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l l I V HOME JOURNAL. WM. J . SLATTKK, Ki.rroR. TKIlMb: One xcar. - "" "' Six months, cent. Three uicinlh., nl"- When wnt out i,l tlie enmity, the piwlagt (25 cents per aiimiui.) if added to "'' raf-s. Wednesday, Mov. 2i, 13&3. The ieo)Io of Naal.villc wunt n per maucut otjw(!ttitin. Kti.r.a hm lii'ing tiikeii to liuiM ft j - - n turnpike iroiu Lynchburg to Tulliiho IDA. Tlicro Iihh been mi mlvnncc in the price of pork hogs throughout the coun try. dipt. Jiw. T. Udl, 'f (lie Hunncr, 1ms bum elected Recorder of Nashville. A good selection. Au attempt wan made to ussnsHinatc Clmrles Ford, one of Jewie Juiik:.' nUy i!t, tit Kichiiioinl. Mo., recently. Miss Francis E. Willurd, IWMtnt of the National Christian Temperance Union, will lecture in Chattanooga on the 22.1 iibl. Lettor from Anti-Tramp. To the Home Journal : " Tramp " evinces a reasonable share of his favorite denunciations, in hit) anti tcniDcrsince letters to the Journal. There is a striking analogy between himself and the drunk man who, when he had cotUu so drunk he could not stand up, cursed the ground for flying up and striking him, uud who will be sieire vou with indecent and profane babble, wallow over you, splutter am beer io your face, and do everything else that is disgusting ; call you the best fellow in the world until you lx-gm t' remonstrate with him then you be come the 'subject of his wicked abuse. So it is with our traffic friends. M ill. Ion" as pood iwnple set ItucK ana ioo bnck and look on with simply a frown and silently deprecate the growing evil, it's all right, but let some one raise a voice agaiust it and advocate its extinc tion, they are ready to rise up in their indignation and howl falsehood, arro gance, spleen, etc., epithets peculiarly adapted to themselves. Very sensitive, iicotilc usually arc, you know, about matters iu which they know they arc For tin; Home Journal. I Would Not Do That. The National Republican Committee will meet at Washington, Dec. 12th, to fix the time and place for holding the next National Convention. The collections of the fJcneral jov i riinienf last year amounted to 8-103,-Wl'i'lW. The population is put at f0,-' 000 .000. and this is about a head for -1 . every man, woman and child iu the country. As Tennessee has a popula tion of 1,541,000, her proportion of the burden is about $12,000,000aiiuuully. At Nashville, several days since, iu the United .Slates Circuit Court iu the case of the United States vs. T. U. Ky- inan, for the bribery of colored voters, Judge Key declared unconstitutional wctioii 5.007 of tho United States re vised statues providing a penalty for violating the fourteenth umuiidinent by intimidation or bribery of voters. The ground was that the section was too iiroad, and that it interfered Willi btate laws in embracing other than Federal dictions. It is said tho republicans in Ohio w ere di fi at. d by the liijuor ih sh rs vo ting with the Democrats. In New York the liquor intercut was turned against tho Democratic party and May nurd, a prohibitionist, was defeated. The Nashville A meriean says: "What-i-vrr mav be our individual opinions of wronir "Tramp," in bis wanton calumny, would have vou believe that 42,000 people who voted for prohibition in Kansas repented of their sins in two vears and voted Beninst it, ami wishes "Anti-Tramp" to tell the people of Franklin county why this was, it pro hibition was a Bond thine. Now, if his statement is absolutely true, I will ad mil that this looki a littlo remarkable ; but let us see if this will not admit of a little modification. In 1880 Kansas uhmitted a prohibition amendment. It ...ri-iod bv onlv 8.000 majority. At the ..... . -v ' samo time she voted for Uovernor St. John (prohibition Republican) wan elected by (Tramp says) 30,000 majori ty. Iu 1882 the election wusUovcrnor (and had no legal hearing on prohibi tion whatever that had become a law two years previous), (iliek, whisky Democrat, was elected by (Tramp says) 12,000 Now, suppose, for convenience, the total vote in 1880 was 300,000. The amendment ceU 154,000, St. John 105,. 000, or 11,000 more thau the amend ment. Now, "Tramp" accounts for the ten million dollars increase on tho tax roll of 1881 over 18H0 on tho ground that the great influx of emigration took it there. If, on this account, it increased over ten million iu ono year, we can wifely conclude that in two years it doubled itself, and further, thut this tide of emigration, representing over It is very common, and we often hear the remark, "I would not do that 1" It may lie that some friend has done or said something that we do not approvo, hence tho above remark. Hut place yourself in the position, occupied by the other, and perhaps you would do the same thinir. We are creatures oi cir cumstances. We are often forced to do that which we would liot do if placed differently. Then we should be charita bly disposed to those who do thiugs which wc disapprove. It is often the same way in what we hear said by others For instance, wo hear an un couth or vulvar expression, at au inap propriate time or place, and we say: 1 would not say such a thing. Hut sup pose wo swap places and circumstances Then we would do almost sure to say tho same thing. Then we should not censure others too severely for their misconduct, or for their vulgar ex ircssions. Sometimes persons of intel igencc and refinemeut mix and mingle with tho illiterate and vulgar. 1 hey may be driver, to it by the forco of cir cumstances. If we belong to me reiiueu class of society, we may need the assists mice of the vulgar in some important task, and be compelled to associate with them; but in doing so we should ever be governed by a high standard of moral ethics. Wo need not hi contain inated by association with the vulgar or rude. Wo should be watchful of our own interests, and guard well every vul nerable point and protect ourselves against the invasion of the enemy to our good iianio siciiilly, as well as our moral and religious status. If assailed bv au enemy, wo should stand on the CreatNatlonal Reunion Thujsday, Friday and Saturday, the 27 111. VMh and i"Jtn OI JLoceniuci, 1883, at Murfreesboro, lenn. mere will 'bo a erand tratlieriujrof distinguish ed soldiers and citizens from all parts! of the Union. This reunion will be held in commemoratiou of one of the grandest battles of the war Stoucs R ver. fuuir it December 31st. - . " .... -. .. , 1 1 The entire programme will bepublisneu 1st ot December. Wo Mvaut Lincoln and the surround ing counties to swell tho crowd and take part iu the exercises lleurv I. htralton. oi X' reunion, Ky., will recite a beautiful poem ou the Hiittlu of Stone liiver. . i Como oue, come all, aud joiu iu the grand procession. The blue grass region oi ivemucay will send a handsome delegation of Morgan's men and the' Kentucky Brig ade We request all lbs surrounding pa pers to copy ana awaasn w "- Wrest. Respectfully, MU8. Li. U W HIT80S. Lexington, Ky, Nov. 8. 1883. - - Vbsrc send our sons and daugkien ? CAPITAL Mil Jim v VI English, Mathematics, Natural Science, Philosophy, rnuiaiv owuioo, OFFEKS SUFKKIOR ADVANTAGES IN Latin and German, History and Literature, Music and Art, Book-keeping, Penmanship, II 117. J.. 1 1 ... . ' Inu uu nercuy cerilly that t.u the arrangement, for all the Mm,! J"1 8emi-n..;.a drawing,, of tlle uS!! controljthe drawing, themselves, an(i T.11 name are conducted with honertT I i and in good fuith toward all partiii n?' authorize tho (Vimmmv n ' " with fac-simllesof our "ignaturm.aSj l lis a ''vriiHt'iiii'iuH. -i1" Figuring on tho Presidency. Under the new Congressional appor tionment the Electoral vote iu 1884 will be as folkiwB: 4 A Alabama 1 - Arkansas ' California .. Colorado Connecticut . Delaware - Florida (ieorgia Illinois 3 G 3 4 12 . 22 Icfeiisive, and not fly into mission and retort and threat, lor this showi weak- tlieevilsofi.ile.nperai.ee and the meth-l immWi wouM oils for their suppression, tho rcforma-1 t juWt lM 2,(IIM) to her voting popu- tioii sought through prohibitory statutes involves tpiestious of coiiKlilutioiial lil I'l ty and nverumeiit which cannot be ignoii'd. This lesson has been brought homo to the managers of both political parties in two memorable Statu elec tions within a month of each other, and tho result cannot fail to havo its effect upon the politicians in the elections to follow." lation making tho total vote in about 320,000. The whisky men, not nlv in Kiiiiniis hut on her l.orilei. ....!., n ili.uiii.mln Htmi'i'li' kiiowini' 1 oeco Htm." i ... " nn - -n I ' The New York (Jlobo, edited by a colored man, sails into tho Republicans with gloves ofT. Speaking of tho carpet-hug rule iu tho .South just after the war, which caused much prejudice to exist against tho colored citizens on ac count of their afBlitition with political thieves, it says : " Where did theso Republican lead ers of tho Koiilh como from? The North if course 1 Where did they go when thievery had proiluceil violence ami as muni mi i ion which ran them out of the South ? To the North, of course! And to-day tho same villiaus aro living in luxury in JVciv i ork anil too iortn, while tho poor black man remains in the JSouth to shoulilcr tho odium. Had the colored men of tho South been wise they would havo secured their slmro ol tho plunder." m Trlbuto of Reepect. ii t r At a regular communication of Cum tcrlaud lalgo No. 158, F. & A. M , Veld at the hall in Winchester, Tonn., Huturday uight, Nov. 10th, 1883, a committee being appointed to draft resolutions, presented the following which wero unanimously adopted : Your committee, appointed to draft resolutions in regard to the death of J fro. Jus. V. Davis, who died the 30th of October, lHa'J, in Aew .Murket, Ala.. ud who was a mombcr cf our Lodge. I Idi" to the back door. iii'kb in the mind of those so affected We should consider well the motive that induces an attack. If we are assailed and churned with theft, or falsehood, or any other crime, knowing and feeling out innocence, we should not fly into passion and charL'e the same upon our assailant and add threats beside. The better plan is to m calm and await a so lution of the chame. and allow the ac cuser to hamr himself. We should suppress any and all hostile feelings, no matter lrom w lint cause produced, uuiu an investigation is had lor the purpose of getting at the foundation of the accu sation. There are very few, if any, who lovo to have their conduct uoised abrond in tho world, especially if their conduct is not in accord with what gen erally admittod to be legitimate. Per sons often become antagonistic from very frivolous causes. Good friends, hi-lonc-ini? to the sume rcliuious society, often dillcr in opinion, it tnpv be, about tho tenets of tho Church. They meet, and wrangle until anger takes tho place of reason, and a diUiculty ensues und entails regrets for life. Mcu iu business pa i tners differ about busiuess mat ters, talk tlic matter over, quarrel, aim mo enemies for life, when the loun 15 13 9 13 . ... 8 ... 6 14 13 .... 7 ... 9 16 ... 5 Indiana . Iowa ........ Kansas . -- Kentucky ...... Louisiuua Maine Maryland Massachusetts -- Michigan Minnesota . Mississippi Missouri Nebraska - Nevada New Hampshire.- New Jersey New York North Carolina Ohio Oregon . Pennsylvania . Rhode Island . - South Carolina Teunessco .- Texas Vermont ........... ........ -- Virginia - West Virginia Wisconsin 3 4 9 36 11 23 3 30 4 9 12 13 4 'I 11 Theory and Practice of Teaching. 0 THE SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION Rciin. Auuu.t 7, (Tucwlav) 1883. The outlook for the future l full of prcm. Uef Thi ,nrollo.cnt wa. 347 the pant year The growth from the fir. La. te n .teady and healthy, aud to-day the Normal is the large school of it. age in TeBOeMoa. . A FULL FACULTY Of earncrt, experienced, and .uccennfiil teacher, are employed. Be.ide. the wr en regular toavbera, several awhrtanti, lull of vigor and enlhUKlafin, render val uable help. . . . Dr. Jowph Baldwin, author of School Msnsgrmcnt, ti of the President, J. W.Tcrrill: "As a teacher and manager, he ha. few eijuals. His school at Ilunt.ville impresMd me n. the best I bad ever visited." , Dr. W.K.Kothwell, of William Jewell College, Mo., say.: "Few men of lua age in Missouri, or the West, have won and sustained a higher reputation a. a .uceessf'il, practical teacher and College President than Mr. Terrill." Prof. W. P. Nason, President of North Micsouri Normal, savs: "He w sn educator of the very first rank j that as a presiding officer and teacher he ha very few equal.." .... , ... Paor. R. A. Clabk i. a nativeof Tennessee and a christian gentlimsn of Hie highest type. He ha. studied and taught for twelve years in the town of Win chester, and his work and success in the class-room show him to-day one of the most accomplished teachers in Tennessee. While he is a self-made man and teacher, aad no yradaaU, yet none of our college-bred teachers will dare qiies turn or test hi. ability and .kill by competing, or comparing results, with him. Free from the reitraint of the old colleges he has readily accepted nutiual, or Normal, method. Miss Mattie Estill graduated in Mary Sharp College in 185, and that insti tution honored her with a position as teacher, giving to her work and scholar ship much praise. Since then she ha. spent nro ywiri in the Normal preparing herself for the grand work of teaching. She is a lady of fine ability, and an in defatigable student and worker. Her fine social qualities, her long training in Theory and Art of teaching, her scholarship, and her experience in actual work of the school-room, all combine to make her a very superior teacher. Her fit ness, both natural and acquired, will be odniitud by those who v,itnuher work. Mr.. Colic Terrill, Principal of Preparatory Department, has hsd an cxpe rience of twelve years in teaching primary branches and little children. (July after years of arduous study and training did she enter upim this work. Since 1876 she has taught in Winchester; and it will be admitted by all that she ha. lifted Primary Teaching to a higher plane of excellence, thus conferring lasting benefits on our youth and schools. In Primary Work she is without a peer, nut only in Winchester, but, we believe, in this portion of the Slate. Miss llessie Ileauchamp, of Texas, take, the place vacated by Trof. Wm. Mcllheran. She has several years' experience as a teacher. We assure our iatronsand students that no mistake has been made in ber selection. She wa ur vears a student of President Terrill's in Missouri. Miss Lillie Bledsoe hn. taught the Music the past two years, and her soccers has warranted the Faculty in purchasing ntw instruments throughout for her work in future. In tbi. Department she will compare favorably with teachers of other schools. Miss Mamie French takescharge of an Art School in the Normal. This is a new aud valuable feature to which wecallcspccial attention. She is well qnali lied, and comes to make permanent and successful this Department of the school. M'ss Maud Terrill, well known to the students and friends of the Normal, will teach half her time in the various Departments, as may be needed. t&" Scud for catalogue to JAMES W. TERRILL, July 24lh, 1882. Winchester, Tenn. Unprecedented Attraction. Over HALF A MILLIOH uismmited. Louisiata State Lotterv (V Incorporated in 18G8 for25vsiNUa I Legislature for Educational and nurnoses with a csmtal nf tlnnn which a reserve fund ot over fMoioOk since been added. Hy an overwhelming zonular toiIi.iu. chise was mahe a part of the present b.h lis Orand Single Number DnwuMi'.ai take place monthly. It never sculei or , 163d Cr and Monthly and the Extraordinary Semi 'Annual , Drawing At New Orleans, Tuesday, Dee. 18, '83 Under the personal aupcrviaion iml mannccmcat of Gen. G. T. Beaurmnl of Louisiana, aud Gen. Jubal A. EiHt rr:...;.,:n " VI V llIU.U Capital Prize, $150,000. tST NOTICE. Tickets are Ten U larsonly. Halves, ?5. Fifths, $2. Tenths, ei. that if they could lie huccckhI'iiI it would jdation of tho wholo thing was a misuu luivcii tendency to check the move in dcretanding about a tnllo. Friends it I her Klatea. IIihIiod Warren, who had been in KansiiH and iirr-sidod over tho M. E. (,'onfcrcnco jirevious to the election in 1882, said : " IhcauHO prohihition pro hi'.uts, tho ruin power is dclerniiued to mako ifs most deapcralo fij,'ht in Kanwis next fall. Money in already pouring in to tho Ktute. hiltlo country sheets, al ways on Bale, nro changing principles, or locnt:o:i. nigns oi uiu couuict uv crywhero thiekctia. lium knows that to oho t im battle is lo lose lowa nexi, then Michigan, and soon until constitu tional prohibition ahall bo the law of the wholo Federal Union. Thev were victorious in this battle. Gliok's majority being 12,000, ho gets out r:M),0()l) votes lUb.UUU, M Jolill 154.000, ennui to voto polled lor prohi bition two years before, showing that iiiHtcad of prohibition losing 42,U(lO she nobly held her own, even under thenc uuversi) circuiiiRiaiiees iiesnies, it was an "off year" for prohibition. How for an answer to "X ramps question, "Why did not pruliilution mako gains in 1882-not lose 42,000." Because prohibition does prohibit, and its enemy, the t radio men, spared no trouble or expense to put their friends in oflico that the law might bo made in operative. Wc never have claimed luat prohibi tion lnws enn hn enforced everywhere and under all circumstances. It must bo supported by a sound public senti ment. 1 or instance : It leiincssco was under constitutional prohibition, and the littlo town of Deeherd, as a wholo, should hold views in common with "Trump," (which I am happy to know is not tho case,) und "Tramp should be chosen Mayor of that town, why, sir, "Undo Irb." would not hnvo to as much as remove his famous "Good 'I; .Si would renort That ir our appreciation of his cou- Jiiet as a niai-.on could restore In in to his Jiinnly, to his friends, mid to f his Lodge, ho would bo wild us now ; for lie was true aud luithful as a Mason, and nas earntBtand energetic in the pcrl'orniunce of all duties as a citixen, a Christian, n friend, a father and a husband. He did, wo believo, all that tho aevercat criticism could require ofa worthy man. I lhorefore, be it Xtcsolycd, That tho death of our worthy brother, Jamet W. Davis, is a cause of regret and our regret is miti gated only by tho reflection that death must overtake us all, sooner or later, und that tho Supremo Master abovo . uooui all tilings well" und iu due season. Ifesolved, That lln's Lodgo tender sympathy to the flimifr of t in Hiirlliv deceased, aud that wo, as a Lodge, wear Uut give us prohibition supported by ull good elcmouts of society, as it should be, and I havo no fears of its being a failure, being to our common country boon unrivalled in tho history of the world. liespcctlully, Anti-Tramp. j tdo usual badge of mourniug for thirty if days. ' Jiesolved, That a copy of tlieso reso- I ;i t . i .. - . milium uu lurnisiied uic tamilvor the deceased, and also published in the H Journal and Franklin County JiAACj IOUNO, J. T. C'UIIRY, A. J SjcruMoitG, is i, Committee, II. II. Duu.v, Secretary. J. E. Iioekwood, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, nt Kansas City, an nounces tho completion of tho Kansns City, Springfield & Memphis IJailrond to Memphis, Tenn , and this short route between the South and the West and Northwest is opeu for business. Through passenger trains are now run between Kansas City and Memphis daily, with rullman Taluce Sleeping Cars. Connoeting liuca aro requested to have their tickets via this route upon sulo at ull coupon offices. (.'apt. J. W. Walton, of Su mner county, raised two crops of Irish pota toes on twenty acres. Tho first cron. after deducting for rent of land aad ull other expenses, netted 91,719. For the second crop he lias been offered and re fused 1 1.50 per bushel. If sold at the price offered, the two crops will net I2JB0. in politics sometimes dill'ur in opinion, get niiirry and become cucmin without cuune for life. It sometimes happens that an officer does not discharge his du ty in thu manner nor at tho time that wc judge to be right, nnd wo are ready to accuse him of impure motives, when ho mav be doing the best he can under the circumstances : or, be may be doing as ho thinks is right in the eye of the In w. lint because he docs uiltcrcnt from what wc think to bo right, we are ready to condemn and pumsu mm. 1'rencherB of tho various denominations nro not eiempt from theso evil inclina tions, lhey are prone to impute im pure motives to thoso nf the other sects if they happen to differ with them in their exegebis of tho Scripture, or in their exposition of the tenets of their orthodoxy. Wo havo heard of editors of the public jouinals dill'ering in senti ments about religion, morality, politics, and various other thiugs. They some times get oflended, and blaze away and publish somo very hard things about their brother editors, and generally, when such di Hi-renees occur, persons of nil ages, griules, religion and politics become interested and tako sides, and tho whole community is stirred up to such a pitch that they are ready to tluow up heads and tails, play quits, and be fiicudly again without the shed ding of ono drop ot blood. JNow, m conclusion, we will'tako the ground that these things are all wrong, and wo will presume to advise all par ties to let contentions, and animosities, and censures, nnd threats, and every thing elso of au evil tcudency, go to the four winds ; and let each look to the interest of the other, especially to him who is of tho samo profession, or who 1ms tho samo or similar calliug If we aro brethren, lot us bo brethren in deed and in truth. If I am a Christian, 1 should rccognizo a Christian, as a brother, wherever I meet 'him, regard less oi ins sectarian name, xt x am a lawyer, or a doctor, or a teacher, or a merchant, or a mechanic, or a drum mer, I should regard onch with frater nal feelings wherever 1 meet him. If wo differ in opinion, let it bo an honest difference ; and let us not charge liar, fool, knave, tramp, infidel, or auy other epithet that will disturb the footings of others Such a course never ends well to cither party. Ouo may he punished, but the regret nf the other will be equal ly as mortifying, and tho terminus of Itio alone will blot out the remembrance. Ho again we say, let us livo in peace and regard each other as brethren. W. A. Lahkin. Iluntland, Tenn. Total 401 Tho Southern States those which in the campaign of 1880 were classified for partisan purposes as "the Solid South" are Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiann, Maryland, Mississippi, Missouri, North n l:.... U....IK riv,.linn TannnHOA Texas, Virginia aud West Virginia. They will give the Democratic candi dates for President and Vice-President 153 votes, which is 48 less than the number to a choice. The Northern States to which the Democracy must look for theso 48 votes aro tho follow ing: California ... . 8 Colorado . 3 Connecticut . - 6 Indiana . 15 Nevada ........ 8 New Jersey... 9 New York 36 Ohio 23 Oregon 3 Pennsylvania 30 Wisconsin . ... 11 Total 147 Of these Stntes, three (California, Nevada and New Jersey) cast their electoral vote for Hancock in 1880. The great battle grounds will bo Iu diuna, Now York and Ohio. Our Agents. Tho following named persons are au thorized to reccivo and receipt for sub scriptions to Home Journal : John II Martin, Winchester. George E. Hanks, Deeherd. D. S. Long, Hockerville. L. R. Snrtaiu, Cowan. W. 11 Gossage, Estill Spriugs. I. N Martiu, Maxwell. O. P. Uruco, Iluntland. G. W. Bowling, Maxwell. Our prices for Job Work and advertising are as low as as those of any office in the State. Try us. BRADPIELD'S G 8 It Bradfield's Female Regulator I. aSiieeinl Remcilv fur all dipcanc. pertain, inn to THE WOMft, and any intellieent wo. man con cure hcmelf by following the direc tion. ItiHenpecivlly eflicacion. in cam . of ttipm-onnf or painful Mcnrtrvation, tht Whiln, aim partial iWupiui. It aflurd immediate relief, and permanently restore, the Menstrual Function.. A. a remedy to be uncd during 1..1 Lnnn .v. " ,IIU illllVHI K....n. n ,u.y ij, 4',", thi. invaluable preparation ha. no rival 1 HOLMES' LINIMENT T tVL'L'TTXt iUl P UiVV i.t.ll ..lll.l in an iiriOiiiiiAUbu uwn tu bii viiuu- bearing Women; a real bleraing todulTering MOTHER'S FRIEND. When applied a few wet'kti before confinement -II ' ' .1 I Jl! 11 win prouuee (iuick mm twit; ueiivvrj', control pain, bum ancviniu uiu timim urcuu, agonizing Buffering, beyond the power of lan guage to express 1 PRIOR'S OINTMENT I. a .lire and .need y cure for Blind or J?cf- ing llet, Sore., Ijlccra, Tumors, Ki.tula, Burn. Corn., Felon., Sore Nipple., etc. Its cflecU arc .imply marvelous, and it i. an inexpronni ble blewing to all afflicted with either of the abovo complaint. 1 ry it I IiqT For circulnrs, tctimonial.. nnd full particulars, add rem sole X roprivtor and Manufacturer of theae THREE GREAT REMEDIES! J. BRADFIELD, o. 108 South-Pryor St., Atlanta, Go. May 0 ly Manufacturer and dialer in ALL STYLES OF FURNITURE Price, a. low o. the .ume can be bouuht in NaHhvillc. 111. Furniture i. all haml-iunde. and will .land the tent of any rcaaonnble image. Picture., Chrnmo., Ac, neat W framed A lot on hand for .ale very low. All sort, ol Moulding for nle cheap. If vou want .eat. in your cane choir., come and pet Gardner' Patent 3-plv Vcueer neat.. All kind. of Up- L I . O .1 . .. 1 nnmierT, e., uone promptly. (XJFFIN8 made to order. and afullv.iiiiDlv f the nice.! on hand, of any .ijie, at fe.. than they can be bought for anvwhereelpc. He will Jnl!..... .knM - vipp ilnnt-r. . . uvuvcr mciii m n iiivr. nr.jior. ui any pan oi inecouniv. tie Keep, on hand an asuort nient ot METALLIC CASES, a. cheap, or cheaper than the mme can be bought in KaHhville. He ha. all kind. of lumber for sale, at the lowet price ; and, a. he linn a .aw-niill of hit- own, can hll any order at ahort notice. aug23 Mora a Co. Tho Many Pleasure Ami health seekers viaiting New Or leans should hear in mimi that the 163d Grand Semi-Aniiual Drawing of The Louumina State Lottery will take place on Tuesday, December 18th, 1883, un der the sole vigilant rare and houest management of Ueii'isG T. Beauregard of La., and Jubal A Early, of Va., when over half a million of dollar will bo Bcattcrcd bmndnist. Any informa tion tan he had on application to M. A. Dauphin, New Orlcnus, La. Ns. 24 & 26 College Strttt. NASHVILLE. : : : TENN. STOVES, TIN-WAR33. Plain and Japanned Stamped Ware. Mantles a. Grates, WOODEN WARE, Ice-cre m Freezers, Of the niniit improved pattern, ALWAYSON HAND. Send us your orders. Thev slm have prompt and honett attention. Vhen vinitiiijr the city call aud see un. Remember the place : Nos. 24 & 26 College Street, Nahvllle. Tenn. NOTICE. All panic, indebted to Fitipatriek & Greg ory are hereby notified to come forward and ttle Immediately u the bu.ine. of the firm murt lie oloa . Unle wttlemcnu. are made the claim, will be nut in il. I,.n.i. ..i m cer for colleetion. T. D. flltl'iloWY Sept. 11, 'S3. Cm Surviving partner. Cheap Real Estate ! Seven or eight valuable lots in Win chester, six of which are well improved and suitable for residences, can be had at much less than cost. Apply at the Home Journal office, or, to W. J. Slatter. IN ADDITION To a Larjje and Select Stock of .GROCERIES,:- Canned Goods, &c, J. A. Gaines, At Iiowc A Templeton. old stand, (Ransom's Flloek.) Has a snletidiit assortment of Boots and Shoes, Dry Goods, Confectioiicriesr&c. Call and see how low they will be sold. I pav ca.h for good., .nd .ell strictly for enn. rimr.iveiy nogoou. charged. mavis At the houoe lately occupied by Fanning Son, Public Square, WINCHESTER, TENN., Propose, to furnish, cheap for ca.h, and the bent brand, and quality, WHISKIES, BRANDIES, WINES, CORDIALS BEER, ALE, OYSTERS, SARDINFS, CRACKERS, Cigars, Tobaccos and Snuff. Hi. Bar will be superintended hy Mr. Tom. Arledge, and he guarantee that the bat ofliauon only will be .old. Hot drink, for Winter, and cool one. for Summer. Give him a trial. janll-tf I.I8T OF PHIZES. 1 Capital Prize of $l'iO,00U. 1 Grand Prixe of 50,000... 1 Grand Prize of 2 Large Prizes ol 4 Large Prize of 20 Prizes of 60 Prizes of 100 Prizes of 200 Prizes of 600 Prizes of 1000 Prizes of 20,000.... 10,000.... 6,000 1,000..-. 600 300.... 200 . 100.... 60.... Approximation Prizea. -flM.ona -. 60,i i .. 91,41 .. 20.0M .. 20.0M - 91,0(11 .. m ?10O Approximation Prizes of $2OO.420tt 1W " Juv.. m,n 100 " " 75- W 2279 Prize., amounting to Zfl Application fur r:ite to clubH rfionlJ W made only to the oiuceoi uie v-ompuj. New Orleans. F.ir further information write clearly, Br ing full address. Make P. 0. MoKjir ders payable and address Registered IfU K1SW OXtl.KAO aAJW.MUi da.'h. New Urlcini.Lt. POSTAL NOTES nnd ordinary letter, h ... . i... j ii ..j Muil or Kxpresa (all sums oi nvcnoinrem unwarUH oy express ai onr expenwi m 1 M.A.DAUPHIN, NcwOrlcanipU, or M. A. DAUPHIN, 607 Seventh St., Washington, D.C. Elk River Mills. Headquarters for the Milling Public of Franklin and Adjoining Counties. There Mills (known as Ilinton Mills,) are shunted on Elk river, three mile, north of Winchester, and three miles wctof Deeherd. Thev are given up to have the BEST MA CHINERY of any Custom Mill, in the coun try. Having everything newly fitted up from wheel, to bolts, and having three runs on wheat and one on corn, enable, u. to alwar. be up with our work, with plenty of water to spare. You always get your grinding no waiting until to-morrow. Our accomnioda. tion. are equaled bv no Mill. In theeountrv. With Mr. Wm. M.Taft as miller, onr Mills turn out Flour and Meal excelled by none. Our merchnnt work i. equal to that'of any Mill. Orders for Flour and Meal promptlv filled. We thank the public for a libcrn'l patronage since starting, and hope to be able to merit a more liberal one as we do the work. BOGLE A DAVIS, novl-tjanl THIS PAPER In IIEWYOOK. MAT Br FOtTKO OS KU.K AT UKO. r. ROWKI.I. a nia (rwiHPir AdvartLlnar Bureau f in Kpann DruKr . wnmnwi nu VXKTI.IKO COXTtAOIS nuv iHimauuiur it lu Cheapest jnd Best. I have the county right to the beat and cheapest fence ever invented. It is wind and waterproof, and hy using it 1,500 rail, are saved loevcry m i le of fence. Some of the best farmers in the county have purchaed farm right., and pronounce it the best fence they ever .aw. Farm and district rights for sale. Give me a call when yon come to town. Julyll-tt DICK TAYLOR. Brannan & Thompson. Attorneys at Law, Winchester, Tenn. Practice in the Court, of Franklin anil . lolng counties, and in the Supreme Court at nasnTine. rrompi silent inn given to all businessentrustid to them. mav'JO.'SO. Wagon and Carnage Shop. We have opened a Wagon nd C.rmgeS! op at Knapper'. old .land in inch. and propose to do all kind, ol wort our line as ncatlv and cheaply as can anywhere. Strict attention will I .W " repairing. We have a first-class MsefcM, hn in addition to other work, will specialty of horse-shoeing. , , . All Kinu. oi macniuerj ,7le,Chc8PJ.KISSLlNO&B.STUDEB. Jan. 31, 1883. -, JOHN 'M. HUTCHINS, WINCHESTER. TENS, DRALEK IN DRUGS 0 Standard Patent Medicines, loom urumitrT, au.iv. c-. Soaps, Shoulder Braees, Triisws, hpotr; and afl varieties of Drnpgists' Sum ri gars, Pure Wines and Liquors for Mcw ''"pnCicians' prescriptions ciirffiill.' "JJ pounuro, auuuruvip n..n"v..- dispatch. Jr.. That. L.Mar,haU. Mrt. i3 ST. CLOUD HOTEli IO North Summer Street. '. i Nashville. : : : Tennessee . ..... .i v.n ntirtlj"' una tioiei nas rceennv w" '.tttf urnished, and 1. now ready to en'wl,injtf. lent as well as permanent hoard1 lent, vi.ov peraay, A. Bargain! . . , j i.if Ieared adoui 6i acres oi muu, .a t.oi. ,i.0n..;.Kr,r. nnlv a mile fr0 Winchester. Apply to W. J. SutU TYPE ALLISON, SMITH tJOHWSOH- ..-. The ype on which lhl.'mper H P!." f Hiv aovvv iimuwf.-"