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SOUTHERN STANDARD - MCMINNVILLE. TENNESSEE.SATURDAY, APR. .26, ,890
($cner;i! Binchrg. ,
Timo Tablo HcM &M B S
liV. Spuria 10 50 am. 3 05 am.
" Doyle .'...11 20 am. 3 85 am.
" Holders 11 45 aiii. 3 54 am.
" Walling 1155 am. 4 02 am.
" H'ick Island 12 05 m. 4 10 am.
" llowlund 12 45 pin. 4 35 am.
McMinnvillu 1 15 pm. 5 05 am.
" Smartt 1 45 pin. 5 25 am.
" Morrisou 2 10 put. 5 45 am
" Summitville 2 35 pm. 605 am.
" Manchester 3 15 pm. 6 30 am.
Ar. Tullahoma 4 15 pui. . 7 20 am.
. Pass. Freight.
Ly. Tullahoma... .,..10 00 am. 5 30 am.
" Manchester 10 45 am. 6 30 am,
" Suiutnitville 1115 am. ,7 00 am.
" Morrison 11 35 am. 7 25 am.
" Sinartt 11 55 am. 7 50 am.
' McMinnvillu.... . .12 15 pm. 8 15 am.
" Kowlund 12 45 pm. 8 50 am.
" llock island ......... 1 05 pin. ft 15 am.
.. Walling...: 1 13 pm. 9 25am.
' Holder 1 21 pm. 9 35 am.
" Doyle 1 40 pm. 9 55 am,
Ar. Sparta 2 05 pm. 10 25 am.
PasHeiiyer trains pass Tullahoma going
south 9 53 a in, 10 24 p in and 5 55 p in ; go
ing north, 4 32 p m, 2 58 a in, 7 32 a in.
f ullahowa to McMiunville Arrives 12:10 p.
in.: leaves 5:20 a. in., daily except Sundays.
McMinnville to Sparta Arrives 5:30 A.m.;
leaves 12:00 p.m.; daily except Sundays.
Through mail to and from beyond Tulla
homa, arrives 8.00 a. m., leaves, 12.00 m.
Beersheba Springs Arrives 6:30 p.m.;
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays ; leaves
b:00 a. ill , same days.
Smithville (route No. 19355)-arrlves 12:00
in., Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays;
leaves 1:00 i.iu.. same days.
Woodbury Arrives 12 ra., Wednesday!
and Saturdays ; leaves l:00p.ni., same days.
Horse Shoe Falls Arrives 12:00 m., Wed
nesdays and Fridays; leaves 2:00 p.m.,
pastor ; services every Sunday morning aud
light. Sunday-school at 9) A. m. Prayer
meeting Wednesday night.
Christian Services every Sunday. Prayei
meeting Wednesday night.
Presbyterian Rev. F. L. keeper, pastor.
Preaching every Sunday morning and night;
prayer meeting every Wednesday night,
Sunday-school every Sunday morning at 9
Cumberland Presbyterian Rev. Q. T.
Stainback pastor;servicesevery Sunday and
at night; pray ermee ting Wednesday night.
Sunday-school 9.30 a. ra.
Baptist Dr. A. D. Phillips, pastor.
Preaching every Sundiy morning aud
night. Prayer meeting every Wednesday
night, unday school 9:30 a. m.
Oil ANCERY Sits 4th Monday in May and
November ; W. S. Bearden, Chancellor;
J. C. Biles, Clerk.
niRCUIT Sits 2d Monday in January,
VJ May, and September; M.D. Sraallman,
Judge; W. V. Whitson, At-torney-UeneraP.
1. W. Smith, Clerk.
COUNTY Sits by quorum 1st Monday in
every month; full court every quarter;
A. C. Myers, Esq., Chairman; W. L.
ATIIER COUNTY OFFICIALS I. L.
J Rheay, Sheriff; Jno. L. Jaco, Register;
O. a. M. Aewby, Trustee and lax Collec
tor; John F. St. John, Tax AssesBser;
Geo. T. Purvis, Ranger; Mat. Jones,
Jailer; W. N. Mitchell, County Superintend
ent ot rublic instruction
f UNICIPALOFFICERS-Mayor, D. B.
1YA Carson; Aldermen, J M Cunningham,
W S Lively, W II Sagar, Geo 8 Stroud, W C
Arledge, frank Maddux. Street Commis-
sioners, D B Carson, W II Sagar, J M Cun
ri & A. M. Warren No. 125 1st Thursday
L . night in every month, in their hall over
the court room. 1. J. Thurman, W. M
DOYAL ARCH CHAPTER 3r Thurday
ll night in every month.
T. C. LlXD, II. P.
f O.O.F. McMinnville, No. 146; every
1. luesday night, in their hall over Worn
ack x Colville's store.
J. B, Wkbd, X. G
F. L. Lekpkr, Secretary.
Rebekah Degree, meets First Thursday
night in each month.
Mrs. W. 8. Lively, N. G.
Mrs. J. II. Skerrill, Secretary.
I7NIGHTS OF UONOR-Mountain City.
IV wo. 141); meets in Masonic ball 2d an
4th Monday nightsin every month.
Thos. Black, Rep. G. W. Brittaik.I).
INIGHTS AND LADY'S HONOR 2nd
IV and 4th Thursday nights in every month
B. X. LIVELY, r
I.F.DAVIS. JULIEN CUM MING
ROME, - GEORGIA,
DAVIS DOUBLE TURBINE
Both on Vertical and Horizontal
Guaranteed to Equal any Wheel
m the Market.
Write for Illustrated Catalogue.
LIME and BOOK.
LEFTWICS Si MAEBUSY
will keep a full supply of fine Lime on hand
at their quarry on the Creamery bluff, and
will also surnish
in any quantities. Order for Rook Work
of all kinds solicited, and satisfaction guar
anteed ou rverv contract.
A California Letter.
Athlone, Cal., April 5, '00.
J. IJ. llitchey, McMinnville, Tenn.
Dear Hrother: Your last I. tter re
ceived ; always Rind t: hear from
you. Although I am 68 years old to
day I (still feel that 1 have a share in
the old home circle. Your letter has
roused me up on the fishing question.
Would be glad to get In one end of
the boat with you when there are
plenty of fish. I do not lish as much
now as in former years, in fact have
not been fishing for more than a year.
We aro more than 20 ' miles from
good fishing, I intend taking a fish
ing spree this spring if I can do so.
liye's home is near the' San Joaquin
ltiver. Her father-in-law has invited
me up to go fishing with him. I take
considerable sport with my gun ; not
many days that I do not kill more or
ess game, mainly rabbits and squir
rels. I carry my gun in a cart or
spring wagon all the time-when I am
on the ranch, and that is nearly every
day. Our farms are too large to walk
over for pleasure. Killed several
jack rabbits from my upring wagon
yesterday. But would rather catch
fish with hook aud line than any oth
er sport I get into. Fish are much
finer here than they used to be there.
Carry more fat. When I get time to
go fishing I will let you know, so you
can go with us. We will take the
gun also and shoot rabbits on the
way to and from the fishing.
We are plowing and will be for
some time yet. Crop prospects are
brightening up considerably. Even
the volunteer that looked as if it
would not make much, if any thing,
is coming out rapidly. I began plow
ing my summer fallow land when I
thought it would not pay to harvest.
Think it would have made 10 or 12
bushels per acre. Will have 70 acres
of It. Our plowing is very difficult on
account of vegetation being so large
that we can not plow it under. Our
crops look fine. But for the fact that
much of it was drowned out we would
have the best crop we have grown,
up to this time of the year. We can
never tell what we will have here
until it is harvested. Like other
countries, subject to mishaps, but up
on the whole I guess no country beats
California. The long wet winter had
a very demoralizing influence on our
financial matters. Money is proba
bly plentiful enough, but difficult for
many fanners to get, on account of
being deprived of the means of
reaching it. Hundreds of thousands
of tons of wheat have been kept in
store on account of the continued
rains, until the prices have become
unsatisfactory, mainly for want of
tonage td carry our surplus to mar
ket. This is the first time since I
have been here that vessels could not
be had to carry our surplus produce
to market. Wheat merchants con
trol freights, owing to the scarcity
of vessels, so that the wheat is of less
value to the farmer on account of
transportation. The Liverpool mar
kets would now allow us $1.30 per
c w t. if freights were down to their
usual price. Our farmers or mer
cnants will be compelled to carry
over from two to three hundred
thousand tons of wheat for want
of tonage. I sold what wheat I had
on hand a few days ago at $1.14 for
shipping, $1.10 for milling.
1 am rather surprised that you
have forgotten the year we came to
California. We came in the fall of
1870. Arrived at Stockton on the
10th of October. Will be 20 years 10th
of next October.
The boys are plowing. v hen you
sow oats again if you will bring your
work out here I will plow and seed
your land some- afternoon. Laura
says we can do better than that, we
can give you a hundred acres already
headed out, will be ready to cut in
ten days. We are running G teams
of 8 horses and mules each. Four of
our own and 2 of Mr. Wooton's. He
is paying us back for plowing we did
for him, while our land was too wet
to plow. We plow about 30 acres per
day now. I am done plowing my
own land first time. When we get
done plowing forthe boys, will plow
mine again. Our work will crowd us
this spring. Our hay crop will be
ready for us before we are done fal
We are getting well of the "grippe"
though some cases yet in the county.
One of our ablest lawyers, of Merced,
is likely to die if he is not already
dead. He relapsed after getting up
lrom first attack, Your Brother,
M. M. It ITCH KY
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for
Cuts. Bruises. Sores. Ulcers. Salt
Kheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chap-
pod Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all
Wkln irruptions, and positively cures
Piles, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give satisfaction, or
money reefunded. Price 2-") cents per
dox. t or saie by Kitcliey & Jiostick
How To Drink Milk.
New York Trihnne.
Don't swallow milk fast and in
such big gulps. Sip It slowly. Take
four minutes at least to finish that
glassful, and don't take more than a
good teaspoonful at one sip.
When milk goes into your stomach
it is instantly curdled. If you drink
a large quantity at once, it Is curdled
into one big mass, on the
outside of which only the
juices of the stomach can work. If
you drink it in littleslps, each little
sip is curdled up by itself, and the
whole glassful finally finds itself in a
loose lump made up of little lumps,
through, around and among which
the stomach's juices may percolate
and dissolve the whole speedily and
Many people who like milk and
know its value as a strength-giver,
think they cannot use it because it
gives them indigestion. Most of
them could use it freely if they would
only drink it in the way 1 have de
scribed, or if they would, better still,
drink it. hot. Hot milk seems to
lose a great deal of density : you
would almost think it hud been wa
tered ; and it also seems to lose much
of its sweetness, which is cloying to
If the poor only knew and appre
dated the value of milk taken in this
way, I am sure there would not be
so much beet-drinking among them
There are thousands of hard-working
scrubwomen, washwomen, factory
girls, and even shop-girls, in this
city, who drink beer with their
meals because it gives a little stimu
lant to their tired hodies, and don't
understand that it is only like apply
ing a whip to a weary horse, instead
of giving him oats. If they only
knew, they would find as much real
strength in this simple draught as in
a barrel of beer.
That at this season the blood is filletl
with impurities, the accumulation of
months of close confinement in poor
ly ventilated stoves, workshops and
tenements. All these impurities and
every trace of scrofula, salt rheum,
or other disease may be expelled by
taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, the best
blood purifier ever produced. It is
the only medicine of which "100
doses one dollar" is true.
. Water Mail Eoutes.
It is a noteworthy fact that one of
the four States recently admitted to
the Union, namely Washington, is
second in the extent of its steamboat
mail routes, being ranked by Mary
land only. ' Maryland has one thous
and two hundred and fifty miles in
such routes, and mail steamers ply
annually four hundred thousand
miles in its waters, while Washing
ton has nine hundred and seven
miles, and the number of miles trav
eled annually by mail steamers in
Washington waters is three hundred
and ten thousand. The State rank
ing third is Florida, which has eight
hundred and two miles. The annual
cost of mail transportation by water
is fifty-five thousand dollars in Wash
ington, eighty-seven thousand dol
lars in Florida, and forty-five thous
and dollars in Missouri. Oregon has
but one-sixth as many miles in its
water mail routes as has Washing
A Symptom is not a Disease.
The suffering rheumatic would
look incredulous if told his rheuma
tism was not a diseaso. Also the
sufferer from catarrh, with his sore,
tender and exuding nostrils, if told
catarrh was but a symptom. Yet such
it is, in fact. The disease from which
a man or woman suiters wno nas
rheumatism or catarrh is blood poi
son. How did the poison get into
the blood? From various causes;
colds, exposure, indigestion, contag
ion, etc., may have been the cause.
No matter, your blood is impure,
and you will suffer just so long as
this great stream of life is clogged
with particles of impurity. Then
Why not strike at the root or cause of
your rheumatism or catarrh by an
nihilating the enemies of good health
that exist in your blood. This can
be done by using Dr. Bull's Sarsapa
rilla. Its alterative virtue will quick
ly cleanse the blood of every impuri
ty, and thousands have thus by its
use been permanently cured of rheu
matism and catarrh. No other rem
edy in the world acts so powerfully
and yet so harmlessly as a blood puri
fier. It conquers as if by magic all
tendency to eruptive, 1
nm tiik 111.00D,
Wnkuc5s, Miliaria, Indigestion and
''"lit .' v IRON BITTERS.
i n -- iiteKly. ot sale by all dealers In
1 uii-.' lift too geuuiue.
Ukraine Life is One Leap Tear.
When a spinster among Ukraine
Cossacks feels a fancy for a ' certain
youth in the tribe, she is encouraged
by tribal custom to declare her pas
sion. Ifherloveis rec nroeutert all
right ; if it is not the maiden sits
down in the youth's cabin and pro
claims an intentioi ot remaining un
til he realizes the error of his wayw.
The young man is in bad straits, as
the damsel's family would resent any
incivility on his part. His only re.
course Is to take up his lanket and
his whisky and find a new abiding
place. The spinster may then know
that ho really does not care to wed.
Bull's Snrsaparilla has entirely
cured me of rheumatism, from which
I suffered for three long years. !
have now been free from pain for
several months and have no doubt
the cure is permanent.-iifiVfm Bridges
A levee convention will be held at
Vicksburg, Miss., on the iioth inst.
Rhode Island has elected a Demo
Hood's Sarsaparill i possesses cura
tive powers exclusively its own, and
which nmke it "peculiar to itself."
Be sure to get Hood's.
DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS, ETC.
Carry a full line of
HEW Ml & CD'S CELEBRATED SHOES
for Ladies. Eyery pair warranted. Also a
big stock of Men's Boots and Shoes. Call
and see us.
Soutfe Side of East Main Street,
Marble i GraniteWorks
JOHN T. WILSON & CO., Prop's.
MONUMENTS Mil I1EAHST0NES
Stone 1 Cemetery Work,
Yard and Office on Spring Street,
McM I XXVI LTK, TENN ESSTCE
Notice to the Public.
Tho undersigned having
will put simie in thorough repair, and the
Mills will be known in the ftuure as the
Hanlan Flour and Feed Mills.
We will put in New Mnchinerv of I
the Latest Improvements, niuf re- j
speetfully solicit the patronage of i
I the public in general.
FLOl"lt AND FEED kept at the
lowest Cash Prices. Special attention
given to custom work.
SYLVESTER BKOWEU, Prop'r.
T1IOS- B. FL'LTS. Miller.
HANLAN. : : : TENNESSEE.
o a numucniiaDcuv &nuk.
uiiiunwHwn ikn.i. ""tfii..-
ST.IOUIS.MO. Uip; m mr OAIUS.TEX.
THORHAH BROS' & CO.,
McMinnvilk', - Tciuifsye.
""Tl li III I '-'gWT '-Tin X
H Mantles. jjfh
Wtkttp in our yard , ''1 J
a large awirtmtnt 'jr
ilarblc and Granite
P3J WODDWORK-.Sf AffAeIMEHfSj
South of Me
one mile from
STALLION IN SERVICE.
POUVIIAI was imported from Pkiichk
in FftANCK, in September, 1189, by Mostly
& Whitnker, and will he three years old in
April, 1S90. He is us black an a Raven,
with Star in Forhead, mid Snip on Nose.
Stands l.'iji hands liitih, very Heavy Mnd
Bloekv, litis fine Stvle and Action, and n
He will be allowed tn serve a. limited
number of Approved Mar- at
JACK IN SERVICE.
NAPOLEON is 14 hands high Stand
ard, Black with Meiily Points, very Heavy
and Lengthy, with Extra iroml Bone, ami
has proven himself h .Sure totil Getter, whs
imported from SPAIN by Perrv & Lester.
This fine Jack wUI In; allowed to serve
mares at TO 1NSI' BE.
All Accidents at Owner's risk. Money
due from Service of this Stock, payable
March 1st, l s i . or hs soon thereafter as the
fact can be ascertained. Tradino tir Mur
ing Mare from County Farjeitu Jimurunre.
-WE ALSO BP.EED-
Registered Poland China Hogs,
and PUMOUTH EOCK mm
Of the Very Beet Strain. Our Pigs at Six
Mouths olil Weigh from 150 to L'OU rounds,
and our Plymouth Rock Pullets at Si.x
Month old from (i tn 8 Pounds: and are
Reasonably Good Layers.
Correspondence and Inspection solicited..
Parties will have to see our Stock before
they can form any idea of their Value.
To Parties Having Marss in
Foal By Any of Our Stock Kept
in 1889, Will Sav:
The Money is I)ue s Soon as Colts are
Fouled, and We MUST have Settlement
then bv I'ash or Bankable Note, Due
September 1st. Plain; Remember this and
Save yourself nnv Further Trouble anil
F. G. SMAltTT cSc'CO.
Morlurd & Biles, vs. J.J. Northcnt.
IX obedience to a decree of the Chancery
Court at McMinnville, Warren Co. .Tenn.,
rendered in tne above styled cause at its
November term liW, I will sell atthe Court
house door in McMinnville, lenn., on
May the 10th. 1890,
the following described tract ot land as
nronertv of J. J. Northcut, subject to
riuht of homestead in the same, towit:
tractof land lying in the ah Civil District
of Warren County, Tenn., containing 17"
i i f ii
acres more or less, oonnueu as ionows.
Beginning on a large poplar in the line of
Geo. Etter's land, thence iSortn 11T fcast VI
Soles, to a stake, formerly a dogwood, thence
'. 13 poles to a cedar, thence with a condi
tional line between Anderson, Mitchell, and
Stoner, Jorth ol!0 west 72 poles to a small
cedar, thence South S6 West 4 poles to a
stake, thence South 7o West 40 poles to n
cedar, thence South 45 West 24 poles to
double hickory; thence South 34 West 8t
poles to an elm, tnence toutn .w nest ot
poles to a hickory, Robert Miller' corner,
thence South 35 West (0 poles to a Spanish
oak, thence 10 West 112 poles to a White
oak, tnence soutn 7tr oh poies io a hick
ory, thence North 120 E. !H) poles to point
ers, thence with Geo. Etter's various lines
North 80 West 32 poles to a lynn, thence
North 58 East (ifi poles to poplar stump
thence North 30 E..22 poles to stake, thence
South 56 E. C! poles to stake, thence North
84u E. 2 poles to beginning. Terms of sail'
ciifh. This April 10th, 1890.
I. W. SMITH,
In Chancery at HcMinnville,'Tenn.
File, Porter & Co., et nls vs. A. W. Eng
land. IN this cause it appearing to the satisfac
tion of the Clerk and Master from Com
plainants Bill which is sworn tn that the
Defendant, A. W. England is a Non-resident
ot the State of Tenn., so that the ordinary
process of law cannot be served on him.
It is therefore ordered that publication be
made for four consecutive weeks in the
Southern Standard, a newspaper published
in McMinnville, Tenn., commanding said
Defendant to appear before the Chancery
Court to be held tt the Courthouse in Mc
Minnville, Tenn., on the 4th Monday iu
Mar, 18M, then and there to plead, nuswer
er demur to Complainant's Bill, or the same
will'be taken for confessed as to hi in and
cause set for hearing cx-pnrtee. This April
M. A. Cl'MMiNOs, Sol. for Conipl'nt.
J. C. BILES, C. 4 M.
and Whiskey Habit
cured at bonie with-
. Ant n&in. Tu w W nt rr.
tl P 9 ft I 4 titulars sent I RKC
WAUuMhto Office myt Whitehall tit