The Jackson economist. (Winder, Ga.) 18??-19??, December 27, 1900, Image 1
THE JACKSON ECONOHIST. VOL. VIII. Grand - CLEARANCE - Sale! J. T. STRANGE & COMPANY, i&O j Worth of Seasonable Merchandise ' i Consisting of 3>2g,00Q DRY GOODS, SHOES, CLOTHING, HATS, MILLINERY ETC., Must Be Disposed of by December 25th, 1900. SI'IPIXC Minis 111 livery ilqurlimt Pifirataj Far Stock Taking. This Stock Mist lie Sold Rtpnlta of Price. The Opportunity of Your Life to Buy Your Winter Supply. No Such chance e\ur offered by us or any one in this section. It will pay you to see us if you only want to purchase 10 cents worth. Yours for Business, J. T. STRANGE; & COMPANY. Leaders in Style, Regulators and Controllers of Low Prices Winder, Georgia. Road Notices., Georgia, Jackson County. To whom it may concern: All per sons interested are hereby notified if no good cause be shown to the con trary, an order will bo granted by the undersigned, on the 22 day of Decem ber 1900, establishing the following new roads, as marked out by the road coir missiouers appointed for that pur pose and reported to be of public utility. No. 1 Beginning at the forks of the road above J. C. Williamson’s and run ning through the woods to the Athens : id Jefferson read, through the lands o'. J. C‘ Williamson, L O. Martin, R. H. Elrod and E. D. Whelchei. at Berry McCleskev’s, (Col.) No. 2 Beginuiug at the forks oi the road at the residence of Mr. Carrington, deceased, and running by J. B. King’s, W. A. Carithers’ to W. P, Chandler’s, Mrs. Alexander’s and others and inter secting the uew road from Athens, Ga., just above James Streetman’s residence or Joe Alexander’. No. 3. Beginning in front of the res idence of E. M. Cox, running thence practically along the line run by r i. P. •Stanley surveyor, and marked out by stakes to the new roau leading from Athens to the Jackson county line. No. 4 Beginuiug near the Dry Pond School House and running to the Jefferson and Maysville road above Oconee chtt ’ch. No. 5. Beginning at J. V. Alexan der’s in 242d district G. M., of s'id county, discontinuing the old road at the first fork of the old road and estab lishing anew road running thence in rn easterly direction through Pe ianu of Mrs. N. E. Betts and Miss Fannie Hunter, and intersecting the red stone road at the residence of Win. Ham monds, dece ed. No. 6 Beginning at L. B. Prickett’s, 455th district G. M. of said county, where the Gainesville road intersects the Hogmountu'n road and running Sou h through Caloway and Head, running on said line md thence on the line be tween F. P. Henry and W. W. Han cock, thence on the Hue between Dr. Underwood and Mrs. Nunn’s place, in tirsect'og the Jefferson andCPHcsville road near F. C. Evans’ store in the old road rout. No. 7. Beginning on the Harmony Grove and Jefferson road near the resi dence of Goo. L. Martin and following the location of the present road over the lands of Geo. L. Martin, Henry E. Hardman, J. W. Minish, Mrs. E. E. Park, E. W. P. Richie and S. W. Jack son and by said Jackson’s Mill, connect ing with and ending at.the Harmony Grove and Jefferson road near said mill. No. 8. Beginning at the top of the hill on Jhe Bethlehem* and Eogmonn- WINDER, JACKSON COUNTY, GEORGIA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1900. taiu road East of Barbers creek, discon tinuing one prong of the Hogmountain and Bethlehem read leading from the top of said hill to the Athens road one half mile below Stathaia, following the old road through the lands of Mrs. M. A. Wood and Jack Jackson to the G. C. &N. R. R.; thence down the R. R. to the present crossing leading to or inter sectiug the Athens road. N®. 9. Boginning at the Bill Phill ips place in said county and running in a due South direction and by the resi dences and through the lands of W. P. Phiilips, G. Edwards, W. P DeLaPer riere, L. F. Sell and Mrs. Willingham, and intersecting the Hogmountain and Winder road about of a mile E tst of L F. Sell’s. No. 10. Cuange in the Jefferson and Claaksville road. Beginning at the Ap p!o Valley road, running due East in said road for about 300 yards, leaving said road to the left, intersecting the J M. Wilhite and T. J. Morrison road and continuing therein about 350 yard*, continuing therein and intersecting the present old road bed at T. J. Morrison’s in Hr’-risburg district. No 11. Change in the Winder and Hoschton road in the 243d district G. M. Beginning near the White burying groun leaving the p-esect road bed to left on the old road bed about twenty or 25 yards into the open field of F, L. Sims in said district, through the lands of the said F. L. Sims and W. S. Sims; thence curving slightly to the left crews' :g the present road bed, running South Ea terly direction between the fie'd and woodland to the South East ( -rner of the field on into the woods about 200 or 300 in the sarao course; tnence curving slightly to the running South and intersecting the present road bed on top of what is known as Pea Ridge. The above roads and changes marked out and reported to be of public utility by the Road Commissioners of said Dis tricts. L. Y. Bradbury, Ordinr y Jackson County, Nov. 19th, 1900. FARMERS, ATTENTION. We Have Money For You. .We have The TEXAS RED RUST PROOF SEED OATS Di rect from the fields of the West. Come to see ns before you buy your Oats and we will give you the advantage of these Beed at prices that will astouish you. Come to see us and let us show you what we have. Dunn, Lyle & Cos, Remember the place and be be wise and only buy where rainbow paper greets your eyes. ABOUT RESCUE GRASS A CORRESPONDENT GIVES HIS EXPERIENCE WITH THIS VALUABLE CROP. PROPER SEASON TO PLANT If Properly Carod For It Can Bo Brought Up to a High State of Production In Georgia. Colonel O. B. Stevens, Commissioner of Agriculture: Question. —I have read with much in terest your article on Rescue Grass pub lished in one of your monthly talks some time since. I have determined to try this grass this fall, and should like for you to give me, if possible, the expe rience of some who have tried it in Middle and Northern Georgia. Hoping to hear from you by Nov. 15. Answer. — In reply to your inquiry we ore satisfied that we cannot better answer your letter than by giving the experience of Mr. J. P. Baxter of Su wanee, Ga., and Mark W. Johnson of Atlanta. In reply to an iuqulry of ours Mr. Baxter wrote us as follows: Suwanee, Ga. Hon. R. F. Wright, Assistant Commis sioner of Agriculture, Atlauta, Ga.: Deak Sir— ln reply to your request about my experience with Rescue Grass I answer that I think it to be the finest grass for winter grazing and the most prolific grass of southern latitudes. Re quiring a rich, loamy soil, coming up in Soptembor, growing rapidly even, dur ing the coldest winter days, affording rich pasturage of the most succulent stems and leaves from Dec. 1 to May 1, or it may be mowed for hay two to three times during April and May, and then allow'4u to mature a crop of seed, which, in gathering, will shatter or leave enough seed on the ground to reseed the land, so that one sowing, if properly treated, will suffice. I have been growing it for five years and have, after mowing two or three times, made at the rate of 100 to 150 bushels of seed per acre. Got off of 1 rod, measured, garnered and threshed by others, \\i pecks, equal to 200 bush els per acre. The seed may be sown from Jui^to Extra help employed to wait on thejtrade during this sale. Five Hundred Dollars worth Christmas goods just received included in this sale. February. There are some peculiarities about the grass seed. They will not germinate in summer, the colder the weather in win ter the faster it grows, unlsss the stems have commenced jointing, whenafreozo will kill it down, only to come out again in increased numbers. It makes a gradual growth when not grazed or mown. Mowing it down only hastens its growth. I have had the same' plat, part mown onoe and part twice, all ma ture at the same time. I have three plats which mature about May 1 to 10. Owing to seed of heads not all ripening at same time enough seed will be left on the ground to ro seed the land. Two of these plats I break up about June 1 to 15, fertilize and sow in peas, the other I plant in corn and field beaus. I think the grass by this process im proved the last three years, and made splendid erftps of pea vine bay and corn and beans, the seed left on the ground in May lying dormant until the cool nights in September. The seed are quoted by seedmen at 25 cents per pound, but about 100 pounds may be had of Dr. A M. Winn <te Son of Lawrenceviile, Ga., at 15 cents per pound, or 10 pounds at 12 cents, or of undersigned u small amount, say 150 pounds, ut same price. Note —Thirty pounds will sow one ticre. WHAT MR. JOHNSON BAYS. Mr. Mark W, Johnson, in an article which appeared in the Southern Culti vator of Got. 1, said: “This grass is comparatively a stran gor to the cotton states, yet in some lo calities it is well known and has been cultivated for many years. It has sev eral local names, erroneously given to it, such as "Arctic grass/’ “Winter grass, ’ ’ Danish Rescue, ’ ’ etc. Its proper name, however, is Rescue grass and its botanical name is Bromus Schraderi. It belongs to the Bromus family, of which there are several varieties, viz: Bromus inermis, Bromus Mollis, Bromufc Pra tensis—all of them being more or less valuable for hay and winter pasturage. More especially for pasturage. Some of the group are annual and some peren nial. They will grow on dry, arid soils, where most other grasses would fail. “Among the pernnials the Bromus inermis is probably the best, as it grows freely ou sandy, dry and arid soils, where the better grasses wonld fall. The Rescue is an annual, growing from 1 to 2 feet high, and is a remarkable, luxuriant plant, with blades as large as barley, affording excellent winter pasture until the latter cart of May or June (according to locality)', when it goes to seed and dies down, shedding it? seed upon the ground, which will oomo up again as soon as fall rains set in. After it sheds its seed the ground may be; planted in some other cultivated crop, such as will bo laid by not later than July, and after cultivation ceases the Rescue will come y,gain. In order that it may reseed the ground the pas turing should cease about May 1. A por tion of the crop may be reserved for seed, in which case the grazing could he continued much lon per. “Dike nl! the Bromu family, the Res cue should be planted only during the fall. As the so and are large, it requires from 20 to 3d pounds per acre. Sow on any soil that will make com, oats or cotton; break soil fine, broadcast and cover with harrow or a treetop drag. Rescue gras ; will grow well ou the gray and sandy soils of the cotton belt, where orchard, blue, Timothy and clover will . not succeed, and the coldest winter does * not injure it ut all. Its chief value is , for winter grazing, or cutting oud feed- * iug green, in such sections where the cli mate and soil are not suited to the finer , grasses. When winter’s chilly frosts bite all other vegetation off the field this grass remains green and succulent rescuing the cattle from hunger, hence the name. ’’—State Agricultural Depart ment. - 4 City Taxes. ) The present admistration has done one good thing for Winder. Although it hr° made many improvements it hr* reduced taxes way below what they were last year. This is one item that every man is interested in. This administration can also feel proud of the fact that the city has made more rapid growth this year than over before ,- n its history. We say the above simply in justice to the men who made up the present administra tion and becaurc wo feel it is due their. A MONSTER DEVIL FISH Destroying its victim, is a type of Constipation. The power of this mur derous malady is felt ou organs and nerves and muscles and brain. There’s no health till it’s overcome. But Dr. King’s New Life Pills are a safe and certain cure. Best in the world for Stomach, Liver, K'dneyß and Bowels Only 25 cents at Winder Drug Cos. NO 47.