The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, November 12, 1900, Page 6, Image 6

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6 A TEXAS WONDER. If nil's Cireat IMirtvrry. One smai. bottle of 11*11 • Ort Dis covery cure* al! kidney 41 J Insider trou bio*, remove* gravel, cure* diabete*. ** nl, Inal w*sk and n>* tsrfc*. rheumadsm end all .rr- .ianties of toe kidney* aful bladder ;n both *.•’. * n ‘ tucit. regulate* b*adu: dreii If riot said by your druggist w*.i l*e sent b> marl 11 s* e*t *jf I* ' * r bottle 1* two month' sr. atment and wd* cure any ta>e above mentioned. Dr. *• W M il. *< < in.! ufa. to * r I* <* g*> Eou. M*> bno 'or teMimorilnl* So.d b> .. . nag* -t* and tfolomooe Cos . ba'-annah, Ga It*-nil Thia. C\r b-rt Ga April t ItW Thu It to r'rtify that 1 ** • #*-.4 will. (T,\r; and *>..■ I t.ok t*ty >lr t of 111.. 1 Orrat l>l<-overjr • i><i II I urr.t mf It 1* worth II.WO f*> t ottle to any o re needing It J T PTRVEXS THE NEWS OF THREE STATES. >1 trn;\l\o!l IN GI'.OHtllA, FLORIDA %M KOI TH CAROLINA. If m|i 1.111 Made C omnllnrr fr lhe ( hnrlratnn l!*p**ltlo*-lidn*- trie* at Tift***— Opposltl to C - t.dueatlon In the Treh—Ruh In riorldfl'* lapretie C oiirt I'atnl ItunNWN) at llrl unlnk-Mnr.lw.MMi Fa*tnr> for l.nt ne*% llle—The Nrn# In flowtb t arnllna. Mr Henry W ikirron. a man Tormerlv of Carrollton. bit r R of At lanta ha* boupht t' e \ 1114 fit a Huttler. > new y sheet recently opened up and edited b> M IV n Marine tier form erly of i e Hi. hanan Manner-M*“***r.g*r Mr. Barron 1* <\ wide-awake. active news, paper man Mr Meriwether ad 11 t*k charge of r.e**j>ap*r work In Florida The change eld I* tfftttd In about two * eek*. Mncnn a Mnlrj Idfhrnigf. Macon Tf > The Macon Dalr> Company ha* put I:* m ichlnery Into oper atlon at the dep t. rner Corton avenu* and Cherry street. and yesterday It* new. neat wagons were coming and going In •!• direction*, and many |**opb dropp'd in tt buy ml k or drink It on th* pr*m sc* An elegant reception room, with every thing new and n* at a* a pin. lim* b* n equipped, and the dairymen -ay they ar going to give Ma< on the mo*t |srfect aervtce that can 1* ssibly I** srninied. \AIII llnse I: % 1.11.1. Hon W. A Hemphill, president of the Atlanta <\mstltutlon and one of the tno*t n live promoter* of the Cotton Slate* and International Exposition. he.d at Atlanta In 1M&, ha* beer, appointed commi**iaier for the South Carolina Interstate and West Indian Exposition Cvmpany for the state of Georgia. and ha* appointed a spe cial committee to take ctutrg** of the work of urging a *;e> l tl exhibit of the reacuir* e* of Georgia f*r the ex|K>*ltion tit Charle*- lon. 11 ■ wl.l I*** supported In hi* effort* |y the state nu'fjorltie* of Georgia and by the General Assembly of the -late, Tlfton** Industries. Tlfton ha* organised a knitting mill with 110.000 capital. The knitting ma chines. twenty-five In number, were pur r nosed Friday for de Ivery In January and February. Mr J. C. Austin of Laconia, N. H.. an experienced knitting mill man. la at the h.d of thw movement. The amok cat k of the Tlfton Cotton Milt*. 12* feet hU-s. was ftnuhed la* week, which complete* tna budding. The ma chinery i' •* ing placed in psti.on a* ta*t a* pot*>. v .1 the mid* w ill b* ra ly for work w.t 1 the n-w year They ar* o r* ad> buying cotton in ttuwmarket. o|i|.i*lth.n to f o-rilnoMtlon. The Id l intrd need in the House * me time ago to admit girl* to the textile de partment cf the Georgia School of Tech no logy will be strongly fought. The hill t* f*alcn<l by Representative I'atk of Greene county. It I* raid the faculty of the Te h school are oft*>'O‘d to the pro position of letting the girls In. and al ready a i(|irm l* on f-ot to kill the bMI In the committee ro*m There are * m fa*t frlcnu* >f the hill on the committee, however, and It •* likely that a favorable report will be made a* It 1* expected that the faculty will favor It when an amend ment Is mode. Npaltllng Want* rollrenien. At the last mee mg of the Hoard of Spalding County Commissioner* a mas ter of utm *t importanc** came up In re gard to the orgm x.itl n of a county p Hi e for Hf-aidlng county H J Keddlny director of the experiment * a*! n. cam* before the load aid presei/ed his claim** atsl other? living in the nelghbobhood, of th# cotton mills for the prouotb n of th** colored hand* employ. I. n* the hiwless element were mil.resting these hand* af ter dark, and it w.ia n r# lslr.g t<* Mich an extent That it wa- gett ng t imi>os-lbl to hire hands Th * • wtnml* liners de cided to have the county a •omey lr.w a I*lll of su< h nature is to give protection 10 the jeope living in th. neighborhod of the mill* and other m dons of the county. FLORIDA. Chlpley. Florid* R* >r*l We have two tr three roost* r* tu.*’ w had been plan r.iftg to use in this issue <htu wt wi . sel. cheaply, eight year* i* t*s> long 10 hod Such stuff over. They are tough cuouga how. A Fatal Runaway. New* reaches Jacksonville of a distress ing accident near UeFunlnk Spring*. Dun can Me Loin, 1 wealthy mid o| rater and hi* wife ui 1 <wo children were striving In a carriage when th* horse* 1411 away. Ad of the ocrujfinta were thrown vio.eti ly to the ground. The seven-momns-old chH-l was killed intdantiv. tt.e f* in y>m oi l child painfully bruised, the father had Id* leg* broken and may die. and the mother wu < severtiy injured and 1* ;n a serious condition. Will Iteiualii In lliial ness. Tampa Herald The impression that the Tampa Naval Stores Company wouu) go out of business in Tampa entirely 1? a r.a flk'ii on* The oQici- will It maintain ed at 304 Franklin afreet and the factory will be carried on a* unuol. T. A Jen mngs retains the pi*M.dency of th* com pahy and will l>e In this city a* often s I urines requires his presence. The *-n -cyof the S. I*. Shot ter Company of Sav an* rtuh, who are extensive buyers and export ers of naval store*, will continue to be maintained here. IlnrilniHiil Factory. Gainesville Sun; It I* quite probable that Gainesville will secure the bar Iwood factory n w in o|# ration al Fairfield The managers have been figuring on this place for some time und have finally agreed that If they can secure the rates they d'ire over the railway line* they will put the factory here, if not they will go where they can secure rates The cltlsens of Gainesvll e should interest ihemselves enough in the matter to do ail In their pow. r to induce toe railway companies to grant the rate Asked, If in the bounds of reason TM factory works probably fifty hands, and w*c.uld add considerably to the bupires interest* of thla city. An effort should be made to secure ovary le gitimate, and In this case It *ems -that for a small amount of trouble these poop.e could be brought here. Front Florlln* l.on rwiir, In rt't'fxiri!"’ t Ms rrwrnJ kttff a-klr. i governor** of uhcr Mates to take up the South '-i: -liNi imrrstxte on,l \V* In* •E tc Dxp*hit<■•*.. Gov. \l llwr**l.r> -f .th t'arolH a. hs* reeelv* ! th** ime from th chief exe utlvc *.f I* *ri*D \1 \ Dor Hir Your fa\"- of th* V r* r r*lng tr.r Sou ii ( r -Una Inter**’*• ani W*t Inviiwrt Kxpo*>ion t*> b** h*rtf *t I’nsrlHion luring th* >v.t h [ Urn rfth*d M> i*ttn as governor will expire b*?.re the next meetiiK ~f tt 1 k’isinture but I will present your <H*mmtti.icatlon t< th*’ i incoming executive u i t* !• ""I twke pleasure i * Hit * t * cot, - kb- 1 at ion , ' the - tnw't* r X have th** h* tor remiin, governor. Yount rnot truly. \Y D Bloxham. I‘lnritlH'a xuprrstr l ottrl. Tamp i Iknii t B suites hive • very live w\ of clearing the Hu* pteme t • .*■ !•■ K'f In oti* <-r tw<* It Is IfirorfS’r its the t.t Ifutlufi. ir.l in . •t •r .i , i • * • > fl h.- .m * tu fi.t .* p.ild t*.r s. *ri . i, t,. .4. ket .f the trm hi* been \Ve rt.u ' tr, i'* **X|*erime it i • -,/.* r 2t 4 uft*i< r • r e\-'*m th* great* kt* -M**grti*khii<irefi f tb** |r#n*l*4,i of ■ t Justices would pr iMibiy h.v .1 chance a the **al ,r> Su< n a low would tlrive quite tu m *er of lawyers fti K*orUla to- | w* i. the plow, f-r w'i-n you want to • *ve a thing off hire u Dwv*r :o t.ik*- the a*-* up to the fbipreme Court. an*l 1 .it e tMit the fault of the cible und dltting Jish *l griu.emen who upy the 1 *ll, n. eith er—wr- .***! something In between. SOUTH CAROLINA. Gov McSweetiey has refused to pardon William Kairey, f ilarendon county. iarg**d with manslaughter and sentenced to two years in prison He nas aDo re ft*eed t , .*r Un Ju!,a McCollunt. of Marl boro county, who was sentence*! to thr* y,irs in the i*etd?entlary on the charg -f man. Ulieat l.rowrr* Organise. Then* ws a inerting of th * farmer w *at growers he *| in tt.e D*>uit H* use a Liuren.* lasi wk a:al * wheat grow*r •rganixatlon was effe* t* and. Dr. A *' Kul • r was made president, and S. F I’arrott s* retary, with the following v! e presi dents J U Huml*ert. J. C. Ped**n. W. P Hsrri". H. A Anderson. George, H. C. Davis. P M. IMlte. M A Humtwr* I J I>. M Shaw Kx utlve committee. John D. Sullivan. A. J Smith and A M Martin. A meeting 1“ called for tfciturdiy. the 17th Inst., when the itt*txlati* *• will !* large, and the wheat ini* rests is hoped to be largely encouraged. Festival at truuehurg. There !.* every Indication that the fes tival to he and in Orcingehurg next Tues day. Wednesday and Thursday, will i*e t ie greatest aucceas of anything ever a templed by Orangeburg The festival * ommittee. the ralinxid?, the press sn i the |*eopi* themselves have thoroughly j advertised tit** festival and it 1- expected hit Orangeburg will have within her lim its the largest crowd that h.* ever gath ered then This \ .s*t crowd will !■ amus ed while her** No effort has lw •n * pare. I to procure the fin* -1 free -t ow ouUI te* procured. Besides the*-*- fr*** sh>ws there will !* star sttraetkaeach duy. The % liley Riser Bridge. Charleston Posi The Iron works for the Ashley river bridge was shipped fio*n New York via the Clyde line yesterday morning The material will arrive on the Comanche to-morrow afternoon and wilt be available Monday morning. Work <*n the bridge will b*gm t once, and the bridge will toon b*- ready for use The approaches to the bridge an l all of the woodwork is In perfect tact. The debris have been removed an*l n* w plies have been driven. adding greatly to the strength of tin* bridge When the new Iron draw Is place*! It will Imp* stronger than ever tefre. The poblb i anxious for th* bridge 10 In* ncnpleted. I 111 port tHU Mill lla ml*, On special train over the Columbia. Newberry at l loiurcns Hoad between 2*v and 300 Last Tennessee mountain |eo pie reached Columbia Thursday. They < .\m** to go to work m the tug Olympia cokton mill. The domestic offerings of la bor having become Insufficient, the min’* arc now comp lied to draw fr**m other states Tnls m* irt> not only an Increos. of Columbia's but of the state -is well. It is probable that other |mpo twfion** of labor will be** from the mountain sections It Is Mild that th** Spartanburg and Orcenvllle mills have been getting ktbor from the mountains of North Carolina fr vers I years. Now Columbia g.s further and gets sturdy Tennessee noun tain ears. The machinery at the Olympia Is Icing put In as rapidlv as possible Spindle frames are lietng ►ct up. and it is ho|*e<| that at |est a p>r Hon of the mill can be set In opr rat .on by Jan 1. f irll*n’* Hegro Mill. The V, ta i'olton Mills at Char e on, the only cotton mill that D operated by negro labor In this state, and one of the f. w mills In the country that Is run with colored help, is now tunning on fu I ttm* and in a manner that is most satlsfa* tocy t* t man.torment of 11 • compiny. There I • only *ne other mil! In the Cub* I States that is op*rnt*l •nt r* ly by n* - kroe -t ThD niu is a*' t*-l at Con r I S I I with many difficulties, hut all obstn * s have Is -ii over -in*- and tt superior grade f doth Is In ing nvtnula.-tuivd. The Vesta mills, und* r It?* new management, has been In *; n n arly . year and whet the stockhoalers m* t, Nov. 21. Mr la. O. l*ot,er. the m.inacr und treasurer *f the company, will doubtless be In agto -ltion to mak** a most fax >ritle report find th in till probaffl ltjr will leclat a dividend. The mill Is now In 1 l>e’ier condition than li has • ver be*n and everything is worki* g a .on g most harmoit* isly More than six hundred bands are on the pax rx>ii .ltd they seem to lx* perfectly contented There hn never l*eeti any labor trouble between the oper atives and the manager of th* mill. —lt is the Intention of th** new Central London Hallway Company to erect over Us station handsome mansions, which xvlll !>* let out In residential fiats, while in some eases, where space permits, at tractive business premises will also o -1 dried. JHf Q Ufa 1f neglected undei ttl a— - ■ mine*thewholephys: gfl s-T , ylfc g|; aua Jsja Hj mjk WCi 1 I vllbulu lion will no! rum e- cept as amputation win euro n sore foot. Tlio only treatmet a v which dor* cure \ arleneele mil It bus been demonstrated to pin lurnrlably In 00 per cent. of all case*—ls that of Ur. Uathawo • 1 cf treatment It I V& * him*. II at home. It I* painlcs* and cause* no Inronveulrn.-e. U V euro* by means of ab*orbtlon. reducing the dlsteodt>d aud elongated -p blood ?e**rl* to their natural healthy condition. This method of treatment 1* u*ed only by Ur. Hathaway. It) a similar exclmlve method Ur. Hathaway euro* Stricture without |>am or operation tt~C .. •dj* \ Ur Hathaway'* iperlalty Is confined to Chronic Ulseaset. In- SSj' -p 1 JjUr44\ o' eludlnn hemal, Vrlnary and Blood tllsraies. i • Write for the new edition of his rs pane book, “Manliest J U"TosHathaway.* S Vigor, Health." and symptom blank, oreall at bis office. Consul: it: jo. advice. book and blanks are tree for the tkie and. NEWTON WTK.wy, m. O. p „ c . hnur *_* to um.l to B and 7to 2&A BHYAN BTHEET. < r v, tp m Sunday 10 a. m to Ip. m. THE MOKNING .NEWS: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1900. THE FARM AND THE GARDEN. HI A TTBIIk OF IvriiltlAT TO AOHI CILTIHIsT Gil HOtSKUII I . 'iux* H"n %p|rpriafe t tae Time. I’rotrrt Ing file 1 iinuu T r**r—The IVras Nst-llir Mountain Rareripe l'*a*li— \it Odorless Union. Both In the farm and in the garden ther* is e bund in* e of intru sting work • lurbig hiN n, nth Th* 10 -" t im.o t tn' thing to . * i t t gather In tbw * ro. w .11- ready m <!** There •.*■ f*w fi* Ids now wh re** Is any utton to l>e pi k*d 8 * fa a* frost istoci *rned there whs r< **on why tnr t*, crop shou.d not have *lt rie . g'sxl picking toward the , ote of lh m g th, but ether mditions d* < *n*l ther • uad l he little or no “top C!Oj ’ th - year 1 1 it entive has l**en >ftlcl nt to t ails farmers to keep up cdia* |> witn the of* rir g of Ihe crop, and there is L ?■* cott* ti to l* pt< kt-tl than Is usual at thl* date. It may tie ahat there Is corn In the t.ckls -till to he hauled In This should not te so but there are left y* t a m** old-fa** * in *1 farmers t. k .at be.le.e In if.e o>i-t.*M..oned way of not ga*hrlng l tie ,*• rt, until cold weatlnr come**. Tie. ’.l ink ,• wilt prevent the depmiGlon l * 0/ the v* * vii to mxtw’ * xtent. Of course. It Is nc*e airy that the com shnu'd be perfectly dry before it u* house*), but 'HI the exception of very lat* plant • and **>rn 1* is rarely nece-s.iry tor it to terrain in th* fields uPer th** first of Oc t* *r. It Is very easy to piotsit com fr*n. the x *■* xII by Ulliu a f**w e. ts worth of bisulphide of carbon. D ha *t a fiMind. too, that ear *orn ire ly - prink i* and with sa.t water <* ■ it was iitowii info the i*arn was not injured uy the we**xU. The most Important crop to be har- this month Is sweet potatoes, bur ,*wn for thirty yea.s ba** be*n to have everything In r*ad;ness f r uU gii:g and f>nk.iig by tfw first of Novem ber, un l s*fon after the vines ate kit.e I by a good frost to negm the work It Is wel. to let the potatoes stay in the ground s long as |MMtsible. and digging i.ot be gin until the vino are fro-tkillel. Many are of the opinion that t‘ Is b tte* to l*g before Hu* vines are touched by fi*et aiul if |H>ssllle when the soli Is very dry. but our own extensive experience and not a* cord with thl IMtatucs will k< - p lietirr when *lig shortly after a sni urating rain und after all growth ba been chucked l*\ frost. As tb* crop Is very short this season particular -aic* should be used to put them up just right When only a few hundred bushels ar . auked it Is well to put thirty or fort 7 1 vishels in each bank Th.s quantity b**- ing plied In <i cone on slightly raise*! soil should be left merely covered with straw for a w**k or tw<> When earthed up nough soil shoubl l>e |hi| on to k*** p an , ven temperature through th#* varying hangea of weather Being bank***l when dry and Ufievtn temperature tog*ther . auses most of the rot of sweet i*otat**H Horn** seasons we have found it neces sary to glv the potatoes a good wetting ofter they were banked as a means of warding off dry rot. In fartt It required an exH*rence of stout fifteen years to teach us this important fact In regard to keeping sweet potatoes: To wit, they can be put up too dry easy, but It Is Impossi ble almost to put them up too wet. If we had our choice we would dig and I ank po tatoes while a siow rain was falling rather Hum dig fter a dry spell of four or tiv * w.eks We have dug and bunked potatoes white a steady rain was falling with th* result of not a peck of rotten ones In .1 hundred bushels Then again we have dug and banked after a long drouth, and w hile the soil and potatoes were very dr>. arid I early *U of the potatoes rotted. We hax* found that very dry potatoes after fermentation or "sweating' almost In variably develop dry rot. while potatoes e< ntalnlng all th** moisture they tan hold are not so affvetad. At this date (Nov. X>. ntxd as high up as latitude 33. there has been no frost to heck even the tendered plants of th garden. The tomat**cs and txepoers and eggplants and b*n are still being cull w.) for table use. The recent rains have <au*ed all the plants of the garden to renew their growth and the verdancy of spring Is In evidence all about us Hut the |ce king is nt hand, the whis tling of the first northwest wind of the .ion ns night approaches Indicates a marked change in the weather. In * few 4 lays now' th** soil Will he h.irl frox**n and every plant In anyways tender will Im either killed out or checked In .t* growth Nothing hut hardy pants will continue to grow or survive to claim our further attention. In our section there are not many days in the winter when farm or garden wr* Is stopped bv freexes The .luxe are few when the soli Is hard frosen all lav Of course, cultivation of the crops whether tender or hardy, must cease on h* o - • urrence of frost, only to be renewed when hard frost and freexes ore over Hu *h plants as may need protection should b * protected In som* way. either by glass. *r < loth or straw Our abundant pine straw is a cheap an*) handy material for covering or mul htn: l- ants In open grounds The freexing *f the soil about the plant can Ik* great lx modified by slight covering of straw nnd a slight covering of straw wall pro *vt the foliage of low-growing riant*, such as *ubl>aße. i**tuce. celery. **tc., from the rays of the sun after the frees*. In h home garden, especially, a top of dry pine sar.iw will go a long ways In giving protection to young plants that hive not become well rooted >ef>re th* old weather occurs. This cheap material used judiciously can be made n fair sub eiltutc for m cold frame. Onion sets can still be put in. nnd th* •reds can be sown also. Bpmn, h can als . he sown. Get ihe cold frames in goo*l shape. I'rntertinH tlir 1 nunac Tree*. One of the most fruitful sources of in jury to the young fruit trees In fall and winter Is fr*m mice, which seem to swam In the ore ho tiit and ac* k shelter around the trees, where they nlfb • the bark when ; their other for*! i* scarce. In lighting against mic* and rahhlts I lave tried all of th** commonly recom mended methods, such ns smearing the | bark with blood, fat, tar and other sub GrandStreetCarnival AND RACE MEETING Thomasville, Ga., NOV. 14-16, 1900. Three Days ol Continuous Entertainment Midway Attractions, Races! Free Street Entertainments and Other Amusements oi Varied Character. THOMASVILLE OPENS HER DOOBS TO YOU ™ l6 PLANT SYSTEM will sell round trip tickets on Xov. 13, 14. 15 amt 16, with return limit Nov. 17, at ONE FARE For the Round Xrip for Civilians. For Military Companies and Hrass Bands in uniform, 20 or more on one ticket, rate of OAI£ CENT PER mile distance traveled, will be made. FIRST CLASS PASSENGER SERVICE. For further information see nearest ticket agent. B. W. WRENN, Passenger Traffic Manager- xancc* Mjppoticd tc be obnoxiou* to the rodent?. If very hungry the little pcsta will not May away from the treee If on ly blond or tar tire ihe protections used I have also tried wrapping newspaper* around the base of the tiunkt*. but I cannot xoctiy *** the go<d that thl* do***. My method Is to muund#ip the earth around the trunk* in the fall of the year and then put a shield of wire netting a few Inchew from the tr*e. This wtre netting run* up •* couple of feet from the ground, and if the mesh Is line , nough neither mice nor rabbit* will dis turb the bark. The mound of earth 1 believe help* the tree* also from the win ter cold. It act* in many respect* as* a mub h and protcD the top root* from h* ing Injured b> severe frcexllng and tl,axx,ng This alone should recommend It * . the attention of all Young tree* arc oft* n blown about *0 by the winter wind*, especially during heavy rain *tcrvn*. that they are loosened at the root*, and by hanking up the dirt around them we prevent this a good deal After a storm then It 1* easy to press the ?oil close around the trunk again, and when it freexes in thl* io**l tlnti it make* the tree a* firm and rigid hx If held ther* by a double anchor. S W Chamber*. The Prewar %ui. Nut culture, in many forms, seems to engage publl*’ Attention a P rffl ‘ gree of lab*, say* Joseph Meehon. The most in evidence ts chesenut growing. In many Mate* th** wtnmon sweet chestnut l* nnttx• and abundant, rt>d the nut* of no other chestnut known are a* sweet a* th*> hut they ar** not a* larg* a* thos* of ih* Spanish and Japanese kinds. A* th*- public nt large- prefer* sixe to anything • Is* In 11 fruit, many person* have pi mted or* hard* of these large fruited nut* in hop*** of reaping large profit* At ill our large seaport cities, the larg. ch tnat* dlrec. from Southern Kurop can *• had In any quanlty desire*! within a short time after the ripening of the crop. *0 that It would seem that the only advantage to the home grower would l>e his ability to have hi* crop •old before th** arrival of th* foreign imports Of lat* . more than one Inquiry ha* me to m- eQnoemlng the growing of the |we in nut for profit. If thl* *hou <1 be thought of as i business It could not be put In pro ’ I o it* far North a* the chestnut could, a* th* tr*e is c**nmJ!y a Southern one. growing naturally In a wild state. Nevertheless It will thrive in Eastern Pennsylvania, but whether or not it would perfect It* fruit well there has to lie tried. It I* likely that where the tree- would grow It would pay very well. In their wild state, along river cowrae* in Texas, the nuts can be hod by the hundred* of bushel*, but .* with the Spanish chestnut, if grown nearer home, the being market would be a great advantage. Pecan* nr** easily raised from nuts The nut* should Ik* procured In the Fall and kept In slightly damp sand all winter, end when spring come*, sown out of doors It saves a good deni of time and labor to sow In a bed. transplanting w-hen one or two year* old. The pecan grow* much a* oth*-r hickories do. making a large tree, and if to grow in groves should I* given a* ma *h room * apple* require, or more, say ♦ to 50 feet. There are varieties %of po n*. some better than others, to be found In their wild state, hut one would have to rale h* tree* from nut*, nnd in thl* way Just what the result will be whether tree* with large or small nuts, cannot he foretold. Our tinerlesn Merino*. One I* scarcely con*cinui of the revolu tion that has come over the aheep indus try In this country unless he has followed more or les* closely the development of the American Merino in the past ten an i fifteen years We h*ard so much about ihe poor quality of the Merino 30 years ago, and were told that the fine fleece that catne from a broad—Eng In nd. B<x>t land. New Zealand an l AuMrailia—would out *•!! our Merino wool n any market. The Merino wa* not con?i l*red u fin breed of sheep at all. and It wa* furh* • more claimed that it n* ver coukt be road such. The revolution In the industry ha* completely chang* l all thl*. The Ameri can breeder* have qup tly Improved th* t Merino* until they produce not only th* heaviest yield of fleece but a* fln*- h* al most any sheep in existence, while a 1 the some time their , irca>* are excel lent for mutton. The*** qualities make the American Merino the equal If not th superior of any breed in the world for general purpese*. We have seen in the same time the de (line in New Z aland and Austral an flu, k* The Ei-giish nu*rk**f* have demanded mut tun from the colonies, an 1 the >:*■* i* br* e.i. • < f Australia and New ZealaiKl hav< sltlvtn ►< hard io m* et thl* demand tha: they have developed th* ir flot*ks an 1 • eadlly re<lu<ud *he quality of their wool* It I* said to-day that It will take Australia ten year* to recover the lost prest.g. in the wool markets of the worldt Not onl. xx ill the number of the flock* I v- io t*e Increased, but th* qualitx of tin* wool picnluclng animals Ik Improved In thl> eountry we have ** 11 a >!* ;<!> ftmprov**- ment tit the quality *>f tin tit * wooß. anu to-day ih* hr* * tling is all going along ini* line. We are vi >t sacrifiett.g xx *•-! for mut ton. If xxe *lll w* would mak* * mistak* j Wo hold the suprt macy n tl * xx,.,l mar kt is of th xx rid, , sp4 dally in th* finer | grades, and we cannot .iff rd to lose it If we cont!nu* ** mak*- th*.** conditions more emph.iil a.l> favor u* w shall not control I e in irk- ! of tint- wool, bu: ttract iimu* f r-,gti buyer* here than xer before To m< foi. gnet* th** A* •f Ann rlcit rontr ddng ih* xv,ol market* of the w,rl l *• ms ridiculous for Lon*b>n : •* bll that plug; *0 long that L must belong there by right of inheritance. But it would not be the first industry that w have revolutionised nnd taken from the more c-nsorvativ* foreigner. What xx.’ id and now I* the same *i<xidy improvemetu In breetllng. nelection itsl < ar* of sheep that we have maintain* J in the last ten years. The result of that will be to mk* x* 00J pro*iuct more vti.uable than • v-r 1 tefore. and give to us a paramount in fluence in the sheep and xv *! Industry *•: th* worl I K. I* Smith. The Mmi 11 1 m 1 11 Itererijie IVnrli. Among the multitude of r* ache* thit have proved their value thl* year there are few of th* whit* fl< !., and freestones that liave equaled the Mountain Hare :.t * It i* c mi*aratlvely . new p c|| ni l ripen* in mld-s*a-on. Just h* fore and la|>- l lug onto Stump and Okimixon free which arc of the same character. hen>* It has ' c!o*e com*K*tltlon In som** of the leading 1 orchards of Delaware where It fruit'd lin con side ruble quantities this year be i side these old standard*, it proved fully j their tqusl and in som* cases their su- I perior. The sixe is from medium to large and ihe shape round, with a very f. nt suture on one side. The color i* whit**, beauti fully shaded with carmine red The flr-sh is very thick aid firm enough to with stand shipment before th*- fruit is fully Ml>e. and very tender and Juicy tn the end It* rio %or I* rarely equal* and, being rich, yet null, suhacid. and very fragrant. The stone is not very large, ha* no bitter taste In the fl ah about it and i* very free. It is a g*o| variety to go along with Elbertn which ripen* at just th*- same time, and deserves extentlxe when* such peach is wanted either for market or horn*- use. An Odorlesn Onion. The Milwaukee Journal say*: The lat est product of sc entifle propagation is the odorless onion. Just how ar* onion esn be odorless and still remain an onion is not explained. To most people *he odor Is all there Is of an onion, and that 1* enough. The elimination of the characteristic fea- ture of a vegetable of ruch long and strong standing in natural history ought to Ik* reckoned among the proudest achievement* of man. But an onion de prived of that delicious tang and the pen etrating scent which g*** with it. can hardly' be culled an on.on. The palate xxhlch loves onion* will not reeognixe It; •’tiling a whitened, innocuou*, insipid, plated bulb an onion will not make It one. No true lover of onh>n* will had this new Invasion of science. He eot* hi* onion at dead of night, in silence- und solitude. He rejoice* in it. nnd sleep* upon If. The incense of h * praise fill* t' •■ room and soothe* him to delirious sleep. He rise* in ihe morning after hi* - tcnflce to pas* the day m purification, to s.-e no one till the nun hath sunk with Indigestible MthManre*. it* rudiment vegetable can command no such devotion from It* votaries. It is a luxury and n w orship Hh *ll he yield !! thla delight f,r an odorless bulb? Let others 4o a* they xx .11, h** will nor. An onion w ithout It* odor would Ik* ashamed of Itself. Entire. We solicit article* for this department The nm* of the writer should accom pany the letter or art Iris, not nere-eiartv {ui li ation. but as an evidence of good faith. Question* and communkallon* relative to agricultural nrd horticultural subject. If wldrr* >d t, Aerl Editor. Drawer n’ M ;W**L-- ville Ga . %vi.l receive Immediate attention. fimit (i it oat * \\ aittFir*. Nurseries From at lileh Tree. Show Id Not Hr Itreeive,!, office of Urate Kntorrotoct*t. Atlanta. i.i Nov, V To the Fruit Grower* of Georgia you are heetby roimel a’l warned not to accept any tre-s of vthe plante commonly known ns nursery stock r parts thereof, from the Cumle-rl t. .1 Nur<-rle*. other*se known ** the Or.ard Vk “ Nurseries. I to*.- Itwnk Nurseries and I'aragon Nurserlo-. I C & A. W. New son. proprietors. Nashville Tenn. This nursery llrm hue been re:uts*l ih- re <|iur. .1 official tins of the O res Sta'e H' unrt of Entomology liee uise of the f., t lout last eeae<fi they .hipped i urer y • k uto the uif.e'i l with thr Sn i Jo-, e. ale. the we I known da g r isly Injurious ine. t |*.*i of . rp aid trr e Not with*, the law* of tie r gl . to the contrary an-t thr warning that I have alvei! them .ho above nam .1 , . lr * erv people have attempted IO e into til. silt. f. veiol large ordeie of , ~ :1ln fhle s.u-on I have „| r . ,dv apprehended some of the.e orders, a- .1 u|k)ii examination have found the tree t.adly It/, t.d With the San Jose e-.ile They wenr promptly seised consign I to i he tire | for.. n,p „ gents had an op portunity to deliver th.m to the our fh r* * I fur hir warn those who mav have al rva.iy iiu season re rived tr-i s from the sal.) I'nmheriand Nurseries to destroy them ty hr In orde to prevent the fn th. r spre.i.l Of the Kail Jo* S a|. w .. h which they are undoubtedly Infected I clio wish to respectfully r..m.-t th irvin-pcirtstion . otnpanles. iheir ~gen t* or emisoi.s „a comply with the rue* of the o. .gin State Board „f imtotnd. g authorised b- th- a t of the,l A . • I• > approve I Use •, i**, governing lh<* tiarivporiation of nurs ry *t * n Th- ! ' ' • f ' let t . of teal OI al : I antra In O-or*,. , r o m . I.verlnr mm. | cr\ txk ui,.t • ty t > c* tifl- I cate Of the tieorgti Bo r.t of Ihntocn lo a' It Is the duty of salt ..rents of! trarspcrnitlon compmle- to notify h. i antomol. a st w he. shlpmen-s of un .-e't|- fle l s cek are received at their respective siatlona. \v jj geott, fltate Entomologist. The l nine of JieTpnO-llvr Thounßcf \ otm. From the New York Pun. Mr McKinley's plurality in the popular vote will probably reach 750,000. It w > jbl se*m at flr**t thought that th- Heps in ticket might h*v 9u(tirl u lo?>.-4 of .4-- tonth of Its popular plurality •*! serious oon<H)UHu' flmnty-flv* t >• sand votej* are only about one-half on* ler cent, of the total number cant . t*t Tuesday in the Presidential election Yet the result defM-r.da upon th * ap parently Insignificant fraction of the im mense total. If 75.0u0 cltisen* who von* I for McKinley In certain states of ho t'nlon. hid vote*! m-t*u l for Bryn.; M - Kin.ey would nave been defeated in I Bryan elected. The table below mentions twelve s at < with the Klee tor a I vot * belonging totiem and their several pltir.i Miee f*>r M* Ka.l- v anl Boosevelt, its unofficially i. >er* on* and or ns estimated yesterday. Changes -n f tig tires by later returns will not gr* t y affect the general proposition: Electors! Bcpu* in Vote. Plurai.iv Delaware 3 Ml Indiana 15 J 7 D) Kanma in . Maryland 8 p ■;* Nebraska 8 North Dakota 3 v Oregon 4 p * South Dakota 4 3. rah 3 4 Washington 4 S*i West Virginia C V •*' Wyoming 3 3,<0) 71 IV- T* Thus leaving a margin of 14.n0n for po slide Incr*ase in the aggregate It| u K* can plurality in these states, it is evident that the change of 75,t**i votes would * r* versed th* result In ail twelve of r: r. That Is to ny, If 75.00 U *iti*ens who v * ,1 for McKinley had voted for Bryan. 7! • •oral votes now In the McKinley nn would have gone Into the Bryan c* . .11 thus: M Klniey’s electoral vme as It Is 2$ Kle torai votes of these twelve state! - McKinley’s electoral vole as It won ! have lsen 25* Necessary to u choice -** • n th* other band: Bryan's electoral vole as It Is Ktectoral vote of these twelve stat 71 Bryan's electoral vote as it w**ud have been Necessary to 11 choice & The change of 75.000 voles, 'ther f * proi>vl' distributed In the twelve 1 * In the list, would have given to I ,r J two more than the necessary number •*' electoral votes. Ids ele. torsi majority •* ' McKinley would have been 5. On the other hand, a <*hange of less Bun 0•• In il •*■ • ftfftit ntau 1 in I ia table wnui*l have deprived Bryan 1 electoral votes which he did arqwir- nn TufwUjr iast. and would have pulled down his total from 155 to M: electoral Democrats Vote. riurahv Idaho 3 1 Kentucky 13 la>u!slana 3 Missouri 17 15.04) Mont.l tin 3 10‘d* Nevada 3 Tennessee 12 23.'>* Virginia 13 3 " "" 71 UO.O Calculations like the foregoing sr* devoid of practical Importance Th* J* that tbs result of Tttssdt > n been turned Into defeat anl Inca lu la disaster by a change of iee* that' • votes in certain states In no way dim'■** ishes the glory of victory, or affect* • • ignlflcsnce thereof; but it does >* * * trato the complexity of our conatltuß system of electing a chief absolute nsceaatty of vlgllan e and er at every point all along the line, and splendid aervlces of the Republican ecu lira Committee In the recent camp® f