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KJJLLKQA9 Titti. TABLES.
uvuonTa . Tun mil riv it. t.v mii.unin . Arrive.. L.o.v.11. A.M. MuTl Train 4.10 IBrownsville Accointnoda tion, eicept Sunday 10.00 '.'i ; 1 1 -'fTt "X" A- ' ' ' ' PAPER. TPhTTTTfc T TPi T-TM n TTTXl ver i r,eri r.a b 7 s aW i h a, . . , m , sen b r-i b bj 1 .,.. i s.mu i . if - 14 i ki vt. ij j u j .. mwirte- . n r jw i u .hi. huh Li w i mo U H H 7-' iijocr 7 ' ID,.' A. V. DU POET is. CO. Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers" LonlATlIle, a . . . . KentickfJ Have nst removed to theii bow; tail four-story wareherue. No. 181 Mala aU S0-T Depot at bead of Mam street 'lionet Otlioe, 11 Hfta street, oorner of Stfadieon. ; , KI8SISSIPP1 AND TENNESSEE! R. R. Arrives. Leaves. iH-ht Dollars per Annum. IiARGE itST CITY CinCUliATION, Fifteen Cents per Week A. If P.M. -iff- 0. M"dally 2.10 , Kipres(dailyex.8unday)ll.20 Freis-htwaiiyex.bundayl 4.15 A.W. P.M. 11.15 , 4.25 .' 4.60 epot at foot of Main street. ' ' ' ticket Offio. 287 Wain atreet, corner of Hlia0D' M. BURKE. Sen'ISup't. WKMPHIS AND LITTLE ROCK RAILROAD Arrives. . Leaves. a.m. r.M. I i.H. P.M. Mail Train dally - 2.45 8.45 freight and Aoooinmoda- I tlon . 8-2 8.00 Sleeping ears on mail train. Dopot Center tending, foot of Washington street. Ticket offioes. 287 (cor. Madisonl and 278 Main atreet. A.B. L1VKRMOKE. Gen. Sup't. Passengers get a GOOD SUPPER or Break iMt a Brinkley's 70 miles from Memphis. PADUCAH AND MEMPHIS RAILROAD. Mail nd Freight Train leaves 4:00 p.m arrives- 9:00 a.m The mail and freight train leaves Covi.igton for Memphis at T a.m. and returns to Coving ton at 7:06 p.m. Trains leaving Memphis will tart from the Underwriters' Warehouse. J. W. WILBUR. Gen'l Son't.. RAILROADS. LOUISVILLE AND NASHVIUE AND Great Southern Railroad. sciikdtjE. Express train leaves daily (Sundays excepted).... ,S:xJ m Mail Train leaves daily 12 31) p.m JBrownsville Accommodation leaves j daily (Sundays exoeptea).. 4:40 p.m er No change of cars by this line for Luila Ule, St. Louis or Nashville. Pullman i'a'aoe leeping-care on all night trains. For tickets or information apply at '. TUfcet Offlce, 287 Haiti, cur. Madison. JOHN T. FLYNN.bup't Memphis Di, auks Spkkd. Ticket Agent. H-T ', LOUISVILLE AKD C1SCISSATI Short Lino Railroad I ., FOH CINCINNATI AND THE EAST! ; Tko Quickest, Bi,et and Ouly Route , Running a Doable Daily Line Pallmt.11 Drawlngr-Room NIeepla; tonrlioN from Lonlavllle to Columbus, O., Pittsburg, Marrlabnrgli, PHILADELPHIA, NEW TORH and ether Eastern cities WITHOUT C HANGE. THE ONLY LTN E WITH WHICH PASSEN gers from the South make Direct Connec tion ax Louisville with Through Car fir New "Fork. AVOIDING FROM 7 TD 16 HOURS DELA'fcinoident to, and ARRIVING ONK TRAIN IN ADVANCE of all other lines. Time from Louisville to New York . Only Thirty-One Honrs. This Line 1 Ftone Ballasted and entirely FREE FROM MIST. Being equipped with the oelehratcd Wrmlnghoue Air-Brake, pre cludes all possibility ol olu.iona. OSLY ALL It AIL LIXE Between Louisville and CinMnnnti. passing ovor the Great Iron Hailwsy Briilge at Cinin nati. making Direct Connection with call trunk lines from the North anil East Ticket- for rain IA LOUISVILLE AND TUB SHORT LINE at all ticket offices in the oouth and Southwest. U.o. NHIftNKR, Ofn. Sup' I, 8. 8. Parkib, Gen. Pass, and Ticket Act , i:-t 5 FUKCIIASE YOUR TICKETS VIA ' ERIE RAILWAY ninraTesuurSTinu an nil I run r UirtCbl UUlltlCWIIUII Ml LUUIw I ILLS. The Flneet Sleppingr and Drawing Buom Coaches in the World. FROM - n, I II iif VI- T? 1 V. AND BUFFALO. i TO NEW YORK WITHOUT CHANGE. j A DOUBLE TRACK. PERFECTLY CON K x struote'l, fully equipped, and provided with new and cosfy rnlling-siock. The lux : ury of the roomy, broad gauge coaches, taken in eonneotion with a panorama of beautiful t rcenery. combine to render this route superior to all others. For informa ion and tinkets, apply at all , the ticket ollices in Mmi'hi. ' HARKY W. FULLER, Gen'l Southwestern 1 ass. Agen'. Cincinnati. JOHN N. ABBOTT, 97-t Gen'l Passe'-rer Arent New Vork. ONLY ONE NIGI1T OUT FROM Louisville, Clneinnitl and St. Louis NEW YOXfcK,' T1A THX UTTLE MIAMI, PAN HANDLE and PniiHylvanla Route. Shortest and Quickest to all Eastern Cities. A DA1LV THROUGH TRAINS. THROUGH FROM Cincinnati to New York IM 20 IIOCHS. ALL SATURDAY TRAINS RUN threunh to New Y rk withoat d-ten'ion, Pullajan's Pa ace Drawi m Koom and Sleep xng Cars on all ihioush trains. For Tlxrouuli Tloltots, arriT at Ikket Office Throughout the Sontk . . and fconthwfr-t. " KtPNRTIl JONKS. O. 8. W.PsS'. Agt.. r.n-inaati, 0. W. L O'BRfKN. lH-t O. P- and T. At C .lurnin. O. SEWING MACHINE. ill ii ii.iitf 2 I lCl-zu-63 VOL. XVLtt PUBLIC J.EDGER. THE PUBLIC LEDGER IS PUBLISHED every afternoon (exoept Sunday) at Ho. It Madison street. ' , . bers by faithful carriers at FIFTEKN CENTS run Yi ttn, payaoie wmmj vu i;m: By mail (in advanoo): One year, W; sn months, 14; three months, 82; ana month 75 cents. Newsdealers supplied at 2Senti per copy Weekly Public Ledger, Published every Tuesday" at 12 per annum (in advance) : clubs of five or more, 81 SO. Communications upon subjects of general interest to the publio are at all times aooept- Rejected manuscripts will not be returned, RATES OF ADVERTISING IN DAILY : First Insertion H J l?ar ?UD8oquent insertions........., vy For one week T ? 0 For two weeks . 4 50 ' For three weeks ............. 6 00 tt J( For one month 7 50 RATES OF ADVERTISING IN WEEKLYt First Insertion -...-.$l 00 per sqaara RnKijiiii.nf insAriinna 50 Eight lines of nonpareil, ulld, constitute a '""Displayed advertisements will be charged ..Ar.lin tn the Rptca ocouDied. at above rates there being twelve linea of solid type to the inch. , . rr AvrtaTm w. nir.v snnerior In ducemeuts, both as to rate of charges and m.nnH nf ilt.nlnvin their favors. Notices in local oolumn inserted for twenty cents per line for esoh insertion. Bpeciai notices inserted for ten cents per line for eaoh insertion. . bonces of deaths and marriages, twenty cent per line. All bids tor advertising are due when con tracted and payarjte on demand. All letters, wnetuer upon ousinesi or ether- wise, must be addressed to E.WHITMORC, Publisher and Proprietor, An Eaat Indian Farmer at Home. One of the Enplish weeklies, in the nnnrA of a, letter from the famine dis tricts in India, gives this acoount of Knlloo. a tVDical old larmer ot that reeion: lie has a compact little domain some seven acres in all. A fiell of onions, a field of rice, a fild of barley on a little hillock, a well (picturesque as are all wcll in this nart of the world, with broad leaved plantains, curved and split by the wind, waving slowly above its mud pillar); finally, in front of his small hovel, space enough for a plum tree, under which he cooks his " chupat ties' (rice cakes) for his one meal, after sunset; and at night spreads his char pay, and sleeps under the safe guardi anship of his fierce, lean pariah dog. Certainly, it would be a mistake to asso ciate any idea of robustness with the Indian agricultural laborer. Kulloo, cur neighbor, is an old man. Natives appear to live to an incalculable age or is it that their bare, wizened, totter ing limbs, and the contrast of sparse white hair and a shrivelled dusky face, make eenillitv hideous? Be this as it may, I fancy the most uncompromising oppouent of , the Darwinian theory would feil his assurance shaken could he behold the ancient Knlloo at even, seated like some gaunt bird, upon his haunches, his chin between his skinny knees, as he watches the red craekling fire, and his precious chupatty slowly browning among theembers. Kulloo is a patriarch, in his way.. In his small mud but lives also his old wife, his son and his wife, and any number of round, dark limbed naked little ones (who imitating their grand-sires squat also habitually in the dust, their plump knees level with their ears); also, two mild-eyed, hump backed oxen, who draw water from the well, drag the plow, and,' when need arises, net as cart lioreeB. As seems natural enough, con sidering the dimensions of an Indian hut, and that it lacks windows and chimneys, the low door being the only aperture, the family live out in the open air, except during ,tke fierce miJ-day heat; but no single member, except occasionally the son at supper time, ven tures to invade the old man's sacred spot, beneath the plum tree. The women squat immediately in front of the hut; and there they grind their corn at a primitive mill, of the same sort as that which, according to the prophecy, " two women " will be seated when the sum of earthly things shall be over and told-1-or else light their own fire and cook phnnatties for themselves and their chil dren. Bnt men, women, little ones and hump-backed oxen, all unite in the field work, and appear alike snn-proof and untiring. Just lately two extra ''hands " women of low caste have had to be hired, to help cnt and gather in the barley crop. The eight would have rejoiced the heart of Mr. Ruskin. No trace of machinery, nor of any diabolical contrivance to shirk the primeval curse that men, and women also, shall eat bread by the sweat of their brows; or at least, to produce it, that others may eat. The reapers, some six or seven, labored two days, armed with., small sickles, not much larger than carving knives. At length all was heaped together, and stacked nnder the sacred plum tree; and yes actually I in honor of the occasion, all the laborers were permitted to squat around it and smoke their hoobahs." urease Staines. The hronxe statuary, just now go pop nlar, is manufactured by a simple', tough process. Over the clay model is poured a coatiog of plaster of Paris, which, having been allowwi to set, is taken off in sections, thus affording a hollow mold of the figure. From such a mold is pro duced a stucco duplicate, either of the entire statue or of snch a portion thereof as is intended to be cast at a time, and on this again is formed a second mold of greater thickness and solidity for the re ception of the molten metal. The ma terial nsed for the final mold is a compo sition of stucco and brick dust. Tbis is applied to a plastic state to the stucco model, from which its inner snrlaoe takes the form of the figure. Were statues cast solid, it would now only be oeceesa ry to af parate mold Irani model, and ran metal into the former, until its interior wa filled. Tbis, however, would involve abanrd waste, and in order to economise MEMPHIS, TENN.: FRIDAY material a solid core is formed inside the mold, leaving only such space all ronnd as will receive the thickness of metal deemed necessary for the work in hand. The mold witb its core having beed thus completed and firmly hooped round with bands of iron, is placed in a kiln to bake to perfect dryness. This precaution is necessary from the circumstance that even a trace of moisture might, on the application of the molten metal, occasion a dangeroue explosion. In the case of the casting now in question the drying of the mold occupies some weeks. On the removal from the kiln the mold is buried in dry earth below the floor of the foundry, only the aperture for receiving the metal and the vent-hole for the es cape of air remaining'visible. Tbe Empress Knsrenie and her Cor set Maker. Olive Logan in Harper's Baiar. ' During the period of the Emperor's reign of France it pleased his beautiful spouse to touch with her fairy wand the house of Gringoire, and Gringoire be came at once the corset maker of Paris; and not at Paris alone, for does not her sign to this day read, " Patented. Fur nished to H. R. H. the Princess of Wales?" No one could pretend to be well corseted who did not patronize Gringoire. Her prices rose like the mercury in its tube on a hot day. She made no corsets for less than twenty dollars. " We always charged the Em pressed forty dollars for hers," said the corset maker, scientifically bending my bones my whalebones to make them Uexible. Madame Gringoire was a pleasant mannered lady. Summoned to London about six months ago to attend " H. R. II." the. Princess of Wales, Gringoire found that her own body was more in need of attendance than that of her noble customer, and in foggy London, Gringoire bade adieu to a world of " false vain show" in feminine outlines as well as all other things. Her former forewo man continues tbe business, and " Grin goire" still glares its gold letters at you from a black marble sign. It stands to reason that all the workers employed by Gringoire were good corset makers. " I never should have left madame if madame hadn't died,'1 said one of these young women, as she took the number of my waist inches, and wrote them in her book. " Madame liked me to wait on the English customers, as I am En glish. Ob, such fine ladies as did used to come to usl And such lovely figures! Did you ever see the Marchioness of Hastings, madame?" " Never." " Oh, how beautiful her figure isl only eighteen inches around the waist; such a bunt, and such sloping shoulders! " "Indeed, then," exclaimed the book keeper, a fine-looking French woman with a positive manner, " she must be very different Irom the most of English women. Tbe generality of them have waists so long that they reach to the knees, and busts flatter than their backs." " The Empress was a beautiful figure, was she not? " I anked of tbe corsetiere. " Magnificent. Very stout, you know." "Stout! I have seen her often, but never thought ber stout." " She is so beautifully proportioned. She measures twenty-seven . inches around the waisC hut ber bust is so very large that her waist looks very small." " What sort of corsets did you make for the Empress?" Alwavs coutil. madame never shk nor satin, as many ladies ordered." . I suppose she scarcely chose coutil for economy's sake?" I asked. No madame; but Bhe liked coutil best. Then we made night corsets for her." "Night corsets! That is something I never heard of." "They were rather funny looking All little tiny bones not thicker than a pin," and with straps and buckles in front instead of busks.' ' What was the object of wearing night corsets? ' ' To keep ber figure always right, Het bust was so large that she was con stnntlv in fear of losing ber shape." "Who had the next prettiest figure among Unngoire s customers I "The Duchess de Mouchy, the Empe ror's cousin. She was the Princess Amanda Murat, you know. ' " Did you ever wash the Empress' cor sets?" "Oh, yes, madame, frequently." " Please tell me how it was done." " We removed all the steel busks in tbe corsets, then ripped out what we called the ' fans ' those little clusters of silk threads which are at the top and bottom of all tbe bones; all lace em broidery was taken off, of course, and the whole carefully washed by special laundresses. We put in the fans again in a new silk, rearranged the lace and embroidery, and then the corsets lcoked exactly like new. We charged her fonr dollars for each pair of stays washed." "Does ber ex-majesty still order her stays from Gringoira's?' - " She has never had a new pair since she left the throne. Madame Gringoire went and called on her once at Chisel burst. She found her dressed in a plain merino dress with linen collar and cuffs She told Madame G. that she ws very poor." "She is a good deal richer now than she was when she was Mademoiselle De Montijo, I think," interpolated the black eyed, rosy-cheeked French book keeper. " She is a good deal richer than most of us poor French are, whom her husband ruined by thi foolish war." Grace Darling' tatnb is in a ruined condition. There are some living even within the sight of Langstone who have forgitteu the "sweet, modest and unas suming girl," and take do interest in the moMenng freestone that should remind Englishtnea for many generations to come of a noble deed which was echoed ihrnak ill. I .n il .a rr a uAaA in n.l.. andcoUage-ar.d waa'th. them, al.k. j vi (iwi auu yuuuir, EVENING, AUGUST 7, 1874. An eminent German eurtreon. Dr, Kuester, has been conducting a series of experiments concerning the action of bullets used in modern warfare, from which he has derived several important results. In the brst place be bas dis proved the commonly accepted medico legal dogma "that gun-shot wounds are more extensive in tbe living body than ta toe aeaa, and that this attoras a means of distinguishing whether the injury bas been inflicted during life or alter death;" the character of tbe wounds being similar in living and dead animals with all the arms tried by him, including the ordinary muzzle-loading rifle, with conical ball, the needle gun, Cbassepot, Mauser and Henry Martini rifles. Sec ondly, the well-known circumstance that in gun-shot wounds from the more pow erful modern rifles the aperture of en trance is small while that of exit it of frightfully large dimensions is shown to depend not on the melting ef tbe mis sile, but on the fact that a soft lead ball when discharged from a short distance is broken up on entering the tissues into a multitude of small fragments (about one half of its substance being thus subdi vided) which act like a charge of shot, lnrcerating the textures in all direc tions. The extent of destruction ig in " inverse ratio to the distance and in di rect relation with the initial velocity of the bullet." This mechanical subdivi sion only occurs in soft lead bullets, the bard balls used with the Henry-Martini rifle (made of an amalgam of lead and tin) indicting a simpler wound with lit-r tie shattering. This leads Dr. Kuester to exonerate the French from the charge sometimes made against them of employ ing explosive bullets during the late campaign; while he urges tbe Geneva convention to use every effort to obtain an international verdict against tbe hor rible butchery cuused by the use of soft lead missiles, which act precisely as ex plosive ones would. " SPECIAL NOTICE. Many who are suffering from the effects of the warm weather and are debilitated, are ad vised by physicians to take moderate amounts of whisky two er three times a day. In a lit tle while thoso who adopt this advice fre quently increase the number of "drinks," and in time become confirmed inebriates. A beverage which wM not create thirst for intox icating liquors, and which is intended especi ally for the benefit of debilitated persons, whether at home or abroad, is Dr. Scnenck's Sea Weed Tonic. Containing tho juices of many medicinal herbs, this preparation does not oreat an appetite for the intoxicating cup. The nourishing and the life-supporting properties of many valuable natural produc tions contained in it and well known to medi cal men have a most strengthening influence. A single battle of the Tome will demonstrate its valuable qualities. For debility arising from sickness, overexertion or from any oinse whatever, a wine-glatsful of Sea Weed Tonie taken after mea's will strengthen the steraach and create an appetite for wholesome food. To all who are about leaving their boine. we de-iire to say that the excellent effects of Dr Pchenck's seasonable remedies', Sea Weed Tonic, and Mandrake Pills, are particularly evident when taken by those wbo are injuri ously affocted by a change of water and diet. No person should leave home without taking a supply of these safeguards along. For sale by all drugaists. eod-133-158 SHIRTS. COSMOPOLITAN CUSTOM SHIRTS Made to order from the best materials, and warranted to fit. TSent by express C. 0. D. to any part of the oountry at ine muowing rates: 6 Best Quality New York muslin and best linen m .20 00 C Second quality Wamnnt'a. ......... IS 00 6 Third anality Wamsutta 15 00 Also, Wedding and Party thirls made to orier. Directions for measurement sentoo appli cation to JOIISSON & VANCE, Clothing' and Furnishing Good", xsj wi HT-rr.r. nom MU8IC. ISstahlishet In 1853. E. A. BENSON'S OLD AND KELIABLK Wholesale Music House And- PIAN0-F0RTE WARERO0MS, 317 Main Street. i a now orriKise- aar BENSON A CO.'S Pianos from. .$.150 to i5t ear VOME A SONS' Pianns (rem 1350 te I50C - QA3LER Pianos from. WO te o) ar 6Ti:iNWAYASON'8Piaaoa.r0etoll25C r MASON A HAMLIN Onani-llOt te 00G ioo piawoFfok sale OS Monthly Payments, as Follows t foe Dow ISO IKX) 1160 1200 1350 WO MM WOO 450 00. Uonlk!) Paymtnlt MS 40 ffi $ l t30 115 10 15 - Or a Liberal Diseoant for all Cash Down. Sheet Music and Musical Merchandise KOW IS THE TIME TO RUT n" "4 -!,WN,eo5:P, -Tu.ilJ tree, aempate, lesa. CD NO. 138 LEGAL BLANKS 1 Warrantee Deeds, Trust Quit Claim Deeds of Gilt, Blanks for Depositions, Attachments, Leases, Chattel Mortgages, Crop Peace Warrants, Probate Blanks, Summons, Executions. Garnishments, Subpoenas, WRIT OF FORCIBLE ENTHT AND DETAINER! Writ of Possession, Appearance Bonds, Power ot Attorney, Eton Ifte Eto AT The LEDGER OFFICE LECAL. Trust Sae. UNDER THE POWER GIVEN MB BY" the deed of Thomas Koffod. executed July lb, 187.1, and registered in Shelby oounty -in Record Book No. 6 of chatties, page 151, 1 win, on The 22d Day of August, 1874, between It) a.m. and 2 p.m.. at R. Van Brock Ln fcn s, Nos. 2S and ill Second street, Memphis, Tennessee, sell at publio auction, to the highest bidder, foreaah. the following property, conveyed to me bv said deed, via; One dark bay horse, about fourteen hand high I on rockawayand harness; on buggy and harness; and one wagon. The sale is to be mad to pay the debt in said deed mea tioaed. W. I. COLE. CiiLLixi A HovsTOK. Attorneys. Jo July 21), IS!. 122-151 Trustee's Sale. VIRTUE OF A TRUST DEED MADS me Jane 12.1873. by E. B Webber, and Williams aae Henry Williams, recorded Register's office of Shelby oounty, Ten- ' nesse. in Book 97, pages 14o, etc., I will, a Monday, August 10, 1874, between 10 o'clock a.m. and 4 o'clock p.m.. ' at the southern gate of Court Square, Mem- . phis, Tennessee, sell for cash, at publio oat- : ery, the property conveyed to me by said trust deed, doscribed as follows, to-wit: Part ef let 10. of block 65, in the city of Memphis, becinninx52 feet wast of the intersection of 1 me suuiu line 01 v ance street wun me went - line of Orleana street: thence west 30 feet: 1 thence south with Pettit's east line 156 7-11 ,' feet to a 20-foot alley; thence east with th ' north line of said alley 3U feet; thence north 1597-12 feet to the beginning. Also a traot of 160 acres in the Eleventh surveyors district and Eivhih oivil distrior, one mile south of ' Shelby Depot as particularly described in said tiust dejd. to which reference is m&d for fuller description. Also a tract of land in the , Second civil district on the waters of Big ' Creek, part of a 2000-acre traot granted by , North Carolina to A. Sharp, and more par ticularly described as lots ti. 7 and 8. said three lots containing together 380 acres; all of said property in Shelby county, Tennessee. Equity of redemption waived. Titles believed good. ' but 1 will sell and convey onlv as trustee. W. K. FOSTON. Trustee. McFarland A Goodwin, Attorneys. , 110-140 Trustee's Sale. BY VIRTUB OF A CERTAIN TRUST deed made on the 9th dav of Juu.. lbbO. by D. C. Crn.i. to we M Trustee to secure oer- two inaei'ieuness tnerem mentioned, wmea trust is 01 reeora in ine negisier s omoeor Shelby county, Tenn., in Record Book No. 42, page 379, to which reference is made, I will oa Tuesday, August 25, 1874, at the southwest eorner of Main and Madisoa streets in tne oity of Memphis, Tennessee, sell at publio auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, the following real estate, to wit : A lot in South Memphis, being lot 7 in block 90, fronts on the west aid of Main street 300 feet, and runs back betweea parallel lines 100 feet, and is bounded on tbe north by Huliog street, on tbe south by T rele vant street, on the west by lota S ana s. and on the east by Main street. Equity of redemp tion especially waived, and title believed to be good, though I sell only ss Trustee. jiMW v, wuuu, irustee. Pattkrsor A Low i. Attorneys. Jnly 23. 1H74. 125-164 Trustee's Sale. BY VIRTUE OF THE TERMS OP A DEED in trust to me executed by K. Minderman. an the Uth day of February, 1K73, duly regis tered in the Resist er'e office of Sheloy coun'T. Tennessee, in Deed Book iU, page lit, I will, on Saturday, 8th day of August, 1874, within legal hours, at the south gate of Court Square, in tb eity of Men phi.. Tennessee, sell to the highest bidder, for cvb, the prop erty in such trust deed des tribed as follow t Being in Memphis. Tennessee, on tbe north west eorner of Main and Overton street, 44 feet on Main streets and 75 feet on Overtoa atreet, being partol lot No. 155 on the original plan of the city. Terms Ca-h. Vquity of redemption barred. Title believed to be good, but I sell and ooa vey only as Trustee. WILLIAM BENJES, Trustee. rTrxr: Pnyrim Attorneys. 1)9-1x9 eEWINQ MACHINES. ' TBB MKW Improved Remington SEWIXG MACHINE. AWARDED The "Medal for Progress." AT VIENNA, 1873. Thi Hiorrssr Onnat or "Moal" AvAaa AT TBI XtXroSrTfOR. Sf Sewli r Maebfne Keeeive Ulibtr (rlse. A FEW GOOD REASONS: 1 A Nmi awiUton Trtooniil.v TiSTin a eeured by Letters Patent. Makes a inrfrn i.mc irrrrcg, aim oa both ne. on aU IcimU ol toad'. a-Runs lioht. 8m,th. MotaiLgas and Ratio - seat eomAinnfio. ot qualitie-. 4- Dea.aL- Hhm (orwiar wanoot repaira. K H tii da alt rarietia t f work and latum Stittkint in aurrior manner -Is mo4 wi'r mannwd Ky tho operator. Length of stitch may be altered while rua ntnv anili m.rhine-TMn be threaded without ra-.iug thread throng1! boles. 7- 1'e.igo Simrh, Infirm cms. EUgant, form ing tb stitch tnlkou the us of Cog Wheel Hears, hour Cams or Lever Arms. Has tea Aulmmlu Drna t'tod, wbah mmms iw- form i-nffk of ititck rt any qttml. Ha our Dew Tkrtad VontroUtr, wbjca allow eay cove stent of W needle-bar and praventa iniarv ia thread. a-CoxT0CTio!f etof tnrtfvl and vtftiaara. It is manufactured by tbe most akilltal and experienced mecbanu-a, at tha celebrated arm. iir, Sllata, . V. lnrl.Bii oitije, Iftl Founts aire a. "HE CORD," SEARCY, ARKANSAS, CIRCULATES AMONG ALL THE HKR J chants in th Whit aad Had river tat ter. Is the People's Organ. M.tnnM. .uu will led this a rood tedium U teak, tb.ir business knew to tke eoontry merchants in that SMtioa partsoa laxly. AddrM JACOS rOLICH, 4-9! aearsi Araa