaceous Sam" really represented the popular verdict upon the man whose eloquence all ad mitted. He was a very handsome mnn or would have been had there been a trifle less hauteur in his gait and man ner and the enormous work that he did in the punctual fulfillment of his epis copal functions seemed to have some mysterious embalming power over him, for at sixty-eight his smooth, rosy face, quick eye, vivacious step and manner, and the entire absence of gray in his hair, would have marked, him as much under sixty. He was not a profound scholar, and what relations he had with learned societies was ac corded to the prelate rather than the man; but he had considerable literary ability though he was dull when not controversial. It is a singnlnr instance ot how strong the force of reaction is in human nature, that both of the sons of the famous William Wilberforce, niter being brought np in the straight, Puri tanical way, Bhould have rebounded the one into the Church of Rome, the other to the hflad of the High Church party. Bat the High Church party has never found in him a successful leader. He was too worldlywise to throw himself heart and soul into their cause; he was not ready, like Pusey, to accept logically results that might have endangered the 1 l. n ink ! ant. fnnirbt RISnV UC.liU II I . 11IJ out, M h J pitched battles, but was never ready to enter on tlie warpath and fight it out for a principle. It is impossible, even in the hour when one would omit nothing good that can De saiu ui mm, to reparu BIS EPISCOPAL CAREER - .-.Ma Ana. He frave liimaatf nut as a " High Ciiurch Evangelical," and, while he was nnctuousiy pvangencai in his talk, his deeds were not always the same. While he was Bishop of Oxford . i . ,! V a famnna PTcitompnt IBereutcun"1 following Earl Russell appointment ol Dr. iiampaen to oe uisuuu ui ucrauiu. Hampden was a heretic, about the same as Dr. Temple (now Bishop of Kxeter), but unlike Temple, he did not bend be t .v.. kU.t Tbn Rinhnn nf Oxford lOI f lu. - ' r -- (in whoae diocese Hampden had been a rector) threatened procwuunj iuv.se . i . i- ; A . I nrrf mi i K I r.a, hiH "R,mn me linens mv. - . . ton Lectures." Hampden baring re- fased, Wilberforce had to come down, and to bit wrote saying that baring ex amined the said lectures he found noth ing so bad in tiem after all. This raised laugh. have no doubt but .i . l. . 4 ;. n.t Kami fnr this incident. yjp. I . UU " " " I... K'-t,nn of Oxford micht have i ... n. motirnrd as the Primate . I L' 1. . J inBlnft.l nf thn HifthoD 01 ail tuiiiauu, j i ' ik-:.i Ti. Yp wan n&sspd 0 riiuiur.u-l. - - oit, by the appointment of lr. iait, his inferior ia evrrthici but honesty i ls06 wheo the Bishopncot Looiuo be MEMPHIS, TENN.: THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 14. came vacant, and in 186(5, when the See . . . . I, ol t aiitorbury became vacant, tie was ...mil. ani.A n Sn4 . il . I f 1 1 f ll Church partisan after liia non appoint nient lo London; and in the Diocese of Oxlord Roman Catholic vestments and altar decorations, and the daily com munions and Ritualistic ceremonies blossomed out Willi tropical luxuriance. An immense gone of medieval architec ture, stained wiudows representing long- fi....nMun aaiiita And tlm lilra Minaini to tell where he held sway; and y tit lie aided in opening the doors of the I'ni- u...il!u. ti I liuuitnlra anil afljap l,,ntf denunciation of the disestablishment of I lie Irish Church, voted for it. It is remarkable that THE NICKNAME to which I have adverted was originally an arrow shot by this same Lord West burr, whose life and death are, with those of his antagonist, chronicled in the pages of yesterday's journals. It was in those days wnen the inurcn was startled by Ixird Westbury'e decision in the case of the " Essays and Reviews" summed up by the Inns, in an epitaph on the Chancellor as having " nonsuited the devil and dismissed hell with costs" that the Bishop of Oxford saw the University which his party looked upon as its stronghold passing into occupation nf the Broad Church; and he was kin dled to great wrath. He had secured the condemnation of the heietical vol ume from the Conrocation ; but the lxrd Chancellor (Westbury) cared about as much for the CoBrocation as for Tooley street tailors. In his gentle, silvery way he spoke of the judgment delivered by the Conrocation as "oily and sapona ceous." Bishop Wilberforce so raged over this that he helped the world to place the cap on bis bead, and Sapo naceous Sam" he remained on the popu lar tongue. AX EXGLI8U orixiov. ', ' i The London Times disregarded one of its ordinary rules by printing a second leading article on the lamented bishop. We extract the lollowing: There was hardly, a position Dr. Wil berforce was not qualified for. Such was his industry that he bad mastered every subject of conversation, and such his address that he was everywhere the chief as well as the most agreeable in formant. He could talk about politics; about polemics when necessary; about the history and literature of the past and present century; about pictures, parks and gardens, trees and shrubs, and all that is dear to country gentlemen;! he had gossip for the ten thousand, and whatever he said he could always say it well, and in as kindly a manner as the subject allowed. Few people knew rr ii moreot the country we lire in. nan ne never been seen out of a dining room he would still have been one of our notables. But he was as great and as successful in the church and in the Senate, within the other circumscribed sphere of success allowed to an English prelate. Pitt suid that William Wilberforce was the only man he was nerer tired of listening to, and wo doubt whether anybody was ever wearied, or otherwise than pleased, with Dr. Wilbclorce's speeches or ser mons. Even when he was unprepared or fatigued, the richness of his voice and the variety of his intonations made all music to the hearers. Did he look before hint, the level of this dull cam Daign. or to that higher region so often on his lins? We can none of us be judges. Nor is it our concern. All that we can see, all that we need recog nize, and what we certainly are bound to recognize, is an uninterrupted career of intense, earnest and steadfast devo tion to the highest objects within our ken, and to the best possible discharge of an Englishman's duties to the church, to society and te mankind, not forgetting the special-object ot an universal eman cipation, inherited as a sacred trust from his ronerated father. Gordon Gordon, or Lord Gordon, as he is most lately styled, is, according to the Toronto Sail, a natural son of Rev Dr. Hussey, rector of Hayes, in the county of Kent, England. The Mail gives a full history of his career from the year 1849, when, as John Hamilton, he was a clerk in a dry goods house in Lon don, and was arrested for obtaining goods under falso pretenses; was later a schoolmaster in Yorkshire, and succes sively a clergyman in London, then, under the name of Glencavin, gentleman of property in Scotland, and, after a va riety of swindling adventures, finally come to America as Lord Gordon, the representotire of the English stockhold ers in the Erie railroad. ' Mr. Ontpa ia in Paris. I understand that she proposes to bring out La Fille Madame Angot in New York during the fall. She is here studying the piece and preparing costumes for her company. Vou know that she married about six months ago a gentlemen of the name of Titus. Well, Dame Rumor, reasoning on probabilities I suppose, has it (hat, among other theatrical norelties, ' she and her husband are preparing to pro duce, a little in advance ot the Uaugtuer of Mrs. Argot, a new edition of that old dramatic afterpiece, Titus Oatcs. I his, however, can be of little interest to your playgoers, as the performance will come off in France. 0 i Butler's son-in-law, Ames, has avowed his intention to run for Governor of Mississippi. He said that if nominated he would obtain arcsidenpe in the State. This is a genuine carpet-bag avowaL Next season will see the Butler family bottled, both South and North. The Duke of Edinburgh is described by Miss Kate Field in the Tribune as a bullying London swell, selfish, surly, untrenerous and mean, bnt with the best of cooks, the best of wines, and the best of tailors, ilis complexion is very red Soaieone tells a story of a steamboat passenger watching the revolving light of a light house on the coast, and ex claiming: "Gosh! the wind blows that light out as fast the man can strike it." .LARGEST CITY CIRCULATIOIT. Hard Time. From the Helena World. The best evidence of the hard times financially amongst our people, came to our knowledge on yesterday. It seems that two men residing in Walnut Bend, iu Lee county, disagreed about 'the ownership of a cow, and resort was had to the law to mltUHt the matter at issue; and Walnut Bend being a place where lawyers cannot well subsist, recourse was had to the legal lore ol Helena, and J M. Hewitt and Greenfield Quarles were secured. There being less civil and crim inal litigation in Helena than has been known for many years, of course our ex Dotindcrs of the law (being strapped) seized upon the opportunity to supply the mu':h needed " stamps." Ho they each supply themselves with their "cow authorities" and take passage on the AHin, for Walnut Bend; but soon after their departure, each expecting to por row from the other enough to pay! his passage Hewitt asked Quarles if he had any money. Quarles replied, no. i Hewitt Well, I will tell you what we will do; I have not got any money either, and let us mnke this arrangement: whichever one gets the most cash for his fee, shall settle the passage on the boat up and down. "Agreed," said Quarles. I The A Hiii in due time arrived at Wal nut Bend, and there left our " cow attor neys," as the sequel will show them to be very cowisb. On arriving the law yers assumed much dignity and affected much legal learning (especially about cows) and the litigauts believed all they had to say. Suffice it to say, the case was commenced before Esquire Dunn, and he being strongly in favor of the "profession" being paid for their ser vices, the two attorneys returned to Helena wilh the cow. . As Hewitt has DOBBession of the cow, aud as Quarles got a fee of five dollars and paid their passage, it may possibly give rise to an other suit at law before oue of the jus tices of the peace. , Hard lawyers these, and we would warn our people whenever they disagree about a cow, to avoid Quarles and Hewitt. 1 A confiding contemporary relates the following circumstance: " Once a care less man went to the cellar and stuck the candle in what he thought was a keg of black sand. He sat near it drink ing wine until the candle burned low; nearer and nearer, nntil at last the blaze reached the black sand, and, as it 4as nothing else but black sand, nothlug happened." I HOTEL. ANTHONY HOUSE LINDLEY & WHIPPS, PKOl'KIETOKN. LITTLE KOCK, ARK. THIS nOTEL IS NEWLY FURSIKHKD throughout. Tho tablo will be found in ferior to none in the Kastorn cities. Persons visiting Litllo Hock can have their baggage chocked to the ANTHONY, on application to the bagiare master on train. (Mr W e employ no runners. -This is the only nret-class House In the ptutc. 73-1 SAPOLIO. ENOCH MOKGAJI'S SONS' SAPOLIO is a substitute for Soap for all Household purposes, except washing elxthes. SAPOLIO for Cleaning your lleuse will save the labor of ono cleaner. Uive it a trial. . SAPOLIO for Window! is better thnn Whiting tr Water. .No removing curtains or carpets. SAPOLIO cleans Paint and Wood. In fact the entire house, bettor than Snap. No slopping. Saves labor. Vou can't afford to be with out it. . SAPOLIO for Scouring Knives is bettor and cleaner than Hath Brick. Will not scratch. SAPOLIO If better than Soap and Sand for polishing Tinwaro. Brightens without scratching. SAPOLIO Polishes Brass and Copper utensils bet ter than Acid or Oil and Rotten Stone. SAPOLIO for Washing lishcs and Ulassware is in valuable. Cheuper than Soup. SAPOLIO removes Stains from Marble Mantels. Ta bles and Statuary, froia llurd-tiniahed Walls, and from China and l'orceluin. SAPOLIO removes Stains and tircoss from Carpets and other woven fabrics. There la no on arlrle known that will eto at) uinnj klul of work and deltas well as S.polle, Try It. HAND S A I O U-X O a new and wondcrfally effective Toi let Soap, having no equal in this country or abroad. HAND S A P O L I O a. an article for the Bath. " reaches the foundation ol all ilirl, opens the ores and gives a neaitny action and rill is lit tint to the skin. HAND K A I' O 1- I O Cleanses and f.eautifics the Skin, in stantly removing any staia or blem ish from both hjtn-ii and face. HAND APO Ij I O it without a rival In the world for curing or preventing roughness and cbnH'ing of either bunds or face. HAND SAPOLIO removes Tar. Pitch. Iron or Ink Stains and Qreose; for workers in Machine Shops. M ines. etc., is inval uable. For making the Skia White and Saft, and giving to it a " bloom of beamy." it la aw.rpa.aail by any Cotmeiic known. HAND JS A 1 O Li I O costs 11 to VS rents lr eake. end ararvWody .bo. id have it. In will like it. Don't Fail to Try these Goods. Bar l f yr mrrhwajl im.k.s la,, aalll proerll lr ymn. Ifnol. th'a wrll. I.rowr raw 1. 1. let. "All baa .p.llV"l It III k malleal Irw. CXOCn MOBGAVS KOXS, Sf rAKK rtCE, . T. l3t-St-Uw LEDGER CHEAP READING. A 36-Colamn JournaL Tho Weekly PUBLIC LEDGER! FUHI.INII t'lt EVERT TUESDAY MORNING AT- $2 Por Annum! THE UEST NEWS, LITERARY, Miscollaneous Journal In Tenueawee. Term Ot HtlbicrlptJoni t2 per Annum, iBvariably In Adranet -Bpeelmea copies nailed free. ltato of A4vertlalna i 1 00 per Iquar tor first Iisertiea. (Oe M lash labseaeit Iaeertiem. trAO aewBaaieatieas shealJ ke i- to E.WBITIORE,ribUikrta Prop, U eliMa at eavanlua. Fifteen Cent Per Week 1873 I- -'.xVa'V- -;i: toon liofiro tho .njcrl.-sn pti'.j i 'VT.?. Tnrr.TY vt-an. It ha never yd f.i.lcl t. i;ive porfo tBatlflf.irtii-n. mi.l l.n : jiuV Ix-em-tjiud tho pv.UK-uapri.rr.il CX-t-r.i.u .Vouii.ls, TnU, J'.iirim, r'wolllu.,':. i l.- Prul.-i,.. ir.. !.. fur Mm nii-1 . . 'r v. t.ii beaelu(;l(il i'-1 143 PIEDMONT AND ARLINGTON OF ltICIIMOXD,W W. ;. r-ARKlNUTON, Freeldent. D. J. IIAKraooK. Seerelmry. Assets and IiiTcstinenla over $2,500,000. Xnmber roliclps OTer 17,000e DIVIDENDS DECLARED ANNUALLY, PLAN MUTtvL. ALL CASU. I1HANCH OFFICK, a 1-3 MADISON HtMEM1II . T O TT1 T I IX O. L. DENNISOH. rresldenu j, f. DUBBY and J. A. LOWDEN, Vice Presidents. TKniTKF.Nl a T. n.i,nl.on. A. M. Steohens. J. J. Busby? tt.V.Rambaut. John Johnson. J.N.Ware. eitleal Kxamlnera (i. B. muKriiuw, ai. v., a. ji.y. M. B. TREZEVANT. CocKSgLLOE. UILLAHD te 8POT8AVOOD, General AfifeiiVH. Advertise in the HOLLY SPRINGS REPORTEIt! TUB Best Advertising Medium in North Mississippi. A DVERTISEMENTS PROMPTLY INSERTED. MVDRKF' IWAJ. '' .... . . .. . Bll.... u mm a u Kllliors null MEDICAL. OIIO L. E Ifc TMIRTNOTHK LAST TERRIBLE VISITA 1J tion in England, tho preventive treatment of Br. Ueo. Johnson mow me senior rnysician of the great King's College Hospital, in Lon don) was universally adopted by the i'ar ulty. Every family should have this prescription In the nouse. it can oe prepared quickly by any respectable ilruiuiar. when wantad. Do not a Duly to the notorious quacks who advertise in the public papers, or imperil your health with their rem edies that profcsn to cure everything. COH- HR llOVHK will mail this well-tried pre scription to any address, on receipt of a fee of one dollar, no, Zl croau street, new iora, Room No. lfi. iza-eoa-131 HAGAN'S Magnolia Balm A TEW ATPLICATIOSa MAKE A Pure Blooming Complexion. Tt lei Purely Vo?tabl3, and its operstlnn If lin and It U at ouco. II d.o w i with tin KlJtil.ed Aiiiarn. caut.l l.y Heat Fatiitm ai;aKtclt""ut llr.Uaud r niuvea Jl liluUhe. au l l'uu'.l. ". Ui.pi lU-ig dark ami nn.ighUj aiKtts. lirivta away Tan, freckles and Hun, bum. and by la pouile but iowtiiul uuluuuot suautloii tho uuled cbe.k wiiu TOUTKFUL BLOOM AD I5EAUTT. Boll bv tl Dmrr-'slo and I aocy Stores. D jot 64 l-ark 1'iaM. N.w irk NEWSPAPERS. HELENA, ARKANSAS, Daily and Weekly World, BURNETT & BURKE, Prop's. DEMOCRATIC. CONSERVATIVE Xewspap; the beat advertising medium in the t-tate. Ab axtensive circulation I hrouzh .11 the rich eotton-srowinc counties J Ts enlr Dally Pap.r thnt Pols- ll.ne. lrf Hraaria ajni.iu. r Lltil. Hack. That tortion of the Kute .f which Helena is the capiUl. the altera part, arre " other, in i.oint of Frofreu. Hunoe'S men ol MemphU. have a ere; look to the trade of Helena. , . - Haters to JohnMnn k Vance. IT. Wade A Co., K. A. Benton. Uill. Terry A Mitchell. 5-t "RECORD," timer, bui:ii, CIRfTt ATK.-' AVONfl ALL TUB MER lets. Is the Teoplc's Organ. y.mi.hit wiarrh.nU will ind thi. a ri m,4tm 1 . Ihair b.aiaaa. kaowa In the gentry merrhuu la that kcUua prtic luij. Address JATOB rtOLKH, J X f B-rtf jarknneapsj. 1 papiit. Paper! Paper! Paper! 4r 111 KIBUa A. V. DU PONT & CC '' atamraetarert and WholMaie Dealari, LnlMiUle, i Eenticky Have last removed le theli aew, la loar-story warehouse. He. 1M alala st. n-r ' .r. 1 Ii L'r.Ucnt. T. o n-.rnoy re "1 t:n!- i CO I.inunrtit ii ni it.'i'i--- t(. lo rr PH . F' t tlie-rfiiiii:i.J VAicf: tti -."AX(iT.i:-.'IJ.!":i'. l'V ri-n. .! eo.:r'.:v Storm, tit . .i-il St.C'J rx-r lwtlo. J.t:.. -. 1 Xe nf hiit'hi. &0. JOUH IrnffAROH, Tlee rre.'l. J. J. HttfaiKH, A' Heereirv. gooretary. C. L-Anderson, Heo. MellersbA A. l.on.le 0. r.l'rescott, J. j. Uillaru. JNi.barnu rniiriri.i, h..hj nVw ...,-. To MempHis Merchants. THE INDEPENDENT SOUTH, HOLLY SPKI.XJ. .... BII8S. , A SG-Column Jonnial. THE BEHT ADVERTISr.Nff MEDIUM IN North Mississippi. Address S. W.4A. P. IH'KIIAW, 13-t Editors and Proprietors. THE INDEPENDENT SOUTH P'tblisheil at Holly SprlneH, Ming, Is one of the Reus Ailt crllHlnsr Meilliiiu In JVorlli HlaNliKlil, str Memphis Merchants should not neglect to advertise in this'local i ty fl-t The Orford Falcon. ri'BIJSHEU EVERY FKIIA. OXFORD, MINN. S. M. Thompson, Editor and Prop'r. TUfl imanl hlxe Bnlni 'irl In Nrrirtl Hire moullis for Olo. OXFORD IS TUB KDUCATIONAU AD baiue ranter of the Htnte, hurinK the blats Lnivorfiity, Union female C'itUei;ti und other schooU.and also the U.S. District Court for the Nortbom Diitrict of Mi.oitiipi't, lo eated theref It ii one of the Unct ciiiipinK poinU in North Missus. ppi, and i a place of uniuual businetta activity. THE MEMPHIS PF.S81fTER!AN Rey. A. Shotwell, Editor. IIITK e SHOT .FKLL, 1'ropV PUBLDiUlCS EVERY SATURDAY. VOIce i 885 Main Street. trTsrsli, l jr .. t 1Iry lllTf'AII rpTXft'C 1 11 li LIllLUl lljlfsd) BY CLYDE, liOFFE CO. T.rnie el 8ahacrlpllo, i SO xr la Advance. milK TIMES IS NOT THE BEST ADVER .1 ti.ins medium under th. sua. bnt Mem phis m.rrhanU ana) all other, uesirinc U) in trodue. their bu-ioeaa to proparoua paopl. would do well to dn so tbre.i.h it. eniumn.. Circulataaaitensively in Ashley. Bra .1 l.y. Chi cot, 1-rew. Le.ha and Lincla eounlie.. Ark., and B-.livar and V ahinrt.-n ccuntie.. Mum. Ailraes CLV bb. Gut K K A I u. . ST-t I'roprieU.r., VO PAPER IX JKEVPHI!. IS A BETTER 1 adrarluief aoapliun thaa the a-.l.r n fi.laia4ltfti. it harms' wiiaia lb. limit, of wtir Mamihi. is the emareil entCT s vary larr. eirp-ulanoa. Tm. ... b. know, and ra4 of all wk. nay aw., inter--. tad. Juilic..,u ..tveruicc I'7. t.ur oft)p. is r-1 Mm i-e.i. . .urn, sane h.i.diBst una t.la A tkarnea. U-t H. . ELIW A 09.