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The home journal. (Winchester, Tenn.) 1858-188?, April 19, 1882, Image 3

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No, 2 Leaves. 2.25 psiti.
No. 4 " 10.45 p. m
No. 6 " 8.37 a. ui,
No. 1 Lcavwi .. 11.57 a.ni
No. a H 12.1ft m
No. 6 " 7.30 p. ni
Notk, Not. 1, 2, 3 iiml 4 run daily. No".
6 and 6 do not run Sundays.
Arrive at Winchester 11.30 a. in.
Arrive at Dei-herd 11.45 a. in.
Lev Ilerherd 2.25 p. m.
Arrive at n lncueatcr 2.4U p. in
Note. Faycttcville train docs not run
L. Y. PARK, Agent.
Trains leave Winchester, K(lnK north or
went, at HUM) a. m arrive in Nashville at
5:35 p. in. Going aouth or cant, leave Win'
cheater at 11:30 a. m.j arrive at Chattanooga
at 2:40 p. ni.
Kir kj.'Xj. duiiks, Liocncru, Xenn. , in
authorized to receive mid receipt for
T1 1 i n
subscriptions or advertisements lor the
Home Journal.
Election, August 3d, 1882.
For County Court Clerk.
We are authorized to announce taut. Hen.
ry J. IIu kin a candidate lor County Court
I. icrk at the cnuing Auguat election.
We arc authorised to announce W. L.
Cherry a candidate for County Court Clerk of
Franklin couuty at the cw-uing A uguat elec
tion. We are authorized to announce Capt. Jaa.
II. Thomiwon a candidate for County Court
Clerk of Frankliu county at (lie enduing Au
guat election. J
We are authorised to announce W ni. K
Tavlor n acondiilatefor County Court Clerk
of Franklin county at the ensuing election.
For Sheriff.
We are authorized to announce John J.
Turner a candidate for re-election tu the of
fice of fiherifl' of Franklin county, at the en
suing election.
We arc authorized to announce It. F. Oak
Icy aa a candidate for (Sheriff of Franklin
county at ihe ensuing Auguat election.
For Circuit Court Clerk.
We are authorized to announce II. P. Stew
art a candidate for re-election to the office of
CircuitCourt Clerk of Franklin county, at the
eniming Augunt rlectiou.
We are authorized to announce Nathan
Francis a candidate for Circuit Court Clerk
of Franklin couuty, at the enduing election.
For County Trustee.
We are 'authorized to announce R. G.
Smith a candidate for re-election to the office
of TriiMtecof Franklin county at the cunning
August election.
We are authorized to announce Dr. II. It
Eatill a candidute for Trustee of Franklin
county at the cuauing August election.
For County Register.
We are authorized to announce T. II.
Tucker a candidate for Itcgiater of Franklin
county, at the next A'iguat clectien.
Wc arc authorized to announce N. It. Mar
tin a candidate for Register of Franklin coun
ty at the cuiming August election.
We arc authorized to announce Ktant.Dcn
. win a candidate for Rcgintcrof Franklin coun
ty at the ensuing Augu.t election.
We are authorized to announce J. II. Ash
Icy a candidate for re-election to the office of
Rcgiatcr of Franklin county.
We are authorired to announce A. J. Ear
ner a. candidate for Register of Franklin coun
ty, at the ensuing August election.
The prices for the necessaries of life
are abundant.
The fight for the postmastcrsbip at
this place waxcth warm.
The Winchester Normal has a new
advertisement iu this issue. Read it.
President Terrill, of the Winchester
Normal, preached to the good people in
Fayettcvillc, last Sunday.
Carpcuters are at work re-covering
' and otherwise repairing the Methodist
Church building.
Rev. J. T. Curry will fill his regular
appointment at tho Methodist Church
hero next Sunday morning aud night.
Capt S. D. Mather is at home again,
after a visit of several weeks to Iowa,
whither he was called by the sickness of
his father.
There has been considerable sickness
iu our town and vicinity lately, but
none has proved fatal, owing to the
skillful management of our physicians.
Elder Granville Lipscomb, of the
Christiau Church, will preach at the
Robert Dounell school-bouse, in this
place, next Sunday morning and
Already the good effects of the fish
law are felt iu this section. There are
more fish in our streams than at any
previous time for several years, and
anglers are happy.
Rev. P. A. Lyon, pastor of the C. P.
Church, being absent to attend a meet
ing of the Tennessee Presbytery, at
Kelso, Lincoln county, there will be no
preaching at his Church next Sunday
morning, but Mr. Snced will preach for
him at night.
of Hartford;
of Uartford;
of Knozvillc, Tenn.
Three better Fire Insurance Companies
.cannot be found.
Represented by
, Tol'teks issued at once on all ordinary
. Tak "BUCK-DRAUGHT" and you will
never be bilious. -
At J. M. Hutch W or O. Q. Phillips.
They Say
T-t. l v. i i
mui uuiioii-noie coquets are now
wore by homely-looking and vain young
iuut uoout tnrec nnutus siuce our
town authorities promised to publish a
financial statement of our corporation,
That they haven't done it.
That if you w autto have good luck
aud avoid disease, carry a rabbit-foot in
your pocket. (For further particulars
call on Capt. Torn Gregory, "Esquire"
Tom Arledge, J. A. Right ct als )
That we are going1 to have the finest
crop of wheat raised in Franklin county
since the war.
That there are some folks in this world
who are too lazy to get out of their own
That you can find more impoliteness
in what.is known ns polite society than
can be found anywhere else
That it will soon be time to commence
complaining about hot weather.
Tliut whisky-drinking is not quite so
brisk iu our town as it "used to was."
That candidates ore making' good use
of their time. (Oh, they are so friendly
with the "deur people )
That it is not every oue that claims to
be a friend who is a friend.
That the delivery-window at the post-
office is a good place for somo folk to
exhibit their selfishness.
That hereafter wheu any one borrows
our pencil and returns it, he will be set
down as a crank.
Thut our subscribers are invited to
call and sec us w hen they come to town,
especially those who are in arrears.
'mmmm -
We give the cost of the juries in the
late term of our Circuit Court, to-wit :
Grand Jury $270 00
Officer of Grand Jury 30 00
Traverse Jury 224 00
Officer of Traverse Jury 18 00
Ouly one case
during the to rn.
8542 00
was tried by the jury
"WINE OF CARDUI " cure irregular,
painful, or difficult menstruation.
At J. M. HuteliiiiH' or (i. O. Phillip'.
We think that a largo majority of
Democrat, of both wings of the party,
are for compromise aud united efforts to
defeat the Radical party. Rut there
are a few extreme men on both sides,
aud they will try to keep the political
caldron boiling. This is tho only way
they sco by which they may get office
But the people are sick of this sick of
hearing about the State debt, bloated
bondholders, Ac. They begin to see
that longer division in the Democratic
party will instiro Radical rule, a Consti
tutional Convention, and the coupon
feature fixed upon them forever. We
say, concede, unite, harmonize, and let
malcontents go to themselves, or, to the
Radicals, as they choore
No head-ache or back-ache for ladies
who drink "WINE OF CARDUI."
At J. M. Hutchina' or U.O. Phillip.'.
" Enryclqicdia of Business and So
cil Forms" is the title of a book, ed
itcd by James D. McCabe and published
by Hickman & Fowler, Chattanooga,
Tenn. It is a library within itself, aud
its chief merit is that the editor bus
gathered into it information needed by
every one daily, which can bo found iu
a moment in this book, without the
trouble of searching through a thousand
volumes. Mr. R II. Fowler, Agent.
has secured the names of many of our
prominent nud worthy citizens.
A writer in one of our exchanges fa
vors tho election of Chaucery Clerks by
the people. It might do very well iu
some instances, but tho pcoplo in no
county would ever care to vote in the
matter if they all had such a Clerk as
the one we have iu this county. Capt.
Finch is one of the most faithful, hon
est, efficient and deserving Chancery
Clerks ever appointed, and nine-tenths
of the pcoplo in our county would, we
think, vote for him if his office was nn
elective one.
Shall we have a May-Day celebra
tion f It is a pleasant custom, and,
properly observed, will always prove
beneficial. The first of May is a delight
ful time of the year, and we would be
glad to see our people generally, old
and young, throw aside the cares of life
and cultivate the social feelings the 1st
of tho coming month.
Did you see tho beautiful aurora bo
realu last Sunday night ? It was more
luminous than nuy wo have seen for
many years. To the eye it seemed as if
ono-fourth of tho northern heaven was
afire. ' You missed a glorious sight if
you did not sec it.
The frosts last Saturday and Sunday
nights made fruit aud vegetables a little
sick, but killed none. Favorablo weath-
er a little while longer will insure a
bountiful fruit crop. While many
trees havo no fruit upon them at all,
most of them are as heavily laden as
they should be.
I need some money, and have waited
patiently upon a uumbcr of persons for
the payment of some notes and accounts
I hold against them. They will be put
into the tnnds of an officer for collection
in a few days. Wm. J. Slatter.
Mr. Jacob Krahnbuhl. after an ab
sence of about ten montlia at .his old
home in Switzerland, is 0U our streets
Some of the young folks, uud old
ones, too, will have a graud pic nic at
Lees Ford, four miles from town, on
Saturday, May 6th. Boat-riding, fish
ing, good eating, and u happy time gen
erally. Everybody invited, but bo sure
to carry a basket of provisions. Fur
ther particulars will be given in auoth'
er issuo.
Father Gaviu, of Chuttauoogfl, wi
preach at the Catholic Church in this
place, on Sunday, April 30th, at 9 u. m,
Father Colbert, of Rome, Ca., a Frcm-li
Priest, will also, on thut day, prcuch a
sermon in Frencli.
The Stnte Democratic Convention is
called lor the 20th of June, and the cull
is sigued Capt. Johu V. Childress aud
Mr. D. F. Wallace, chairmen, respect
ively, of the Executive Committees of
tho two wings of the party. The only
difference between tho two Willi's is:
What amount of the State debt shall he
paiil f and sensible men ought to settle
this and save the State from Republican
rule. Iu referring to the Convention,
the American very sensibly remarks
" nometimcs county conventions
thoughtlessly give the power to any and
all Democrats who may bo ut the con
vention from the county to act ns dele
gates. This opens the door broadly for
interested parties to procure material for
accomplishing nu end. This must be
guarded against The people arc not iu
the humor to submit to any manipula
tion. Close kin to this is the practice of
appointing proxies. This ought to be
forbidden. Let the Democrats iu their
respective couuties select dclccntcs ami
demand that they shall go nud serve.
IiCt them be selected on account of their
fidelity to principle."
And let the delegates remain there
until the work of harmony is complete.
If there should be extremists, bent on
rule or rum, let them go, as the scum
and drift-wood that is carried away by
the rush of mighty waters.
K.ofC. R.
Stated meeting of Cumberland Castle
No. 144, Knights nfthe Golden Rule,
to-morrow (Thursday) night, April 20. j
It is to the interest of every member to
be present at this meeting, us business
of vital interest to all will be brought
before the Castle.
II. II. Dui.ix, Sec'y.
Wc are glad to be able to state that
Mr. 8. F. Wilson took no stock in the'
effort to have the chairman, I), F. Wal
lace, disregard instructions ; but, as wc
are informed, insisted upon the harmo
nious action of the two chairmen under
the respective action of the committees.
Indeed, it must he said that with a few
exceptions of extreme men iu both
wiugs, the feeling has been general for
the unification of the party. Ameri
can. The Boston Star is a star of magni
tude or it could uot have put such ele
vated thought iu so few words. It says:
"There is no disgrace iu being poor.
The thing is to keep quiet and not let
your neighbor know anything about it."
We can't stand Republican rule in
Teuncssec wo must carry the State by
an olu-tasii toned majority, and we can
only do it by realizing, each, that others
have opinions and are houcst, and that
concessions have to be made. Amen
AH subscribers who sec a cross
CXniark on the margin tf their pa
per this week will pleusr understand
that it means that we are iu need of
money, and that their timo is "out and
and over, and they ought to come up
and pay up, and continue their county
lie m
Non-Resident Notice.
II. R. Jourdnn and wife vs. Thomas
Faris ct. als.
.Upon motion of complainants, and it ap
pearing to the satisfaction of the Clerk
from their nttidavit in above cause, which
is sworn to, that Ann Upton, E. H. Cun
ningham. Mary Ann Wilts (formerly Cun
ningham) Sarah J. Lasatcr and husband, Al
bert II., are non-residents of the Ktutoof Ten-netsc-e,
bo that the ordinary process of law
cannot be served upon them. It is therefore
ordered thut said non-resident defendants ap
pear before the Honorable County Court of
Franklin county, at Winchester, lenn., on or
before the Urst Monday in May, 1882, and
make defense to said petition, or the same
will be taken for confessed and set for con
fessed as to them.
t It is further ordered that this notice be pub
lished for four contecntive weeks in the Win
chester Home Journal.
This 13th dy of March. 1882.
The WindaBsier Normal,
For Bo 'h Sexes.
and model in educational work. Other
kiIiooIk follow, the Normal lead.; othera
c ipy, the Normal originates. Many features
can lie found in the achoola and college
around u. borrowed from tho Normal. The
boasted progress of these achoola is simplr
Vo manage und teach very much like the
Normal," F.vcn some old colleges, whose
pride heretofore has been their prestif(e, their
age, their born or experienced teachers, their
course of Latin and llrcck, show recently
great anxieiv to In; thought up with the
times, to be thought iu favor of a more
"practical education." What has canned
this gnat awakening? Whence this new life,
energv and work ? La the truth be spoken
tht AuriuAiu ntetmtuUd it. Wc are glad to
note the advance made by our .cIiouIh, but is
it not the ''sheerest follv" for them whit., ..i
lowing the Normal " afar oil," to claim equal
ity with her? It is both wise and nfc to
patronize the institution that lnu U'ritiii.lit Im
our uiid.t the changes of the past few year,
and which guaraulccs nroif rcas in t ). ... .1
t come. tilth it lltt Winthuttr Aumwi
urc young, earnest and progressive meu and
women, uio make teuehiinj a prvfanun. As a
rule college professors are not chose n for their
ability to teach. Many worthless teachers,
with long titles and loud diplomas, find car
aculs and secure hiding-places in the old col
leges. Such seldom reform their habits
prevent progress. , Ttarhtrt iim be iwiuV, us
well aa horn j need to be specialist not only
in what they teach, but syacioiw. in tht art of
tnirhiwj. In the Normal, too, is the freshness
aud vigor imparted to the work by the slu-dent-tcachers.
The fart that any student mar
be called on to drill a detachment fmui n
class, or conduct the recitation, or even take
Io a limited time acta, gives an inspiration
In study and brines to thu work a u-lf-nm.
pelling enthusiasm unknown tu th ol.l
school. The students thus become co-workers
with the teachers, and mutual helper of
one another in their Investigations. Those
teachers whose conception of the work is to
keep order, assign lessons, ami lieur rei.ttn.
lions in the old way, cannot understand this.
The end of all teaching is to encourage aud
stimulate to self-activity. "All true educa
tion is self .(-duration." ' The old schools can
no use their students as assistants, because
their teachers lack skill and their work vital
ity. Hum-drum teachers and antiquated
mi-uiiHis, wiiiu-wasn iiicm as you inav, are un
equal to this work. They cannot copy this
feature of ire schools j hence deerv it to their
ov. ndiame.
The teachers in the Normal possess individuality-do
their work in their own way.
Methods constantly change. The basal prin
ciple of education and teaching are axiomat
ic and eternal, but good teachers use differ
ent methods. The same teacher has a variety
of methods. The teacher in the Normal are
no Nirrr tiniVutora, but discoverers, originators
iniuter, instead of servile copyists, of meth
od. While teachers here an free a to the
methods '.hey use, yet onething is required of
them all thy must nun. ' Neither diploma,
that evidence gentility and scholarship, nor
honorable and highly-lauded Alma Maters
that throw over them a protecting u-gis, can
hero secure to teacher position and charac
ter. Ttwluri in tht Smnnl mutt pnnlure rrtultt.
teachers moy Ik- lairn, but success i wrought.
Tht Xurmnl means hir bwhrn tu 6c itmvful hy
druminj it.
is extensive, llexiblc and practical. Students
can pursue what they need, hut must do
thoroughly what they attempt. School
siiouia lit lor usefuln. forcitiienship. The
old plan Freshman, Kophomnrc, lunior und
Senior, with live or six studies for luw and
quick iu the same time does not meet the
demand of the times. Those school that ad
here to this plan cannot live. The mav
boast their hundreds of student and grad'-
uaies, urn inese 111 me iiu.intHs ol life have
learned that their Alma Muter lacks modern
ideas and dcu-a not meet modern necesaitie.
Hence these representative fail to send back
patronage, though the institution be begging
piteotisly for existence. Such are living wit
nesses that the higher education of the old
colleges i wholly disconnected from the work
of life, and that the education received in
them i a total failure. They now see that
the "higher education" without the founda
tions well laid ia indeed a '"castle in the air."
they have learned in the "dear school of cx
iwrience" that to give one-half or three
fourth of one's school life to Latin and Greek
i a great educational waste and mistake :
they have learned that dead language are no
longer the foundation of learning; they have
learned to xtlu proixWv the strone and noble
living language, so rich and o full of the
truths of science, hiisines, government and
religion, and regrets arc constantly heard
from their lips thut they spent so much of life
in the dead past to the neglect of the living
kuowledge of the present. Many sensible
men even doubt the practicability of sending
"J locoiicgo, ao many and so latal have
been the mistakes of these school. Often do
wc hear it said. "The collcm-. ruin m., il..
ncy ni lor business life." With the old
scheme of study, the old teacher and his self-
it. the old class-room method and their
cramming processes, the result cannot be
commensurate with the wants of our uihi
cannot be satisfactory.
The course of study in the Normal is mod
ern, but complete and thorough.
has beeff steady and healthv. Tho following
exhibit will show this :
The attendance for 1878-'79 222
" " " 1879-'80 240
' " " 1880-'81 283
" " " 1881-'82 813
the:next session
will begin TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 18R2.
All students who think of entcrine then should
end for catalogue to get terms, etc.
Jame W. Tehiull,
Non-Resident Notice. .
V. L. Jones, adm'r, Ac, and J. M.
Darwin vs. J. M. Dratton ct. al.
It appearing to the satisfaction of the Clerk
and Master, from the atlidavit and allega
tions iu complainants' bsll in above oause,
that the defendant, Thomas Darwin, llailus.
Darwin, Faster Dallcy and Amanda Dalley,
(formerly Darwins) and Pay ton, Martha,
Ulisscr and Hal lie Darwin (children ol John
Daawin, dee'd), and William, Mary June,
Thomas, Kobert, Konncrly, iMiiubeth, Nancy
andParella Darwin (children of Powell Dar
win, dee'd). and Gcorpo Hochcrsmith and wife
Elizabeth llockcnuniih. and T. J. Darwin, arc
non-rvsidentsuf the State ofr Tennessee, so that
tho ordinary process of law cannot be served
upon them.
It is therefore ordered that publication be
made for four successive weeks in the Home
Journal, published in Winchester, Tenu., re
quiring Haul non-resident defenduntf to appear
and make defense to said bill,oo or before the
fourth Monday of Juno next, before the
Chancery Court at Winchester. Franklin
county, Tenn., or the same will be token for
confessed and set lor hearing ex-porte as to
Witness my band, at office in Winchester,
rrunklin county, IVnn., this April 6, 1882.
Rrannuu, Hunt & Thompson and SituWons
iS UirtiH, Solicitors loreomplnlnnnts.
Attorneys at Law,
Winchester, Tenn
Will practice in the Courts of Franklin and
and adjoininzcotmties,
Chancery Land Sales
For Mny 1st, 1882.
Cornelia Mc-Cutcheon, adm'rx, &c, vs.
Alfonzo Days et. al.
By virtue of a decree of the Chancery
court ol franklin county, icnticssce, pro
nounced at its January lerin, in above
cause, i win, on
Monday, Moy 1st, 1882,
at tha Courthouse door in Winchester, Tenn
sell to the highest bidder, for one-third in
( Aril, and the balance lipou a credit of six
and twelve months, the house and lot des
cribed in the pleadings, being the houne for
merly occupied bv lMj. (J. McCuteheon.sit-
i :.. ....... 1-. .. !..: i. .1
iiuivii in uiilic-riirr, itllii., uiijtliuuijf ml' MIM1
of Hotoiuon Coover and others, containing
utmui i acres.
Notes, with two good and solvent securities,
beiiriug interest Inundate, will be required ol
the purchaser for the credit navmeiit. and
lien ictuincd until all Ihe purchuse money it-
This March 2oth, 1882.
T. II. FINCH, C. & M.
niar29-tdi JJ
I'. J. Justiu ct.
al. vs. Jus. R. Hisk ct. til.
Ity virtue of
decree of the Chauccrv
Court of Franklin county, Tenn., pronounced
at it January Term, 1882, in above cause, 1
win, ou
Monday, May 1st, 1(!82,
at the Courthouse door in Winchester, Tonn.,
sen to tin- highest bidder, lor CASll.u.,- ten
acre tract of land described in the pleadings,
situated near Salem in said county, adjoining
m-iii. io (i, imiiiu aozaiu, nr., aim oint-rfl.
Nile to he made to satisfy, 1st, defendant J
S. Sink's debt and costs, ami next, cnuipluin
ant Justin's debt.
Thin March Kith, 1882.
T. II. FINCH, C. 4 M.
malds 7j
Huui)ton & Carlos vs. James A
gins udm r and others.
lly virtue of a decree of the Chancery
Court of Franklin county, Tenn., pronounced
al it January Term, 1882, iu above cause, 1
will, on
Monday, May 1st, 1882,
at the Courthouse door in Winchester. Tenn..
ell to the highest bidder, for CASH, the 218
acre tract of laud described in the plcadine.
situuled iu Lincoln county, Tenn., near Fay
ettcvillc, being IaiI No. K.'and all thut nart f
IxitNo. '1 lvinc mi nth of tin- W A Alu Itnil.
road, and (feserilad in the uroccediiiL's in the
Chancery Court ut Fayetteville in the case of
"llcnjaiuin Funning aud other against Hen
ry Kelso and others."
Sale to be made to satisfy Comolainant'
debt and costs against defendant W. C, Fan
This March 25ih.l882.
T. 11. FINCH, C. & M.
niar2tMd V)
Fitzpatrick, Gregory A Davis vs.
lei Lrfisntcr ct. als.
ity virtue of a decn-e of the Chancery
Court of Franklin county, Tenn., pronounced
at its January Term, 1882, in above cauac, 1
will, ou
Monday, May 1st, 1882,
at the Courthouse door in Winchester. Tenn.,
sell to the highest bidder, for CASH, the 100-
ucre tract ol land described in the Trust lK-ed
executed by Daniel Lanater toJ. A. Silver-
Uxilh, situated on the waters of llig Hurri
cane, in civil district No. lr, adjoining the
lands of S. I'. Kay, Josiah Marshall, Wm.
Stafl'ord, Kobt Major und K II Lusater.
Sale will be made to satisfy complainants'
dent ol f-i U..S.I and costs.
This March 26th, 1882.
mar2j 7J T. H. FINCH, C.& M.
Joseph L. Wanton, adm'r, etc., vs. Jas.
C Ulanton et. al.
Ily virtue a decree, of the Chancery Court
vf Franklin county, Tennessee, prououiiced at
it January Term, 1882, in above cause, 1
will, on
Monday, May 1st, 1882,
at tlielourtlioiise door i.i IMncuester, lean.,
sell to the highest bidder, the sk. veral tract of
land herein described, belonging to the estate
of Dr. 11. G. Wanton, dee'd, to-wit :
1st. The lot north of Salem, containing 17
acres, 3 rood and 1 1 pole the bidding to
commence at $H per acre. 2d. The "Black
smith Lot," containing 102 square pole the
biddings to commence at $126. (Iloth vitua.
ted in Franklin county, Tenn.) 3d. Tht
"Moore county tract," known a the Scivully
tract, containing 1'H acres and pole tl
bidding to commence at $fi per acre. 4th.
The "Tipp tract," in Moor..- county, Tenn.,
containing ;Vii acre, 1 rnoil aud o b-lutoIe
the biddings to commence at $.S per acre.
A plat of uid laud will be exhibited on
day ol sale.
TEKMS. Said lands will be sol 1 upon a
credit of one and two years' time, except 10
K-r cent, oi tut purchase money, which will
c required in cash. Notes lor the credit
payment will be required of the purchasers
with not Ics than two solvent securities and
a lien will be returned ou the land until all
of the purchase money is paid.
This March Zotlt, 1K8.'.
T. II. FINCH, C. & M.
mar29-tds 10)
Kespectfully tenders his professional ser
vices to the citizens ol 'Winchesier and sur
rounding country. All kinds of work per
taining to the prolcsion cxvcuteu at prices w
suit the times.
Ollice Over Ilrannan, Hunt A Thompson c
law office, cast side l'ublic Hquare.
mil riizriw & e
Attorneys at Law,
Winchester, Tenn.
Will practice in the Courts of Franklin
idjoiuiug counties, and in the United Ht
Jourta and Supreme Courts at NasliT
Courts and
At the house laU-ly occupied by Fanning &
Hon, l'ublic Square,
Proposes to furnish, cheap for cash, and of
tho best brands ana quality,
Clear. Tobaccos and Snuff.
His Bar will be superintended by Mr.
Tom. Arledee. and he guarantee that the
bat of Union only will be sold. Hot drinks
for winter, and cool one for Bummer. Give
bun a trial,
Have just opened a nico stock of Staple and Fancv Dry Goods, Dress floods, Lawns,
White Goods and Trimmings, new styles in Neckwear, Hosiery, (Imported and Donwdtic,)
and nearly everything in the Notion Line.
The only place In Winchester to get KEEP'S Hhirta. Collars, Cuffs, Tiei and Umbrellas.
The onlr lilace in Winrhi-stoF to .t II DAHI l"i;lt U S A ttVH V:ui-nt-t Hh ....I
Slipers. New stock just opened. Uood stuck
Hats, IromaSicUon orfine Manilla down.
Good stock of Trunks, Valises, 0,uccntware
Heavy Hardware and Iron. Shelf Hard
ware and Cutlery, Avery and Chilled Plow
and Point, Genuine aud Imitation lirown
iKiuble Shovels und Blades, Avcrv's Ilull-
tongue Stocks, Feed Cutters, Corn Shelter,
Hurrow, Mitchell Wagons, Tennessee Wug-
ons, ilulis, Spoke, l-cllocs, Huns, Saddle,
Uri.lles, Harness, and White Scwinc Ma-
bines. Airenta for Thresher and other Ma
April 5th, 1682.
im m
C. P. BA1RD,
Will, until further notice, do work in his profession nt the following reduced
prices, at his resilience in Winchester, Tenn. Having spared no pains m r
money in furnishing his Ofliee and Lahonrtorv with every instrument uccessnrv
for faithful and efficient work, and at the same time to meet the wants of mnnv
tmisotis who hnvc been dchnrrcd on account of hiuh Prices. This is the FIRST
the people at large iu the Southern States.
All bills to be paid in the Othcc nt
Extracting teeth iu Office
Amalgam fillings
Gold fillings
From one to four teeth on Rubber plate
from tour to eight teeth on Kubbcr plate
From eight to ten teeth on Rubber plate
Full upper or lower set on Rubbcrplate
A full set ou both jaws on Rubbcrplate
February 15th, 1882.
s ti
0 -5
c. s a
8 8?
a o t
S C 3T
(a x w
ft (L
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Cheap Life Insurance
Farmers' and Mechanics'
Mutual Benefit Associatioa
Insurance limited to 82,000 00
Membership Fee. 5.00
Annual Fee 2.00
No Lodge Meeting.
II. W. Buttorff, President.
Rev. Jno. W. Hunter, Vice-President.
V. H Weaklev, Secretary and Treas,
F.C. Eclbeck, General Agent.
Rev Jno. W. Hunter, II. W. But
torff. Joseph L. Weaklev. V. D. John
son, w. tx. Weakley.
Dr. R.G. Rothrock, (office with Soc'y.)
er Dr. Jno. J. W. Payne, Special
(1 raveling) Agent, Winchester, lonn
Address all communications to
W. II. WEAKLEY, Secretary,
72) Church St., Na.hvillc, Tenn.
100 cords of 4-foot wc at h. Wool"
Mills. Will pay - J j-f jf Jfi5ft
Sept. 9lb,l 880 j
r ib
I3 e-"!
b o 5? f
S .. .. p
S 5. S
- - o
I SP .
8 ST
g ocn
"8 Z ?
OO 7T?
5? O O
of other makes of Shoe and Ilusklns.
Hat in Fur, Wool and Straw ull ages.
and Groceries.
New Champion Harvester and Cord Binder
(ties bow or hard knot), and many improve
ments in simplicity and durability.
Also, tho latest Improved Champion Reap
ers and Mowers.
Give u your orders oarly, so as to be surt
to get one. Coates' Lock Lover Hay and
Grain Rakes.
itnii i
M.D., D.D.S.,
ever been thrown oicn to the uiiuts of
tho tunc of service rendered.
,r0 cents each
81 each.
85 00
. 80 00
. 88 00
. 8J0 00
. $20 00
Mi. Tho. L. Mtirihall. ,V . lh,jh 11'. Frimll.
IO North Summer Street.
Nashville, : : : Tennessee.
This Hotel has recently been entirely re
furnished, and is now ready to entertain tran
sient us well as permanent boarders. Tran
sient, $1 .50 per duy. iuny4-tt
Blacksmithing and Kepairiog
Iu the shop tormerlv occupied by A. K
nacht, on High st., A'inchctcr. Tenn..i pi
pared to do all manner of lilacksmilhiiiL' a
repairing of machinery. Plows . made
made or
Jiointcd, and horses ahod promptly, and per
ect satisfaction (ruarariteed. Kiglitctn years'
experience in the largest cities in the "old
country." dec7-ly
Winchester, Tenn.
New and elccunt Top and No-Top Busies,
and lint-clam Harness and Saddle Horses.
IloMcs boarded by the year, month or day,
very low, and well attended to by faithful
Hacks run niuht and day from Winchester
to Dechcrd. 1'usncugcre culled for in any purt
of town, and burgage checked.
aprl-tf KLLI8 DAYS.
The insolvency of the estate of Jesse
Arledge, dee'd. havimr been wunrratril. all
partica indebted to said elatcniunt make Im
mediate payment: and all claims acaiiml the -
estate must be presented, duly authenticated,
to the Uoiintv Court Uerlt ol 1-Tanklin coiinty,
Tenn., at Winchester, within the time ircc
cribed hv law, or they will h forever bairid.
CLEM. AUI.F.IXiK, Adm'r.
April 5, 1882. lnx
Attoi'neys at Law,
Winchester, Tenn.
Practice in the Courts nt Franklin and ad-
oiue counties, and in the supreme Court ut
ashville. Prompt attention given to all
business entrusted to them.
Iniay'jo, '60,
Winchester, Tenn.,
Medicines and Chemicals,
Sponge, Brutha, JVrwnry, i.
Prescriptions carefully compotfcidcd vrilh
accuracy and dispatch by conioctont persrta,
ut all hours of the day and night. '. , -
fcbl5-'82. ly
Surgeon Physician,
Winchester, Tenn.,
Is ready to attend to all calt-in io
country. -
mm ' i ; .
7zr. --r rriVT"" T
Society Goods tnd Trimmings,

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