Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, January 2a, iswi.
A. M. HUIKfKY, Editor.
The STANDARD is not run in Hie in
Urest of any one man, or set of men. but
in the interest of all clusces of people, and
not for nor against any chm. It advocates
progress and improvement in every branch
of industry ami every pursuit and calling.
The subscription price is $1 a year in
advance. We cannot publish it on credit.
t8T All persons indebted to this office for
Subscription or Job work are requeued to
settle the same at once. "Low I Vices and
Cash Payments," is our motto.
"Glasd eyes fir horses are now made
wijh bucIi inflection that the animals
themselves cannot see through the de
Nor into it either.
The Egyptian olelik, nhout which
so much has been written, will beerect
ed in Central Park, New York, to mor-
rnw. This tiliHt't. is tlinnrrlit, tn ho nparlv
3,500 years old. It is 120 feet high,
and weighs 350 tons. Ex.
Anthony Dieters, who served under
Napoleon, fighting at Leipic, Borodi
no, Austerlitz and Waterloo, died yes
terday afternoon at Wheeling, West
Virginia, aged ninety-three.
The disease among the colored peo
ple m Kansas is daily increasing. They
are now in a proper frame of mind to
appreciate the good advice uselessly
lavished upon them by Southern
"Fifty Years in the United States
Senate," is the title of a book recently
written by Isaac Bassett, Assistant
Door keeper. "Fifty Years out of the
United States Senate," is a work pro
duced by millions of men and much
better understood than the former.
An article on the familiar corruption
of proper names ending in "ell," sucji
as BedeZ, and such names also as Bar
nard, by pronouncing the last syllable
with a strong accent, recalls a familiar
instance in Tennessee polities. There
are a great many persons in Tennessee
who will call one of the most pominent
figures in Tennessee politics yiny nard,
placing the accent on the final syllable
when he and all his acquaintances pro
nounce it the other way. American.
To "pronounce it the other way"
would be to call it Dranyam, which is
worse than Martian.
How is it that Warren, the Green
backer, holds the balance of power in
the Tennessee Legislature? Simply
this way : The Republicans have 37
members in the Lower House and, of
course, they have some power; the
Democrats have also 37 members and,
of course, they have some power ; and
Warren, being the Greenback party,
lias the balance of the power, on the
principle that all the parts or parties
equal the whole, which is axiomatic.
Hon. Jefferson Davis is the author
of a new book styled "The Rise and
Fall of the Confederate Government."
This work will no doubt find a ready
sale in view of his intimate connection
and acquaintance with the subject, as
well as his known ability to tieat. it
and his unquestioned veracity t.s to the,
facta of history. We have not seen
the work, but shall be disappointed if
it is not the ablest contribution yet
made to that subject.
Occupations of Our Legislators.
Our exchanges are devoting about
four inches space in giving the oceupa
tions of the members of the Legisla
ture. We can give it all at present in
t-vo wonts, viz : doing nothing.
One point of difference in the rela
tive accomplishments of retiring Gov
ernor Marks and entering Governor
Hawkins is, that the former is a grace
ful orator and the latter is not. Ban
The Salary liaised.
One of the first nets of Gov. Marks
was to approve a hill reducing the sal
ary of the Governor from 84,000 to
$3,000 per annum. His last odicia
act was to approve nn act passed bv
the present' Legislature' to raise san
sulaiv from 8:1.000 to 84,000. lie gave
114 Ids reason that he had tried it ant
found that the Governor could not five
on 83.00Q with the necessary expenses
of the position. The stranges part of
the whole .transaction is that neither
Marks nor Hawkins is et tud by the
change, for the reason that it is uneon
titulioiinl to increase or lessen the sal
ary of an officer during his term of
oflice. The Legislature made the last
change in order that Gov. Hawkins
luigjit get the benefit ot it, as it "was
done before he was inaugurated, but it
is uow held that the salary cannot be
changed so as to efftvt the Governor
after he is elected. Gov. Mark takes
this latter view of the siibjx t.
Howell E. Jacksou.
Howell E. Jackson, U. 8. Senator
elect, is the Representative of Madis' n
in the present Legislature, a State
credit Democrat, u lawyer of first-class
abiliti"s and a man of unquestioned
honesty and integrity, and universally
A thrill of joy has spread through
out the Democracy of Tennessee, and
general rejoicings thoughout the Uni
ted )tate3 at his election. The Repub
licans are also rejoiced at the result
since they could not elect their man.
No select ion could have been made
that would have given such general
satisfaction to all parties. The Demo
crats and Republicans held a "political
love feast". on Wednesday night over
United States Senator.
During the 27th ballot, when the
uame of Senator Daniel was culled, he
arose and in an eloquent and patriotic
speech withdrew the name of Hon.
Jas. E. Bailey for the sake of harmo
ny and the success of the Democratic
party. The result of that ballot was :
Maynard, 41 ; Taylor, 31 ; Bright, 5;
James, 2 ; Watson, 2; T. M. Jones,
2 ; Bailey, 2 ; Rose, 3 ; W. M. Ran
dolph, 2 ; Jordan Stokes, Whitthorne,
East mid Etheridge, 1 each.
On the 30th ballot, when a large
number of Democrats were changing
to Solon E. Rose, R. R. Butler, Re
publican, now took the lead in voting
for Howell E. Jackson. This cnusu
Mr. Jackson's friends to rally to him.
Then followed a scene of unpuralcllcd
confusion, during which Democrats
and Republicans vied with each other
iu voting for and electing Mr. Jackson,
the Republicans declaring that there
was no chance to elect a Republican,
and if a Democrat must be elected they
wanted one that would satisfy the
whole-country and they believed Jaik
son to oe me mau. ine result was:
Jackson, 72; Maynard, 23 ; Rose, 1 ;
Taylor, 1 ; Edwards, 1. Messrs.
Mathews and Buchanan, low tax Dem
ocrats, voting for Maynard. Mr.
ackson was declared elected amid
deafening applause from all parts of
the Hall and irulleries.
Mr. Cox's new apportionment bill,
introduced in the House of Represen
tatives, Washington, last week, fixes
the representation at 301. Of thi:
number Alabama has 8, Arkansas 5,
California 5, Colorado, Connecticut 4
Delaware 1, Florida 1, Georgia 9, Illi
nois 19, Indiana 12, Iowa 10, Kansas
li, Kentucky 10, Louisiana 6, Maine
4, Maiylaixl, 6, Massachusetts 11,
Michigan 10, Minnesota G, Mississippi
7, Missouri KJ, Nebraska 3, Nevada 1
New Hampshire 2, New Jersey 7, New
Yoi.k 31, North Carolina 8, Ohio 19
Oregon 1, Pennsylvania 26, Rhode
Island 2, South Carolina 6, Tennessee
9, Texas 10, Vermont 2, Virginia 4
West Virginia 4, and Wisconsin 8. As
compared with the present number of
members, his bill makes the following
losses and gains : Arkansas, California
Iowa, Michigan, Mississippi, South
Carolina and West Virginia gain one
each ; Kansas gains 3, Texas 4, Min
nesota and Nebraska 2 each. Penn
sylvania, Ohio, New Hampshire, Indi
mi rn i i
una, Elaine, lennessee, rloiitlii and
Vermont lose one each, and New York
The Immortal Nth of January
The city of New Orleans paid al
tine respect to Jackson's Day (8th
Jaiinarv). It wus spent as a holiday
The Federal oflices and the banks
were all closed. There was a street
parade hy the volunteer soldiery, ant
in the early morning a salute was fired
We are chid to note the fact that
New Orleans, amid the degeneiacy of
the times, has not forgotten the day of
her deliverance and the nation's regen
eration from British thralldotn.
The Declaration of Independence
ou the 4tli of July, 1770, and the rev
olutionary struggle incident to its &
tiihlishnient, would doubtless have been
lost tt? human freedom, and in the ob
servnnce of national anniversaries,
the 8th of January, 1815, hail not bro
ken the shackles of oppression once
more sought to be fastened upon the
infant Republic by the arrogant foe
that first forged the chains for A Ulri
ca n bondage. The sun rose on that
event lul day to witness a sad spectacle
in the land of Washington and his
compatriots. Every port on our mi
tional seal ma rd of the Atlantic an
tulf of Mexico was blockaded by the
British Navy, the mistress of the five
oceans. The National Capital, which
had been consecrated to the virtue and
patriotism am christened by the name
of Washington, was buint and lay
snioltUj'ing in ashes. The American
army, insignificant in numbers and des
titute of discipline, was dispirited and
defeated before the victorious veterans
okfV-D'ikeof Wellington. But thank's
to the (iod of. Native, another Wash
ington liatl oct ii bom ami reared upon
a soil kindred to the OKI Dominion,
the birthplace of the first. The patri-
olism niitl military genius of Washing -
t n bad revisited the earth in the jer
son of Andrew Jacksou.
That eventful day found Jacksou
with 0,000 untrained but brave soldiers
confronting 12,000 of Wellington's vet
erans, a military dictator in the city of
New Orleans, but a dictator for his
country's good and tho salvation of the
Republic. Jackson's Spartan band,
composed mostly of Tennesseans and
Kentuckians, threw themselves between
the victorious hosts of England and
the Crescent City as they poured forth
from their Bhips oil Lake Borgne.
Iere, on a narrow neck of land be
tween the Mississippi river and the im
passable swamp, the cause of American
udependenco was once more and for
the last time staked upon the issup of
battle. Here on this narrow pass Icbs
than a mile wide, the brave veterans.
ed by the gallant Pakenbam, were
mowed down with terrific slaughter by
the untrained Americans, directed by
the skill and led by the courage of
That day's sun which rose upon the
gloom we have delineated, closed the
day upon a scene, equally sad, but w ith
lesults widely different. Pakenham.
with 2,000 of his braves, lay dead ni.d
sweltering in their own blood, while
Jackson and his gallant comrades were
masters of the field as well as-the na
tional contest, with only seven killed
and thirteen wounded. It seems a pity
to sp iil a fiction so unique and o uni
versal as the story of the cotton bales,
but the facts of history require us to
say that this day's work was not per
formed behind cotton bales, but behind
earthworks, and by brave hearts and
unerring Tennessee and . Kentucky
marksmen, the cotton bales. having been
tried as breastworks and proved a fail
ure by being set on fire and scattered
among the powder magazines.
Philosophically speaking the 8th of
January is a greater anniversary in the
United States than the 4th of July,
on the principle announced by Cicero
in his exultations over the escape ot
the Roman Republic from the snares
of Catiline, when he declared that the
d y of its liberation wus more to be re
joiced at than the day of its birth,
since the condition of bring born is un
certain, f, e , as to whether the event
would ever take place or not, and also
is to whether it were better for it to
occur or hot, but the condition of the
liberation is a certainty, both as to tho
fact and its great utility. In other and
plainer words, it would have been bet
ter that the American Republic had
never been born than that Jackson
should have failed at New Orleans and
the independent States resolved buck
into humiliated and mortified English
Let the lesson be transmitted to all
posterity by appropriate anniversary
observances that this country may
never forget Virginia, Kentucky, Ten
nessee, Jefferson, Washington ai.d
Jackson, the Declaration, its establish
ment, and its regeneration, the 4th of
July, the 19th ot October, and the 8th
of January. Let these never be ob
literated While patriotism finds a home
iu the human breast.
TIuroloml3Iaii and the Cabinet.
The Democracy insist as a test of
the good faith of the R-publicans that
Mr. Garfield s ould appoint Senator
Bruce to a position iu !.i- Cabinet, and
in this connection we said last week
that Mr. Hayes expressed great regrets
for the fate of the "poor colored man"
the day after the election when he
learned that lie was defeated, but after
wards he was seated and for four years
had not appoiuted the colored man to
"othco in his Cabinet or elsewhere of
any importance," and in this connection
mentioned Fied Douglas as being over
looked by Mr. Hayes. So uniiupor
taut was the position to which he was
appointed that we had forgotten that
Douglas was in oflice at all. One of
our special friends calls our attention
to the fact that Hayes appointed Fred
Douglas Marshal of the District of Col
umbia. But it will be seen that we
were spen king of "oflice in his Cabinet
or elsewhere of importance. " Now we
might tlill'er as to the "importance" of
the oflice of Marshal of the District of
Columbia at a suhiry of 82,400 a year
with the fees of the ofhee in compari
son with a Cabinet ollice at a salary of
$8,000. U. S. Marshal is mft an office
of great rank or emolument ; it is si in i
l;i r in its duties to that of sheriff, and
dors not rank far above a first class
sheriff. In fact, a city marshal is ea
town constable on a larger scale.
If the negro is equal before the law
with the white mini whyc-not appoint
him to the highest positions when one
is presented in every way competent?
The Republicans got the colored man's
vote. Is that they aant with the
The Democrats played a sharp thing
on the Republican hist week in the
Legislature when they, in order to de
feat thrir scheme of cutting off discus
s on on the S'ewart contested sent, car
ried, ly fieir maiority on joint ballot,
a molit n to take recess for the joint
j convention balloting for united ctntis
j Senator, thus preventing any business
in the Legislature till that contention
Did lie Sell Out.
Mr. Buchanan, Representative of
Liwrence county, last Tuesday in the
Legislature arose and said he was alow
t ix Democrat, and was elected as such ;
that he could not vote for Bailey, but
because some Republicans had voted
for him that he intended to vote ami
did vote for Horace Maynard. He re
fused to vote for Bailey because he ad
vocated the 50 4 as an honorable and
fair settlement of the State debt, yet
he voted for Maynmd, whose party
platform favors a settlement at what
ever figures the bondholders mav de
mand. That is to say, Mr. Buchanan
snys lie could not vote for a moderate
State credit Democrat, but can and
does vote for the highest tax man iu the
Will, Buchanan's associates in and
out of the Legislature approve or con
demn his course?
Necessity of Ventilation.
It has been ascertained that one per
son will render unfit for breathing
1,200 cubic feet of air every hour.
That is to say, if he is sleeping in a
room ten feet square and twelve fe t
high, with no change of air during one
hour, the air in such a room would be
rendered unfit for breathing. In order
to keep the air pure in such a room
through the night it is necessary to htive
thirty square inches of space through
which to admit it, and the same num
ber for the exit of the vitiated air.
This may be accomplished by raising
the window sash one inch, if the win
dow is as much as thirty inches wide,
and lowering the top sash one inch. A
chimney with a good opeu flue will an
swer for the latter.
Bad air h a poison, and pure air is
to human lungs what water is to the
fish. Is it surprising, then, that so
many people sicken and die without
knowing the cause of it ? The open
log house is more favorable to health
thau the solid-wall palace. Will
men, women and children ever learn,
and thenspractice it, that pure uir is
necessary to health ?
SouK'thing to Amuse and Instrnit.
Editor Standard : I have concluded
to write something which may both
amuse and instruct teachers and pupil .
What I now write was told me by tin
old geutleman nearly forty veins ngo.
I his old gentleman, it he knew the
dominical letter for any year in the
present century,-could, without making
any figures, tell on w hat day of any
month-in that year the hist bundny in
that mouth would come, 'lie could
answer any of the following questions,
or any similar question, by making a
count on his fingers: What dny of
the month was the first Sunday iu June,
1831? What day of the month was
the first Sunday in December, 1817?
It must be remembered that li must
first know the dominical 1 tticr.for the
year mentioned before he could answer
the question. I have never tried to
explain his method in school, nor h ive
I ever heard any teacher try tu explain
it. If I do not now make it plniu in
this paper, let some other teacher tiy
to explain it, for it will certainly he a
source of amusement to many pupils
in our schools. The calculatii n is all
made by using the following couplet :
"At Dover dwells George fir-own, F.squire,
Good Captain Fitch, and lluviJ Friar."
It w ill be seen that this couplet con
tains twelve words, corresponding to
the number of months in a year. 1
will apply it to the year 1881. The
dominical letter for this year is B.
What day of the mouth 13 the first
Sunday iu October, 1S81 ? Octohei is
the tenth month, and the tenth word
begins with A. Count A one, and B
two; and as B is the dominical letter,
the first Sunday iu October will be the
second day of October. The initial of
the eighth woid, corresponding to Au
gust, is C. Now connt C, D, E, F,
ti, A, B, seven letters, and we find
that the first Sunday iu August is the
seventh dny of August.
All will now perceive that we must
take the initial letter of the word that
corresponds to any month, call that
one, aud count in the alphabet as far
as G, come back to A, and count on
until we include the dominical letter.
If we have to count one, two, three,
four, five, six, or seven, the first San
day in the month will be the day of
the month that we last counted.
To find the dominical letter for any
year of the present centuiy, use the
lollowing rule :
Multiply the number of the year
above 1800 hy tive and divide the pto
duct by four, rejecting the remainder.
Divide the quotient by seven and sub
tract the remainder from five, if it is
less than liv , and from twelve if the
remainder is five or greater than fivo.
If the rule is applied to leap year,
it-, will give the letter tor the
last ten months. The letter for
January and Fthrunry will be the next
following letter in the alphabet, except
when G is the biter, linn A will be
the letter for January and Febiuury.
Illustration. Required the domini
cal letter for 18S1 : Multiply 81 by 5,
gives 405 ; divide this by 4, jjves 101;
divide this by 7, give 3 for a reman -tier;
this siilitrnt t tl from, 5 leaves a
remainder of 2, show ing that the let
ter is the second of the alphaliet, or B.
I will here n tmiik that, ''timing the
last twenty-five years, several peipet
ual calendars have been made by dif
ferent astronomers, and by them we
can tell ou what day of the wetk any
day of any month has happened or
will happen during 1 he present centu
ry. J. P. Claek.
resuscitated and rehabilitated.
Popular MALE aMFEMALE School.
Tin- exercises for the .rim nesnion of this
Institution will be resumed mi Monthly, Jan.
31, ISSt, tinder llio suocrvisiim of the fol
lowing Finality :
J.J. Mkadows, A. R., President and
Prof, of Mathematics.
W.M.Janes, A. M., Professor of Lan
guages, l,:ilin ti li 1 Greek Literature.
L U. Lttkk, A. R., Professor of Mental,
Moral unit Physical Sciences.
Miss M.(it;in L. Litkh, Teacher of In
The iiiroiiehiiij session will witness
many iron-"sive a ml judicious reform.
The course of inst. iictioii u ill be. thorough
anil practical. Irving Collide is (.iluaieil
i.iiie miles south of MeMiunvillc, near the
M''Ji!invil!u ami licei'slulm road, nestled in
a hcimtiliil and unihihaiiiL' valley of Collins
riv r, iiml surrounded by ihe sublime scen
ery of .he Cumberland Mountain, nffordiiiir
a timet retreat tor those who desire to devote
themselves lo literary pursuits. The discip
line will he t'ricll I military for the develop
ment of the physical man, fur the thorough
government ot the students, anil for the bet
er exercise of economy and restraint upon
e.xiravacaiice in dress.
Expenses for five months, payable one
half in adviii.ee :
Hoard per mouth, exclusive of
fuel, etc i8 03
Tuition per f months in Juve-
nilv Di-pui'tiiH'i't, 5 00
Primary department 7 i0 to 10 00
Preparatory department '2 50 to 15 00
Collegiate tiepartiiicnt L'u 00 to 22 50
Contingencies 50 to 1 00
Students will be charged from time of en
trance to end of session. Deduction made
in case of protruded sickness only. Special
attention given In the comfort and aceiuu
moduli u of young latin s, a large commodi
ous home having been ereetetl lor boarding
and lodging facilities, which will be kept by
Mr. anil Mrs Kutlege, under the direction of
the President. For particulars apply to
J J. Meadows, Pres.
or any member of the Faculty at Irving
College, Tenn. jiinS
To tho Citizens of Warren County.
Necessity is the highest human law known
toman. I'roni it there is no appeal, and to
its results alt are liahie. In ohcdieiice to
its stern demands 1 now have tn look out
for myself. In making mv defense to its
claims, I tender to you my services in writ
inj; deeds, deeds of trust, mortgages, con
tracts of all kinds necessary to be written,
the sale of Und in the county court for par
tition, or to pay ileitis when the estate is in
solvent, and all proceedings for division,
where said court has juristliciiou, uml ant
other hiMness where there is not much till
L'H'ion. For any anil all of the above ser
vices my charge shall he as low as anyone
else. As a guarantee of success I promise
competency, faithfulness, close attention
ami hojieMv. (iive me a call. I cmi be
f iiinl at ail times in the (.'rami jury room of
the court houe. Nov. ITilh,' SS(),
det-401 C. It. DAVIS.
Tho Lightning Sewer,
V;ils:n's RswOKistiag Shut
tls wG';;ir.3 Mschfr.s
A them uruurr drop leaf machine
with a full line of attachmcids and war
rantrd for five ijmr. All ihre can br
h id re i'ii cheap l rtiiiii'i on (). M.
rilUllMAXti ('().. Mr.'
Ji ,Jf ,'iuu.p tut
h .. tun-' . I..
vor mo p
Cores Consumption. Colds, Pneumonia,
Influenza, Bronchitis, Bronchial toll
flcnltics, Hoarseness, Asthma, Croup.
Whonpinf Coiiph, and all diseases of
the Brcathintr Organs. 1 1 soothes and
heals tho Membrane of tho Limits, in
flamed nnd poisoned hy tho disease,
and preveiils tho Rhdit-swcats and
tightness across tho chest which ac
company it. CONSUMPTION is not
an lucuniMo malady. It is only
this benign specific Trill cure you,
cyen thonirh professional aid fails.
the Most Voircrfid M illing Oint
ment and isin'etant
ITenru's Carbolic Halve Uealt burnt.
Jffanj't Var'xil'.o V?t)o rurrs torn,
Henry' t eir!olle Sulro tillayt pain.
Henry' Carbulie Hal re rnrr rruptlont,
Jlrnry'ii Carbolio Aee hrala yimplet.
Henry's Carbulio hairc Inula teniae.
Ask for Ilenry'a, nntl Tnl:o No Other.
(ST BKWAKE OF COUNTERFEITS.
CUllES IiV ONE MINUTE.
Edey's Carbolic Troches,
A SURE PREVENTIVE OP
Contagious) Diseases Colds, Eoarsnnsss,
Diphtheria, and Whooping Cough.
1'leainnt to the Taste.
hm'i k.i litt'f:
Believe Dyspepsia and Biliousness.
XV FOR SALE BY ALL DHCQGISTS.
JOHN P. HENRY, CURRAN & CO.,
24 College Place, New York.
. .......11. M.I II II I-
Fir szklj l F. Mrs, test.
vjm. a I ft LI o
fTTAt, t m pv an mm
BsiU' flu U iHkBl l
necessary 10 navo mo ritrlit remedy,
and HAJJAS BALSAM Is that remedy.
DOS'! DESl'Alll OP RiXIEF. for
The Ladies' Pearl.
VOLUME XIV.-New Series.
The Pearl is n literary nuiLMzine devoted
to the literary and morul culture of woman.
Since taking charge of this publication, we
nave eniurgeu it in inany particulars. It is
printed op an excelL-nt article of puper,
anil is gotten up in most handsome slvle.
No labor or means, within the limits of our
ability, will be spared to make it interesting
and attractive, hoping that our friends will
sustain us in our t Hurts.
Single subscription, one year, including
Single subscription six months, in-
iinuiig posiage, 1 05
An extra copy will be sent free, for one
year, to any one gelling up a club of ten.
Money may be sent by Express, ( heck or
Postotlice Order at our risk. Address
S. P. CHESNUT. I). D.,
Mammoth Drug Store
For anything you want in the GENERAL DRUG LINE.
PATENT MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES,
Dye Stuffs, Glass, Putty, Toilet soaps, Perfumery, Pocket cutlery,
Brushes, Books, Stationery, confectionery, snuff,
SUGAR AND COFFEE,
Tobacco and Cigars, in fact everything kept in a
FIRST-CLASS RETAIL DRUG STORE.
PHYSICIANS it to their interest to call and have their or
COUNTRY MERCHANTS llfinditto tlieir interest lo call
ami have their orders tilled for such artici as Essences, Paregoric, Lauda
num, Castor and Sweet Oil, hy the dozen.
Physicians prescriptions filled at all hours by a physician skilled in the pro
fession, cheap for cash. Don't fail to call on
Dr. OT. B. Cummings,
JNorlli Side Public Nqiiarc, Mparts, Teas.
?-For coughs, colds, and diseases of the t hest and lungs, try a few bottles o hl
Compound Syrup of Tar ami Tolu. 12-24m3
F. L. Davies & Bro.,
41 North Cherry St., Nashville, Tenn.
Are now receiving an elegint assortment of t'oods s iitulile for all seasons, consisting of
Watches, Jewelry, SilYsrwars. Diamcds, Rings, Clocks,
Triplicate Folding Toilet Mirrors,
all of our nwn importation. The prices can't
from the citizens of Warren couiitv.
NO TRCUSLE TO
A Word to
Oliver Chilled . Plow,
F.' hich has Proved Victorious on Every Field,
The Ivinj Plow of Vm
Beware of Imitations nntl see that every plow yoti luy 1ms the mime Olivfrr
011 it. Sold in McMinnville hy T. F. liUIIKOUGHS SON, who kfep con
stantly on hiinil Groceries, Hardwsire, Iron and Nails, Wagon at.d Bng
gy llnbs, Spokes, Axles, Springs, Oils and Taints, ISooifs and Shoes.
(Jiillat Burroughs' 1 rleadquarterss, &st M ''" Strt,
McMinnville. 'IVnn. A ,inn24-lyut7
Latest Styles and Finest Make
fTMniiultn-'tursul and Imported lyXi
M. B. HARWELL, McMinnville,
-cdstcads, Bureaus, Dressing Cases, Wardrobes, Table
BOOK CASES, DESKS, SECRETARIES;
MADE Oil IMPORTED TO ORDER!
UIV DEItTAK E: I'S WOE It
Ptint lit lituv t nnd uttentk'J by Mr. Harwell in person. Tlif nicest UEAl'.SE
he mountain district.
Every style of Hurj ing Chap from the FinrJ Cincinnati 'nket to the conmion I
wooden coffin. SATMFACTWX GUARANTEED.
All Carpenter's work done to order and on most aceomntodatiu
NASHVILLE, TEXN. j
TIIOH. h: MAItlt. Ir-t. j
Rnv nntl nil Gold, P'lv-r. I'nited Stiff
titntc. County, City and ltuilnn d Iloi.t!, ;nnl 1
S nriirrrnt Money. j
I Money loaned on collaterals ot reasoniil'le j
lute ret allowed on DruMt, wlien ;
jrus rrificd time. feb. ;
SI PER AIMEIUEl,
with postage free, for the WEEKLY
The cheapest and most complete weekly
newspaper published in the South. It is
four page publication, and contains 36 col
umns of carefully selected reading matter,
embracing the freshest important news by
mail and telegraph from all parts of th
world, political, commercial, river, scientific
religious, agricultural, literary and general,
making it a liighlv attractive journal for the
domestic fireside, anil particularly valuable
to the n erchaut and farmer.
' It is published every Thuistley morning,
aid should ie tell subscribers by the close of
t te wet k nt ih whitest, a welcnmcHiid pleasing
isunda v Visitor to the family circle iu village
or on fiirui.
tt-lt is a newspaper for the people, and
not a machine for politicians. The nervaut
of no mail, and the slave of no party, it la
strictly independent, and deals only in truth
treating all questions fairly and conserva
tively. Specimen copies sent free. Address
THE AVALANC HE,
be equaled anywhere,
(licit a 1 1
tlie Wise !
Mtst It Itmltl t lf
fun Slid .rfd
reiiiiii.i; if you fml lit mljcei iite lor the
ST.sn.u:i iiiiniedmttly. a year.
JOlsriJINTlXG onn at tbe tfTADABD Ot
tiee. on thort notice.