The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, June 11, 1900, Page 4, Image 4

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4 GEORGIA. FLORIDA AND SOUTH CAROLINA. m;w > ol’ thk Tiinr.i: st m:s h i in t\ rK. U'OHl.l \. Tiiree *l* sperote broke out of jaii al tt.i oi F r : '.ov They wi v 1 vrjpi urnl. luit only ifit*r they ):.(•. fought haul for their liberty. ■ :1. !•• Call: During the thun lei* storm Oi y< t i*la the t lephon* wir**s were Min k n i'i i <*l!v by lightning. arul is \ t.uisi4j . r • nl>oUt half of our ’phone? are inoperative. Tit work of tearing out the Oomul gee t 'a r w .1 Im Msp* ml<xJ for a while, the fun-i? appropriat 1 for this Ym ,i In • v 11.• i- . <l. The work will ► mm< o ivvever, in July. The work i {• * .1 tvril • .;■ to th*.- tine, arul mar i<el ::i.,*r* ement lih3 been nunlt . Mrs. I’eter August, ageJ about 2" year?, died suddenly a: her homo at Fort Valley some time before midnight Friday night. Ii end when Mr. Aususi went home from work at inklnighl, lie fouml his wife dead in her hcd. Justice Fish of the Supreme Court, who has been id at h!s home in Atlanta for several weeks, is row much better. :in 1 is expected at his office in the slate agiin this \x> **k. The work of the Supreme beta h i hi? • rm is t x-*ot uingtfy heavy, and there is row little chan- for the comple tion of the term b* fore Aug. 1. Fntil that tim® the justice? will deny thernso.ves their sjiTifnt-r vuc ;tl ns. A numixr of Clarke county formers have succeeded splei; lidly with wheat ciops tliit? yrar. A few days ago Mr James VV. Morton, of Puryear’s district, cut the wh*rt from i large wheat field that will average thirty bushels to the fi< re. Thursday morning Mr. Jam* s S' King of Athens, cut the wheat from three stores, the yield being thirty-three bushels to the. ncre. Other farmers in Clarke county have made equally good wheat ciop> this year. Athens Hamer: While seining in the Oconee yesterday morning, Messrs. Dolph, Charlie and Fred Ui hards, three v.e • known \oung fishermen, . ;ptur ,l an enormous carp. The fish fought desper ately to free himself from the seine, over throwing his copters repeatedly. He was fir .idv lauded, howcv* t . He weighed In*- poufid.-. The s.-jiles on his back were as large as nlv.'r drilarx. The fish contained e.\ pounds of . ggs and furnished foo*l for a half dozen families. Waynesboro True Citizen: Mr. Amos P. Perry died here on Saturday la-• t ad was Intern 1 in the new remet'ry. Ife v is native of this county and had -t --tained the age of ‘>2 years. For a long time he i* ihri in Savannah, where he bcl-i a position in tin* Central Kailiml office. Hr was a good business man and was highly <>t***med among those who know him well. He was a great sufferer for many weeks before his death from a cancer of the mouth probably produced by smoking, lie haves two .s ns and Mrs*. Callie Perry, his widow, to mourn his !os?. The Democrats of Tattnall county met at the Court House Thursday, and elected anew Executive Committee, composed of three members from each militia distrin. making a total of thirty-nine members. \ resolution was adopted extending; a cor dial invitation to .ail Populists, urging < fh* ir return to the Democratic pariv. Hon. r s. Grice. who w s elected b\ ih- Popu.c-ts in I*9f>, to the Legislature. nn noun ■ 1 pu i!ie]\ in the m;i meeting that he hod returned to th** Demcx rati. pan\. helieving j, fo tH* only party who had *he interest of the South at heart. Al< i.rii e w.< afterwards i ho.pn ns ;i ga,e to ltlf * Uonsresaiona I Convention. I riiii.fi n.is lilnl In th< Superior Court ir. Athens Friday asking for a charier lor Ihr 'Borgia Pasteur Institute and Lahor- Biory. Th, petitioners are: Dr. s. Bene di ‘ l of Clarke lOllii!) |) c |i ||,, r , I'' , '/J r - ' >ow Claude A. .Smith nnd It. Jame< N Hrawner of Fulton voumy. Di. K. IV Harris of H.ll/oun y. *’■ v\ Hunt of Putnam county. Dr. F. M. Ridley and Dr. Henry |{. Slack of Tro d* county. Dr. T. M Hall . f Haldw n ' .Id Ml Dt m o! \lu ogf • ' > • 1 T: R. Garllngton o( I'li yd onnl\ ami Di . Si. J. I!. Caham of Chnl ham oouiit} . They .1.-sii, io Is. 1n, .0r,,, r-d for a term >,f Iwoniy ~.a IS v i, h oapitm slock o' llfi.noo, whi. li, they :mk m ' •“ inerr.i ~1 to JaMxi. v,,,,|| nj ~ thr ifotition to the court the Institute ||| located in Atlanta, and will he . al llsheil for the ii . atment of l-,vilro|>' obi t l.y the I'a i. ur miihcd and aiao fo the treatment of animal serum and extra t.. IT.IIHIDA. Jat will soon sink another ar tesian well in order lo increase her wal* r supply. An attempt will also be made to restore the original flow of the five wells ut present belonging to the city. It has just been learned in Marianna that Washington count* has had about vv " r, h of school scrip stolen and presented end | id by the Bank of W .1 Daniels * Cos. of that place. After several days of I brent -ni 11 g weather, the elements broke loose at Or lando Thursday night, and two and n third inches ol rain fell in the space of tiHoot Ivu’f an hour: streets were flooded, and for a little lime Orlando looked like a minlatur, Venice. The marriage of Miss Re-.-de Riy.in, daughter er Hon. J. M. Bryan, Florid i I >ad nun loner, and Prof Arthur Simpson took plac* .it Kissimmee on Wed -1 1 ’ 1: ' : o’clock, ot Ihe hone of Ihe brt.l. Rev. <>. J Frier |„. r -* forming tin nuptial rites. The luldc W 01 • of ose.oi.i s most highly edit uinl nml cultured citls. Th. Thursday half-holiday feature' which has been so much enjoy. and by rb-rks an< * ' '' ■ men ..f S'. Augustine during "a dull summer months for Hie po-i thr.. v.-ats. has very likely become a tiling ol Hie n.i t, owing lo Hie lack of ■he a.-.-eoi of two leading merchants, one hi Hi.- and good and the other in the grocery trade. An in- tit paper on fll. In Ihe clerk of " "11. " at Lake City, dated Aug. 1 somew h.u \ ellow. .1 wll It * u " It Is attested by s. Scarborough. Uhrk of- .. . Now, forty-seven year* Hlt ' : ! M. M Scarborough, the s*-hi. •a- -:k of la.- (if ait Court, re-record.-.I ,r nd pa ,1 bis attestation to I’oth 1.. 1 her and son nt 01. efh- n: official*, - 1 y < 'oatu ii h - ar range 1 for making 'lo* last payment on the pitreha of Hi g , The plant ! Itwv. the I-!.**, t* v ,f -1,,. 1 by, and .. paymt nt of ~a has In ordered. While the C0.,11, U has vll out no definite In formation \ ;milt,:* th in;itt.t*r, ii I? tin- ' T *' 1 * l l ojuf.i ih ihe pjjtK will )>** i ’ ‘y* !n 11,.. ri* ' r.i )iKh . ! \. 1n t ir.#*: wl'h n serious } * u UiiiullfT Tdf'riuy. VVhll h;,u! h "i* riiohJ Kools som* of 1 * - ("i! <l 1 1 rward mid threw li in , '' l * Of lh* UMgOII lit (W" !] ■' !’*>rs*'s b* • am** frialit-ti ♦•d and mu :.*• .i- and Mr. Fort wu* ladl;, taken lo e t t < > ,i | Hospital, v *l. |it -. A. L. Izlar mi l ,< 1 • fully operated upon him. ,r, l h* • l>oi and doing v\rii under th* t in arm I,ihf ?. Four t "iri pan if' of the inf troops huvr fkriflfd io ni nd riv battalion ruu mnu n* tu to in* hrid hi Hi. A<uu* In next tf'iitn. and it is ixpft u i (hut (wo mo o companies will n *pt hc invltmlou r* tujon us thry hold moot In?? to o'ti<ild*r th* Mjbjcci. Tm* committer in < harge ha? oufficifnt money pledged for the- purpoao. Hud the* rip ampment will <*• i the* 4root** o-ai&oluudy nothing, us ihe* amchan'a of A TEXAS WONDER. Hnir* Grenf DlsroTery. One small bottle of Halls Great Dis covery cures all kidney and bladder troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes, seminal emissions, weak and lame hacks, rheumatism nd all irregularities of ths kidneys and bladder In both men and -"women, regulates bladder troubles in chil dren. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on receipt of sl. One small bottle is two months’ treatment, and will cure any case above mentioned. Dr. E. W. Hall, sole manufacturer. P. O. Box G 29, St. Louis, Mo. Send for testi monials. Sold by all druggists and Solo mons Cos., Savannah. Ga. Item! Iliita. Covington, Ga., July 22,, 1898. This Is to certify that I have used Dr. Hall’s Great Discovery for Rheumatism. Kidney and Bladder Troubles, and will >ay it is fir superior to anything I have ever used for the above complaint. Very respectfully. H. I HORTON. Ex-Marrhal St. Augustine intend to do that which th-- last legislature fall* 1 to do. Kissimm-e V;ille\ Gazette: John Darn ne t with a very sever* ir.d pi i.f .l acci dent a few day? ago. It appears be hud located an alligator In a pond, which h i I been fattening up on his hogv S:>. arming himself with a guri he manag'd to get a shot into the saurian, which he thought was fatal, as it lay perfectly motionless. He then discovered some little 'gators, one of which he caught and which immedi ately Ixgan to cry, and instantly the ap parently dead one made for its captor. John, seeing ta* brute coming for him. r ached up for his gun. which he caugi t jup t below the muzzle and in drawing it towards himself something mu si have ; caught the trigger, for it suddenly went | off and the charge of buckshot paired cl- in through the upper part of his right arm. shattering the bone. The fle-h w. ? badly burnt and blistered end soon lie vim • too much swollen to put into splints, but Dr. Hicks speaks very hopefully of th • case, and reports John ri< resting fairly comfortably and without a high pulse. Bot i ll r % hoi.i\ \. The Confederate veterans of Sc.nth Car olina are making a strong effort to have fair histories Introduced in the public schools of the state. The S at* Board of Education will make every effort io s*e that this Is done. Anew military company has been formed at Mullin’?. Marion county, being the only one in that county. It has sixtv three men. All the commissioned officers are Citadel men. Captain. J. E. Buz h.irdt; firet lieutenant, O. E. Brunson. ,nd secon*l lieutenant, R. E. Daniels. Lieut. Gov. (Scarborough is now official ly a indidate against Congressman Nor ton in the Sixth Congressional District. There have for some time been rumors that In* would enter this race, but 1' was no* definitely known until Friday what he would do. The <uise against Mrs. Mattie A. Hughes for the murder of her husband, which was to hive been tried for the fourth time, at. Greenville Wednesday, was post -I*oll' and for the term on account of the nb sence of Rev. I>. B. Simpson, who is a leading witness on behalf of the state. The Pi.ie Supreme Court has complet ed all the business of the epting term and has taken a recess until Nov< mien 2t im xt. unless sooner convened by the chief justice. On tha* day the court will ic conveiu*. the spi lngttterm will be formally adjourned and the f ill term opened. The justices will return to their horn f at once. Mr. Joseph T. Johnson. Hie senior mem . *-r of Die law* firm of Johnson & Nosh *,f Spartanburg, has announced his inten tion of entering the race for Congress from the Fourth Congressional District. He has made the race for Congress from that district several times in the pus unsuccessfully. He has received much encouragement this time and expects to make o live, active campaign. In order to straighten but the complica tions resulting from Judge Townsend's 'injunction against the Couiwil of Ridge ville. which has prevented the ordering of in Ffi ctiorr for ftte rrm***essor **f the olb • ers whose terms have expired, Gov. M - Pweeney, under a special act of the islature, covering such cases, has ordered an election for member* of the town Council. The election is to take place on Tuesday, the 19th Inst. A few day? ago the Cl*ar Water Hleachery aiul Manufacturing Company of Aiken county receivnl its charter from ihe Seceiuui y of State. The capital stock is $.",00,0t1U and Thomas Barrett. Jr., of Augusta is president. The directors of the company are Charles Estes, Norman S hultz. N. it. Vaugh* F. B. Po|)e. W. J. Cary, J. F. 'McGiblMin, Thomas Barrett Jr. It is the purpose of the projectors to get tile plant in operation t the earliest iKjssibb- moment. A apodal from Yorkville, pays: Tiie work of broadening (lie gauge of the Car olina and Northwestern Kailroad has been eomnienoed at Lineolntou. N. t’., and the ii i nh* rat a tiding is that it will be pushed with Hie greatest energy until completed. Quite a unique arrangement is being pur sued. The rails now in use are rather too light for standard gauge* engines and a third rail, therefore, would hardly afford us good a traek s Is d* irable, so 111*4*11 elandord gauge lies both narrow and standard gauge tails are being laid, nnd until the work is completed, and for as long thereafter U* may he deemed proper ihe present narrow gauge roll ing stock eat 1 le used along with Hindi standard gauge roll ing sloek as may hereafter be pun has*.L While the work of making the gauge i standard both ways from Lin ointon is in progr* se. 1 oorps of surveyors will com- . plete the local ion of the route into Ten- I 1 -see. It is *x pee led that tiie rood will j he standard gouge from Ghesier to l>*noir by next November, and tha: the extension into Tennessee will be eotnpleted very riiortly 1 riu e.lfler . liol.lll'll roil Till: ?K\ %TF.. (Oil 111> l ine l oniproiiilfte (Lhml ; t ropa in llall ( ininf c. Gainesville. Ga., June lo The Thirty thud Senutorial Convention m* : al Giils ville. Ga., Tiusky. Hon. John N it.il.br of Ja 'kson county, •■ditoi of tlu* .! 1 knon Herald, wa? mad* nominee of the ‘ convention for state senator for th Thlr- 1 • '-third dislrlet. liesolutions w 1. a*)op:- j •*l indorsing him and presenting dm to tb** sister counties of Had and Finks. \ compromis** ha* b* * n effe, t.,| t-on l einlng the line be a*** n Hail and Gwin neti counties M’lie !i,e in tlispute w? , from the Harrison corner of Mulberry river, al riie corner of Hall. Gwinnett and Juekt-oii eountles. to u point oil the • 'hat 1 ahooehee river. A compromise wj? . ffe *<l be ivcfii th* representatives of the two counties, and the in.lifer was brought to n eml. The crop conditions of this section nrc ! \>-r\ gooil. aid th** farmers re bnppv ; over 1 lie Oirtlook for this years yield. 1 Albi-'; u 1 here have h* n some very lieavy rain? reeentlv. they <ll*l very little da ilia > The whe.i: crop i? ex Medingl v flattering and Hi** result? of thin year's ( top will Hu* largest In some time. There ure som** tine wheat fields in tills count' and 11 vast amount of bread stuff will be saved this year The fruit 1 crop 1? ulsu very good and large, .and our county is in a very prosperous eon 11 tlon. VV. F. HAMILTON, Artesian Well Contractor, OCALA, FLa. Am prepared to drill wells up to any depth. We use first-class machinery, can do work on short notice and guarantee satlstacUoß. - THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1000. THE FARM AND THE GARDEN tl ITTKRI OF I\Ti:iFBT TO M.ltl ( t I.TI HIBT %M> HOI SEW I FIT. ( clcr> Grooving iu Middle Georg Im |-’arl> < ro|m !i> TliiM Mate nml I'lorldn—Fruit Trees Along: Huml- MiUe—The Value of i emnierelfll Ferlillrer*. In previous issue we made a note of the successful cult me of ceFer.v in I'lorida by a number of intelligent truckers. In one case we ere told that th? grower had re fused SS.fM for tie growing crop on five acres. The results prove that is a gt at demand for ce’ ry as a summer veg etable. Only a few yram ago it was diffi cult If not Impossible to secure celery af ter March or April. Northern grown cel- j ery is fnit upon th* market in the fall of the year and the trade is usually at its height in November and December. Celery can not be grown at the North j to mature in May and June as is the case j in Florida and Southern Georgia. In the South the spring or early summer crop of celery is very easily made and espec- j hilly* so where one has soil just, suited to D: moist, rich soil, such as our ham mocks afford. Now that Southern ‘truckers have found that then D a demand for celery in May and June they have sot out to supply it. Perhaps the only reason why this vege table has been regarded as a win/ter vege table i* that there lias been no supply of it in the spring and summer, for af ter fhe Northern crop be ame exhausted iri the late winter there was none to be had. And there may b one other rea son is Diat vegetables are scarce in the winter, and particularly solid plants. Since we hßve been growing celery in MldJl* Georgia, as a spring crop, which has been for several y* ars. we find that 1 it is really more to be relished in May 1 than in January. As with other things it is quite possl- 1 ble that too many may engage in The growing of this summer ccf.ery and in a few years competition will become so great there will not be the splendid profit in the. crop that there is just now. ■Here in Mlddl ■ Georgia it is quite pos sible to mature the dwarf varieties cf celery in May. The seed is sown in cold frames in December or January, and the plants set j out in January, late or in February. The ! growth is very rapid in March and April, and especially where the crop can he irri gated. The White Plume variety can ->e b.anched by May 1-10, ami on up to the , of July. If the* Southern grower could only go on * ud raise the second or late crop to be ; blanched in October or November, be could well afford to make a specialty of Hi is splendid vegetable. We have found this late crop a very difficult one fo grow, but we are making some experiments with b this season, that we trust will result in demonstrating that tt can he grown by a method of mulching and fertilizing which, though, involving much care mid pains taking. will nevertheless render the effort a practical micrass. I( is no n.-o- whatever to attempt o grow merchantable celerv on Unlit uplan.l We have plenty of soil that can he brought into condition for producing celery In Ihc- , course of two or three years, by giving i< two or three crops of peas, or clover j or ragweed. This is a crop that must have a soil ; abundantly supplied with vegetable mat ter. Then with a liberal application of good old com post. It will no: be difficult to grow excellent crons of celery. The grower that can Irrigate will have the advantage over those who cannot, but provide.) the right kind of soli and all nee.seary manure and good cultivation ami celery can still be successfully grown without other than rain water. I'l-iiit Trees tloiiu Rouilublea iSomellme last summer when driving through Montgomery county, Pennsyl vania, something new < ame to view' in Ihe shape of a lot of Kleffer pear trees planted along ihe roadside fence, pet hairs some twenty-five tides in all, says Joseph Meehan in Practical Farmer. I was led to inquire of the owner of the land whaL his object was in planting (tie trees there, and whether he did not think he would lose much of (he fruit by lis being taken by passersb.v. To Uiese questions lie replied cheerily that, in the first plate, the roadside line was selected as taking less room from his land, as a large port of (be limbs would be over Ibe road: sec ondly. tha* there were blit few toys In tint neightorb.xsl, nor were there likely to be for some time. Further titan this be said the Kleffer was thoroughly unin teresting 10 the taste even up lo liie very last moment of their ls-lng on the tree as • hev require to be ripened after being gathered; anti still another reason for the planting was Htat. even If passersby did lake some or the fruit, he could In a measure afford it. as Ihe half of ihe tree ; would he overlapping the public road, thus saving him that much kind. There is a j good deal of I ruth In all (Ills, but ll is | only true because of Ihe pear being Hie ; Kleffer. This particular farmer would j liardh care, I ant sure, to set along his | roadside a row of Bartlelt pears, nice I plums, good eating a pules or other fruit, j even If 111 Hie country where Imys are but lew. The question of boys has very much to do with it. as all men know what ’heir own Inclinations were, and how haul It us.-d to Is* to pass a fruit tree of tempt ing appearance. The KlefTer pear cannot Is- eaten In mid-summer as many othei pears can. and inane a hard winter apple w aild In time become known to boys a -1 icing useless to molest, and Miesa trees ' could be used where reasons seem to call j for 'heir planting In such places by the ' roadside. Where near cities Ihe fruit j grow er is oil Hie tine studying lo ri move bis ir.es further and further from 'he , roadside. Wheelmen now ride for miles ! and ntlle-. from Hie eliles, and farms which w.-re heretofore considered secluded ale now known to many. It was bin last summer that an acquaintance of mine, some 11 fteen ml>s from a city, found a predatory youth In his straw ..arv pateh The youth tried the “hall fellow well met'' l.lan on the farmer, seeming lo Imply hv his manner that it was quite the thing to jump tile fenee and sample Ihe heir.'S ■ for Information sake.” He found, how ever. that quite dllTs<rent views were b> 1.1 by the owner of the fruit. A severe lec ture was read lo him, and though lei go, be was not so sure that he would not h. ar more of i l . hut it seems lie did not. part la. I think. Ite.huse his friends wife not unknown to the farm* r. Even ta.atga frith ntay not is wanted from them, th.se tr. • s should not b. placed al.-rig roadsides, a they at. sure to be mutilated b> pi.-...- >y who will endeavor to obtain the t'rttli. 1 It will be much better and mor. .ondu ive to ore's peu.c of mind to set fruit trees out of sight. und pine shade frees along he roadside, where giving shade Is the object. And if at the same time the making of a profit from the timber in Hie course of lime Is desirable, iheiv ar. sit h 'Tests as hl korv. ush. walnut, eataa.a. ian it ami as mam more of equal v. lu. which eoitl.l l. placed (here. Aside from this tiew the maples are exi-llem sl.le- WJ.I, trees, esjieelally Ihe Norway and the , sugar, an I for wide roads, the silver. < cm mere In I IVr mixers. 11 requires not only Ihe Very he-i of management of Ihe manure made, butt! e advantage must be taken of every oppor tunity lo grow (lover and other lertillx- Inif crops If tile fertility of the soil is to he maintained nr hunt up. A large ■ lubs of farmers fall to rctll*- t 'o’ t"' l cssity of rare to maintain t'ertlll ty until the crops begin lo fall lu veld and when this ts the cose th • .ask , f building tip is still more (llfTlcu i While II must always be in Item f r the farmers to moke, save and apply all of Ihe manure possible, keeping sto k to consume the products cf the , ( a ,m with this Idea In view, to grow clover j and other cro|>r of this kind that ittav be t turned under to increase the fertility, at The same time in many cases it wl’l be fount] a great help to use s. me comm r < ial fertilizers as a .'-till further h< Ip in building up fertility. By using commer cial fertilizers w ith some crops more stable manure will be left for others. Of Die different crops usually g own <n the farm, potatoes, wheat and the garden give rather the better returns from Di® use of commercial fertilizers, tine speci.Ll advantage in using in the garden is tr.a they are free from w*-fd see is. arid an other is i* is easily ap?>iied and i? ‘asily soluble, all Important item?. With wheat it is an important item t furnish nitrogen and phosphorus oral these can readily be supp’iul in a good commercial fertilizer. On* of 'he best ways of applying to scatter broadcast either in the fall or early in the spring. In the garden the application may lie given after the soil is prepared in a co.ii tilth ready for seed by scattering b. o id cast over the surface, in corpora ting \vi h •he soil with h fin* steel take cr ht*r after the seed is sown, using a? a top dressing. With |>otatoes \ve find tha all things considered, there are few tiling' with which fertilizers can be used to a liefer advantage, or at least this has be j n our experience. We find ii best io apply in th* 1 hill preparing the >-oil in a good iiith, then work out he furrows and then dropping the fertilizer where the seed is to be planted and stirring at lea?. sligfuly in with he soil, then planting the -*:u and and covering. This nuts the fertilizer where it can readily be reached by th® feeding roots of the plant as soon ns they start out. and will help m 'ter ally li securing a vigorous, thrifty start to grow. N. J. Shepheid. 'l'li** Duck. White ducks “go” in this country. Take tip any agricultural or poultry journal and look at the advertising columns, and one wdi 1 find frequent mention of the Pekin ducks, soys the Farmers’ \ oico. Turn to the literature of the subject, and ♦he Pekin is prominent. Visit the large breeding establishments and it 1? the Pe kin that is usually found. And the Pekin is a white duck. But. though one is tempted to believe from this übiquity that there are no white ducks except the Pe kin. such o belief would be erroneous, for there is? a Crested White duck, u White Call duck, and then. too. there is the Aylesbury, which i? the whitest of white ducks. The Aylesbury Is so good a market duck that It deserves to be brought into great er prominence than it has-been. In Eng land—and our English brethren know a thing or two about ducks-—the Aylesbury Is a prime favorite. It ranks there about oh the Pekin here. It Is the great murker duck. It counts its admirers and breeders by the thousands. In support of this statement. let me quote the words of h famous English breeder, Mr. .T. K. Fowier: “They are reared In enormous quantities in and around the town* of Aylesbury, and ir Is noe uncommon to nee a ton weight of ducklings of six to eight weeks old sent in one evening to Ixindon by rail from the town end neigh boring villages. The trade for them com mences in February and last? till about the end of July.” And og3ln: “Upward of C20.C00 a year is returned :o this imme diate neighborhood for Aylesbury ducks alone.” That 1? about SIOO,OOO in our money. But Ay’eshury Is not the only in England where the Aylesbury duck flourishes. for..ae the same breeder sav**. “(hey may be seen n all parts of Great Britain, our colonies, and most countries of the European continent.’’ What has made the Aylesbury *luck so popular? First, they are hardy—no breed/ more no. They live and thrive. A duckling hatched Is almost synonomous with a duck reared. Nothing so discourages • breeder as to have his ducklings dying off. one b\ one. after he lias succeeded jn hatching out a goodly number. But no such fate awaits him if In* has the hardy Aylesbury. With proper feeding end bar ring accidents his ducklings live. Then their great size. The Aylesbury will make a very heavy duck. Not quite is big as a goose, but big enough to be called very large. W<!th. the Rouen the Aylesbury disputes the supremacy for Die largest size among the descendants of the wild Mallard. But their greatest advantage, and the element which more then any other has secured their immense popularity. Is th *ir earls development to maturity. In this qualify they acknowledge no sunerior. It Is doubtful if they have any equal. Tt Is this which so admirably fits them for marketing at six and eight weeks of I age. It is this? which makes them prove iho profitable, and therefore so popular I among the English duck rearers. A duck which i? hardy, large and early : in maturing, certainly deserves popular ity. Put sometimes a fowl Is not easily acclimatized. Tf does well In one place, but in another it is a failure. But the I same breeder from w hom we have qudted, after instancing the fact that the AyF-- i bury ie reared In nearly all parts of the world, save: “They are certainly the most easily acclimatized of ai she water fowls, and thrive where other breeds fail." If this* i true, a? T believe, not only from :h. statement quote*!, but from (personal ex perience. there Is no good reason why the Aylesbury should not become popular with us in this country, and dispute Die ground for supremacy wiili the Pekin at? market fowl. Asa fancier's fowl the Aylesbury ought cosily to heat (he Pekin. Both are white •In ks. Tiie beauty, and therefore to a fancier the value, of a white bird ds is immaculateness. !•? absolute purity from colt ’ • or Mi. ■ get tlon of ot tei colors. Tile whiter the plum age the more desir*i *le tlie apecimen. This is seen in all the adjudications at poultry exhibi tions. Now the Pekin has o creamy tinge to its plumage; the Aylesbury is free from this creamv tinge. The Ayles bury, therefore. I? the whiter, and o the fancier the more beautiful bird. Grant fha# In other things, size, hardiness, early maturity and the Ike. th- two breed* are equal, and therefore one Just hs good as the other for market; or go further and declare that ns market birds the IVkins ure th.* superiors; yet. w'hen It comes *o the fancier, the purity of the plumage °f lhe Aylesbury ought, every tim-, to give it the preference. Beans.—Among the vegotab’es whi. h should occupy a prominent place n lie fa mi garden is the snap bean, both hunch and pole, says the Southern Planter R-peated plant ngs of thi- b* an - ioi;id et In• • i*t up to insure a continuous supply. The new Sliingh’ss (Jr* ui-pod. V ‘ l*-f• in# mu Best of All are good blinch varieties, with the Kentucky Wonder and hit* Mreaselmok for pole. One quart . "MM bu -h beans will plant wo fe. t of drill, ot about two bushels, one peck to . tiie acre, w ere the row- are two feet *Prt The pob beans can be piano.1 ;i ih rate of on* quart to lift hills, In rows mur ft * i or five feet apart, and fill's two | ~J‘ * In H" row. training two hills to !'*’•♦ Th* t e are a number of good wax varieties, but we much prefer th* gt* *n podded sons, they being more hardy ami prodt ■ t \* ; also better sellers. The cul'ure of beans 1? very simple, • uni compaiaf'lv'e|v little manure o f r Mlizer is required. Tills should copsl-t prim ipa l\ *f potar*h and phospln ri * a< |.|. !,M ,!l * .in belongs to tin* leguminous family, and can oMidn a large portion of its nitrogen from the air. A f r*lliz* i analyzing, ammonia. 2 per cent.; phos phoric arid. 7 per cent., and potash. 7 per emit., Is about riglu f-r tins crop—up iried at the rate of :m pounds per acre To prepare a fertilizer which will analv/e as above, tnk- 100 pounds nitrate of soda. Mi pounds cotton seed meal, 1,200 pounds arid pfiosph i*e and 2:0 pounds muriate of potash, to make a ton, or 1.700 p* un.l? bone meal and 300 pounds muriate of pot ash, will also give a similar fertilizer. Fare should 1 < token to have The soil tine und D* fertilizer well mixed j n the row. I like to prepare hind, apply the fer tilizer, nut two furrows on It. and let it s*and about two weeks before planting, than plant as soon after a rain as the land will do to work. Thr top of the ridge can be knocked off with i board and tin seed put in with n drill; or the r’dge oin be opened wlfi n small scooter and th® „re<i dropped by hand, covering I about two inches deep. In this w*y you may he sure of getting h good stand. ' If. however, there comes n heavy rain after j planting, and a cruai forma over the seed, it should h® broken with a hafrow or rake, else The bean? will be slow to come up. and an inferior stand will be the re- ! suit. When cultivating, he careful to plow and hoe your beans only when the vines are dry; otherwise, they will turn yellow, and the crop be greatly damaged. Lima Beans. —Of the lima or butter beans, the small bush varieties, such a' Henderson’s Bush Lima, succeed best in the* Sotiih. There is also the Small Lima (Sieva), : pole variety, which does nice ly. i have seen this bean completely hide a garden fence in Florida and fur nish a continuous supply of beans all summer. Lima beans should no# be planted until the weather fs thoroughly settled and warm, otherwise the seed is likely to rot In the ground. Their cul ture is similar to that of the snap bean, : with the exception that they require very much richer land for be?t results, and I j therefore use doub’e the quantity of fer- | tiiiz-r for them than I do for the snaps. I find these beans very profitable for ihe horn** market, and last year I sold slo> worth from one-half acre on land that had grown a crop of strawberries in the spring before the beans were planted. \ Weigh to Make Hog# Weigh. Ho:e Is tic* w\iy T make one-yc-ar-old hogs weigh 300 pounds, says a farmer in the Southern Gazette: Sow oats in fall to winter on. If you can t get (Die oats in fall or winter, sow in early spring imp a re in oats with a good season, will keei twelve or fifteen shoats if in boot when turned on it will take hard work for them to k* ci* the oats down. For twelve or lifce n hogs, one and one-half a : s sewn down in sorghum, crange or red-top, is best. A peck of seed to the acre is plenty. If I have ca’s I let my hogs on the cane as soon as it is three or four inches high. They will not bother Di® cane a* long as the oats are tender. For five or six months I feed no corn unless ft turns very dry. The less corn fed the less they eat the cane. I have two acr- s in orchard I turn pigs on, which erallies me to do better than that. One acre in oats, one and one-half acres in cane, and my orchard of two acre?, will keep twenty-five, head of good, big shoat?. or thrre sows with eight pigs <arh. Dry soil will not do. neither will •b ep sand. The cane can be pulled up too easily in deep sand. If it is seasonable and the oafie is getting too tall, it would b? better to cut part of it down It will s:>on sprout out and take a more vigor ous growth. Ho sis will delight in mow ing it down. If they have a chance. Oat vviil run hog? till July if they can keep thfm eaten down, though I prefer sor ghum for summer and let the hogs on while, young, sax- ten or twelve inches high, and it should be kept down so as to keep tender Too many hogs can ruin it. of course With too few hogs the cane will get tough. | Our Southland. The Cotton Planters’ Journal present? this rosy prophecy, which we trust is true: “Silently and almost* imperceptibly ha? the era of prosperity come upon our be loved Southland. For many years Sou.hern industries lingered in the lop cf lethargy and longed for seme fostering father to bring Diem to maturity. Here and there individual efforts arose, only io fail for want of help. Eastern ar.d West ern enterprises had ihe go’ on the South, and passions and prejudices prevail and against her. which time and truth had to remove. Northern and Eastern capitalist.' had an erroneous conception of Southern people and Southern ways. Any lou 1- mouthed, weary worn, sawed off reneg.uD IKfiitictan could bray in the and put to flight all her financial feeling? for the South. The press and the public <f the East, were alike prejudiced against anything in Die South. But thanks to the beneficence of Providence, “the scale? are falling from Die eyes” of cur fellowmen. Prejudice has been put to flight by the light of truth. Factories are springing up all over the South, and the march of pro gress has been as substantial, as it ha been secure. The long list of enterprise?, existing and being ptomoted in the South, since Ihe dawn of our new yeir, is both wonderful and wise. The progression of progress started in our Eastern-Southern siates. and is tri umphantly traveling over the entire .South. The Virginias, the Carolina.?. ’Georgia and Alabama are famed as the "Fall River” of the South in cot ion manufacturing, and Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas and Ar kansas are well up in the pr<x*e?sion. it can be no longer said that these state? are *xcluslvel> engaged in agricultural and merrhrmdietng pursuits, but have add ed many manufactories to their business curriculum. Both home arid foreign capi tal appreciates tire abundant raw materia! of the South and tire investing immense sums of money to utilize it. It is. a? the “Dixie" in Its April number says: "No prophetic ken is required to for see that with the incomparable advan tage? offered by Diis section, their opera tion will in time be more sue than such industries anywhere in the world, and that others will follow them, and others still. Some born of home- capital, and some forced here by the operation of the stern law of seif preservation, till the Southland impregnably enthroned upon the God bestowed advantages will rule the commercial world.’’ This era has certainly set in. and the rosiest pictures that speculators ever paint ed, pale into dull drab and duller gray. In comparison with the sunset-tinted destiny of th* South now begun. Tin* < Til it Ipa Tree. Among all the forest trees suitable for farm planting l know of none superior to cata'pa speciosa and white ash. says a Western writer. Both are easily plant ed or grown from seed. Both make rapid growth and the timber is of the best quality for all farm purposes. They are clean trees, and have no persistent In sect enemies. I have hail the cataipu si* 1 - ciosii grow five feet the first year ftvm seed, ami with clean culture reach four teen feet in three years. Tills catulpa has a large, strong lap root that runs far down in good soil, and I would advise planting the seed where th** trees are to stand, if the soil can be put in good or der. If the land is rough or brushy 1 would set one-year trees. Another thing about cHtuipa: H should he planted not toexc.ed five feet apart each way to make ii grow straight up. When set singly, or fur apart, ii almost invariably makes a scraggy. . rooked tree. Tf set closely It -hoots straight up, and when they liegln to crowd they can be i binned out. It grow? nearly as* fast h? cottonwood, makes the best of poss and railway Me?, md one can rest assured that he will not niiss* Ii by planting catulpa speciosa. White ash will mak** a nice tree standing 'lngly, while In groves it goes straight tip rapidly. The* wood is tough and firs ic- for implements, furniture, wagon tongues, shafts, etc. All the pruning these is n**l is when they arc young Sim ply *tar; h*m up straight until the top •■•■ ts beyond reach, then they will tak cure of themselves. Tin* Scrap Rook. Enrl\ Pasturing. As spring approaches there is u strong temptation to turn the ows onto grass at the earlUm possible moment. This Is not only Injurious to Die pasture but to the milk flow. The temptation to turn the cows onto the pas ture prematurely is generally due fo a tb-sire to reduce the work of feeding the cows, and the practice I? excused by the argument that grass is Die natural feed of the cows anyhow. Mut when a cow has been fed with fair liberality during the winter on hay and grain, while she will eat abundantly of the grass, so free ly in fact as to destroy appetite for grain If it l>* given her, the early gras? is, nevertheless, very innufritiou* and is no substitute for the dry food given during the winter. The suddenness of th** change from grain to grass, too. when tbe cows are turned on the pasture early. also a disturbing element, ami, taken in connection with the innuuitlous char acter of the young grass, is quite cer tain to make the milk flow falLofT. even when it leads to no more serious dis turbances. It Is well not to get In too big a hurry about putting the cows on pasture, for it will pay better to defer it until the grass has some substance In it. and this both for the welfare of the cow and that of the pasture.—Homestead. Making Bordeaux Mixture—When prop erly made, bordeaux mixture is the best remedy for apple ©cab and the different fruit blights, rota, rusts and mildews that is now in use, but if improperly prepared it may be very unsatisfactory in its re sults. The formula is e x pounds copper sulphate or blue vitriol, four pounds stone or quicklime ami fifty gallons wafer. Put the copper sulphate in splint basket or bag und hang it in a cask or tub contain ing several gallon? of water and it will dissolve in a few hours. Vui the lime in another tub and pour on a little hot water, having plenty more at hand to add a? the lime slakf© to prevent burning or drying out. When slaked slowly in this way the lime wPI be very fine and free from lumps nml not apt to clog the nozzle in spraying. Dilute the copper sulphate so lution to twentv-ftve gallons in one vessel and the lime mixture to twenty-five gal lons in another, and pour the two together, Don’t try to prepare the bordeaux mixture Iti any other way. It is less work to fill up the spray tank with water nnd then acid the lime and the copper mix tures, but you can’t get good results from bordeaux mixture prepared in this way. If you have a large amount of spraying to do. nlake twenty-four, pound? of lime at once, w'hich Is enough for six time?, and dilute to twenty-four gallons. Then measure out four gallon? of the mixture for each fifty gallon tankful. In the same wny, dissolve twenty-four or thirty-six pounds sulphate of copper in as many gallons of water anil take six gallons for each application. Put in one-half pound purls green to every fifty gallons nnd you will kill the tent caterpillar, codling moth, jiotato bugs and other eating insects.— Farm and Home. Sorghum for Feed.—Leroy Gardner of Idlewild farm wants to hear from some one who ha? raised sorghum for hay. June 9 of la.-t year we. sowed a few acre? at the rate of one bushel of seed per acie with drill. The season seemed to ju?i suit. Jt grew’ to about five feet, making the finest of hay. Sept. 13 i cut it with a mower, let it cure about right days and hauled it in. I would, however, recom mend sowing earlier, in this latitude, about May 20. or soon af er, according to the season, so the hay will be ready to cut earlier, giving a better chance to prepare the ground for the fall crop. In preparing the ground for sorghum pulverize it very fine, then sow with drill, shallow, just sufficient to cover. Sow .o less than one to one and a half bushels per acre. When fiow+l thick it m-tke : finer hay and is more easily handled in loading and unloading. The horse fork is the very thing to unload with. For hoy cut about the time It heads out; if sowed .hick it will not head out much seed. As for result I am well pleased and wi 1 in < rease the acreage. Sorghum make? mor feed per acre than anv other crop, h Id its own in a dry season better th in some crops, doesn’t spoil as clover or most any other hay if a wet spell follows cutting. If sorghum Is planted in rows about three and a half feet apart, hills of about euht to ten stalks each, aijoiit eighteen incite? apart, it makes more seed, ond is art ex cellent feed for hogs and cntDe. Com mence feeding Just ns soon as it heads out. Stock will eat seed and &(.* k? up chan.— Rural World. Fertilizing the Orchard-Richness of soil in plant food is just as important ii ati orchard as elsewhere. Too of.en the orchard is neglected in this reaped and no orchard can go on giving profita ble returns for a long series of years with out being fed. This must be done by ap plying manure among the trees, as It is not possible to rotate. One of the best manures for fruit trees is the manure from the horse stables. It is hardly po*u~i ble to improve upon it for general fertil izing. Spread it under the trees in liberal ‘loses in winter or early spring. If the trees are large, cover the entire ground except a mot around the trunks. Thus scattered, it encourages to fill the 'Oil completely and add to the strength of the tree. If the poultry house is In oi near (he orchard, and the poultry yarded therein, they will greatly increase the fertility of the soil by their droppings and perhaps keep In check the insects that sometimes play sad havoc with the crop of fruit. In this section of country a low shrubby manner of growth is de sirable. as it shelters the trunk from the blistering rays of the midsummer sun. For the same reason a moderately thick (op should be grown. The vitality of all fruit trees must be A No. 1 if they are to be of any value. The extreme ohang>-- uldene?? 04* Die weather renders it a;so lUtely necessary. OK OEM HI) TO OIXSOIA K. sioeL Action < ( i u u tl* Paine Firm. From the Atlanta Constitution. New' York. June 9.—The New York Stock Exchange has taken action which is said to have few precedents in ;he his tory of exchange, and ordered the disso lution of n brokerage firm of which one of its members is a party. Under the power conferred by the constitution of the exchange, the Governing Committee has warned Paine, Schuyler A Cos., ♦hat ;hey must dissolve partnership within tte* next thirty days. The firm is composed of Sidney S. Schuyler, who i? the board member; J. Overton Paine and the latter ? brother Thomas B. Paine. The Paines were, un til short time ago. connected with the Consolidated Exchange, where J. Over toil Paine is reported to hove made a gre.it deal of money. He resigned a few week? ago and with his brother, joined Mr. Schuyler in the firm, which in now a •oui to dissolve. No specific charges have been formulat ed against the firm, but the right of the exchange to order a dissolution of . firm jn 1 the particular significance of the or der. so fur as it affects Paine. Schuyler A-Co.. is contained in a section of the constitution which reads: “Whenever ii shall apjvar to D,c Gov erning Committee Dial a membet of l.c **x hange has formed u pii in rship whereby Die inter*?, and good lepu.e < f Die exchange may stifle , the commit fee may. after investigating the Pacts .f Di * as*. require the said tnernlx-r to dls-olve the narmership." Hiisp*nsion i? the penalty for failure t> comply witli this iequirctneni. .1 Dwriofi Paine made a siatenitnt late:' to-day in which In* said a com inn us • f fort o blackmail him and injure his c c i* in the street has been made by certain persons for the past year. "Notice of our dissoulution.” in* said, "s already prepared and will be hand'd io the secretary of Die exchange a t the open ing on Monday. The momen the di? o I tit ion is announced I shall make a s.at - iwnt which will place m itteis in -heir true light. "I regard the whole maun as an net of arbitrary ruling on Dec. ir> „ fi( j more immediate in tiie recent fallur* fa Sioek Exchange house which wus inaid to meet its obligations o m . My statement on Monthly will embrace II these features of the case.’’ CASTOR IA For Infants ancl Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bi” nature* of <^^7^2ss* LEMONS. Black Eya, Pigeon and Cow Peat Potatoes. Onions, peanuts, and all fnilto and vegetables in season. Hay. Grain. Flour. Feed. Hire row. Magic Poultry and Stock Food. Our Own Cow Feo/I. ete. 113 and 216 BAY, WEST. W. D. SIMKINS & CO. Ocean Steainsnip Go.. —FOR— New York, Boston —AND— THE EAST. Unsurpassed cabin accommodation*. AU the comforts of a modern hotel. Elecerta lights. Unexcelled table. Tickets aid oca meals and berths aboard ship. Passenger Pares irom SavannaiL TO NEW FORK—FIRST CABIN no- FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP, J32’ IN TERMEDIATE CABIN. Jls, INTERME DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP ti. STEERAGE. *lO TO BOSTON - FIRST CABIN. *•• FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP. *36 IN-' TERMEDIATE CABIN. *l7; INTERME DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP *23 60 STEERAGE. V 1.75. The express steamships of this Itns ir* appointed to sail from Savannah, Centril (OOlh) meridian time, as follows: SAVANNAH TO MSW \ OHK. DA GRANDE DUCHESSE, Capt. Han lon. MONDAY. June 11, at 3:30 p m CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Bur* TUESDAY, June 12, at 3:0) p. m. TAL.L.AHASSEK, Capt. Askins, FRIDAY, June 15, at 6 a. m. CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett, SAT URDAY. June 16, at 7:00 p. m. NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith, MONDAY June 18, at 9 p. m. CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Lewis, TUES DAY. June 19, at 10 p. m. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Capt Bur* FRIDAY, June 22. at 12:30 a. m. TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Askins, SATUR DAY. June 23. at 2 p. m. CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,MON DAY. June 25, at 3:30 p. m. NACOOCHEE, Capt. Smith, TUESDAY June 26, at 4:30 p. rr>. KANSAS CITY. Capt. Fisher, FRIDAY June 29. 6 a. m. CITY’ OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt Bur* SATURDAY. June 30. at 6:00 p. m. SAVANNAH TO BOSTON—DIRECT. CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage THURSDAY, June 14, at 0 a. m. MiW YOlllv TO rfoSTO.V CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage, FRIDAY. June 22, 12:00 noon. CITY OF. MACON, Capt. Savage WEDNESDAY', June 27. 12:00 noon. This company reserve* uiu r;gnt change Its sailings without notice an* without liability or accountability there for. Sailings New York for Savannah daily except Sundays and Mondays 5:00 p. m. Sailings Boston for Savannah Wed nesdays from Lewis' wharf. 12:00 noon. YV. G. BREWER. City Ticket end Pa*.- etiger Agent, 107 Bull street, Savannah, Ga. E. W. SMITH, Contracting Freight Agent. Savannah. Ga. R. G. TREZEVANT. Agent. Savannah, Ga WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent Traffic Dcp't, 224 W. Bay street. Jack sonville, Fla. E. H. HINTON. Traffic Manager, Sa vannah. Ga. P. E. I.E KEVRF!, SuneriTenflent, New Pier 25. North River. New York. N. T. MERCHANTS AND MINERS TRANSPORTATION CO. STK\*ISH'IP 1.1X89. S\\ \>\\il TO IIAI/miOBK. Tickets on sale at company’s offices to ihe following points at very low rates ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. BALTIMORE. MD. BUFFALO, X. Y. BOSTON. MASS. CHICAGO, ILL. CLEVELAND, O. ERIE, PA. HAGERSTOWN. HARRISBURG, PA. HALIFAX, X. 9. NIAGARA FALLS. NEW YORK. PHI LA DELPHI A. PITTSBI * RG. PROVI I>ENCE. ROCHESTER. T R EXTON. WILMIXGTON. WASHINGTON. First-* lass ti kets include meals and stare room berth, Savannah to Baltimore. Accommodations and cuisine unequaled. Freight rapacity unlimited; careful han dling and quick dispatch. The steamships of this company are ap pointed to sail from Savannah to Balti more as follows (standaid time): XlfW ORLEANS, ('apt. Eldridge, TUES DAY, June 12, at 4 p. m. D. H. MILLER.'Capt. Peters, THURS DAY, June 14. at 5 p. m. ITASCA, (‘apt. D'.ggs, SATURDAY, Jun -1(1. ♦> p. m. ALLEGHANY, Capt. Billups, TUESDAY. J utie 19. 9 a. m. NEW ORLEANS. Capt. EIdridge.THURS DAY June 21, 11 u. m. I>. H. 'MILDER. Capt. Peters, SATUR DAY. June 23. 2 p. rn. And from Baltimore Tue days, Thurs days and Saturdays at 4:(V) p. m. Ti kei Office. 39 Bull street. NEWCOMB COHEN, Trav. Asent. J. J. CAROLAN, Agent Savannah. Ga W. P. TURNER. G. P. A. A. D. 3TEBBINS. A. T. M. J: (’. WHITNEY. Ttaffi - Manager. General Offices, Baltimore, Md. FRENCH LINE. COfIPAG'iIE GENERALE THANTAILANIIQIL IMKhCT UN E Ti HA VKK- PARIS < France) Milling every Thursday at 10 a. in. From Pier No. 42. .>orth hive:-, foot Morton st LaGasiO'ne .. June HLa Touraine ..July 5 La < hampigne.. June 21 La Lorraine..-Jdlv 12 1/Aquitaine . June 28 La Bretagne .July 19 First aail ng >f new twin-screw express •t*amer La Lorraine from New York July 12, 1900. General Agency, 32 Broadway, New York. Messrs. Wilder &. Cos. LIPPMAN BROS,, Proprietor*. IrtiggltU, Llp|tntn’* Block. SAVANNAH. 0A BRHNNAN BROS., WHOLESALB Fruit, Produce, Grain, Etc. i3 BAY STREET. Wt. telephone %B§. n Morphine and Whiakev hals it. treated without pair or confinement Cure guaran teed or no pay. B. H, VEAL. Man'gr Uthia Spring. Saa ilarium. Box 3. Amtell, On.