Newspaper Page Text
ftnofbillc tidlcchln eclbig ant) 'broniclc: CC'UimcsDan. unc Hi, 16J5.
UwwtTillA Wilier ctnliiiati' tl
ltMK 'llr I'ltroul.-lr KM nbll-lir,l IH70.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1875.
FIEM) VTVO If A. It M.
"Does Farming Pay?"
It due if iiMpcrly i-.i:idiii'ted. but like
amy other hnine If n'iiilre eloo appli
cation of miii.l a. well as cni'rgi'tie n.e of
muwle. All person do not look :it funn
ing in tlii liirlit. but i'cni to iinasrliio tlmt
after n man f;iil in I'lvry other hiislncs.s
lie cn mi'tinl'i miiUe a living f:irniin;.
Thi is ii sad mistake. Yon milit. with
tilts same propriety, give a funier control
Ufa pilot's wheel a to put an inexpe
rienced man to finiiinj. Karniiiijr Is it
science, ami mil lie followed as such. It
is not only a tnnttr r of sowing and reap
ing, lint it is what yon sow and what you
reap : whether ymi have a poor harvest or
an ulnr.j'lant one, all depends upon the
man. If lie Is a man who understands
ills buiine. l:e will practice rotation of
crops: never pt!ttin;r more than two
crops in without eh.iiiln tin- ground,
ami ofitn chnntrh; 'he seed; always
havinjf his ground hi condition to
receive the s.wi
Farmers in this day are too apt it let
their farms rim down. They take their
crops ott' year after year without over
thinkinu: (f reeniitiiiji'lheir ground, and
forgetful of the fact that ground must
have rest and manure. They continue
this course till the land will not brinir
crop enough to pay for the seed and cul
tivation, and then, a a matter of course,
they are forced to the conclusion that
fanning wont pay : What trill pay if
followed in this manner!' Tlw time has
passed for tlii one-wheeled way of fann
ing. The standard mu-t he raised: we
are too much inclined backward, instead
of upward and onward.
We have exorbitant taxes to pay. as
well as hiyh juices for dry goods, grocer
ies, and all kinds of machinery : so, if we
don't look well to o.ir farming interests,
the result will b that our property will
be heavily mortgaged and at !a -t be sold
for debt. Suc h ha been the past, but
may we not look for something better In
the future y Everything else is gaining
ground, why not fanning gain a little
The generality of farmers might just as
well have their farms produce double
what they Ho. This can be accomplished
-by a little head work. If your ground l
"itoor" it will require no great effort to
make it " rich." After sowing your fall
crop, the following spring sow the- same
ground in clover. You may not be able
to cut a crop of clover the lirst year, but
I have seen it done, although this bap
pens very seldom. The following year,
however, you can cut from two to two
and a half tons to the acre, and if this be
ijerfcctly cured it will bring you from
fifteen to twenty dollars per ton in our
St. Louis market, which is more than you
can get out of any other crop, and at the
une time your ground is greatly enrich
ed. After cutting about two crops oil' of
Mils ground it lias become rich enough for
J n cone liisiou 1 would say that it your
ground is kcqit in a high ttate of cultiva
tion, farming must pay.
" I'KAITK'.U. I-'AliMliK."
Horri-aiit. St. Louis Co.. Mo.
- J""ritul fj' Agriculture. St. Lout.
This is the age of d
cine. The ls -t mind-
ctcctivcs in medi-
ai-e pursuing the
iiliy-ica! causes of dUnac, with the micro
scope, witli chemistry, with Imagination.
Disease is no longer dynamic but mate
rial. Its seeds float in the air, and abound
in water, in milk, in food. When one
takes a drink of water tin; chances are
that he swallows a myriad of living or-gani.-nis,
vegetable ami animal, whndi
will carry into his blood the germs of ty
phoid, of tubercle, of cholera. Milk may
be fraught with the poison of typhoid fever
and may scatter the jM-stileiice broadcast.
Jt may conceal the seeds of cholera and
plant a great harvest of that scourge. So
we are taught. More than tiiat, we are
now assured that milk can propagate tu
bercle. A French scientist has demon
strated that calves fed on substances with
which tuberculous matter is mixed, will
beconvs tuberculous. Also that the milk
of tuberculous cows brings on tubercu
losis, and of course that the milk of tuber
culous women will do the same. And
then we can not breathe the air with
wifely, for it may be tilled with the germs
of palladia, which will enter the blood
and grow into un ague-tit. Pork and
beef are dangerous from the trichina, and
tenia is smuggled into the stomach with
weceUible ami spring water. We live in
a dangerous world, and what with the
multiplication and improvements of bi
noculars the dangers increase every day.
It is to be hoped our micnx-copUts will
give us a bill of fare, informing us what
we may eat and drink, if indeed, there Is
anything salubrious. I'acijic Medical
and Hiinjical Journal.
Provide Good Tools.
Few farmers arc supplied with enough
good tools, (jive an honest laborer just
the implements he needs for his job, and
be will do it in half the time it will take
turn il poorly equipped. -Now a fork i
better than a shovel to move manure. It
will do the work quicker ami easier.
Coarse manure may be handled w ith a
tux tiuud fork, while line compost can be
taken up rapidly w ith a leu tiuei and
twelve tilled fork.
A great deal of time is spent on farms
eprending tine manure from carts on
grata lauds. It is a paying operation. If
done hi autumn or winter it insures on
the right land a good return. Some years
ago 1 atiandoneifhigh sided, narrow cart
bodies for this work, uud hud them made
extending from wheel to wheel, wider
and lower, holding as much as before.
Mow every common sense cart ha a tiui
pW arrangement at the forward end
ladled a swivel. By this the load can be
tilled no that it oau be taken out easily.
A ouoiuioii'khovel is not the tool to lay
at a load of flow manure. A strong,
bealtby hum can easily take up from two
U four sluJveUf all of light immure with
oi danger of hurting himself, and he
should hav for such work a many tiued
Btel fork. Cor. (Jermanlown Tdtgrapk.
An old fanner talks about his boy :
iwn nineteen to twenty they knew more
than he did : at twenty-flve they knew ai
anuch : at thirty they were willing to hear
what lie had to say ; at thirty-live they
asked his advice ; and he thinks when
tbey are forty they will actually acknowl
edge that the old inau dot know some
From Onr Kaal Temieneee t:a;ehiine;e.
The farmers are cutting wheat In Me
The wheat crop of Walker and Ca
toosa counties, Georgia, will average
full two-thirds, but oam are a failure.
With a wood eaon there will be a full
yield of corn.
The wheat harvest is about to beiu
in Williamson county, and the pros
pect is for a larger yield than lust year,
and 40 per cent, iuerea-e in ueresge.
The corn-fields i? bout Ty tier's Station
are In exeelleiitcoiidtuou, entirely free
from weeds and gra s. though the
corn is small i'iid not growing very
fast, on account of dry weather. The
wheat crop, now ready to harvest,
promises a fair yield.
The Jackson Htjxttci, published in
West Teliiieee, snys : l'rospeuto for u
gooil crop arevrowing more tlatteriui;
every day. Farmer now wear a
brighter expression on their tuecs than
we have seen for a bnig time. They
say that corn is looking us well as it
could, mid Hull they have an unusual
ly (food stand of cotton. This hopeful
news comes tons not only from this
immediate section, but from all parts
of the irate.
Since our last Usue much more fa
vorable and encouraging reports re
garding the condition of the wheat
crop have come in. The rust is doius
little or no damage and the effects of
April freeze, so far as making the
straw full, haee disappeared. The
grain is remarkably plump, large, and
the heads ure well-tilled, but short on
ordinary land. Hut for its standing
generally so thin a larger yield than
lust jcir would be produced. Cleve
The miU'iMou or reddening of the skin,
particularly of the face, which is termed
"bluhing." is a physical phenomenon
entirely dependent upon mental inllu
euces. The number of persons who suf
fer actually sillier from a tendency to
blush is large, hence it may be encourag
ing, however, to these distressed ones to
It is better for one to bluh than to
That a liluh is a sign which nature
hangs out to show where chastity and
honor would dwell.
That a blush is nature's alarm at the
approach of sin, and her testimony to the
dignity of virtue.
That a full-blown rose, be sprinkled
with the purest dew, is not so beautiful
as a child blushing beneath its parent's
displeasure, and shedding tears of sorrow
for its faults.
And that so long as vicious or sinful
allusions and acts cause tlie warm blood
to crimson the cheek, the soul is quick
ened by the higher spiritual impression,
and impurity is offensive to it.
The Roman Catholic Church in The
Pursuant to the plan of extending its
mlliienec In the Ninth, the Komam rath
olic Church has established its educa
tional headquarters for that section in
ltaltiinore. The church lias always been
strong in Maryland, the founders and
earlv settlers of the State being of that
faith. In the city and country of Haiti-
more there are 'JS churches, besides three
monasteries, several convents and other
religious establishments. The priest
nuns and sisters who are being brought
from aboard to engage in the educational
work report at Baltimore, and are there
Ictailei! to various parts of the Ninth. As
an evidence of the energy with which tin
church has entered on tiiis work, it b
stated tlr.it in addition to the Catholic
schools already existing, new ones are to
be immediately opened for eoloretl youth
as follows : Ten in Georgia, lifteen in
Alabama, lifteen in Mississippi and twenty-live
in Louisiana. They will offer
board and tuition free to colored young
men and women, and to the poor whites
lor 0119 mmilred dollars per year.
Parsimony vs. Economy.
When a cold penury blasts the abilities
of a nation, and .stunts the growth of its
active energies, the ill Is beyond all calcu.
hit Ion. -Mere parsimony Ls not economy
expense, anu great expense, may bo an
essential part in true economy. Economy
Is a distributive virtue, and consists not
in saving, but In selection. Parsimony
requires i:o providence, no sagacitv, no
powers of combination, no comparison
no judgment. Mere instinct, mid that
not an instinct of the noblest kind, may
prouuec tins lalse economy ill perfection
1 he other economy has larger views. It
demands a discriminating judgment and
a linn, sagacious mind. It shuts one d'jor
to impudent importunity, only to open
another and a wider to iiuprcsuiniuj
merit. 11 none but meritorious service or
real talent were to be rewarded, this
nation has not wanted, ami this nation
will not want, the means of rewarding all
tue service it ever will receive, and ei
coiiraguig ail tlie merit It will ever pro
uuec. ,o Mate since tlie loiindatiou 01
society has ever been impoverished by
mat species 01 prolusion. JSurke.
Virginia Baptist Convention.
In this convention, now in session
in Lynchburg, the report of the Me
morial Committee was read on brlday
1 tils la a worn to raise :fon,oiMi as an
endowment fund for Richmond Col
lege. The Committee report the total
subscription to the lund k;ijO,0MJ : col
lected to date, tl.WMK) ; bonds in hand
$ij,0oo; unpaid open subscriptions
$65,000. Resolutions were adopted
providing fur tlie appointment of a
Centennial Committee for securing
funds to go towards tlie endowment of
such Institutions as the donors may
designate the principal only to be used
also looking to the rounding or me
niorlal scholarships in Richmond Col
lege for the benefit of the sons of liap-
The Loudon Timet is the uuques
tioueil newspaper leader. It ban clou
bled its circulation since 1838. To give
some idea of the circulation of the
great papers, It is stated that on the
9th of March. 1W3, the day after the
Prince of Wales married the Princess
Alexandra of Denmark, the 7Ymclr
cuikted 135,000 copies, the Daily Tele
graph, a penDy paper, li'W.ooo; the
Morning Star and Standard 80,000 and
100,000 each. The value of the dally
edition of the Timet is over (8,000,
that of the Daily Telegraph about
$5,000. The regular circulation of the
latter In MH was 138,704
Alexander H. Stephens will deliver
a Fourth of July oration at Atlanta.
HIiiiod Cameron pouta like a school
girl, because Pennsylvania Is not rep
resented in Grant's cabinet.
Governor Tihlen Is sixty-four years
of age, but looks like a boy, and has
more vigor than one.
Longfellow is snllerin'g severely
with acute neiiralgiu, and is said to be
In such prevariovs health that he does
no literary work whatever.
After Vice l'reshlen iVM-n-i'-speech
before theTetnperaiic - C .n.ru
t inn In Chicago, an old lady, one of
the delegate-, arose and said. ' nomi
nate Mr. Wilson as our next Presi
dent." Deafening applause.
General F. P. Hlair eontini-s to im
prove In health, and goc- driving
quite frequently. The transfusion of
blood has been discontinued lor the
present, and will not be resumed so
long as the improvement is steady,
Ex-Governor Xoyes. of Ohio, during
his attendance at the Republican Con
vention at Columbus, lost a valuable
gold watch through a pickpocket's
Colonel Ward H. Lamon, who will
be recalled as the friend and law part
ner of President Lincoln, and who is
now a resident of Marti nsburg, Vi"t
Virginia, is coming into prominence
as a candidate for the Republican
nomination for Governor of that State.
He voted for Greeley in 1872,
All men' wl,c avoid tV-tnnlc society have
I dull perceptions, and are stupid, ami have
gross tastes, and revolt against wlist is
mire. 1 our club swHggnrers. who are
sucking the butts of billiard cues all night,
call female society insipid. Poetry is us
uninspiring to a yokel; beauty nu no
charms for a blind man ; music does not
please a poor beast, who does not know one
tune from another, but, as a true epicure is
hardly ever tired of water, sauce and
brown bread and nutter, 1 protest 1 can sit
r a whole tiicht talkinir to a well-regu-
ated. kindly woman about her daughter
anny, or her boy I rank, and like tlie
evening s nntertuinment. One of tlie
greatest benefits a man can derivo from
woman s society u that he is bound t be
respectful to her. The habit is of great good
to your morals, men, depend upon it. Our
education makes us the most eminently
selfish men in the world, and the greatest
benefit that comes to a man from a woman's
society is that he has to think of somebody
to whom he is bound to be constantly at
tentive anu respecitui. i haekeray.
Temperature on the Earth.
In this country the earth's temw'rature
is constant at a Ucptli 01 iinunt no feet,
where tlie temperature is about .i0 I ah.
1 lie rate, of increase of temperature u in
our eial mines eenenilly 1 Fall, for every
IjO feet of ileptli. It li (iiestionaule, how
ever, whether after a great depth tlie rate
of increase does not prove more rapid
than before. At the deepest eoal pit in
England, namely, that at llosebride,
near Wigan, where the shaft is now 'iMH
feet deep, and is .still dcscendinf. there
the ratio of heat increase agreed' with the
ordinary rate down to a depth of 1MJ0
feet, after which it become considerably
more rapid. At the lowest point of tin
s 1 1 1 k i ri ; the tliciiiioincter indicated l"
Fall. The EiitjtHe;i:
The iudications are that even with
bountiful corn crop, prices of pork
during the next year must, rule very
hii:u. the ttcareity during Ihe pres
ent year lias very lHreely decreased
the number of lions in the west. Ev
erything in hog skin which could be
put into passable condition has been
slaughtered and pushed into marker1.
and the euqply of store hous ih not u
large one. The number of hous in
the couDtry last January is estimated
by the Department of Agriculture to
have been 17,24-5,700, while in January
1S74 it was 19,927, 6U0,aud in January
187221, 19.1,300. a decrease in twoyeirs
of nearly 4,000,000.
Sometime during- the last vears of his life
the late John tuincy Adams wrote, be
neath a portrait of himself, some I i uef, of
which the following i one: "An aea ol
Borrow and a life of storm." These words
were not written bv a wretched outcast.
dying in the poor-house, but by ono of the
marknit lavorito ol external lortiino. ihe
late Hurrison Gray Otis, in a nublio sneccii
of hit later days, said : "As I look back
over my existence I see a pathway of
mingled roses and thorns; but the roses
have long since disappeared, and the thorns
only remain." This was the confession of
a man who had everything that almost
every human being of our generation
thinks worth having, and is striving dis
tractedly to get health, strength, beauty,
gruce, eloquence, culture, popularity, eight
hundred thousand dollars, a palace on the
most exquisite spot in Uoston, and a United
Tlie grumbling about the length of
Mr. Evarta' speech in from those who
have neither heard nor lead it. The
speech is exceedingly aide, clear,
strong, full of pomlM. and indicating a
patient research and careful analysia
of matter. If Mr. EvarU should go
on for a week hist npeech would not be
half us long as the speeches of the
iMiding lawyers in the Tichborne case.
The press is treating Mr. Evarts with
great discourtesy in heedleswly com
plaining of the care and thoroughness
with which he is making his argu
ment. Cincinnati Commercial.
The Number of liens to a Cock.
Hoiidaus, ten hens to one cock ; Crcvc-
CoMirs, eight hens to one cock ; Hull'
Cochins, ten hens to one cock ; Gray
I lurking, ten liens to one cock ; White
leghorns, fourteen hens to one cock ;
Spanish, twelve hens to one cock ;
llrabinari, ten liens to one cock ; lbiin
buigs fourteen hens to ono cock ; l'olands,
twelve hens to one cock ; Game, ten liens
to one cock. With this proportion of liens
to a cock, the vitality of the eggs will
prove good, and at least eleven out of
twelve eggs set should produce " chicks-"
Mr. Gladstone has searched out the
things which Pope Plus has eallsd te
Italian Government and its adhere.
The list Is as follows: Wolves, perfid
ious Pharisees, thieves, Jacobins, liars,
hypocrites, dropsical, impious, child
ren of satan, children of sin, children
of perdition, satellites of satan in hu
man fleah, monsters of hell, demons
incarnate, stinking corpses, men issued
from the pita of hell, teachers of ini
quity, ana the issue of damnation.
Silver UUs Starch.
For tin Luiiiidry,
MAN't'F M-n itH) uv
T. KINGSFORD & SON.IS
Tin. iFsrr m'ii i i iii uiiri.ii
(5IVKS A HEATH I I, KtMSll 'IP THE
LIN V.S. "tnl 11 I'tV.j 't?fit' in n.i-i hi- .veD it
and o 'inuion fHivh i ?rar-?e!y half it cih (tr
mi t.rtliiMfv wnth'ri Ak your'tr'tc-f I" r :t
OSWEGO ORN STARCH,
F0K H'M'IX'i'vliUNY M .K'L U 1 1 KFAM &
In the origin il I'ltu'iil fhetl in iMs AmI i-rc-fervefi
it repnt i'n m t kkk. !trmmikk ati
morr prur.Tis tui-iMiy nf H-urt v of
ihe ktt.d oil -re. ittiur t ' th- m u
eh 1116 (T wit 1 (tt.rr title-.
SrnvitNsoN Mr4iu Mi. I.. Ac, the hivhttt
ehunieul nuthnrity r ntvi'. onTt-.l'.iliy an-bred
thi tiora S'rnvh. r.d ay- it if n in i-t excellent
article die-, and in oli"inu';il nrni feedlinif pru
lertief" i iulty ;uni tu ih-) arrow rout.
I)ireciionn fur ma tin Puduinns. Ouurd?. Ac,
acotniMiny ei'h one iuin i i wfkaic,
Korfcnlc by nil rirnt-rlaHW ttroepm.
v.;; tl"rt .
American Wash Blue.
For Laundry and Household Use.
"xiFAcrvmn at Tin
American rUniniurine WrK'. NovnrK,
Our Wah Blue is the t,ii in the w..r.l It
dnfs not s'roik. con'titn nniliintr i:i,.uriouf 10
health ur tubrir. km! if um d all 'he Urge hnin
driei on ncuu.it ''1 it i Ipm tiff elU'n HnU cheH
nvi. SuiHTHir f,,r whitraiLxhitu,'. Put up in
.iifl(flir convenient f r tuuniy use. Pru-e In da
each. I'or aie by ruce" tveryhero. A'whm
sk torihe Air.Ru- U'aii lii.i s. it you want
tht che.ii-'f t una b-"t t -,. . ,.
A l f, rll'JA lil.l'AA'At,i.'lj "'.rim',
Ti ',.1'n wi Mwe. 72 Vl'i'iimn -I . N'' "sk
:- w -9''
(ti. IT W , s
IIOXSIE & DEPUE,
STOVES 8c TINWARE.
FASHION COOK STOVE,
UN EQUALED IN'
Ewmomy, Comfort, Hcatness, anil lu
49.000 now in use! 1,800 in use in
East Tennessee !
And nut one has rroved a failure!
Atao, a la go vri ty of Ookinir Stoves. The
Monitor. Ki'lit'Ftt. Santa i'lan, . K.,
PfMffiia, C'lhti-rnia and KhitIc.
Every one iu wui.t ol a giu.ti
COOKING OK HEAT1XO STOVE
Will find it to their interest to call and examine
1 f f. O ti y S t . . K X 0 X V I L L E , T E N N .
. A. GREDIGr,
WHOLtHAH iD KSTAIL DtALSS IN
BUFFALO BCXLE CO. '8 (SCALES
EXCELSIOR KKMI STEEL PLOWS.
EXCELKIOR STEAM PL0W8.
ke. A Ao.
Knoxville Iron Company
kailua an u cm, i it wjiius, .
HISSSS AIS SSALSSS
Cowl Crvek iCoal mu4 7okn.
THE NEW LOW RESERVOIR STANDARD
(.Kilt Hurabilitv with
And Giving PERFECT SATISFACTION Everywhere.
MADE ONL.Y BY
EXCELSIOR MANUFACTURING CO..
612, 614, 616 & 618 N. MAIN STREET, ST. LOUIS, M0.
VTfi.rstvKi.v pni.n nv
HAWKINS, BUTT fc CO.,
v14d.twHQ.lA'Jin Si V 1 1. lEWESSKi:.
HAT- AND SHOES,
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
.nst Sll IarKel qurc, Knxvllle. Trnin.
rinnil" nil new. nnl will bp roM ar th lowest cnh pricei, l'rodure takeo in exchange for ooJ
FftT, 'l:i'HII t'VT) MFASI'KKSDl'AHAVTKKII v'lm"-''
B. R. STRONG,
Grocer & Produce Merchant,
. '2 I f SMo HnrUet l'lr-, Knoxvlllo. Tpnii.
receiving and have
OUR IMMENSE STOCK OF
COO CASES IMtlNTS.
-lOO CASES 1'IECE GOODS.
Slot) CASES BLEACHED DO
MESTICS. 00 HALES UIIOWX DOMES
TICS. Ginshams. Liatn., Alracai, Dplaim, 'hile
flotnlf. licking (lnuburgs, JUrill., fchirtiugs
Olnpes it i. J Cotum l'lahn.
Also a comj lete liue of
HOOTS AM) SHOES.
Men'i and Boj-s' K'p Pool. TSroran. and Tie'.
Wnuien'i antl Children' l'ctblu Uraiu, Kip,
Cull anil L.etilig lalmtralf.
2000 CASKS Kll HOOTS.
1000 f'AKS TALK HOOTS.
HiuO ( ASKS Kll' HKOiAS.
500 ( ASKS ( ALF KltOUtNS.
2(MM) (iASKS WOMEN'S MIOKS.
500 CASKS CIIII.DKKV.S SHOKS.
500 HULLS LKATI1KH.
A splendid aiflortinent, !and every Line c 'la
plete in iu:i departoient.
1000 Casks Men's Hats.
1000 Casks Hoys' Hats.
1000 Casks Laiufs & Mipsks Hats.
500 Casks Children's Hats.
All the Xoveltiee in Notions sad e.erj line
complete in Ibis Uei arttuenl.
M aim will be te keep In the future what Knoi
Title baa Iocs needed,
A FIRST-CLASS HOTEL
It has the ad.antas orer all other hotel. In tk
eit In retard to locilion, beiuc ailuated
IN THE BUSINESS CENTRE 0PTHB C1TT.
Good Beda, aa eieellent Table and attenllre
lirTaote awe I the irareler.
Term, will be reasonable and the Publie ars
Inriud to rive the houae. under the new icaase-
nient, a trial. JuilN bCllthF-
VV. 11. LlLLHD, Otrk. iwlf
t-H M: I W'v' WM:
am i! .,";i:lE larafewp itil.
e are now
Are Economy in Price,
Quick 5 Uniform Baking,
Ilarttvrf . A.c.
NATCH KLS. HASKET.
I MUKELLAS A PARAS01A.
, A complete a8"rtment of ftap'e Hardware
r Allli CUTLEItY
2000 Krgs Kails.
1000 Kegs Horse Shoes.
1000 Boxes Horse Sails.
500 Boxes Axes.
5000 Reams Wrapping Paper
In a treat T8riely of mlei manufacture an
The whole embracing the most com
plete stuck of general
Ever offered In the Southern country.
The advantages obtained by us, in
iniroliHHing direct from
M A X U FAC T U REUS
In Large quantities, enables us to
comete successfully with the largest
houses In the United States.
COWAN. McCLUNC & CO.
In Chancery Court at May
nardville. 10. Bill.
Richel Dinwiddle . A J Dinwiddle, John Lay
Vi "A'?. !'. Charlotu Dinwiddle.
John C Baker, (iuardian, and Hardin Ukacs.
IN THIS CAUSE, IT APPEARING FROM
1 the allra-ation. of 'he Bill, wbicb ia .worn to,
teal the detendant A J Dinwiddle ia a non re.t
dentof the bUtaofT.nuea.ee. to that the ordi-
fary uroceaa ol law can not be aerved upon him i
t u i therefore ordered i hat publication be made
ror ruur.aooea.iTe week, in the KnoiTille Whi
and Chronicle, a newapaper publiahed in.tbeciiy
of Knoirille, notifyius (aid defendant A J Din
widdle to appear on or before the rule daw next
preceding the neit re.ular term of the Chancery
Court tor union eounly, to be held at the Court
liouaetn Maynardvilie. on the third Monday ol
October, 1b76, to plead, an.wr, or otherwtae,
make defen.e to eoniplainant'a Bill, or the tame
wilt be taken aa eonieaeed and et down for hear
lna ei parte aa to dim. ilay it, 1B75.
(A ooi.y of the Order.)
J. W, BRANSON, CAM,