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RAILROAD Tl KE TABLES.
MBUPQI3 AND LOUIf'VILLE RAILROAD, Arrive. Leaves. , A.M. r.M. Esprcss, except Sunday... 4.00 Wail Train 4.10 Freight and Accommoda tion, exoept Sunday...... -10,10 Brownsville Accommod'n 8.SO n. r.H. 5.10 1.10 6.10 ' ' 4.10 Depot at head of Main street, ' TirWet Office, 287 Main street, corner of Madison. MISSISSIPPI AND TKNNESSEB R. B. ArrivM, Leaves. a.m. r.u. l.no 4.15 8.26 . 0. MaU(dan),..,. 2.50 Exrresr, " 8.50 Freight (dailex. Sunday) 0.10 epot at foot of Main itreet. f'-ket Office, 287 Main street, oorner of Madison. - M. BURKE. Oen'l Bap. MEMPHIS AMD LITTLE ROCK RAILROAD Arrives. Leave). ' A.M. F.H. Mall Train daily .10.40 Freight and Acoorhmoda- I tion 8 00) . r n. 6.00 6.00 PADUCAH AND MEMPHIS RAILROAD. Mail and Freight Train leaves 8:00 p.m " " " arrive..10:05 a.ui The mall and freight train leaves Covl.igton for Memphis at 7 a.m. and returns to Coving ton at 7i05 p.m. Trains leaving Memphis will start from the Underwriters' Warehouse. . J. W. WILBUR, Oen'l bup't. Bleeping cars on mail train. Dopot Centor Landing, foot of Washington street. Ticket offioes. 287 (cor. Madison snd 27R Main street. A. P. LIVRKMORK. Own. Nno't.. RAILROADS. ToljlSYILLi: A1SD CINCINNATI J SJ AilllV vx AND THE EAST! The Quickest, Best and Only Route Running a Double Daily Line Pullman Drawlnir-loom Nlpla toarbfs from Lontw-llle lo . 1 Colauibna. ., PHt.bargr, llarrtsbnrgb, PHILADELPHIA, NEW T0RK and other Eastern citios WITH OUT CHANGE, rpiIK ONLY LINE WITH WHICn PASSEN r!$ X. gers from the South make Direct Connec tion at Louisville with Through Car for New Sv,,rk AVOIDING FROM 7 TO In HOURS ifi DELAY incident to, and ARRIVING ON! V lflAlW AlfvAdl ox nil niaer aiuas. :';Tiaie from Louisville to New York Only Thirty-One Hours. This Line is Stone Ballasted and entirely FREE FROM IiUST. Heing equipped with the celebrated VVestinghouie Air-Urake.pro-cludes all possibility ot collisions. ONLY ALL HAIL IXE Between Louisville and Cincinnati, passing over the Greatlron Railwny Bridge at Cinin nati. making Direct Connection with call trunk lines from the North and East Tickets for sale VIA LOUISVILLE AND 7HK SHORT LINE at all ticket office! in the fcouth and Southwest. UKIt. S.H1J. NF.R. Gsn. Bnp't. H. 8. Pabkkr, Otn. Pass, and Ticket Agt. t 130-t ICUiSVILLE AND NASHVluE -.ABD- Grcat Southern Ra ill cart. 8CIIKOULE. i'xnross Train leaves daily (Sunday excepted) (a.m Freight and Accommodation Train ' leavos daily, Sundays exoepted C:'0 .m Mail Train leavos daily 1: 0 p m Urownsville Accommodation leaves daily (Sundays excepted) 4:10 p.m ' mtmr No chanre of ears hv this line for Lo tis- ville. St. Louis or Nashville. Pullman I'a'soe ftleeping-cars on all night trains. ; For fickets or information apply at Ti,kct Office, 287 Main, cor. Madison. JOn.V T. FLYNN, Bup't Memphis l)h . James Spkro, Ticket Agent. . '-t RATES REDUCED VIA. BALTIMOilE ti OHIO RAILROAD. Cincinnati to Washington and I . a a S 1X aTXa . Baltimore. uu. ! New York, $13 50. PASSENGERS WILL SAVE MONEY BY purchasing Loral Tickets to Cincinnati nd there procure 'Ihrough Tickets by this Lane at toe above Low Kates. ) Haaaatro Chaokod Throutth. Ticket at these Greatly Reduced Rates ean only be procured at the Company oinee. No. 2 Burnet House, fwot Cor. Penrl and Plain Btreetsj 113- A BOOK FOR THE MIIXIOX ! ILIarriage ' A Brlrmt Coon tl fir t ttif s.rr.ni or thM ftbout it mrrr on th phT"tlolf s Gulao. 'ihc.tiTjlfYitm. with tb Itttat 6iir&TTw to pro4tielof and prTub4 oOtpriDf, fcow to prf rre ih eominioD, etc. Tbtii a lDierfiiD work o t two hondmt nJ eif ri. with numro'Ji cnc-Tinm, ruJ eootiiaa -tuitt4 n'nrBLisD for lfcof wh" i ritd.oT Oon if pUtf mar rt(t. Bull It iik book th-t ouht to bo kepi mwlr Uk adkey. ao4 not tola coroics-ij inout intDouw. Iicootaiol tbo oxprlfiiro tod trkre o f phrilrUs -vtiaM rtpuuttoo li vorld-wlie, tnd aboold be in the ti at drawer of vvcry nalo arl femalf tbroutrhoutthaeDitra irbo. It unbraeeitTtry thing on ttaa aut.cct of the Req-oraiiTOt-fltomtbat M worvh kao 4an4 BmC Utat If ol ptrbUibi-d to anTtbT work. flent to ao? ont (froaof poiiait) ftr rln Ct. AiMrM Dr. Jtutu' Dipttaar,Ko. 12 M. kis-thftrM. Bt. -ohM. M ITotSce to the A21icted and TTnfbrtunata. tunn fplriiw l .lrto qo.c.lio rUa. la blio slr,.or lAmf sot qu.c, rrniMit. Pr. Dr. vtta' w.rk Dr. Butu ocrci'lrt a Jo.bl. horn f t.ty.,..s fwtnt T I .lndorl r Mm. f th. moMt al.brtl Mll 3 I rort,Mr. e r UiU cuuotrv SDd Europe, 01 noM cx.o lull. J pnoD.TlT.r by mail, on th.dli.aiet m.i.OonM la fciiv-uk,. ()T anl p.rlora. Sa. It N- kigaiA airMl, Sat.co attrkat a&d CSi.i. bi. Laula. II.. MEDICAL. XJ l a V IAA lABI Uil i-A U. AAAAUISI A 2ooth tniTioar. Cievisedand Corrected by the Author. V..D F. CURTIS. M. D., etc.. eto. A MEDICAL ESSAY on the eause and enre of Premature Decline in Man, thowinc bow health is lost and bow rvrained. It tivis a clear synopsis of the InipMiments to lliiinii t ha rr.u!mnt of Kihausted italitv, Nervoiu and l'hysical Debility, and other (iisensc- ai lrtaintng thereto, and the remedies tlioreior, the- esulu of twenty yean' successiul j.iao- '''"rvRTTS OV MANHOOD. There s no mem her of society by whom thss book will ont be found useful, whether he be parent pre- eeptor er cleriryin. iiionaon i imp. Price V) cents, by mail. Adir-ss the anthor, PH. n RT1S. tO-XTiii9 9 Iremo&t Flacc. llanoa. Mass, TbT IClff lit Dollars per Annum. voL.xvm. PUBLICLEDGER. THE PUBLIC LEDGER IS PUBLISHED every afternoon (except Sunday) .at No, 13 Madison street. , , The Pubmo Liooxa Is "?.i,0c'tJ",! hers bv faithful carriers at FIFTEEN CENTS PER WEEK, payable weekly to the earners. By mail (in advance): One year, W; six months, 14; three months, $2; one month, 75 cents. Newsdealers supplied at 2H cents per copy. Weekly Public Ledger, Published every Tuesday at 12 per annum (in advance) ! clubs of five or more, SI SO. Communications upon subjects of general Interest to the public are at all times acoept-b'o- . ... , Selected manascripu will wot do returned. RATES OF ADVERTISING IN DAILY: First Insertion II 09 ner sauare Subsequent Insertions 50 " " For one week 3 00 " " For twe weeks 4 50 " " For three weeks 6 00 " " For one month 7 50 " " RATES OF ADVERTISING IN WEEKLY: First insertion tl 00 per square Subsequent insertions 50 " " tight lines ot nonpareil, solid, constitute a square. Displayed advertisements will be charged acoording to the arxnn occupied, at above rates mere being twelve lines of solia type to the inch. To regular advertisers we offer snperior In ducements, both as to rate of charges and manner of displaying their favors. Notices in local column Inserted for twenty cents per line for eich insertion. Dpeuial notices inserted lor ten cents per lino for each insertion. 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 Duiinesi or ether- wise, must be addressed to r v ass s music. Publisher and Proprietor. A CYCLE. If he had eome in the early dawn. When the sunrise flushed the earth, I would have given bim all a-y heart. Whatever the heart was worth. If he nad come at the noontide hour. He would not have come too late; I would have given him patient faith. For then I bad learned to wait. If he had come in the after-glow, In the peaoe of the eventide, I would have given him hands and brain. And worked for him till I died. If he comernnw the sun has set. And the light has died away, I will not give him a broken life, lint will turn and say him "Nay!" MEU MERBILES. How C'linrloM Vnahmstn Mstilo tbo (linrtkcteir Painons, Tbe history of the great nctresa with the piirt of "Meg Merriles" is thus told of herself: "Her assumption of this part happened while she was filling the rjosition of walking lady at the Park Theater, New York, in the season of 1837- 38, and was the result of pure ac cident. John Braham, the great Lon don tenor, was peforming an engage ment at the time, and u Beries of light English operas had been put upon the boards. Guy Mannering, which was originnlly produced as a musical drama, was one of these. The greater part of the play was spoken, but melodies and set pieces were interspersed which called into requisition the part of the vocalist. The character of ' Henry Bertram' was assumed bv Braham. while Miss Cush- man was cast for the humble part of the young GypBy Mane. As the busi ness of the play was then arranged, it fell tothelotof'Marie' to sing tbe cradle song in the scene where '.Meg' recalls to the recollection of Bertram by means of the ballad with which she used to soothe him to sleep in his childhood. Acting upon the supposition that her voice was broken by age, and unequal to the task, it was her custom to summon tbe young ' Gyp sy ' to revive the song for her. One day after rehearsal the leading lady of the theater was suddenly seized with isdis position. In the dilemma that arose, the manager begged Miss Cushman to go on and read the part ot ' Meg Mer riles' that evening. Miss Cushman obligingly consented, but with ao inten tion of reading the part. She took the lines to her room, and had them at her tongue's end by nightfall. 'I had never paid any consideration to that Charac ter,' said Miss Cushman;" it was always my habit to attend studiously to ray own business, and give no heed to the per formances of others. When stars were on the stage, I watched them closely to learn whatever was possible. At- other times I confined myself to my in dividual work. Thus it came about that I had little idea how 'Meg Merriles' was dressed or played, and never having rehearsed the part, was en tirely iguorant of the business. While I was conning my lines, and walking back and forth behind the scenes, wait ing for the curtain to rise on the play, the manager came to me again in dis tress. ' I have forgotten to provide a singer in the part of the young "gipsy," ' he exclaimed. 'What shall we do?'. 'I don't know, I am sure,' replied I. But afier thinking a moment, I added: ' Perhaps, when I come to the place, I can manage to introduce the song my self I will try,' and thus relieved, the manager left me. In much trepidation, I listened at the wings trying to catch some inspiration from the progress of the play, when I overheard the closing words in the dialogue ' Hatteraick ' and the ' Gipsy V-just preceding the appear ance of ' Meg' on the scene when one says of her, 'Oh, she dotes, to which the other replies, ' but she rules tbe tribe.' These sentences gave me a sod den clue to the situation of tbe decrepit but still powerful queen, and a full conception of the character flashed upon me.. I immediately sprang before the footlights in the altitude I have ever since taken. The pose was so novel and striking that the audience manifested a good deal of emotion, and whan Braham turned and discovered me he gave an unad'ected start of astonishment. This assured me somewhat, and I went on with the part, giving it in all important particulars the interpretation and action which I have always retained. I saw that Mr. Bra ham was puzzled throughout the even LAHOE8T CITY MEMPHIS, TENN.: THURSDAY ing; that I was continually surprising him, but whether pleasantly or not, I could not tell. As we had not rehearsed together, and I was consequently igno rant of the stage business,! had to trust wholly to mv intuitions, and naturally occasioned him considerable perplexity. When I came to tbe cradle song, which I managed to bring in successfully, Ber tram fairly glared at me in amazement. My nerves were sorely tired, but I poured out in the song, and as I gradually drew near and bent down over Bertram, slowly dropping my band on his he&d, I saw the big tears rolling down his cheeks. Then I knew I had made a hit, and felt encouraged to go through the piece. After the play was over, and I had gone to my room quivering with excitement, the call boy rapped at my door, saying, Mis) Cushman, Mr. Bra ham wishes to speak with you.1 I arose in affright, feeling sure he must mean to reprove me for my inadequate acting. As I went to the door I framed in words the excuse that, as I bad not enjoyed the advantage of a rehearsal, it could not be expected that 1 should satisfy the demands of the part. But Mr. Braham met me with extended hand, saying, ' Miss Cushman, I have come to thank you for a genuine gratification. If you had played " Meg Merriles" in London as you Lave played it here to night, your fortune would have been made. " Miss Cushman was bora July 23, 1816, and is consequently 58 years of age in July next. A SEATING SCENE. Prinrea sml Pr I on tbe Ico In St. petcrabnrtT. On the evening of February 11th the English Skating Club gave a fete at St. Petersburg on tbe Neva. The grounds, if one may apply such a word to several acres of enclosed ice, are nearly oppo site the English Church, and the club had converted the usually unadorned level of their winter freehold into an Elysian field of ice temples, magnesium lights, colored lamps, and fires, pavil ions, and buffets. All round the en closed space, writes the correspondent of tbe London Times, were hung chains of lantps, red and blue and green, fes tooned in pretty patterns. At one side was the royal pavilion, with a small supper room behind, built on the ice. Opposite to this were two kiosks for military bands, while at either end of the skating field were cloak and refresh ment rooms for the general company. In the center of the enclosure rose a castle of frozen-water., a trophy of ice masonry, converted into a chapolle ar denteby a blaze of fires and lanterns burning at its windows and battlements. Small citadels were also built at the corners of the enclosed space, their mimic architecture flushed with Bangal lights burning within; but the most beautiful decoration of all was the soft sunshine streaming from electric or magnesium lamps fixed at' intervals round the enclosure. The Prince and Princess of Wales, the Duke and Duchess ofEdiuburgh, Prince Arthur, the Crown Prince of Denmark, the Czarevitch, Czarevna, and the Grand Dukes Vladimir and Alexis were pres ent, and each and all entered heartily into the skating, seeming thoroughly to enjoy themselves. It was, indeed, a welcome contrast and relief amid the never-ending succession of balls and dinners, which offer nothing half so joyous as gliding to and fro over smooth ice, to tbe sound of music, in the (lash iag light of magnesium lanterns, and by the rainbows of ten thousand colored lamps. Then, also, one had the pleas ure of seeing princes and princesses in the flesh as it were, not sitting at high tables or walking in marshalled pro cessions, transfigured with stars and ribands and jewels and long trains, and taking their pleasure with the rest, as ordinary mortals, onjoying no special exemption even from collisions and tumbles. The Grand Dukes are good go-a bend skaters, very Jehus in their furious driving of ladies' chairs, and the Prince of Wales and the Duke of Edin burgh, the Crown Prince of Denmark and Prince Arthur, can bold their own with the beat. The Princess of Wales and Czarevna kept their skates on for a very long time, and it was pretty to watcn me Bisters gnuing aiong iiaim iu band, or in a chair with three or four gentlemen. Sometimes a ring would form round the great American skater, Mr. Jackson Haines, watching him exe cute his marvellously dexterous and graceful gyrations and gymnastics, ut terly astonishing to the ordinary skater. All the while the music played, and it was near one o'clock before a crowd of skaters gathered near the pavilion gave a farewell cheer to the royal and impe rial skaUrs. A Polltlrlstn Baacly Deceived. A Rochester paper reports that a candidate for a local cflice called the other day at s saloon kept by a woman in that city to obtain, if possible, tbe influence of her husband in his behalf. Unfortunately, however, the husband had been dead for six months; but, hav ing an eye to business tlie woman took good care not to inform him of the fact, but simply remarked that her husband was not in. The candidate stopped round there for somo time, "setting them up for the boys," until his patience became exhausted. Before leaving, ,however, he left a nete with the- widow to give her husband as soon as she saw him. This the lady promised faithfully to do, but at the same time remarked to a bystander that she was not ambi tious to see ber husband for some time to come. A dog died at Lansingburg, N. T., the other day, at the age of 21 years. The old (ellow bad haidiy stirred from his rug for some days; he arose stiffly, crawl ed with some diificulty up stairs, visited every room in the house, seemed to bid a last farewell to all familiar objects. ' came back to his master's feet and died without a struggle. CHICULATION. EVENING, MARCH 12, 1874. DUM0XDS ABE TRUXFS. Tbe Go rp of She Wire of MIL lionaire Dlasnoad shew, Mrs. Astor, the wife of the hundred millionaire of New York, appeared at the party which she gave at her filth avenue residence one evening last ween in a style 'which would justify any re porter in saying that she "literally blazed all over with diamonds." On each of her shoulders she had four stars the size of silver half dollars made of dia monds. Her hair was set very thickly with diamonds, and her head seemed aflame with them. There was a dia mond bandeau npon her brow. She bad diamond ear-rings and a diamond necklace of magnificent proportions, Upon tbe two sides of her chest were two circles of diamonds, about the size of the palm of the band. From them deepened lines and curves of diamonds reaching to her waist, round which she wore a diamond girdle. On the skirts of her dress in front were two large peacocks wrought of lines of dia monds. There wi;re rosettes of dia monds on ber slippers. There were dia monds large or small, bat in every variety of form, all over ber dress and person, wherever they could be artistically placed. She presented an extraordi nary and dazzling spectacle, as she moved languidly through the dance among her friends. One of tbe ladies present, a connoisseur in precious stones, who kept cool enough to take practical observations, says the diamonds she wore conld not have cost less than a mil lion dollars, and must have represented her husband's income lor at least a quar ter of a year. This same lady, who is familiar with court life in Europe, says that the largest collection of diamonds in possession of any European Empress or Queen, belongs to the present Ger man Empress, but she adds that even Augusta herself could not make a dia mond show which would begin to com- ?are with that made by Mrs. Astor on 'hufciduy evening of last week. 1 these hard times, the Astors are occa sionally liberal in their benefactions. For instance, there was a banquet for twenty-four given at the Astor mansion the other day, and in front of each lady's rjlate there was a gift for her of costly bonbonniere, exquisitely wrought with precious stones, and about tbe size of an ordinary snuff-box, and each lady was also presented with a bouquet, got ten up in fashion not to be described. FACTS AND FANCIES. Never apply the word elegant to th weather. Tennie Claflin Bays: "The motht I weigh ith 145." It's a sign of good luck to give your car-seat to- a lady. Edinburg girls were gathering daisies on December 31st. Boston is in a sorry muddle over her unfinished postoffice. They say soldiers are abused by the city police of Salt Lake. Naugatuck is the only town in Con necticut bearing an Indian name. Clermont, Iowa, has a horse that de vours live chickens at every opportunity. -Laura Fair has recently struck it "rich" in Ophir Btock, to the gain ef $75,000. A Pennsylvania farmer offers a pre mium chromo with every load of manure bought of him. When the name of John Smith is called in the Ohio Legislature eight men respond "aye." ' Vermont brags of a young lady so tall that her lover puts on bis overcoat when he climbs up to kiss her. Tbe Pittsburg Gazette, while chronicl ing the decline of the whaling business, says it is by no means extinct in schools. The religion founded by Buddha is oldpr by four centuries than that founded by Christ, and professed by 450,000,000 of the human race. Sleep obtained two hours before mid night, when the negative forces are in operation, is the rest which most recu perates the system. A boy in Quincy, 111., has discovered by personal experiment that the prob lem of rapid transit may be solved by tickling a mule with a stick. To be "long" in lard, however disa greeable a predicament it may seem to the uninitiated, is just now considered a big thing in the produce exchanges. Valentine, the sculptor, has at last re ceived the order to put his Lee statue in marble. Tbe stone is to be obtained in Vermont, and the work will be done in New York. Tbe daily newspapers in the United Kingdom sura up as follows in 1874: London, 24; Provinces, 72; Ireland, 18; Scotland, 13; Wales, 2; Channel Is lands, 2; total, 131. Charles Francis Adams is reported to be writing an historical work, but, like gray-haired Saturn, he is "silent as a stone" in regard to his own intellectual and political studies. . It is rumored in London and Paris that the Prince Imperial will enter France immediately on attaining his majority, which is at hand, there being no grcund on, which bis admission to the country could be denied. A disappointed American, writing from Florence, says: " We hear a great deal about the blue skies of Italy, but never a word about its rainy ones, or of its heavy mists and damp, chilly days that often merge into weeks, nay, some times into months." Mr. John G. Saxe, cur well-known American poet, sent the following epi gram in reply to an invitation to address a temperance convocation: "You have heard of the snake in the grass, my bov. Of tbe terrible snake in thesrass: But now y.u must know Man's deatlliost f.te Is a snake of a different class. Alas! 'Tit the venomous tnake in the slais!" Fifteen Cents jer "Weolt NO. 10 "THE BEST IS ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST." fyf flEV0T0' WJkW; i S e eo t 1 W & OI0 : 1 S i ; 3 I VY guocekiesi liXiW; 3 o ! W - v i 52 3 g t sfrPSS,,. Provisions. j$yP&-k S 10,000 TEA CANNISTERS (NOT) GIVEN" AWAY TUT AS GREAT A NUMBER OF FAMILIES 1J Uroceries at the lowest living prices. INSURANCE. MERCHANTS FIRE A'D MARINE IXSUI?4CE COMPANY OF MEMPHIS Office: No. 18 Madison St. OFFICERS. -v M. L. MEACHAM, : 1 President A. IV. McKAY, t t Tice President W. GAY, i t : I Secretary BOARD OF DIRECTORS. : M. L. MEACHAM...of M. L. ipeaoham 4 Co. A. N. McKAT of Sledge, McKay A Co. S. MANSFIELD....of Mansfield A Higbee. WM. J0YNKR...of Joyner, Lemmoa A Gale. WM. B. QALBREATH... ..Cotton Factor. Hon. JOHN OVERTON, Jr Memphis. J. M. PETIIGREW, of Edwards, Pettigrew A Co. ISAAC SCHWAB of Schwab A Co. B. F. HALLER of Hollowell, Crockett A Haller. KV-Takes Fire and Marino risks. Dwelling Houses and isolated Country Mores especi ally solicited. l)-viii-S3 NOTICE. Orrtri! Washisotoji Fm asb Maris gl Insurance Co., January 15, 1874. I AT A MEETING OF THE DIRECTORS of this Company, the following gentle men were elected officers for the year: J. W. JKFFERHON, President. T. B. D1LLARD, Vioe President. GEO. W. L CROOK, Secretary. WASHINGTON FIRE AND MARIXE INSURANCE COMPANY Office, 5 1-2 Madison St, Memphis. - - Tennessee Policies issued npon Fire. Marine and Inland risks at equitable rates. J. W. JEFFERSON, President T. B. DILLAED, Vice Pres't G. W. L. CROOK, Secretary. DIRECTORS: JT. W. JEFFERSON, of J. W Jefferson A Co. T. B. DILLARD, Cotton Factor. J. N. OLIVRR. of Oliver, Finnie A Co. JONATH AN RICE, of Rice. Stix A Co. WM. 6IMPS0N, of Pettit A Simpson. J R. GODWIN, Cotton Factor. G. V. KAMBAUT. of E. M. Apperson A Co. Hit COTTON FACTORS. OWEN, McXLTT & CO., COTTON FACTORS, IECETVING. FORWARDING AND OEN k oral Commission Merchants, Leo Block, IS Union SU, Memphis', Tenn. All cotton or other produce consigned to us Insured, unless otnerwise instructed. Bag- fing, rope and other supplies furnished at the wpct m.rVot pric. tol-Tvi?!-!' PHYSICIAN. t TL . II . FOLZ -HAS- REMOVED -T0- 121 ADAMS STREET., " RECORD," SEARCY, ARKANSAS, CIRCULATES AMONO ALL THE MER J chants in the Unite and Red river Til lers. Is the Peopled Organ. Memphis merchants will find this a good medium te make their business known to the country merchants in that section particu larly. Address JACOB FROLICH, JR., .oj Searry, Arkansas. Paper! Paper! Paper or Ai Kisna. A. V. DU PONT & COl Manafastaran and WhoIeealaCsaleri, LoilsTlIlei Keatackf Have Jsit removed lo then sew, larg ou-ttory wareheuM. No. 1M Msub t J r WILL BE SUPPLIED. WITH THE BEST J. DKVOTU. TES POWER CURES; lirWPIIRETS' nOHEOPATUIC SPECIFICS HAVE PROVEB, FROM THB MOST ample experience, an entire sncaem. Pimple, ipt, kmi-fent and U. Iml le. They are the only medicines perfectly adapted to popular use simple th.t misi "ea cannot be made in asms; them ; so hnrmlee . as to bo tree from dangr; and ao efficient as to be always rrliaMe. They have th highest commendution fitim nil, and will always iriidersiitisfnctkm. Pre, mlaiitlaee-ojachia vials, with diructiotu : No. Cures. Cents- 1. sVoTera, Congestion, Infismmatlona, . . i. Worm., Worm Fever, Worm Colic, . . SO S. Crylntr-!ollc,orTeethin(?of Infants, . ' 4. ISUirrticea. of Children or Adults, . . SC. 5. Iyseitry, Griping, BilionaColic, . . W 6. t'taolersi-Afovuus, Vomitin g, . . . . w J. fnn vli a. (Villi. Hranchi.'l. ..... C 8. R'enralltla Tootharh, FtlcriKhe, . W . Headnehea. Hick Hwulaoh, Vertigo, . W io i- i. I,,,..- W(,1.nnr. .... SO 11. Sinppr.eecd, or Painful l'enous, . . . 4W 13. Croup, Cowh, Himctilt Breathing, M. fmlt lihemm, Erysipelas, Eruptions, . M IS. Itheumatlsin, ltheumatic Fm, . . . 4 1. Fever and Ague, Chill ieer, Agues, 17. File., blind or IWing, . . 18. Ophthalmr. nd bore or Vok Eyes, . SO 30. Whoopliig-ConKh, Viol-nt Coughs, . SO- Jl. AethmaTOprad Breathing, . . . ii. IrDlaebsurto. Imiiredriift . J J3. Scrofula, Enliirged Ouindawemng., . 50 General Debility, I'liysicul Wealmesa, . SO Si. lH-opsy and Scanty 6-cretions, . . iS. r,esJt.ilinea.,fc.cluieM from Biding, . So 97 Kidney-"""-! -li. MerVoo. IsebtlHy , Seminal Wentae OrlnTOlum yaywv.. o" . - - - an' n c,ltn,itri.l'nker, . . .. . . io' iTrinary- Weakness, Wettmr too neo, w J?! ilI Period., with 8pm, . . JO FAHILI Cf.. x C..0 (iloroc.l with above 3 large vial. aV-TUe.e remedies are r, 7- :J:Z price. Address . . m , T f at - a. r. A . . K Ana ny xi. j. oieever a x.w., orcim a,.., wiuw Madison; Andrew Renkert, 120 Main st.i F. W. Virus, 1H7 Poplar St.. and W. N. Wilker son A Co.. 340 Main St.. Memphis, Tenn. HERVOCH DEBILITY. A depressed, irritable statoot mind; a weak, nervous, exhausted feeling; no energy or ani- ..:.... M-ritaul kanrf a.k m.mnrv. often. with debilitating, involuntary discharges. The consequence of excesses, mental overwork; or indiscretions. 1 his Nervous Debility Undo a sovereign eure in iiumpnrey uumeuyaiuio Specific, No. 28. It tones up the system, ar rests discharges, dispels the mental gloom and despondency, and rejuvenates the entire sys tem. It is perfectly harmless and always effi cient, rrice o, lor a pacaage oi nve oozes and a large 12 vial of powder, which Is impor tant in old. serious eases: or II per single hoi. Sold by all Druggists, or sent by mail on re ceipt of price. Address iivnrBrs ericino HoktEiirATUtO MDicis Co.. No. 562 Brosd wsv. N. Y. Tvift4-tr- HOTEL. TO TIIEPUBLIC. T nAVE THIS DAY Bt'GHT THE IN 1 tercst of Mr. Allen in the COMMtRCIAL HOTEL, which Is now the GRAND CENTRAL.' From this time I will run it strictly on tho EUROPEAN PLAN; and will furnish No. 1 Room -! II 00 per day. Single Meals -. 30each. Twelve Meals 3 00 MEAL HOORS to 10 a.m., 12 to 3 p.m.. and 6 to p.m. Extras served at all hours. We ask the public generally, and our friends especially, to come and see tbe first European Hotel on a grand scale in this city. The gentlemanly C. B. ODLE. of Arkansas, will still be found in oharge of the office. 14n-xviii-S J. C. OATKS. Proprietor. PLUMBERS. McD0N0UGII& COLLINS (Successors to JOS. FLANSERY A CO.) Nos. 53 and 55 Jefferson Street, PLUMBERS, Gas and Steam Pipe Fitters. ALSO DEALERS IN' . GAS FIXTURES, I ' IBOSAHDtElDP"C'. Brass (Jooils, Fat'j Tubs, "Wash Stands, Sluts, Fountains, Etc. Drives, Welle m Specially. Itl.Tviii M B OOT 8 N DSMOES. SAVE YOUR. MONEY. THE GREATEST BARGAINS HVER 0F lered in Boots and Shots are at FASS 3 . TV'S; No. 10 Jefferson Street. He has on hand a larre as"rtment of the best made hrenrri can uiom jiiq. d hu and fxiK-s, find will fell them at To Dullara less thon cot Fx.iminc the price list: Best French Calf fin dres sewed boo , 110 '); former price. Morocco sewed boots, 0 i0. Square edged ant half Scotch. In. De't Fren. h Calf sewed gaiters, u 55; former Ro'w'is the time to buy the best French Cs!f Skin Custom Made B.ts and Shoes ever bought in Memphis, at No. 10 Jefferson strej-v, opposite Commercial litf'el. 1'- 11