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RAILROAD TiftL TABLES.
ME.MPBIH AND LOUU'ViLLE RAILROAD, Airivea. Leaves. i.U. P.M. Express, except Sunday... 2.00 Mail Train 4.10 A.W. P.M 3.30 12 lirownsvillo Aoomraod nun, UJiuoi'L i;uuu'i; iu,w :.. . in riA jjepot at iieau ui mum strew 'lifket Ollice, 287 Main etreet, corner fMadison. MISSISSIPPI AND TENNKS3EK R. R. Arrives. Leaves. (M. 0. Mil 'daily) "ii.lO xpreis (dailyex. Sunday) 8.20 freiKiiiWany ex. Sunday) 4.15 -Jenot at foot f Main street. . F.M, 11. IS 4.25 4.50 lionet Office, 2o7 Main atreet, corner of Madison. . M. BURKE, Gen'I Bup't. (MEMPHIS AND LITTLE ROCK RAILROAD Arrives. Learea. A. If. P.H. -Mail Train daily ?. 2.45 r roiirht and Accommoda tion 8 25 4.H. P.M. 2.45 8.00 Sleeping care on mail train. Depot Center landing, foot of Washington street. Tioket ofiioes, 287 (cor. Madirnnl and 278 Main itreet. A. S. L1VKRMORR, Oen. Sup't. Passrnirers get a HOOD SUPPER or Break 'fast at Erinkley'e 70 miles from Memphis. PADUCAII AND MEMPHIS RAILROAD. jJail and Freight Train learea 4:00 p.m " " " " arrirea 9:00 a.m The mail and freight train loavea Covl.igton for Memphia at 7 a.m. and roturna to Coving ton at 7:05 p.m. Trains leaving Memphia will atart from the Underwriters' Warehouse. .7. V. WMiWTR. tten'l Snp't. . RAILROADS. 1CUISYILLE AND NASHVILLE mo Great Southern Railroad. HCHKDULE. Express train loaves daily (Sundays excepted) - 3:30 a.m Mail Train leaves daily....... 12:30 p.m Brownsville Accommodation learea daily (Sundays eicepteu)........ 4:40 p.m s)WNo change of cars by this line for Loils villo, St. Louie or Nashville. Pullman i'alvoe tleepinir-cars on all night traina. For Tickets or information apply at Ticket Office, 287 Malu, cor. Madison. JOHN T. FLYNN, Bup't Memphis 1M . Jakes Speed, Ticket Agent. M-t LOUISVILLE AND C1XCIXXATI Short Line Railroad FOH CINCINNATI AND THE EAST! The Qakkest, Beit and Oulj Route Running a Double Daily Line Pnllmnn Draitlng.Honin Mrer1n(f IohcIipn from Loiiiavflle to rolliiiibnK, O., I'lllwburir, llnrrlxburfcrri, PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK and tther Eastern cities WITHOUT CHANGE, rpHE ONLY LINE WITH WHICH PASSEN L gers from the-South make Itiroct Connec tion at Louisville with Through Car for New York. AVOIDING) FROM 7 TO 16 HOUKS DELAY incident to, and ARRIVING ONK TRAIN IN ADVANCE of all other linos. Time from Louisville to New York Only Thirty-One Hours. This Line is Ftone Ballasted and entirely FRfcE FROM DUST. Being equipped with the celobrated Wesiinghouse Air-Brake, pre cludes all possibility ol collisions, OXL.Y ALT. RAIL LINE Between Louisville and Cincinnati, passing over the Great Iron Railway Bridge at, Cinin oati, making Direct Connection with call trunk lines from the North ami East. Tickets for sale VIA LOUISVILLE AND TU K SHORT LIN E at all ticket offices in the couth and Southwest. ir.o. S.K1MVKR, Cm. Snp't. S. S. Pakkf.r, Oen. Pass, and Ticket Agt. 130-t PURCHASE YOUR TICKETS -TU- ISRIE RAILWAY DIRECT CONNECTION AT LOUISVILLE The Finest Sleeping and Drawing Koom Coaches lu the World. FROM Cincinnati, Chicago, Niagara Falls, AND BUFFALO, TO SEW 10KK WITHOUT CHANGE. A DOUBLE TRACK, PERFECTLY Con structed, 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 beautitul ecenery, combine to ronderthis route superior to all others. For Information and tiokets, apply at all the ticket offices in Memnhis. HAURY W. FI LLER, Oen'I Southwestern Pass. Agent. Cincinnati. JOHN N. ABBOTT. 97-t Oen'I Passenger Agent. New York. ONLY ONE SIGHT OUT FIOH Louisville, Cincinnati and St. Louis TO NEW YORK, VII THE UTTLE MIAMI, PAN HANDLE and Pennsylvania Route. Shortest and Quickest to all Eastern Cities. A DAILY THROUGH TRAINS. THROUGH FROM Cincinnati to New York IS 26 HQIJnS. a LL SATURDAY TRAINS RUN i through to New York without detention. Pullman'e Palace Drawing-Koom and bleep 'ng Cars on all through trains. For Throuiih Tlcketa, APPLY AT Ticket Offlcea Throughout the South and Southwest. i-IDNEY B. JONES. O. S. W. Pas. Agt.. Oincinaati, O. W.L. O BKIEN, i;g-t d. P. and T. Agt. Columbus. O. SEWING MACHINE. ;irUlt)'M tW jL UaI' JL2ltx1t Dollars ier Annum. vol. xvnr. . PUBLIC LEDGER. THE PUBLIC LEDHER IS PUBLISHED every afternoon (except Sunday) at No. 13 Mndison street. The Public Lrdgrr is served to city subscri bers bv faithful carriers at FIFTEEN CENTS PER WEEK, payable weekly to the carriers. By mail (in advance): One year. IS; six months, $4; three months, t2; one month, 75 cents. Newsdealers supplied at 2 eents per copy. Weekly l'ublic Ledger, Published every Tuesday at tl per annum (in advance); clubs of five or moio, $1 JO. Communications upon subjects ot general interest to the public are at all times accept able. , Rejected manuscripts will hot be returned. RATES OP ADVERTISING IN DAILY : First insertion tl 08 per square Subsequent insertions 50 For one week 3 M " " For two weeks 4 50 " For three weeks 6 00 " For one month 7 50 " RATES OF ADVERTISING IN WEEKLY: First insertion 81 00 per square Subsequent insertions 50 " bignt lines ot nonpareil, tona, constitute square. Displayed- advertisements will be charged according to the bpaci occupied, at above rates there being twelve lines of solid type to the inch. To regular advertisers we oner superior 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 each insertion. special notices inserted tor ten cents per line for each insertion. Notices of deaths and marriages, twenty cents per line. All hiils tor advertising are due when con tracted and payable on demand. All letters, whether noon business or other wise, must be addressed to . E. WIHTHORE, Publisher and Proprietor. AS OLD STORY. "The Iok of SloiitargU." ArjroDos of the nresent controversy ns to the reality of a recent combat be tween a man and a dog near Birrhing ham. manr of our readers who have stopped at Montarcia, on the route from Paris to Lyons, will remember the story of the Dog of Montkrgis, who fought with the murderer of his master and avenged bis blood. In the great hall of that town, before its demolition, there was a fresco painting over the fireplace representing the strange duel, which was fought, according to tradition, in the presence of Charles VI, in the lists of the He ds Notre lame at Paris. The story is told at length in Memoires sur lei Duels. It runs as follows: One day M. Aubrey De Mont Didier, a gen tleman of birth and influence, was jour neying alone though the lonely forest of Bondy, when he was attacked by robbers and killed, his body being buried by the assassins under a tree hard by the spot where he fell. For some days an Eng lish bloodhound which he had with him watched over his grave till compelled by hunger to quit the post. On this the dog made his way to the bouse of a friend of the deceased eenlleman at Paris, where the strangeness of his manner, coupled with the (act of his having come back without his master, roused cinch curiosi ty and wonder. As toon as he had been ted, he kept running towara ine aoor 01 the house and then back to bis master's friend, pulling him by the sleeve, and used all sorts ot dumb eloquence, as u he wanted him to follow. At last the friend resolved to follow the leading of the dog, who made his way to the forest and went straight to the foot of a tree, where his murdered master lay. Here Ihe dogbegau to howl piteously, scratch ing up the earth with his paws and show ing his wish that the place should be dug out. Then digging a few feet the friend and companions came upon the body of M. Mont Didier, bearing the wounds which had been inflicted upon it by the knife of the murderer. For some time, however, no trace of the actual assassin could be found, till one day the dog met in the street of Paris a certain Chevalier named Macaire, whom he instantly tried to fteiza bv the throat with great lury. This strange conduct on the part of a quiet and peaceful animal was repeated on a second occasion, ana, as it wan known that Macaire had been a personal enemy of Mont Didier, grave suspicions began to be aroused. At length the affair reached the ears ot the King, who, being anxious that the matter should be 'ho roughly sifted, sent for Macaire, and also for the dog, who was gentle and piajiui until he scented Macaire in the crowd of courtiers standing arouna tne rung, when, as usual he showed the fiercest hostility toward him. Struck by such an undesigned piece of circumstantial ev idence, the King at once ordered that that the decision Bhould be referred to the trial by battle, or " appeal to the judgment of God," and a combat was ordered to be held between the Cheval ier and the dog in the He de Notre Dame, which then was almost an open space. The terms of, the encounter were that the dug was to have an- empty cask to retreat into after he had madebis springs at his foe, while the man was allowed a cudgel by way of arm. Everything was prepared for the duel, when the dog no sooner found himself free and face to face with 'his antagonist than he began to running round and round Macaire,' avoiding his blows, until at last hieized him fairly by the throat, and after a se vere struggle succeeded in laying him prostrate on the ground. The Chevalier was rescued from the dog's grip by the bystanders, and conscience stricken, in the presence of the King, his Court, and the rest of the spectators he acknowl edged his guilt. A few days afterward he expiated his crime upon the scaffold. Tke "Dog of Montargis' is a well-known tale in France, where its substantial truth is not doubted, and it has been, we be lieve, the subject of at all events onepop nlar drama. mm There is a plan on foot to plant the San Joaquin valley, California, with the eucalyptus, or bluegum tree. For a length of two hundred miles, and with a M:,k nf frrtm frtrl V in flftV fTlilffl tllP valley is almost level, and is almost en- i lireiy devoid 01 soaue. r.U LAROEBT CITY MEMPHIS, TENN.: MONDAY WAIT FOR THE GREAT WORLD'S FAIR! TUESDAY AND Sccoutl Annual Tour of the Most Stupendous Exhibition of York and Sew Orleans ZOOLOGICAL AND EQUESTRIAN EXPOSITION VASTLY SUPERIOR IV POINT OF MAGNIFICENCE; FAR EXCELLING IN ATTRACTION ALL PREDECESSORS. IN MAONI tude, originality, inorit, strength, splendor, and universal popularity and tuccesi, without an equal, without, a com peer, without a rival. 8l,000,i00 represented by a multitude of curiosities, a legion of animals, numbers of unparalleled novelties, bands of mafic, a oity of tents, dens of serpents, nature's freaks and works of art, mechanical musical intrument, monster breathing sea monsters and terrestrial terrors, an army of men and droves of horses. la its leiiBiterle are (inus, llartebestes, Dime Boks, Elnns. Giant Ostrich. Maylayan Tapiers. Jlanateea (first one ever exhibited), Kangnroos, four largo performing Lions, two monster itoyal'.Iiengal Tigers, Zebras, Porcupines, Ibex, Wart Hog, fourteen Dromedaries, Mnlo and Fomiile Elephants, Emus, Nyl Gau, Monster Serpents, Living Crocodiles, etc. I.i vlutr AINki Men l.loim. The largest ever captured, and the only onoa alive outside of the Pacific Octan; largest one, " Neptune, weighing 14,000 pounds: exhibited fn mammoth forty-barrel tanks of sea water Its 4!lrcim has 1UO employees: chamj'lons of every land, male and female. Its Parade is without a parallel Headed by the monster Music Cur, drawn by fourteen Dromedaries; after which ten ladies and gentlemen, on priceless steeds, clad as huntsmen, " rend y for the chase." The open Lion's Palace, the " Monarchs of the Forest,' in full view; the Red Knight and his (iuurd of Honor, in real Armor: the plate glass den of Monstor Serpents and their capturer, a real, royal Afri can Snake Subduer; alter which the forty dens of Zoological Wonders, the whole terminating with the monster marvel of the ago, the bteam Calliope, thnt emits the most ravishing music, which can be heard for milos. " Nothing like it evor seen before. Worth fifty miles of travel to see.'' Sew Vrltuivt Iiaiyunc, T II M'ONDEBFUL AHCEIV8ION THE WALK FOR LIFE DAILY AT 1 P.M. A young lady ascends a single wire 200 feet its exhibiting only at the larger towns. Arrangements havo been made with the railroads to Exhibitions daily at 10 a.m. and! and 7 p.m circus commences one nour iiuor. .imu ponement. Remember the name. Positively exhibits on the day advertised, rain r shine. n TtoUvt A.lmiiM ta All WILL ClnrKsiTlllr, Friday. Kept. IKh 1 Irl, Bntiirilny, Sept. 13th t Ilrownaflll, MourtBV. S6. IltD) raempnia, uesKlny rimI W-liiemtiy, Nop!.. Ifllh Hiifl !! I Forest t'lly, I beraday, si.pt. 17th j 148-152-156 Lonokf, r'rliiny, Si-pt. ltU , LIUle Mock, aalorday, .pt. 19ili. nx-2-8-12 SInrrled Women's) RIkIIIs. The Philadelphia Ledger in discuss ing this question concludes with some very sensible remarks regarding the mothers of children, whom it styles as burthened and ceaselessly occupied per sons. It says: Who is "overworked" if mothers are not mothers who have children to rear, and both their bodies and their minds, their diet and their morals to superin tend? Who need rest and recreation if they do not? And who can so little hope lor anything like perfect relief, however temporary? As already said, they cannot, for themselves, see it or hope for it. They cannot shut the nur sery door, as their husbands can their workshops or their account bookl, or lock up the various appliances of child life, as the mechanic can drop down the lid on his tool chest. Yet, if the axiom, now so fashionable, be true, they must have rest or suffer. That so many do not find it, may account in part for the rate of infant mortality, which makes the health reports of all cities so sad an exhibit. Hired service, when service can be hired, does not meet the dilliculty. There are certain obligations which cannot be redeemed by any amuuntof wealth. But what money caunot accomplish consid erate affection can; and among the "rights of woman" is the claim that husbands should relieve their wives of this toil and anxiety. Of course that the men should make women of themselves is not meant. But they should cease to be mere " inspecters " of their own chil dren, quick to fiud fault if a curl strag gles or a touch of honest soil adhere to dress or the fingers. They should re member that if the men are busy abroad, so are the wives at home and that a woman in any position in life may have something more to do than to keep her squad of "infantry" all ready for paternal "drill, review and inspection." yenthe best of men too are fre quently most tiresome and unreasonable in this respect. If they would cheerfully meet their families at home in " fatigue iress," and not demand martinet-exactness, women would find in such relief the ery rest they most need. Cheerfulness is rest, be hands and feet never so busy. And by fosteringa cheer ful spirit and bringing home an atmos phere of sunshine, the pater familias may give his wile the very repose she needs. A load lightened is as good as a burden removed. A responsibility fairly and pleasantly shared ceast s to be weari some. The good sense oi the parties interested, especially the male portion, will teach them the thousand modes in which those who most need relief the mothers of their children may find weariness changed to comfort, and the ' 1- rJT n a r y s i - war 1 rm u Ets. I .irl.fi Urn sH e- JUJLiJLy J1 JIMS.. CIRCULATION. EVENING, AUGUST 24, 1874. WEDNESDAY, SEPT, 15 AND 16. in mid air. This monstor establishment travels the Teuts. AdiuiN.sioii. 81: Children Fiuler 10 years, 50c. POSITIVELY tXHIBIT AS FOLLOWS: burthen of life to a cheery journey. It is not want of feeling, but want of thought that makes lite a toil. It is want of sympathy wears the spirit of woman out; without sympathy she may be wan and worn with the wealth ef India at her command. With the exer cise of thoughtful consideration, even such a poetic vision a1! "love iu a cot tage" is among possibilities. Religion Frenzy Among; the Lapps. A writer in an English magazine says, in speaking of service in a Lapland church: "It seems that within the last few years a kind of fanaticism has crept in among these Lapps, and the Word of God, iustead of 'pouring oil upon a bruised spirit,' as every one is taught to believe who will read the Scriptures aright, only fills them with imaginary terrors; and, far different from the creed of the real Christian, they seem to think the best atonement they can make for their sins lies iu outward show. I have seen a little of this in other churches in Sweden, where at cer tain parts of the service the women all commence groaning and sobbing so loud that you can scarcely hear the clergyman. This, however, soon passes off, and is scarcely worth notice. These hsttpps, however, must have been far more susceptible, or far more wicked, for all at once, when the communion service began, two or three women sprang up in different parts of the church, and commenced frantically jumping, bowling, shrieking ana dap ping their bands. 1 observed one mm-die-aged female particularly energetic, and sank down in a kind of fit after about five minutes' exertion. The in fection soon spread, and in a few min utes two-thirds of the congregation 'joined in the cry,' and all order was at an end. Five or six would cluster round one individual, hugging, kissing, weep ing and shrieking, till I really thought some one would be smothered. One old patriarch in particlar, who sat close be hind me, seemed an object pecular ven eration, and the Lapp) crowded from all parts of the ehurch to. bug him. How he stood it I cannot imagine; but he sat meeklv enough, and at one time I count ed not less than seven mizerable sinners hanging about the old man, all shriek ing and weeping j ne religious orgies of the wild aborigines in Australia round their camp-fire are not half so frightful as this scene, for they at least do not desecrate a place of worship with their mad carousals." Several bandils, who were recently captured in the mountains of Santa Ana, Nicaragua, received two hundred lashes each, a band of music being employed to drown their cries. il I Ml i 1 1 Fifteen Cents' per Week NO. 152 Modern Tiuiesi. The Great New FEAT entirely by rail. Its immensity will admit of carry visitors to the Ureat fcbowat redueert rates. toe uuy aim uaie. jmiibijuibi u. awj.vo.' It is now proposed to flood the Desert of Sahara and turn it into a great inland sea, two hundred and fifty miles in length and forty-five miles in width. The scheme, which originated in France, is pronounced quite practicable by com petent engineers. SPECIAL NOTICE. Many who are suffering from the effects of the warm weather and are debilitated, are ad vised by physicians to take moderate ameunts of whisky two er three times a day. In a lit tle while thoae who adopt this advice fre quently increase the number of 'drinks, and in time become confirmed inebriates. A beverage which will not create thirst for intox icating liquors, and which is intended especi ally for the banefit of debilitated persons, whether at home or abroad, is Dr. Scnenek a Sea Weed Tonic. Containing the juices of many medicinal herbs, this preparation does not create 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 bottle of the Tonic will demonstrate its valuable qualities. For debility arising from sickness, overexertion or from any cause whatever, a wine-glassful of Sea W eed Tonic taken after meals will strengthen the stomach nnd create an appetite for wholesome food. Tnall who arc about leaving their homes, we desire to say that the excellent effects of Dr. i-chenck's seasonable remedies, Sea n eed Tonic, and Mandrake Pills, are particularly evident when taken by those who are injuri ously effected by a change of water and diet. No person should leave home without taking a supply of these safeguards along. For sale hv nil Hrnrvistv. endW-IIS MUSIC. E. k. BENSON'S OLD ASD KELIABI.K Wholesale Music House - And PIANO-FORTE WARER0OMS, 317 Main Street. IS MOW Of I IB1H- ar BENSON & CO6 Pianos irm$3M to i50 MT VOSB k SONS' Pianna rem..l) to 500 w G ABLER Pianoa from M t50 5IHJiWAT4SOX'gPianoa..toU50 Mr MA SON A HAMLLS Organa.-HOO to 1500 100 ri.iXOS FOB SALE , os Monthly Payment, u Follows t Cash Doicn 50 1100 $150 COO 2W .0 400 $50 Monthly Paymtnte 45 140 tS, l 125 120 115 110 -Or a Liberal Discount for all Cash Down. Sheet Mnsio and Musical Merchandise XOW IS TOE TIME TO BUT WT Pianoa Tuned and eiri(',ip papeit; Paper I Paper! Paper V AXi KI9DB. A. V. DTJ PONT fc COS Kanufacturara and Wholesale DtaJen; LouIsTffle, e . Keatiekf Have I nit removed to thell new; larf -four-storv warehouse. No. 1S4 Main aj 80-t LEGAL. 'Attachment Notice In the First Circait Court of Shelby Countri Tennessee. ( Irank Malone vs. John Gillespie, surviving; partner of the firm of John Gillespie A Bro. TN Til 18 CAUSE AN ATTACHMENT HAV X ing been sued out under section 3455 of the h? and "turned into Court, levied upert ttie stock of tuods in store house No. 4i0 Main Ufa' , d'feBd,nt. and affidavit having; been made that the defendant is indebtod to plaintiff in the sum of 73 by aoeount for money loaned, and that the defendant is a non-resident of the Btnte of Tennessee; it is therefore ordered that be make his personal appearance herein, before the Judge of the ri 9""t art of Shelby county, on th third Monday in September next and defend said attachment suit within the time pre scribed by law, or the tame will be proceeded with ex parte; and that copy of this order be published onco a wees:, for four consecu tive weeks, in the Memphis Ledger. Done at office, this Itth day of August, 1874. B.F. COLEMAN, Clerk. By F. W. Rothtkr, Jb., Deputy Clerk. P. J. Mulvihill, Attorney for Plaintiff. 14-15t-xix-2-8 Trustee's Sale. TOY VIRTUE OF A CERTAIN TRU8T i. lfcirt- D deed made on the 9th day of June, by D. C. Cross, to ir e as Trustee to secure cer tain indebtednesa therein mentioned, whioh trust ia of record in the Register's office of Shelby county, Tenli.. in Record Book No. 42. page 379, to which reference ia made, I will on Tnesday, August 25, 1874, at the aouthwest corner of Main and Madison streeta in the city of Memphis, Tennessee, sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, the following real estate, to wit: A lot in South Memphis, being lot 7 in block 30. fronts on the west side of Msin street 300 feet, and runs back between parallel lines 100 feet, and is bounded on the north by lluling street, on the south by Treie vant street, on the west by lots 6 and 8, and on the east by Main street. Equity of redemp tion especially waived, and title believed to tion espe be good. though I sell only as Trustee. JAMES P. WOOD. Trustee. Pattv-rsoic t Lowk, Attorneys. July2:, 174. 12S-1S4 8EWINC MACHINES. THE SEW Improved Remington SE1VIXG MACHINE. AWARDED The "Medal for Progress," AT VIENNA, 1S73. The Highest Ordkr of "Mioal" Awaxbib at tub fcirosmoN. So Bewlnar Mnrhlnei Received aa UlKber rrlae. A FEW GOOD REASOKS:. , ' 1 A PtfC Invention TlfOBOUGHLY TlSTED and aecured by Letters Patent. a Makes a perfect lock stitch, alike ea both sides, on all kindt of good. S Runs Light, Smooth, Noibiliss and. Rapid tut eombinntion of qualities. 4 DraiBi.e Runt (orytart without repairs. 5 Will do all varieties of work and Fawnf Stitching in a auperior manner. 0 Is uiof eaiily managed by the operator Length of stitch may be altered while run ning, and machine can be threaded without passing thread through holes.. 7 Design Simple, Ingenious, Elegant, form ing the stitch in r Aon! the us of Cog Wheel Gears, Rotary Cams or Lever Arms. Ha the Automata Droo Feed, whioh tiuwret form length 'if ititch at any tpeed, II aa our new Thread Controller, whisb allows easy move ment of the needle-bar and prevent injury to thread. t Constbcctioh mow careful and nmsHlD. It is manufactured by the most skillful aad experienced mechanics, at the celebrated MeuilUKton Armory, 1 1 Ion , S. Y. llurlnnatl Ofiiee, IS1 Fourtb atreet. im-i.iH PRICE, JONES & CO., JOB PRINTERS AND- Blank Book Manufacturers, SO. 12 JEFFERSON: ST, 4V ontPHia. "RECORD," SEARCY, ARKANSAS, CIRCULATES AMO.VO ALL THB MKR chanta in the W kit and Bed river val leys. Is the People's Organ. Memphis men-bants will and this a tot ledium te make their business known to the country merchant m w r.-r- laxlr. Address . JACOB FBOLICH, J-. oarer, ArkaaajM. r7.-T---r i ,-, , j-r-.. 1 5