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PAFiir. MEMPHIS ADD LOUIUViLLB RAILROAD, Paper ! Paper ! Paper Arrives, iieavei. A.M. r.H. A.M. T.U. Expresi. except Sunday... , 2.00 3.30 Mail Train 1.10 12.30 Brownsville Aooommode- tion, except 6unday......l0,00 4.40 r AIX KISM. A. V. DU POUT A COS Do not at head of Mam stree. Ticket OEoe, 287 Main itreet, oorner of Manufacturers and Wholaaai Dealers. oiaaison. MISSISSIPPI AND TENNESSEE R. R. Arrive!. Leaves. JBlglit Dollars per Annum. LABOE8T CITY CIRCUL.ATION. Fifteen Centa per "Weelc Louisville, e Kratiekf iff. 0. Mail (dally 2.25 Kxprets (daily ex. Sunday) 8.20 -J?rei:ht tdaiiy ex. Sunday) MS I. W F.M II. 30 5.00 4.30 .tanat. t font of Main atnuit- l'ioket Otace, 287, Main itreet, corner of Srladrson. M. BURKE. Gen'l Bup't. MEMPHIS AND LITTLE ROCK RAILROAD ... Arrivei. Leaves. - t.H. PH. 3.25 7.15 P.M. P.M. Wall Train daily -12.35 Freight and Aocoinmoda- A in Bleeping care on mail train. Depot Center Landing, foot of Washington itreet. Ticket offices. 287 (oor. Madison) and 278 Main itreet. A. 8. LlVERMORt;. Gen. Snp't. passengers get a GOOD SUPPER or Break fast at Brinkley's 70 mi lei from Memphii. tS PADUCAH AND MEMPHIS RAILROAD. Mall and Freight Train leaves......... 4:00 p.m ' arrirei 9:00 a.m The mail and freight train leavei Covi.igton for Memphii at 7 a.m. and retumi to Coving ton at 7:05 p.m. Trains leavin.-Memphii will itart from the Underwriters' Warehouse. J. W. WILBUR. Gen'l Snp't RAILROADS. LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILLE AHD Great Southern Railro.tii. HCHKDUI-E. , , Expren train leavei dally Sundays excepted)...-. - ,,:32 'm Mail Train leavei daily 12:30 p.m Brownsville Accommodation leavei daily (Sunday! excepted)...-. 4:40 p.m ww No change of can by thii line for Lo lls vil le. St. Louii or Nashville. Pullman Pa laoe sleeping-cars on all night trains. For ticket or information apply at Ti.ket Office, 287 Maiu, cor. Madison. JOHN T. FLYNN, Brtp't Memphi! Di . Jamxb Spikd, Ticket Agent. l-t LOTJISYILLE AND CINCINNATI Short Lino Railroad FOR CINCINNATI AND THE EAST! The Quickest, B8t and Only Route Banning a Double Daily Line Pullman Iriwlnr-Boom Bleeplng t'oarlie from I.ollllei to Columbiia, ., I'limbm-a;, , Hnrrlsborgb, PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK and other Eastern citioi WITHOUT C II A. N O K . THE ONLY LINE WITH WHICH PASSEN gers from the Soufb. make Direot Connec tion at Louisville with Through Car for New York. AVOIDING FROM 7 TO 18 HOURS DELAY incident to. and ARRIVING ONK TRAIN IN ADVANCE of all other linei. Time from Louisville to New York Only Thirty-One Honrs. WLITI 1- L.' ..... Tltla.a1 Mftd MFltlVAlv FREE FROM DUST. Being equipped with the celebrnted Weetinghouse Air-Brake, pre cludes all possibility of collision!. ONLY ALL RAIL LINE Between Louisville and Cincinnati, passing over the Greatlrnn Railway Bridge at. Cimn nati, making Direct Connection with oall trunk lines from the North and Kast. Ticket, for sale VIA LOUISVILLE AND THK SHORT LINE at all ticket offices hi the South and Southwest. S. S. Paekeb, Gen. Pasi. and Ticket Agt. WVt PURCHASE YOUR TICKETS VIA ERIE RAILWAY .DIRECT CONNECTION AT LOUISVILLE The Fluost Sleeping and Drawing Room Coaches iu the World. -FROM- Cincinnati, Chicago, Niagara Falls, AND BUFFALO, TO NEW YORK WITHOUT CHANGE. A DOUBLE TRACK. PERFECTLY CON itruoted. fully equipped, and provided with new and costly rolling-stock. The lux ury of the roomy, broad gauge coaches, taken in connection with a panorama of beautiful scenery, combine to render this route superior to all others. ... . For inforraa'ion and tickets, apply at all the ticket office, in Memrh..ruLLi!R Gen'l Southwestern Vasi. Agen'. Cincinnati. JOUN K.ABBOTT, J7-t Oon'l Passenger Agent. New York. Arkansas & Texas Short Line VIA Memphis & Little Rock Railway CHANGE OF SCHEDULE. "COMMENCING MONDAY. ULY 6th AND " until turther notioe, tr :n will depart id arrive as follow! : ail train leavei Memphii dally....- 2:45 a.m train arrives atMemphiidauy- 3:00 a.m . Ait and Accommodation, Mon 'ya. Wednesdays and Friday!. .rrivei at Memphis...... 25 p.m t eight and Accommodation, tuei ..ays, Thursdays and Saturdays, leavei Memphii - 8:00 a.m ' tre as Low and Time as Qnlck as by any other Route. 1S74 Connection Complete. 1874 t JLY DIRECT ALL RAIL ROUTE TO 'jitlle Rock. Kensett, Newport, Hot Springs, . Arkadolphia, Fulton, Texarkana. Jeffor lon. Shreveport, Marshall, Minneola, Rockdale, Longview, Dallas, Sher man Ilnntnn Pl.tini. 1 liearne, Waco. Austin, llou'ten. Galveston, ,! a lutormedle-te I'elal-i In Arkaam - Texan. Direct SJne.siertloit in lame depot at Litt'e Rock with trains North and South on the Cairo and Fulton Railroad. WT Passen ger! reacn. jacas"ui"r ,," o," , Newport, Seari'y via kensett. Pine Bluff via Little Rock. Also, in same depot at Argenta with trains on the Little Rock and hort Smith Railroad for Lcwisburg, Russelvilie. Darda nelle, t'larksville. Van Buren. Fort Smith, etc. Pullman Pallace Sleeping Can on night trains. . , . -Ask for Tickets via Memphis. For Tickeli and information call at sT"i tain sirwi. ii7st Mala street, or at Depot, foot of Washington street A. H. L1VERMOKK. Hen'l Sup t. J. II. PEKRi. Oen I Ticket Ag t. I H35 R. A. WILLIAMd. Paa fer Af t. VOL. XVHJ. MEMPfflS, TENN.: SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 18, 1874. NO. 121 PUBLIC, LEDGER. I THE PUBLIC LEDGER IS PUBLISHED every afternoon (except Sunday) at No. 13 Mndison itreet. , The Public Lidoke ti "erred to city subscri bers by fhithful carrier! at PIFTEKN CENTS PER WEEK, payable weekly to the carriers. By mail (in advanoe): One year, ; iix monthi, H; thro monthi, $2i on month, 75 nonti. . ... Newidealernnppliedat2HcenU per copy. Weekly Public Ledger, Published every Tuesday at $2 per annum (in advanoe) ; clubi of five or more, 11 50. Communications upon lubjecti ot general interest to the publio are at all timei aooept- Rejected manusorlpt! vim. ROT be returned. RATES OP ADVERTISING IN DAILY: First Insertion - II 00 per iquare Pubioquent insertions 60 For one week 3 90 For two weeks 4 60 For three week! - 6 00 " " . For one month .7 50 RATES OF ADVERTISING IN WEEKLY: First insertion $1 00 per S'jnare Subsequent insertions 50 " " Eight ltnei of nonpareil, Loild, constitute a iquare, Uisplayed advertisement! will be charged according to the bpari occupied, at above rates there being twelve linei of solid type to the inch. To regular advertiser! we offer superior in ducements, both aa to rata of ohargei and manner of displaying their favors. Notice! in local column inserted for twenty cents per line for each insertion. special notices inserted for ten cents per line for each insertion. Nouoei of deatbi and marriages, twenty oenta per line. All bidi tor advertising are due when con tracted and payable on demand. All letters, whether noon Dullness or other wise, must be addressed to f.. WHIT-ORE, Pnhlisbfr and Proprietor. COCHISE'S DUEL. Ilia Startling Rerence on sn Iater . prltr, .. From the St. Louli Dispatch. ' The Apaches have had many a chief none as desperately wicked as Cochise. When I saw him last he was filty two. Six feet tall, with delicate feet and hands, sharp, angular features, a piercing dark eye, and great Roman nose, wide about the noBtrils and thin where it curved. If his soul passes after death into anything that lias a lace akin to his own, iustead of the Indian there will be the bald eagle. He hated the Americans so bitterly that if one of his tribe learned a word of the English language, Cochise expelled him or forced bim to forget it lie succeeded Red Sleeves, a great giant of a butcher, who took bis name from the fact that every time he killed an enemy he smear ed his blood over his arms from the wrists to the elbows. And thoroughly and terribly in keeping with his charac ter, too, was Cochise's initiation or in stalment. There had been a feast in the village. Amid the general revelry be retused to drink. While others got dan gerously drunk and helplessly drunk, Cochise stood firmly by, watchiog the furious orgy with a look of sullen and supercillioua irony on his expressive face. Finally a young brave, too far gone to be discreet, went np to him with a coiled rial a in his lelt hand and a cup full of whisky in his right. He pressed Cochise to drink, but the newly made chief refused abruptly. Some words were bad, and as an end of it the warrior smote his leader twice or thrice with his heavy rope. The unpardonable sin had been committed. It is safe to knock an Indian down, pound him with a club, beat him with a stick, bruise him with a bludgeon; but it were better to beard the grizzly bear than lay over his shoulder a cowhide or anything that savored of the lash. Chief as he was, Cochise (sternly de manded that the young brave should fight him at daylight the next morning with rifles. The duello is not much in vogue with any of the Indian tribes, and it is -but rarely that individual quarrels pass so far beyond the point of settle ment that an exercise of something of persuasion or resolute authority will not serve to restore good feeling; but in this instance Cochise would agree to nothing short of the actual combat. They met and fought. It was early morning, and the measured distance was thirty paces. Probably three hundred warriors were in attendance, and these clad in full war costome, and formed upon the flank of the duelling ground, presented a pictur esque adornment to a scene otherwise pitiless and unforgiving. At the first fire Cochise's bullet found the heart of his antagonist. He leaped high into the air, and before he reached the g'oundhe was dead. In every way more notorious was Co chise's next feat of savage bravado and Erowess. A Scotch interpreter, named !arrison Englehart, had fallen under his displeasure, and he received word from his desperate enemy that the foud was mortal, and that be meant to kill him whenever and wherever found. Engle hart affected to laugh at the threat, but he prepared himself for the worst, never theless, and went about warily, without, however, meeting with an opportunity to kill or be killed. One day news came to Tucson that Cochise, at the head of a small war party, was to camp tlurty miles to the south east. A federal captain took thirty men, an Indian agent and Englehart as inter preter, and went out to have a talk with the 'Apaches. It is supposed that tha captain was ignorant of the fend exist ing, for upon Englehart making some objection to the proposed expedition, the officer insisted and finally prevailed upon him to go. The meeting was moat friendly, and lasted several hours. Neith er Cochise nor Englehart referred to the subject of the quarrel between them, and sat upon their horses in friendly con verse, while the soldiers of the escort and te Indians of the war party were getting ready to march and to separate. Of a sudden, and with a wild yell that bad hatred and vengeance in it, Cochise leaned from his saddle, seized Englehart Kit tha inllar. drew him uo clenr from bis Btirrnps and over upon his left leg and thigh, and then dashed off at a furious rate, partially dragging and partially carrying hit struggling ?ictim. So in stantaneous was the attack, and so un prepared was the escort for any imme-. dtate rescue, that some aistance had been gained by Cochise, followed by his entire band, before the captain's presence of mind returned to him, and a charge was ordered. It was too late, however, to save the poor Scotchman. Taken at the terrible disadvantage he was, he yet strove desperately and tried to draw his revolver and make the best fight he could for his life. Once he nearly succeeded, but, with the strength of a giant, and a rapidity that almost defied calculation, Cochise stabbed his victim seven times in the neck and breast, and even while holding him up upon his horse, and that horse rushing'along over broken ground at the top of bis speed, managed to tear the reeking scalp from the still breathing yet dreadfully mutilated interpreter. Waving this three times in the face of his pursuers, and dropping the gory corpse like a log ia the road, he easily baffled the detachment of soldiers, and made his escape without the loss of a single follower. . ' Foi1 this deed the price of $2,000 was put upon Cochise's head, and many was the borderer and the plainsman who en tered into his domain to look for bim, and to lie in wait npon the road that he sometimes traveled. They did not find him certainly none ever returned to claim the blood money, and many there Were who returned not at all. In a report made to" the War Depart ment some threo or four years ago, the actual statistics were given of Cochise's own killing, and from the figures there presented the almost incredible total was figured up of twenty-seven Ameri cans, four Apache Indians, three Ger mans, two Englishmen, one Frenchman and forty nine Mexicans and half-breeds who had coma to their death at the hands of this monster alone. Trailed to tbelr Death. From the Tucson (Arizona) Citizen. It has- been the practice, nntil Gen. Crook assumed command of this depart ment, to make treaties and put faith in the most murderous Apaches, npon their simple words, and those whose hands were moat deeply dyed in human gore generally received the most blan kets and favors. No wonder that fre quent outbreaks resulted; for the Indian was shrewd, and he quickly saw that by becoming the leader of. a treacherous outbreak or a horrible massacre he could not only indulge his natural desire to murder and rob, but when he chose to come in be would receive special favor from the government. Acting upon this theory, two bad Indians, named Chuntz and Cochinay, planned and were the main instruments in the murder of Lieut, Almy. Pedro became the leader of the outbreak at San Carlos, and led the savages who attacked and murdered a woman, two children and two men at Old Camp Grant. Ag soon at General Crook and his brave troops , began to press them for these crimes, true to their old strategy, they were willing to come in and be fed and waited npon. General Crook had no desire to punish the rank and file, who had been led astray by these leaders, but he determined to make them the instruments by which these leaders should be brought to justice. He therefore told the band to which these leaders belonged that they Bhould have pardon and peace, but first they must bring to him Chuntz, Cochinay and Pe dro. If they could not bring them alive, their heads would be good evidence that they were dead and could do do more harm. For months these Indians have silently, stealthily and without cessation followed the trail of these marauders, while the latter have been day and night constantly endeavoring to elude their wily comrades who were pursuing them, and from rock to rock, and from one mountain to another, they have fled Pedro and Cochinay have been taken. The latter was pursued from the San Carlos through the San Pedro and Santa Catarina mountains, to ths Rililto, with in four miles of Tucson. His pursuers found on this Utter stream where In dians had come for water, and here they watched until a squaw came in sight, when they made her captive, and to save ber own life she was induced to show the way to Cochinay. A fight ensued, in which Cochinay and three of his com rades were killed. The head of Cochinay was taken to San Carlos, distant abont three days's travel. Chuntz is the only outcast survivor. He is undoubtedly in the Santa Catarina mountains, not far from Tucson. But the same stealthy trailers who brought in the beads of Pedro and Cochinay are by day and night silently but surely drawing the coils around bim, and he cannot escape much longer. We are told that when these heads are brought in, Majors Ran dall and Babcock will call the attention of. the Indians to the fact, and inform them that such will be the fate of all murderers. -One substantial example of this kind will do more practical good than all the psalm singing in Christen dom, and we rejoice with exceeding great joy that permanent peace is fast dawning. m ' In the State of Ohio there resides a family consisting of an old man of the name of Beaver and his feur sons, all of whom were hard " pets," who had often laughed to scorn the advice and en treaties of a pious, thongh very eccen tric, minister, who resides in the same town.' It happened that one of the boys was bitten by a rattlesnake, and was expected to die, wbea therninister was sent for in great haste. On his arrival he found the young man very patient and anxious to be prayed with. The minis ter, calling on the family, knelt down and prayed in this wise: "Oh, Lord, we thank Thee for rattlesnakes. We thank Thee because a rattlesnake has bit Jim. We pray Thee to send a rattle snake to bite John; send one to bite Bill; send one to bite Sam; and, O, Lord, send the biggest of Thy rattle snakes to bite the old man. for nothing hut rattlesnakes will ever bring the j Beaver family to repentance. TbeSIoa-LOBi;JbootlaK AfTalr. Washington (July 13) special to Cincinnati UaietM. , . , ,i A gentleman from Alabama,' who ar rived to-day, reports that a fresh compli cation has arisen in the case of Repre sentative Slois. The young man is thought to be in a fair way of recovery, and if he get out it is regarded as cer tain that he will bushwhack Mr. Sloss, unless the latter succeeds in shooting him first. As the situation is described in Tuscumbia, Sloss is in more danger if his victim recovers than if be dies, and Sloss is tried for killing bim. - Virginia negroes lose $1-10,000 by the suspension of the Freedmeo's Bank. LIST OF LETTERS ReiunininarlD tli Prmcnt Mem. pliN. NHiarday, Jaly 1, 1874. PvblUhtd in daily wtrpaper havina (Ae LARhKST CIRCULATlOy in tht circuil of tht Memphii Pottojfice, .ADIEU LIST. CONSMRSS Anderson Mrs D B BAKER MISS F J Blades Mrs M J Belle Mr E (col) Boydston Mn 0 Buytess Mill F Boyd Mrs M A Bowlin Miss E , Bradley Mn M W CLARK MRS MS CappiMnRM Clifford MisiJ Chalmers Mn C (col) CarrMisiM.I Cams Miss MT Champion Mill L CotieeMrlJO Cooper Mn E Cowen Mias J (sol) Cochran Mn C Qrager Mrs H M Craven Mn 8 DAVIS MRSMT DiltiMriRA Dixon MnT DoalenMrsM Duke Mn L . EDWARDS MRS J Edgerley Mn M A Erwin Misi K S ' Kills Miss S P FISHER MISS A FinleyMiiiSW Flaherty Mrs 0 D Fitigorald Mrs F Fields MriK C1ILBERTMR8J M Gavin Miti D L2 , T Oarnnger Mn M darner Mn H Gibbi Miss ri Gould Mr! M A ' UreenMrsM Oriffing Miss K Graham Mies M ' Oreen Susan HARDY MRS W 8 Hannah Mn M W Hill Mrs W Hinecke Mn W lloreling Mrs J E Huntington Mill M Holland Mn M Uolmei Mrs E (col) -Hollowell Mn F JUNKEN MISS J Jefferson Misi R James Mrs M J Jenkins Mn I , Jenkins Mrs J U Jones Miss C Jons Agnes Johnson Misi 0 T.r0RNIKER E ' Kirkpatrick Misi A IV Kimball MnS JEATH MR C Lenora Mn H N J Lewis Mn R Lowrance Mn M ow Mrs J MARS MISS K ' McPherson J McGuire Mn M D MoCoy Miss M E Martin Mrs R Myers Mn OMR Michell Miss E (col) Meredith Misi M K Moore Mill 1) Moore Miss M MurryMiseM . Moseley Mn M C Morrow Miss A K NEELY MRS NO Nance Mill E Nightingale Mn M DALMER MRS B Phelan Mn M S X Vleasant Misi A Pearson MnU Poytrn Mn J T Pearson Mrs P C Preston Mill C (col) Pruit Misi M HEED MARY Ragland Mn A M Reynvr Mn ME- Reneau Miss Rusau Mn U . Robson Mn T Rogen Mn P SCOTT MI6SF Schoneld Misi K Slaughter Mn N M baltmarsh Mill M J (Miiith Mrs K Stone Miss B Steen Mn M Steele Mrs MA Swaoy Miss 1J Steward Mn F H Stuart Miss U (col) TILSON MRS Thompson Mill A Thomas Misi E Taylor Mill J leele Min N WARREN MISS S White Mn A L Watkini Mn Wilson Mrs E West Mn T Whitfield Mn A Williams Mrs N H Wintiri Mils L Williams Liasie VARBRO MRS J . YoierMn Sarah eEXTLElIEJI ANDERSON A R Ashworth J AthyMOCa Adams S (col) Armsuong I J BUISTMR Blades E P Burnham D 2 Bray H D Bacon 0 E lUllon H Brown I (col) Becker L Boiling PB Bacon R Bissell 8 CULLER C Collier C II Cone K Carlton F L Caruthers II (olbyJE Cameron J C Currin J W 2 Carr J Chandler Dr J C Christian N II Cassels T F Carrol W J SOl'OLASS E Driscall J O per J Dunkin R Davis T Duck W ELIM ES Edward! N FLEMMINUJC Fry J Farrell T Foster W GREYC Gordon F GurleyJR . OrehanJR Gardener R N Gilbert I HILL W K CO Heck CP Harrisen C W Hi board r M Hagerty J Horn John lludnall J S HornsbyJO Hopkins R Hodge T Howard W Hampton General W JRONS N Tl'STROVER A .1 i..,i. I Johnson Klder N P TMNDALL JHAOo JV Kirbey M LYKIXS Dr Lawrence Q P LonigJb 1. an. fun J Lowe w 'St S.I8T. . Armstrong Col B Atkorson L B Allen S Alexander 6 J Bond B F Barbour C E BulesD Brown E ,, Brooks 11W Barton J 8 -Brewer L Boon M Brown R Barry R II Bayliss W Collins C Ciossen D B Connell F G . Cambal G Cortelron II L Clark J Corwin I Cleuions J H Cainron J Cannon M Campbell T J Cruse W H m Curliu Major W E Doughty A Goodbar Dunivan J Delchart J Dickens S B Dean W E Eddingi J G , Fitton Col J H Flannery J Finney W FiiherWM. Gassiway D Gray J Ualiger J Girod P F Graham Rev R C Greer W Hedges Hon A Hall C Hunter E Hindi J T 2 HoveyJR Hill J U Hawkins J H Harard Dr N E II all 8 (col) Ilealy T liutton W A MAYER A B M.rlow B M orris C McGheeG Millitigion Q II Meaih i U V.iKonl J II Mcllugh M Martin Y Morns R E McCarneyT M,.lvrM T .1 McAnally W A Malone W S Jordan H Jackson J C Jenkins S King B (col) LanbE Laudeman J E Lesley J Lamb L Lay W 2 Mulcar Mr Mitchell C C .McC.gg K B Merrit G Martin Capt II Marsh J Meacham L McWhorter M II Mclntyre Moore RS MogridgeT M lining Rev T P Molloy W S NOXD Neeley J O'NEAL D O'Brien I ' PARKES COL Pickering CH Prioe C (col) Pearson 11 2 Powell J M Personi R Perkins W Polk W RAWLINS GC Rowley J W Roadi L Russell R Richardson W J SHIELDS CO Suddoth A D Sparks C A Simpson J B Sanord Jt Sbaoklett R 2 Swain W A SriAYLOR A L Turner H (col) urnerTM Taylor J Taylor Dr J M Thorns J C Tobias M Tanner W P y AIL W B A CO WILLIAMS MR Woodruff D Wagner Rev E A Watson J II Williams T Wiae J WosleyJA Walker J P Walker L Williams W H Newman 0 W Nicholson R C O'Brien D Owens SB Postern Jt Groves Partridge C Paddison E W Porter J D Phillips P ' ' Petty S W Parker W R Ryan J Royster L Roieamond N (col) Richardson T Rudy W Smith A Harmiton Binoot C C Smith E Stone J ' SimiRevRJ ' Sloan b St Clair W R Taylor OW Turk J A Trafford J ' Thornton J D TreloarJW Thomas L Taylor T Turner W J Van Liew'U' White Col C Wendell E J WbelesaJF -Walker J P Whealler J O Westcoti J W Wheeler Col J S Worvich J L Yv ooldriege W R INITIALS). Botanioo Medical College Banner of the Church Sabbath School Light 2 Memphii Republican Editor of Mewbnre Jonrnal Willington Station 2 Heirs of S-Barfiss Walnut Str No 139 Prinoipal Taxidermist Editor Missionary Baptist FRCIUN LIST. Bonfanti L D ' Danerl Maggie ' Gilouin Mr Treehette C Marri Carlo Marichal F Rottogliato Gio Batto Zonobini Vitole Zanone J 2 SPECIAL NOTICK Scbiicck'b Ska Who Tonic In the atmos phere experienced here during the summer monthi, tha lethargy produced by the heat takei away the desire for wholesome food, and friquent perspiration! reduce bodily energy, particularly those suffering from the effect! of debilitating diieaiei. In ordet to keep a na tural hea'.thful activity of the system, we must resort to artificial meani. For this pur pose Shenck's Sea Weed Tonlo is very effec tual. A few doses will create an appetite and give fresh vigor to the enervated body. For dyspepsia, it ii invaluable. Many eminent physicians have doubted whether dyspepsia can be permanently cured by the drugs which are generally employed for that purpose. The Sea Weed Tonio in its nature is totally differ ent from inch drngi. It contains no corrosive minerals or acidi; in faet it assists the regular operations of nature, and supplies her defi ciences. The tonie in its nature so much re sembles the gastric juice that it is almost iden tical with that fluid. The gastric juice is the natural solvent which, in a healthy condition of tbe body, eausei the food to be digested; and when this juics is not excreted in suffi cient quantities, indigestioa, with all its i dis tressing lymptoms, follows. The Sea Weed Tonio performi the duty of the gastric juice when the latter is deficient. Schenck I Sea Weed Tonic sold by all druggists. eodinrt-i: COSMOPOLITAN CUSTOM HIII11T8 ' Made to order from the best material!, and warranted to fit. CD Sent by express C. 0. D. to any part of tht country at the following rates : 8 Best quality Iew York muslin and belt lines - 20 00 ( Second quality Wamsutta.. ....... ............ IS 00 C Third nnality Wamsutta 15 00 Alio. Wedding and Party thirti made to order. Directions for measurement lent on appli cation to . JOHXSON & TASCE, I Clothing- and Fnrnlsbtng Good", ana main ktreet. iie-iss MUSIC. jElstabll8lie5 In lJ-ifSU. E. A. BENSON'S OLD AID BELIABLK WholesaleMusic House -Ani- riANO-FORTE WAHER003LS, 317 Main Street. IB HOW OFFEBIHG aar BEKSON A CO.'S Pianoi from..360 to 1" VOHE A SONS' Pianni from I350to - SABLER Pianoi from.... UO0 to M0 - STFINWAY A SON'S Piaaos..roe toll MASON A HAMLIN Organs...il00 1 1500 100 FIAXOS FOB SALE on Monthly rajmrnts. as Follows t l n tflO 1(10 $150 t2O0 130 $300 $J50 W00 $tf0 Monthly Pavmtnit $45 $40 $35 $30 $25 $30 $15 $10 $5 -Or-a Liberal Discount for all Caih Down. ShoPt Music and Ma7ical Merchandise Kfivar th tit v. TIME TO BUT mr Pianos Tuned and ReP1 .r. nP tent workmen. A. BMSUB, ai-t Mala itreet. Memphis. Tena. Have Inst removed to then new, lars fn. . U laj a 80-t LEQAL. Trustee's Sale. PURSUANT TO A TRUST DEED EXE euted to me by John D. Adams. Catherine k " A?a,?i,n1 !m B- Adams, dated Deoem SM 'f'27',!,? "worded in the Reeorder'a oace of Pulaski county, Arkansas. I will, on Friday, the 81st Day of July, 1874, within legal hours, at the loutbern gatoof Court Square, in Memphis, Teanessee. be tween 10 o clock in the morning and 4 o'clock in the afternoon sell for cash at publio outcry, theeroperty conveyed to me by said deed of trust described as follows, vis: The following tract of land in Pulaski county, Arkansas, all in township one, south of base line in range eleven, west of the principal meridian con taining in all 1213 2-11)0 acres, being all the lands constituting tbe Fourche Place, whereon John D. Adams, on December 17, 1872, re sided, to-wit: That part f the northwest quarter of lection 22 lying south of Fourche Bayou, about 7C acres; north half of south west quarter of section 22, containing 80 acres; northeast quarter of lection 2: containing lfiO acres: southeast Quarter of section 22. con taining 158 65-100 acres; northwest quarter of . : ivi . : mau: loo- . - e BCCilou AO. cvutniuiiii u.ff-u-iwacia., m iismj tional part of the southwest quarter of sec tion 23 on which standi the residence, negro quarter! and garden, containing 54 14-100 crei; that part of the southwest qurrter of section 14 that lies south of Fourche bayou, containing about 75 acres, npon which stands the gin; all that part of the southeast quarter of icetion 15 lying south of Fourcbe bayou, containing It acres; the soutbeait quarter of section 14, coataining 160 acres; the southwest quarter of section 13, containing 118 .32-100 acres: the northeast quarter of lection 23, containing 128 48-1110 acres; all teat part or tbe nortnwesi quarter of section 24 lvinar we-t of the Arkansas river. containing 35 62-100 acrei. All of laid tracts of land constituting the plantation known aa the F'ourche Place. And at the same time and place will also sell tbe following personal property conveyed to me by laid trust deed to-wit: All the mules, stock farming imple ments, tools And improvements on laid plan tation, fifty shares of stock in the Little Koclt Gai Company. Sale to be made to pay the debt secured by laid trust deed. Equity of ndemption waived ; alio widow's right of dower. Titlei believed to be good, but I will ell and convey only as Trustee. WJ. M w.i. v. mi miss, J ranee. Trustee's Sale. . TY VIRTUK OF A TRUST DEED MADE Jj to me June 12, 1873, by E. B Webber, and JTM, Williams and Henry Williams, recorded In the Register's office of Shelby county, Ten nessee, in Book 97, pages 14d, etc., I will, ea Monday, Angnst 10, 1874, between 10 o'clock a.m. and 4 o'clock D.na.. at the loutbern gate of Court Square. Mem phii, Tennessee, sell foreash, at public out cry, the oronertv conveyed tome bv said trust deed, described ai lollowi, to-wit: Part of let 10, of block 55, in the city of Memphis, beginning 52 feet weit of the intersection of the south line of Vance street with the west line of Orleans itreet; thence west 30 feet: thence south with Pettit's east line 156 7-12 leet to a 20-foot alley; thence east with tbe north line of said alley 30 feet; theaoe north 156 7-12 feet to the beginning. Also a tract of 150 acres in the Eleventh surveyon district and Eighth oivil district, one mile louth of Shelby Depot ai particularly described in laid trust deed, to which reference is made for fuller description. Also a tract of land in the Second civil district on the waten ef Biff Creek, part of a 2000-acre tract granted by North Carolina to A. Sharp, and more par ticularly described ai loU6,7and 8, said three loti containing together 360 acres ; all of said property in Shelby oounty, Tennessee. Equity of redemption waived. Titles believed good, but 1 wilf sell and convey onlv as trustee. W. K. POSTON. Trustee. MtFarlind k Goodwin, Attorneys. 110-140 Trustee's Sale. PURSUANT TO THE TERMS OF A DEE in trust to me executed on the 14th day of November, 1873. by K. W. Provine, and filed for record in the Register's office ef Shelby county, Tenn., on the Zil day of June, 1874. the indebtedness thereby lecured remaining unpaid, I will on Friday, the 31st Day of J'tly, 1874, within legal hours, at the louth gate of Court Square, in the city of Memphis, Tennessee, sell for oah to the highest bidder, at publie outcry, t'ae property therein described as follows, to-wit: Situated, lying and being in Shelby oounty, Tennessee, near to and aeuth of the city of Memphis, and beginning at a point on Ilernando road 30 feet from the intersection of said road and tbe Memphis and Selma railroad (for merly tbe old Fort Pickering railroad) ; thence southwardly along the east line of the Her nando road 100 feet to a itake; thenoe east wardly and at right angle! with laid Her nando road 150 feet te the point ef intersec tion of the 30 feet left along said railroad for -a street, which we will call Railroad Itreet; thence weitwardly with laid 30 feet left be tween this lot and the railroad to the begin ning corner on Hernando road, being part ef original lot No. 32 of Willo Williams' division of land, laid off and surveyed by K. S. Todd for laid Williams, and li t No. 15 of J. M. Pro vine's sub-division, on the east tide of Her nando road, and being tbe lame lot oouveyed to the laid E. M Provine by J M. Provine. on the 9th day of February, 1872. Term! cash. Title believed to be good, but I will sell and convey only as trustee. Equity of redemption barred. W 133 DyAV'lD H. POSTON. Trustee. HALi; OF Valuable Troperty in Memphis. In Supreme Conrt at Jackson. Silas D. Irvine, Administrator of Jean B. Davis, deceased, vi. W. tt. Ford. Bt VIRTUE OF THE DECREB PRO nounced by the Supreme Court of Ten Bee see, at Jackson, May loth. 1X74. in this oause, I will offer for sale to the hiiriest bidder, for cash, in front ef the office f the hberiff of Shelby county, in the city of Memphii, on Saturday, the 25lh of July, 1874, within legal hours, the real estate mentioned and described in said decree as follow! : One lot lituated ia the eity ef Memphis, Shelby county. State of Tennessee, and kjown and designated in the plan of survey of said city as lot No. 24, which said lot front! on Court Square or itreet, on tbe north lide of said Square or street, 37 feet llH inches more or les. by 74 feet three inches deep, and upon which let is a brick hoase. four stories high, known and called the "Telegraph Building." being the aaine bouse and lot named and de scribed in a deed of trust from William G. Ford to M. Bridges, trustee, dated th of April. 1661, and registered in Book No 4:. -..-m ami tha same house and Ut named and described io the deed of release from said Bridges, trustee, to said Ford, and registered in Book No. 51, page 158, tbe object of the last named deed being to restore the title of said . hou,e and lot to said Ford, the debt in the deed of irust being satisfied. And also, one other piece or proel of land, known and designated aa lot No. 10, in tbe subdivision of tbe estate of A. B. Carr. de ceased, upon the plan ef trie same as made out by the surveyor, M.'A. Kerr. May 29. 1'55, and en file in the case ot John F. :arr against Nancy J. Carr and othen in the t haneery Court of Memphis, final number of the caase 11: nA th a.m. lt f l..l decreed bv said Court in said cause to John L. Saffirrana A Co.. and by them conveyed to W. J. Davie. MaySl, lv9. by deed reitered in book o. 38, psge573. and by said Davie eonvered to aid V m. G. Ford on th6th of June. 1j0, by deed registered iu Book No. 44. page 74. lermsol sale casn. . J barred. JOHN H. FKAKMAN, Cierk A. WaioHT. Solicitor W-L.