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The home journal. (Winchester, Tenn.) 1858-188?, April 19, 1882, Image 2

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Published wockly at $2 per annum. When
the paper in sent out of the cutily,$2.20.
WM. J. 8LATTKH, Emnon.
Wednesday, April 10, 1882.
Tennessee bonds arc quoted at
is now tlio democratic
A glass factory is to be CHtubliolied
near Nashville.
Recent local flections in Ohio and In
diana were generally favorable to the
Frank James is said to have spent
several days in Nashville recently, stop
ping at ho Maxwell House.
A writersays: Editors seldom become
insane ; they have no cause for becom
ing insane they never kill anybody.
Thirty persons were poisoned in a
small town in Michigan, recently, by
eating bolognc sausage. It is thought
it was in consequence of the dogs wear
, ing brinm collars.
Another Chinese bill has been intro
duced in the Senate, identical with the
ono vetoed by tic President, except that
the term of suspension of imuiigrution
it reduced to ten years.
The Covcrnmeiit has expended $1,
770,000 in the building of the Muscle
Bhoals canal on tbc Tennessee river,
Congress, is now asked for an appropria
tion of $500,000 more to complete the
jnc LinrnL'o Junes requests Hie
Deniocriilio jiarty iodic, and then ad
vises, the Itcpublicnn party to follow
Buit, whereupon the New' York Hun
predicts the death of both parties. The
Democratic party will never die. It is
Gen. (ieorgc Maney, ex-Confederate,
has "feathered bis nest" by playing
Iladicnl since the war. He is now
"Minister Resident and United Slates
Consul-General" to Jiuliviit. And yet
ho fought to break up the "best govern
ment the world ever saw."
Call for a State Democratic
AWiuiiV, Tenn., April 15, 1882 In
obeuieuce to tlic instructions of our 10
speetive committceH, we hereby call a
convention of the Democratic party, to
assemble in the hall of the House of
Representatives, in the city of Nashville
on iuesilay, the 'Uli dny of June,
Ifloz, at li M , for the purpose ot noun
nntiiig a candidate for (iovemor and
the transaction of such other ImwnesHnH
may properly come before it. We have
no power to direct the action of the De
mocracy in tho selection of their dele
gates, but, in view of antecedents result
ing in tins joint call, it may not be mi
f roper in us to express the hope that the
emocrats in the various counties, in
their primary meetings, will take such
eteps and precautions in selecting dele-
gnu-ii us win ticcuro weniocratic uuuy
and Harmony.
JXO. W. Cllll.MilXH,
I'lim'n I Kin. Suite Kx. Com
(Jko. V, Daudk.v, Sec'y.
D. F. Wai.i.aci:,
CIiiii'ii Low-Tux IVm. Stale Kx. Cum
W. L. Hiiansfom, Scc'y.
' Democrat's" Compliments
to tho Nashville Banner.
Kditor Ilmne Journal :
r v. .
lmir air: 11 seems my communica
tions to your paper havo stricken the
Nashville llanner 011 11 tender place. In
its issue of the 7 1 It inst. I find the fol
lowing: "Who would anybody suppose
this was from, and copies from my last,
" 1I10 people may sometimes bo led
astray by artful demagogues and selfisli
politicians and persuaded to make mis
takes, but they cannot bo in error long."
Then it proceeds as follows : " That is
from tho Hon. Albert S. Marks, and
none that we have ever beard of in his
tory or known of in modern politics can
como nearer spcakiug by the card con
cerning the bnucful mistakes which the
people may make in that behalf. What
can the devil speak truo ? Aye, truly
when it suits the devils iHinmse. The
Hon. Albert thinks bo perceives the
drift of the tide, although ho is not sure
enough of it to put himself down in his
SMI' It till mil 1 Jt IU litllr 111 fit n n n
( UfvlllV IQ JIWII If I 1 1 II j 1(0 11
Democrat JcfTcrsonian or Jucksoninn
wo suppose, for every fellow who has an
ax to grind assumes somo honorable
name under which to masquerade. His
county paper teems now with the bad
English and worse logic of that eminent
straddler. By tho way, it seems to be
understood that tho Hon. Albert Is the
choice of tho harmonium sido of the
low-tax party for Governor, as a sort of
pledge of peace and tender of good in
tent, forsooth, from them to democracy.
We have known men to bo generous
and then to feel worse in their inmost
thoughts than men who had scorned to
be generous at the price."
Now, Bir, you know, that Gov. Marks
had nothing to do with tho article taken
by the Banner as its text from which to
make flings at him. Gov. Marks never
knew of that article until bo saw it in
print. Tbe Banner states, not ns a sup
position, but positively and uncondi
tionally, that it is from the Hon. Albert
K. Marks. The truth of the matter is,
tho statement bo roundly made, with
out the slightest foundation in truth,
ta - .l LI ' . . . ,
.0 wut tu reimuie as mosi statements ot
facts coining from that journal lately. I
It owed Gov. Marks a debt and was de
termined to pay it. If that journal will
havo its leading spirit, who were lately
the conductors of the American, to give
to its readers a history of the effort and
by whom made to procure the stock of
the late Col. Jno. V. Hurch in the Amer
ican, of the failure to do so, then of
the watering process resorted to and the
lawsuit that followed, accompanying
such history with pleadings, proof, de
cree in the cause, and synopsis of the
remarks of the Chancellor, together
with a few extracts from the argument
of Gov. Murks, tho readers will perhaps
he entertained and the public given
some suggestion as to the time, place
mid circumstances of the Banner be
coming so impressed with the Governor's
" bad English and worse logic." I un
derstand that on that occasion the Gov
ernor's English was something rough
and his logic of the sledge-hammer sort,
very much to the disgust of some fas
tidious cars for a time present. I have
only heard such things; don't know
how they are.
I am not entirely sure that there are
not some opobgics for the war the Ban
ner makes upon mo, or rather upon
Gov. Marks for me, because of the arti
cles I have written fur your paper. In
the first place, there nro direct personal
reasons why it should defend Jtudicnl
ism. The Superintendent of Public Iu
Ktructioii is a blood kinsman to the lead
ing spirit of the Banner. The Governor
is well pleased with this member of his
political household, has recommended
1 ... ... i.i.
an assistant, ami 11 may no unit some
more of the Banner's kiuiolks will be
provided for. Beyond these considera
tions it bns been believed by many for
a long, long time, that the editor of the
Nushvillo Banner is a Radical in all
his feelings and sympathies that while
in the American he did everything he
could to promote tho success of that
party, ami, having that "ax to grind,"
ho "assumed the honorable name" of
democracy ''under which to mas
querade. "1 thank thee, Jew, for that
word," you havo studied your situation
well and define it admirably.
This suspicion under which our friend
has labored, and still labors, in strength
eued by the article in its isMUit of the
7tli inst. It makes general and indis
criminate warfare upon all who desire
harmony in the Democratic party. Can
a Democrat desire to see his party di
vided and conquered? Does 11 Demo
crat feel that it in best that democracy
shall go down and radicalism, with its
militia, it.-) oppressions and its disfran
chisements, lio restored ? Dues the
Banner want a return of tho days in
which the intelligent white men were
denied the ballot and rejected from ju
ries, and roughs and iguoraut ncgrocK
passed upon rights in Courts and elect
ed representatives to tho State and Na
tional Legislatures? Does it want a
repetition of petitions to Congress from
Congressmen from Tennessee to return
Tennessee to a territorial condition and
her officers appointed by Federal au
thority ? Is it democratic to want the
H'dple of the Mate to tic their unancial
lands and turn themselves over to the
mercy of Federal Courts? Has the
Banner's mortification over the defeat of
the 100-3 made it forget the reign of
terror that prevailed when luulicalism
ruled the State and tho Courts declared
constitutional the laws that deprived
honest, upright, and inteili''cnt
men of every right dear to 11 citizen?
Has tho 100-.J outstripped all tlicw
things in enormity ?
Now, Mr. Editor, I do not blame the
Banner, or any other Badical journal,
for bristling when its friends are ar
raigned and their sins brought to the at
tention of the public. That is perfectly
natural and legitimate. But 1 do com
plain, ns I have the right to do, that the
Manner (a thoroughly Badicul paper in
my opinion,) shall, to grind its ax, mas-
?uerudc under tho honorable name of
)emocracy, ' lind try to pull down De
mocracy by fretful grunts of "bad En
glish," and "worse logic." That sort of
bluff don't satisfy anybody.
The Banner's iieiico of mind is gone.
The Democracy have harmonized, will
remain harmonized, and is determined
to settle the State debt upon the right
basis as the fruit of its harmony. I am
sorry the word harmony so disturbs the
Jimuur man, but ho must remember
life is full of annoyances. Let him take
his placo in the Ridical ranks, to which
ho belongs, and make an open ami man
ly fight against us, To ambush is not
honorable now. Let the false colors
come dowu, and hoist the colors of your
party, and everybody, even your own
folks, will havo more respect for the
Banner. Don't try to stay in a family
when your only motivois to disturb
and destroy. DEMOCRAT,
Pinning it Down.
At the recent term of tho Circuit
Court of Giles county, Judgo McLc-
more made tho following chnrgo to the
grand jury, which wo take from the Pu
laski Citizen
"Judge McLemore's charee to the
grand jury, AlouUuy evening, was plum,
lorciblo ai.d comprehensive, vet brief.
Though ho detained the jury but a short
wime, still all important points were
touched, lie spoke with more cum hu-
sis in reference to the offence of carry
ing concealed weapons than unon nnv
other perhaps. Ho taid that ho hail
heretofore been in the habit of imniisimr
only a flue upon parties found guilty of
mis onence, uui mat all such liu ic.tci
after this term of the court should most
positively go to jail. His honor men
tioned a species of bribery of which
candidates, ho said, were frequently
guilty that of using whisky to influence
voters and tirced tho iurv to investi
gate all suspicious cases of the kind. lie
held thnt if a candidate, while election
eering, should take a crowd of men into
a saloon and treat them, it was circum
stantial evidence of his intent to bribe
and that if circumstautiul evidence was
sufficient to convict a man of murder
and send him to the gallows, it oucht
certainly to bo of equal force to impose
the penalties for crimes of less enormity.
The judge closed his charge on whisky:
'Sobriety is a duty, drunkenness a
' i
From Hunt's Station.
Editor llouio Journal :
There has been so much commrudu
tion bestowed in behalf of tbc schools at
Winchester that perhaps there is no nc
cessity for anything to be said by mo ;
but feeling inclined, and having cvi
dcnct Of a want of information by many
persons iu reference to the manner as
well as matter of teaching, I would like
to l)e put upon the stand as a witness
and nllowcd to testify iu behalf of the
Winchester Normal. Being in town
recently, and having to remain over n
day or so, I determined to visit the Nor
mal. I had visited the school several
times, and each visit but enhanced my
desire to visit it again. I was present
at the opening of the exercises for the
day's work. The last part of the ojhd
ing exercises was a brief lecture by
President Tcrriil, the subject being the
three vices Lying, Swearing and Steal
ing. These vices were briefly comment
ed upon. They were lucidly explained,
after which all repaired to their respect
ive departments. I was invited to the
various departments and assured by the
very polite and considerate principal
that my movements from one room to
another would not at all disturb the
school. I was very much j 'leased with
the manner of communication ; iu fact,
manner has more to do in securing suc
cess than people are generally uwnru of.
Ouo thing which all experienced teach
ers have learned is, that all must be
treated alike no preference should be
shown The larger students are us
readily reprimanded ns the small ones.
A beauty, (as I conceive,) which I ob
served was that, whenever appropriate,
President Tcrriil would impress moral
sentiment. This, while it need
not disturb the study, or recitation of
lessons, has a very efficient influence for
good. It acts as n kind ot equilibrium. of tho uuo Cat and the prairies of Su
Auother beauty, as well as utility, 111 ; Iin0 ,, T,nmycttc counties iu that
tho manner of instruction, i that every 1 StlUei IIe ,,;,(' ft n(ltura, (Ieftth iu tho
mind is forced to bo act. vc 110 one cily of Ij(,uilivile After the warchwed
knowing who will be called upon to fjesijo Jllm,.g rcc(!'ivc(i a terriblo wound
answer u question And, ratlior than 1 through one of his lungs, and lay for
be reprimanded, (which they are sure to llcary n year, een and attended only
he,) each student is wideawake to bis' by I)r Ijttl,kforj( of Kansas City, who
ownsalcty. Although we saw no de-l nuiwd him bllck to ,ilb ft)(l f,Cfthh
lect in system, or man tier, or matter,
at our former visits to tho institution :
vet at our recent visit we felt that tlmre though iu daily communication and nev
had been a decided improvement. J lie . i. ..., 'ii,,,!, mn iint.aMinniIIi
genial sp.r.t in winch everything seems
to ho done, especially in the reception
and treatment of visitors, a reco.n.nenda
tlim tl tlfi t in I till fllwl liltl m.:lt:lfltkta
",i ;, ' "
ueiw una we ere eorui. .y enier-
laiucu y nu-siu.icnis as we., as teaen-
ers. ni met several acq ua.n lances
among the students, who all claim to be
mw.v ....... p....,... -..,. ...u ...o..tUl.;M..
w,.r ,-,,.. ... m, iw u iy.ua ";
cn ...reu w eouca o ougutw do maiiK-
iui nat i roi ierr.li .leiern.i.iex to,
build up the school in their midst. 1 he !
nviiwui in li.1 miiiy iiiivi iui ir ui'iii Ml
the same grade, in tbe State or else
where. W. A. Lahkin.
Hunt' Slutimi, Term., April 10, 18H!i.
Hon. Richard Warner.
Under tho head of "Biographical De
partment" in a late issue of thc Wash
ington Chronicle, wo find tho following
sketch of Hon. Richard Warner, repre
sentative in Congress from this district :
Hon. Richard Warner, the represent
ative of the fifth district of Tennessee in
the present Congress, was lnirn in Mar
shall county, Tenn., iu 183.r, and after
completing his education studied for bis
profession in tho law school of Lebanon,
1'enn., during tho years 1857-8, ami
grauatcd therein. In the latter part of
1858 ho began practice at Lcwisburg
and continued in tho profession until the
breaking out of the rebellion war, when
ho organized a company of infantry for
the Oimtederato army, composed ot the
best men of his native State, and was
elected captain, but thc quota of Ten
nessee being full, the company was mus
tered out ami he enlisted ns a private in
Col. Mat. Martin's regiment of infantry,
and as a private soldier served through
out the war, refusing every oflice, al
though frequently offered him, and, in
deed, pressed upon him.
At thc close of the war he resumed
the practice of law , at Lcwisburg J in
18(15 and in 1870 was elected a member
of the convention for framing thc State's
new constitution, and in 1878 was elect
ed to thc State Legislature. Ho wns
elected to tho Forty-seventh Cougress ns
a Democrat when tho district was di
vided between tho Democratic, Repub
lican and Cirecnbnck parties.
After enumerating a number of bills
introduced by Mr. Warucr, all of which
are commundably spoken of, tho Chrou
iclo adds:
Mr. Warne r has also made two very
important speeches before the House
which are well calculated for wide and
oxtended circulation, and will do honor
to any representative in tho House :
ono on thc 27th of Junuary, 1882, on
the apportionment bill, aud ono March
30, 1882, against the extension of the
charters of national banks.
He is always tho first in his seat ev
ery morning and the last to leave in the
evening, and has never failed yet to be
present and vote on all questions.
By his strict and earnest course in all
his transactions of business in the House
and in tho committee of which he is n
member, be has won the confidence and
respect oi all the members.
r armors aud Stock-feeders Corn
saved is money made. Shell your corn
on a Keystone Shcllor, with or without
fan, aud save it for market Cut vnur
cui-corn, suuckb, straw and otiier rough
ncss with the celebrated KeyBtone, Com
. . .. ' .
mon Sense ieed Cutter. Either of the
machines can be hud by onnlvini? to
wupit iv jro., u uicncsier.
f. t-.. ur;.. i. .
All kinds of the best of Jeans, Lin
soys, .Shawls, Blankets, Ac, of the best
material, constantly on hand at the
Winchester Woolen Mills, and will be
sold cheap for cash, or exchunged for
A largo lot of all-Wool Blankets
for sale cheap at the Winchester Wool
en Mills. le8
History of the James Cang.
Tho killing of Jesso James revives in
terest in the story of the many crimes
with which be has been connected, lhc
history of his band and border robbers
reads more like a romance than a reali
ty. Fourteen banks, seven trains, sev
eral stages and a few fair grounds were
robbed by this limit. Theoriirinul band
as organized in 1800, consisted of Chas.
W (Juantrcll, Win, Haller, James and
John Little, Edward Cogcr, Andrew
Walker, John Hampton, James Kelly
and Solomon Basham, but only three of
tins uumbcr hgureu conspicuously in the
daring deeds that followed the organiza
tion. Iu the spring of 1861 the list was
swelled by the addition of David Pool,
John Jarrett, William Orcgg, John Co
lter, Richard Burns. Georee fodd. Geo.
Shepherd and Coleman 1 ouncrcr, and
these new recruits are the men who
nuidc the gang memorable. In 1863
William Anderson was added to the list,
and he alone murdered fifty-three men
Then came Archie Clcmmons, a boy
soldier, blue-eyed and beardless, who in
one short year eclipsed tho record of ev
ery known guerrilla by killing fifty-four
men. In April, 1(50,5, frank and Jesse
James became attached to tbe (Juan-
trell gang, frank was thcu eighteen
years of age, and Jesse sixteen, but both
deadly shots and intrepid fighters. They
were alwaps peculiar-looking men. Even
iu their manhood they have worn no
beard, and wero known by their promt
ncnt noses, thin visage, cold gray eyes
and largo ears. Though two years
younger, Jesse James has achieved
more reputation than his brother Frank,
fur be bud mure brains and more abili
ty. Jesse possessed un intellectual
bead and face, with every lineament as
fine us a woman's, while Frank resem
bles a tall, angular country lad with his
first suit of store clothing.
The James boys were horn and reared
in Clay county, Mo. Qunntrell was
never a resident of Missouri, but cir-
j c,lln8tancos caused him to s'.MMid the
,.... nrt f hi- i;r nmn
Since that oecusi.m Jmm n.,,1 Frank
, dreadful deeds, but only one took the
. twl hl the cmutil)I1 Yesterday it
WM Frilnk w,0 cmrgC(l upml n 'in
1 . .." . 0
1 train and rilled the express packages ;
t().(1(iy jt wa8 Jcw4fi. 'phe reasons for
tli8 Im,tho(l nr0 nartittlv obvious. Thev
umya ,avc a reserve force, and can
, cpc with tie trun(nit of pow,os. Thc
j,reatC8t rea8im thnt ,ne Jamcs brothers
tmfel apart is io pursuance of a solemn
0. th tlla, : the treaclfirolII,
numipr of ono brotllcr lwUh
avcnge(1 by the rcmainiUg brothcr.
Window Shades, Pictures and
No. 33 North College Street,
, Nashville, Tenn.
-DKAI.Kn.1 IN-
Carpets, Oil Cloths
No. 31 North Cherry Street,
Particular attention elvrn to onion,
livelv no goods taken buck.
die21 ly
First-class Furniture
All Kinds of Mattresses,
No. 20 North College Street,
Nashville, : : Tennessee.
Lee Moses and Snra D. Niehol, Snlisnjen.
All goods packed and delivered at Railroad
free of elmrt'e. augl
Wool Carding ! !
I would say to tho public thatl am lire
rmrcd to make ns good, if not better, WOOL
ttOLLK than were ever turned out from any
establishment in tbc Stale. Last year my
carder turned out some inferior roll, hi.iil.iu
year i win attend to thc carding rnvself, and
guarantee aatisfaelion, or no charge will be
unui-. m-
. ... pwp. Winchester Woolen Mill.
April 1st, 18S0.
(Successor to Atkeiiwon & Wray,)
moleHiltand retail italer in mid Jlfaatioriurer
Boots, Shoes and Gaiters,
No. 29 North Cherry Street, (Between Church
and Union Streets,)
dlf2i Nashville. Tenn.
I, C I ST. L Ml
' Ahead of all Competitors.
Business Men, Touristi,
Emigrants, Families,
THE BEST ROUTE to Louisville, Cincin
nati, Indianapolis, Chicago and the JNortli
ia via Nashville.
THE BEST ROUTE to St. Louis and thc
West is via McKentie.
THE BEST ROUTE to West Tennessee and
Kentiieky, Mississippi, Arkansas and leias
points is via Mi Kenrie.
Don't Forcot Zt I
By this Line you secure th
ot Sjiced, Safety, Comfort,
...AT tiik
of E' pensc, Anxiety, Bother,
Be sure to buy your Ticket over the
N., 0. & St. L. Railway.-
The Inexiierienccd Traveler need hot go
amiss ; few changes are necessary ( and such
as are unavoidable are made in Uuion Depots.
Atlanta and Nashville, Atlanta and Louis
ville, Nashville and St. Louis via Columbus,
Nashville and Louisville, Nashville and Mem
nliis. Martin and St. Louis. Union City and
St. Ixjiiis, Mt-Krnzie and Little Itoi'k, where
connection is niade with through Sleepers to
all lexns points.
Call on or adilrctw
J. II. PEEBLES, T. A., Cluittanooga, Tenn.
W. T. IMMiElW, 1'. A., Chattanooga, Tenn.
W. L. DAN LEY, O. l'.&T. A.,
Nashville, Tenn.
Non-Resident Notice.
Attachment and Injunction Bill.
T. D. Gregory, Assignee, vs. II,
rrtciuhngcu et. al.
It aniicaring to thc satisfaction of the Clerk
& Master, from the alliduvit in complain
ants bill in almve cause, that the
defendants, R. T. Steinhagen and wife Mury
E. Stcinhagt-n are noii-residenlM of the Stale
of Tennessee, soth.it the ordinary process of
law cannot be served upon them ; and that
attaebmens has been levied upon defendant's,
R. T. Ktciiihagcn'r, property.
It is thereft-re ordered that publication be
made for four successive weeks in the Home
naile lor lour successive weeks in the Home
, i ,- i i l . n-
lournal, nuhlishcd in Winchester, lenn., re-
)uiring them to aiijiear and mnkc ilefense to
quiring tliem to ai
said bill, on or before the fourth Monday in
June next, before the Chancery Court at
Winchester, Fruuklin county, Tenn., or the
same will lie taken for confe'fscd and set for
bearing ex-pnrtc as to them.
Witness mv hand, at otfire in Winchester,
Tenn., this March '0, 1XH2.
Murk. A Fitzpatriek, Solicitors.
Attai lmu-nt Bill.
John R liensley vs. The Robinson Ma
chine Works ct. al.
It apH-ariiig to the satisfaction of thc Clerk
A Manu-r from the nflidavit of complainant,
in his bill in above cause, that the ''Robinson
Machine Works" and W. H. Jones, tbe de
fendants in above cause, are non-residi-nta of
the Slate of Tennessee, so that the ordinary
process of law cannot be served utmn them :
and one tract of land described in complain
ant s bill having been levied uiion by altacu
lucnt to satisfy complainant's debt.
It is therefore ordered that publication be
made for four consecutive weeks in the Home
Journal, published in Winchester, Tenn., re
quiring said non-resident defendants to ap
pear nud make defense to said hill, on or be
fore the 4th Monday in June next, before
the Chancery Court at Winchester, Franklin
county, Tenn., or the same will he taken for
confessed and set for hearing ex-parte ns to
Witness mv hand, at office in Winchester
Tenn., this March 20, 182.
T. H. FINCH, C. & M.
P K Curtis and L Metcalfe, Solicitors.
Non-Resident Notice.
Delilah Brooks et. als. vs. Vauehan
and wife Nancy Vaughn, Clcniiutine
iirooks and b. lirooks.
On motiou of petitioners and it appearing to
the Court from the ielition in this cause,
which is sworn to, that Andrew Skelton
and two minor children (names unknown bv
his wife Jane Brooks, dee'd, and the unknown
heirs ol John lirooks, dee'd, all heirs at law
of Dillard Brooks, deceased, are non
residents of the Slate of Tennessee, so that the
ordinary process of law cannot be served up
on them.
It is ordered by me that publication be
made for four successive weeks in the "Home
Journal," published in W mchester. Tenn.. re-
((Hiring them to appear and make defense to
said petition, on or before the 1st Mondnvin
May next, before thc County Court at Win
chester, Franklin county, Tenn., or the same
will be taken for confessed and set for hearing
i-A-jiurie us ui inem.
This March 22d, 1882.
By M. C. Forbes, D. C.
Standard Patent Medicines,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Dye-Stuffs, Hair A
Tooth BrUBhcB, Toilet Articles, Perfumery,
rviaps, Miouldcr Uraees, Trusses, Hponges,
and all varieties of Druggists' Sundries, Ci
gars, 1'urc Wines and Liquors for Medicinal
Physicians' prescriptions carefully com
pounded, and orders nnswercd with care and
dispatch. niar8
Tullahoma, Tenn.
Imported & Domestic Brandies
Cigars and Tobaccos.
Iffl Everything neat about the Bar.
.1.. nf .1.. ..l.!! I- '
klie ,aiiriiuv ui MIC IIUUIII SUIieiieU.
French Language.
Prof. A. Jourdan ia prepared to give French
lessons to a few more pupils. His classes are
making line progress. Ucferencei : Governor
Marks and lady, Dr. Murrell and lady J T,
Ilangh and lady, W. J. Hlatter and lady V
P. Petty and lady, B. 8. Hendewon an ,dy"
Dr. C. P. Baird and ladr. Messrs. lfn,l, '1
sons, and Misses Magg,, March, IdLefebcr
nun oivunom iiivrriii,
'ftiFtLUltMinitroffti South,"
At Winchester, : : : Tenn.,
m... ...:.i .ml Iwiutv of scene
ry, and entirely excmpuruiu u ...
epidemic disease.
tlii. Institution are such as common sense
and the wisdom gained from long experience
i. ...... .I...i,yiri.l...l In Im most cifective.
No plan is accepted or rejected because it is
ii....- 0 n. .J.I l,l if nrnviil hat. 110 Iticma
is pluccd upon it because it is not ine uiriu ui
iu this College is fully up to the progressive
demands of the present. Both the instruction
and example snch that even thesluggisn and
indifll-rent soon become interested, aud .tudy
becomes a positive pleasure.
iIip Mrv Sham has stood firm amid the dea
olationof war and the jiersccnlious of envy
and jealousy, and this long record ol luuuiui
and successful toil should be a stitlivient guar
antee for the future.
occupying positions of honor throughout the
land, and who, by the education here receiv
ed, are niade blessings to thousands of "South
ern homes," and to the communities in which
thev reside, are living vilnaiM of thc thorough
wort done at the Mary Sharp in edHcaling
mind and heart.
of dress is insured by a neat and Inexpensive
Books and stationery can be bought at
Nashville prices. No combinations formed
by which any teacher is to receive a profit in
mimics sK-nt lor pupils.
if thn Institution were never better: reauests
for Catalogues and information rcccired dai
ly, not only from the Southern iStales, but
from point north ol the Ohio river.
of education is hiuh, and rests upon the con
vietion that everysvstem of Instruction should
be estimated by its suect-sa in promoting the
higher education ; by its ability to increase
the power anil range of thought, and to not
onlv excite the mind to extended scientific
research, but to join with it that pure moral
culture by which alone thc true dignity and
well-being of humanity is insured.
consist of Dr. Z. C. Ghavih, first and only
i ... i ' ..m.r
i ricnced corlsi of 1 roli-ssors.
' rvurvuvu
rresident, assMed by a lull able and cxpe-
rer Month
Tuition in Collegiate Department-
... $6 00
" Intermediate " .....
" " Primary "
" " Music, (Piano) with use of
instrument ... ....
" " Sieeial Vocal lessons.....
3 00
2 00
8 00
6 00
" " rainting (not including ina-
terial) 4 00
" " Drawing 2 fiO
" " (ierman and French, each.. 100
Board, including washing, fuel and
lights.. 13 CO
Payments to be wade, one-half in advance
for each half session of twenty weeks,
For Catalogues, or information, address thc
President, or Professors It. W. Johnston and
A. T. Barrett.
, IMJuTlie m-xt session begins the 2d Wed
nesday in September.
President Board of Trustees.
July 14,1880,
Ns. 21 & 26 Ctllrge Street.
Plain and Jamnn Stampedd
Mantles and Urates,
Ice-Cream Freezers,
Of thejmost improved pattern,
Send us your orders. Thfv kIm
Imye prompt and honett attention. Vhen
viniting the city call and sec us.
W Kcmember the place :
Nos. 24 & 26 College Street,
Nashville, Tenn.
A FIrtt-Class Family Newspaper.
The Christian Advocate,
General Organ of tbe Methodist tpls.
topal Church, South.
O. P. FITZGERALD, D.D., Editor.
k 16-page Pper, Clipped and Btitoled.
Onljr 9 a Yrar. 81s Months, ,
Thre Months, SO CU.
Rt.igwut Literature, Kttei of the Day, Ckoict
jHwwiiony, juartct Jttptrts, Educative,
Popular Science, Variitia, etc.
Every thing thnt property belonns In a sotrad,
lively, nl.TliiDin(. fnalruclive sfrwaiMptr for the
r nmily Clrols. tiMicimua copies tumi.hed. Tr
it AUdross, . '
J. B. McFKRRIX, Agent,
NuhrUI., Twum.
List of Hundsy-seHool I'erindicalt. le.
Physician j Surtjoon,
Utlers his nrofesninn.l . .1..
; ui incnesier nnrt .i,rmn;.. .
I - ' W fcllQ KHt
t j 0?ce In the building occupied by
Judge J. W. Williams, west side of BuLre. 7
liesnlenn. TI.. u .
T- vwuimi uiiuiw, near iaul.
mil. llmn,M,. r ' A .-..
""sr"v . ijune sa, '( .
1 Hnt Kirnt, Cincinnati, OhU.
lalLEJrtoprtaUdt fh
fcManutacturcr and doalcr i
Price, as low as the same can l0 W i
Nashville. His Furniture i ,.11 1."0"
mid will Htand the test of any J, , 14
usage. Pictures, t'hronios.fa., neath T"1
A lot on hand lor sale very low. All
Moulding forsute chop. H jou
in your cuiiu ciiuirs, coine and net (i. j
Patent 3-piy Veneer Beats. All kiiS
holsterv, ftc, done promptly. ' ll
COFFINS made to ordir.and afnh )
of the nicest on band, of any size .it'')
iu.... l,.l hi f... 'i '"lwilL
mivj wiMigui ir nnvwiiereeli ti ,
deliver them in a NICE HEARSE toil
01 inecouniy. lie Keeps on hand . r
ment of METALLIC CA&r
cheap, or cheaper than the Mm.,,
bought in Nashville. e tu
lie has all kinds of lumber fur n
lowest price ; and, as he has a saw-tii'u V
own, can fill any order at short notice
JAMES M. GRIFFIN, Prorrirtoi,
40,000 lbs. of Wool Wait
Jas. M. (iaiwis, late of FavcttetilUi
en Alius, at his Alius in iiK-licster, a
uinuiiijii luring
Jeans, Flannels, Casstmer
Llnscys, Blankets, Cent1
Shawls, Ladies'. Break
fast Shawls, Etc,
and all sizes and colors of 1
ttiT All these fabrics will be madtol
viiol, us be is determined to lire no il
material or cotton, and guarantcu tliiiti
He will exchange these goods fur wo
pay the highest market price in cbA
receive barter, such as Butter, Eggs, VtJ
uies, rouury, i.nrd, iiacon, e.
He is also nreiiared to card Wool into
in the best style, and respectfully soliciti
patronage, jticc oniy eigni cents prrw
for nil delivered at tlie Factory. Vbn
Iivered at the Kailrond Depot he will to
for it, return it, und charge ten eenti, 1
also card ool on the toll.
All consignments, orders. Ac. senile
will be promptly and carefully atu-ndcdij
i iiih jiuis mere is a commouioni
enclosed by a good fence, where teaainti
safe. Also a large room for persons who
10 stay over a night or two.
mar2i-Iy Winchester.Tn
Winchester, Ten nenser,
Dealer io and Manufacturer of-
Has now on hand a Urge assortment!
which he proposes to sell
Cheap, exclusively for CASI
litis nhto a full assortment of Jnpaniwdi
Pressed Ware on hand, besides
Pumps and Pump-Tubicg,
Jl5?" ltoofing ami Guttering done loot!
in the most approved stvle.
Jan. 11, 1871MI
Thisfnrm is located about It niilrswil
south from Winchester, and from its proiij
iiy 10 raiiroiuls ana convemence to the sp4
uiu insiiiuiions oi learning so wen '"'
thronghont the whole country, its churflii
vantages, and being surrounded by a mit
oornouii that cannot lie surnassed in i
counu-y lor morality, industry and in
genee,miikesitono of the most desirable
cations in our count v.
The improvement consist of a Riibntan!
two-slory brick building, surrounded 1T bei
tiful shade trees. It has, but afi-w roJft'
tbe dwelling, u spring of never-failin(( p
cold water ; also, a Fish Pond that is
well suppliei with water. There is i
good supply of fruit, consisting of pp!t
Peaches, cherries, nt'ttr nml arunrM.
Anr nerson desirini' to nurchajc M
with all these adrnntiiin-s. (every fieU
which can be watered from thc pond,) "I
eisting of 170 acres, can get a rare burguv
applying to tbe unite rsiijncd at Wiw"f
Tenn. 8. H. KTILL
erPru.f, $3,.r00.
In addition to tlm iihuvo i irnlile tr'
land, I have about 20,000 acres of
land, cmbractnga section of country in18
ore several cronninirn of rnnl. with vcrTi"1'
able indicntions of iron ore. onie el''l
lands are insight of the Cowan furnace.
B. JI. KfcTlU-
June 29, 1881. tf
The Best Fortlllier.
Can bo bought chenp at my Mill jf
crd. Tenn. Over 100 tons now on bund,
will be sold in largo or small quonh"'
suit purchasers.
I am agent for Forstci's Combined U"
and Pulveriiors, and sell ut shop Wd
fM:..l., U..1 ....1 ir..mallfllL''
x.vjiii.i, uuuL-u. -rnr iiirini-r iiiiuiu.-- -
iirmcr inioru."'. .
l k-cherd, IV I
uxirrn, I. il, iranu"
Feb. 22 ,'82-3m Decherd.l
Attorneys at
Winchester, Tenn.
win i i. Tn&
Coffee and Moore; also in Supreme1,
Nashville. Prompt attention given ,
lectiong. 1"
Otbca south-sast side nf Public r-Jfi'
Winchester Woolen 1

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