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THE NEWS OF THREE STATES.
IliPmniOl IN ÜBOiOU, FLORIDA
AND AIM Til ( AHOI.INA.
hfero Boy Leased mm (<Hivlrl~llfNrt
Mp< ollnm %Ir lluimhl n.l
Florida'* lro ing Phosphate In
•laairt-Hark* lmd Wllh Moron
I upkrd-l.ri larnl I ranfnrd on
(la lld labor.
Tidmiivllla oorro# pond e nee llorninf
Nr a*. Doc. 21 Billie Moore. a well known
and wi ll t hung lit of negro carpenter of
this city, phot on yesterdav. Frol Wil
liam*. another negro. In the leg. with a
lunr of bird *hi, doing no great lew
Jury. Moor* claim- WlHiabip had insult
•*i hfn wife Moor* surrendered himself
and wti promptly rrl*4>rd on bond
Itn rair•> ill-'n iMaprnan r* l-nw.
r|Hn the people of Harnesville now de
g.endf whether or not Harnesville ahal!
have a dtsiwisj-ary for the sal# of imoxl
cant* for medicinal mechanical aih! eac
ramentai purposes. or a dPiaenaary lor
the aie of Intoxicant# for all purpose*
A i a -late to l* Meter mined by ti* Mavor
and Council of the city but not earll**r
than May 1. <m ele lion i* to b*
h* <1 to deride the province, th# latitude
and rights of the Bartlesville dispensary,
to he participated In by the qualified vol
n* of i bat idly.
lire •ii ml red Mile# it m t.aat
From Columbia 8 C. to H.ver June
if n. Ha in a goat uon-thit th*
trip Wesley Morris la making an i he ha*
a i Oinidiehed thuf far 2 A m.le* of the
w.iv Morria la a lltne hr*.velrd up man
who wi ,gb* 54 p*. uni* > 3* years old and
ha* been afflicted 33 year* with rheuma
tism He started from Columbia, 8 C .
anou4 four week* ag In a little wag-.*?*
drawn by two billy goat* He left An
iruata two wi-ck* ago and arrived In Ma
on Friday attrrnoon Morria Is p rfa* tly
Jo-lplea*. and a ivoinpanled b> a young
mon mimed Bell, who walk* bead hi#
wagon Hh In a no use of Nil body. *xpt
one arm. both hand and his head When
Morria complete* hi* Journey he will have
traveled over 500 miles
Leaaed Hl# *oa • a Convict.
An old negro named Harrison Mayo
at Fr eaten. has formally bound out hi*
poet. Caloney Mayo, a* a convict to serve
time with J. W Callahan, a worker of
ronv.cta at a saw mill near here The
contract ha* been drawn under seal of
the derk of the court. Mr Oeorge K
Thornton The contract la to he effective
until Caloney Is 21 years old The old
man *akl when ask# 1 about the affair.
"You see, boss, lilt a d* erwdy. In*! b->>
ano gwl. git in d* gang anyhow ef hew
Towed ter run erbout on do devilment
like his bin doin’, en 1 Je*’ thought I’d
put Tm wld Mr. Callahan en let Tm alt
;ome trainin’. Tain't gwl hurt lm The
<onalderation ta |!h per month but the
boy la to wear chain* Juat aa convict# do.
\% r* a *|nesr Old I haraeier.
On* of th* mo*l tinlqu* will c.i** lint
ev*r -m* uj In <*orjct hi. t*rn on
trial before Ih* ordinary of Whit* ooun'v.
It wa* th* wtil of H.-tiry Folium. who di*4
aom* month. ago at th* mtr of W Mr
... a vary trr*ntrtr man, wllh many
t>*collarttle* All ot hw chlldr*n left Ittm
year. a(to, tnd would not *v*n zo .*ltoii
i,:m In hi, old a** and .lckn*t>. H* car*d
nothin* for th*m and they car*.l nothin*
for him. H* !lv*<l by hlm.*lf, .loin* hi,
own cooking, and had a peculiar d*lr*
to *at all kind* >f m*al. ll* had. In hi.
Ilf,limit. ,at*n rata. fro. mu*krat.
hou.* cal*, crow*, buzzard,, akunk., a
-* -Hmak* and every kind of
Tuln* Imaginable. He would ret|tiet
jile who found etran** • varmint,“ or
fowl* to bring them to him and lie would
Attorney llangla.’ Ml.rortonea.
Attorney Hamilton Dousla, of Atlanta
wo. the victim of many tnntfortiinrw law
weak. l*i,l Tueetluy at midnight hi,
mother Mr, latum Virginia Dou*la.
died 41 Richmond, Va . and he > turn
monetl there On the following mornln.t
n■ an *arly hour hi, mother-in-law Mra.
Jennie Cleveland William., died rudclenlv
In the W*,t. and Mr. Itougluo left Im
mediately to attend her mother'a funeral
When Mr. and Mr. Dougla. returned
to Atlanta It wan to llnd that their four
chlldreet were quite 111 Jeon, two and a
half year, old. and Janet. ag#d eight,
both have pneumonia, while Helen. ,1*
year, old, and Dorothy, who It four, are
i.:ffcrtr.g with the whtyqytna leush. Jean,
th* baby, I, raid to be critically 111. and
th* two children having th* whooping
tough ar* threatened with pneumonia.
Atlanta*. Ktablna Clnh'a Florida
On Jan. 10 th* H0m0.!,.* Fl.hln* Flub
of Atlanta will leave for an annual out
ing and angling vacation In Florida The
club held a meeting Halurday and .elect
ed the date. They will he away two
week* on the trip. Th* llomo*a.,a K!h-
Ing Club la one of the prominent .porting
organization, of Atlanta, and It Include,
In It* memlterahtp .onto of the c*|iert
angler* of the Hoir.h. Frank M Potta la
incident Among the member, are Frank
I*. Rice, Oeorge Mue, 11. It. Durand. I
tt Mitchell, lid I’ayne, T H Armstrong.
II V. McCord. K. F. Peter.. Clark How
ell, Ir A, W. Calhoun. Dr. J K Todd,
tleorge Iyownde*. Zak Caatlelwrry*. John
Derkele. D Woodkard. Howard Van Kpp-
Th* club got. to llomrwa,.. to
practice each year. Ua.t year'.
mi the moat ituoc**ful trip In the
hl.tory of the organization The mem
bera ahlpited home to Atlanta a do*. n
b.irrel, of trout, tm,. and othnr delectable
epeclea ol tha tinny tribe.
I'filtii'a Uwwd In
Macon Evening News: That the pecan
f>roM even brttpr In Oporjia than In
Texat or Doultlaan. t clearly demonstrat
ed by Col. John M. Htubba of Dublin,
who hat I.SDO hearing trees at Montraee.
on the Macon and Dublin road Col.
Stubbs broocht aoroe temples of hit pe
. ant lo Macon. They are much laraer
than Hie pecant shipped from Texas and
Ixnilalana. and the ahella art much aofter
The null planted by Col Stubba in from
twjth of there state* and were of the mow
a. loct variety. HU treee are only year*
o,d. but are bearing nicely. Thlt dlt
putea the Idea lhat It takee the pen
twelve year# to bear fruit. Col. Btubb-
M v> that It l almply a matter of culti
vation. and lhat If the tree* are properly
-inert for they ittve a ytold much more
quickly. The pecana are of tire pap.r
thell variety and are very full of rich,
nutritious meal, the kernel# brine hlahly
flavored and full The Texas nut It short
end round, while the larulHana nur It
It l.tng and pointed, but the flavor of the
former la superior ro that of the later.
t nlared Legislator on Child Labor.
There were two negroes el the late *es
rlon of tho legUlature—Crawford, from
Mclntosh, and McKay, from Liberty. The
other day when the child labor brll wn<
up. Crawford, who hat some decided
view* on thet eubjeet. tried eeveral timet
to get a hearing during the general dle
• uetton of the measure. but the ae-tlng
epeaker failed each time to rev ognixe
him. Finally Juat before the bill came
to a vole, a member went to Crawford
and suggested that he take advantage if
the rule to explain hla vote, three mln
uiee being allowed for that purpoee.
When Crawford's name wae reached be
arose and In a vary respectful manner
treked for privilege to explain hie vote,
which wee granted ••fjenrlemen," he
•aid, "you bav# patted law# to protect
th# flsh In th# strsams and th# bud# m
th# air You hav# Icglilatsd to protec•
th< flumft ntmals on your streets from
th# cruelty of man. and y#t, ff#n*tl#m#:i.
you n##Kat# to pass a to save th#
hslplsss little ilWlrni from thia form
o to human slavery. (3#ntism#n. I ask
' h of | prrrl ‘’raw
ford's brief |weclr hiought forth deafeti
Th# poultry rat#r* of Orlando hav# <♦#•
rltird to hoki a poultry show on Jan I*
and 31 It will hf op*n to all pcn'lintnfA
In th# arat# fin: of th* raiaerv hm\m
very fin# birds of differ*nt bre#,i. M nd
Interest In th# business w growmc It Is
ted that this meeting will result In
turther rou.iu; interest In a business
which baa been too ton#; neglectad her#
I Ish Arrsp I erttllarr fr V'lneapplcs
Pineapple growers Punta ‘lorda ar*
experlmftitlng ai'-i t ie new fish frrtih
*#r mar uf.. turrd on th# bay. It la
tailed "•crap, and Is mad# from shark
dig excellent results The romfiariy ho
gone to mu h expense to make this new
enterprise su. ess In ••Itlltlon to
mikir.#* rush-grade fertiliser. the> ar*
putting up mullet in kit*, in aomembii
! jme atvl# 4r>d planner in whit h
ma ker#l i* put up
i tn Have a r aralval.
Th# husir.e** men of CHjr, In con-
Junction with the b.Mhoard Air Un# Ball
road 8> stem, win hold a mid-winter car
nival !t. Januarv ron:lnulif prohuhly two
eeeks The *iate his not yet been hxe.l
hut will be announced this week Th#
carnival Is to have ail of th# attractions
of a street fair, and present eapc-cully
exhibit* of the industrial and agrimT
tural pi ogre-, and p*seiMlJfy of the e<
tioi Tnls fair is isarrlctilarly for th**
i urp*ee of .Iranln*: th# fliotisarxin of to- r*
Isis from the North and Wat who ma.
is tn the state at th# time and to show
to them the a Ivantagea of Florida Invest
No limit tn I'hosphnte Industry.
Fhoephate lira There seems to be ne
limit to th# phosphate industry Th# im
pression that it is t niporary and that
th# plants w'U clo>* down nft#r w rule
I. all "itosh. There is enough phosphate
here to last anotner c* atury. and as soon
a* the oM machinery wears out, strong.
• r and more substantial up to date im
provement.- will !*• made If the present
roads do not make concessions In freight
rates that will nanl# Col. Joseph Hull
to erect a fertllix* r factory, other roali
will l'“ built that sill give such rate- is
win Justify him and other capitalists in
send! n*t out th finish* and product Instead
of the crude material. ,
Bucks l,cked *1 iixiMhrr In Death.
Kissimmee (faxett* While hunting on
the St John’s last week. Messrs L. I*.
Hughey and E B Griffin ame across
toe bodies of two large bucks which had
fought to a death finish, and lay w.th
their horm tightly lotkel togaher Ea* h
had pruned the other In the middle ot
th# forehead On# wa* stone dead and
had been attic kl by huxxard*. and the
other still showed faint signs of ll(j*. Tha
surface of the prairie for an of a
quarter of an acre around them was torn
q. telllna of the Intensity of (Mr mor
tal struggle The horns, atilt locked, may
**e wen at Mr Hughey's house In town
t’noffi lally It Is Mated that (he "city's
share’ of th# profli# of the duqtensary
business In the several principal cltlet and
towns of the state for the eleren month#
of (he year Ju-d ended will be .is fo|-
i*e..-. ■'* !.:r:**'•*. **'••• fh.ris*ion. 127-
000; Greenville. SH.tOO. and Spartanburg,
$12,000 This Indicates that the dispensa
ries have done quite a large business in
th# cities during th# past year.
% \rgrn Mllnr'* View nf viiftrrtßo.
Th* South Carolina Kthopfan. published
nt Abbeville, says: The greahdl blow
•he negro ban tvr received, hil the one
from whn*e damaging < fleet* he will never
recover. ■> given to him by congres
sional rnaciment* It * the uncondi
tional imposition of the right of franchise,
for which he wee In now!** qualified. No
government ha* ever done a defensele-*
people creator Injury We do not consider
thut those Mates that have passed emend*
nient* to their conslliutlons abridging the
privilege* of some of the cltlgeiie In the
exercise of franchise have done the negro
half an greet evil a* was done him by
the national government when It imposed
this light u|>on him
t llrnvr Confederate Head.
('aid James A. Urey died at his home
at Anderson lest week. He has been In
had health for more than a year. Cap!
Urey earned his title, for he was e breve
C'Onfederaie. He was first lieutenant In
Company F. Fifth South Carolina Volun
teer Infantry, and before the dose of the
war was In command of his company In
1964 he was captured by the enemy at
Shipp’s Uap. Oa., and was Imprisoned
on Johnson’s Island. Lake Krle. 0., un
til after the close of the war. He leaves
a wife and two sons, Itr. 1-out* Gray and
llavtd Gray, and a young daughter.
t liarleston’s tra t otton fill Still.
The Charleston Cotton seed Oil Mill
has been completed and Is now manu
ufacturlng oil from cotton seed. The
wheels were put In motion Wednesday
and the mill Is running day and night.
The mill was hullt hy the Vlrgtnla-Caro
llna Chemical Company and Is located
near Ihe Atlantic Phosphate Works It
Is said lo be one of ihe finest and most
complete cotton seed oil mills In the
South and Is equipped with the most
Improved machinery used In the manufac
ture of cottonseed oil. The mill Is man
aged hy Mr. W. Haynes, wn experienced
oil mill man from Winston. N. C.
Will spend Christmas With Hamp
The Charlotte Observer aaya Mr
Shakespeare Harris of Poplar Tent. Ca-
I sir rue county, who made a record In the
Civil War as one of Oen. Wade Hamp-
CDCC PLAIN FACTS
r KC.L for men.
My newest book. "Manliness. Vigor and
Health." ahould be In the hands of every
man. young end old. In the United State*
J_ 1 have devot
■k ed 3u years to
dy of private,
■r p chronic dla -
Pc 4 ease* of men.
. A This book
•** Information on
every phase of
lit - P. STUB’
. TCRE. VAHI
' V HI.(KID P()IS
-T _ ON and SKIN
. D I S K A SF.B.
J.Newton Hathaway.M.D. urinary md
BLADDER COMPLAINTS, etc., and la
full of plain, solid fact* that every man
ahould know Do not give up all ho|ia
and think vouraelf Incurable because you
have tried other treatments In vain Send
tny book and read It carefully, It will
give you a clear understanding of your
condition and ehow you a way to a per
fect cure and full restoration to health
and happiness This hook, with compete
symptom blanks will be sent free In plain,
sealed envelope to any addrose.
J. NEWTON HATHAWAY. M. D..
25A Bryan street, (Savannah, Ga.
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1000.
A TEXAS WONDER.
Hall's Great IMseawery.
On# amwlt bottle of Hall s Groat Dl#*
cov#ry cur#* all kidney and bladder trou
bles. ramovas gravel, cure* diaUtti. a#m
Inal tmiiiiQtu, w*-k and iom# backs
rhoumatiftia and all irregularities of tn#
kioneys and n.adder in both men and wo
men, teguiaiaa biaduar trouble* * cWi *
dretx H Mt Hold b> your drugglt wi.i
be sent b> mail ub racelpt of tl One ama
botti# la two month* treatment and will
cur# any >t abovs mentioned Dr. k
" Hall, •*>)• manufacturer. F O Box
w**. 8t l(ouia. Mo Pena for ta<lmonU*l*
bold b> all druggtßie and Hoiumona Cos.
Dothen. A!# July 13. I*®
Dr. E TV U|| Hr lutr Mo -Der
Bir W# have been selling your Texas
Wonder, Hail's Great Discovery, for two
years and recommend it to any one suf
fering with any kidney trouble aa being
th# beat reme.x w# #\#r gold. Your*
truly. J. R YOU NO.
ton’# si’out*. Is to sps*nd (Tiristmas with
th# old General at his home in South Car
olina Mr Harris an* i young chap In
the war. and had har Ilk*- Buffalo Bill's
The cioaeiM place he was ever In *i*
when th# Yank## got him It was a
hand-to-hand • omlwt following a cavalry
charg* Mr Harris’ scalp was rl|qed
open from tn* top of his h*ad to the base
of his n#k by sabre strok** and the
hair and scalp flapped over hi* fa e.
blinding him Even then he would have
got his man but for the snapping of his
pistol As It was the Yank## got him.
and It was a foot many d\- r#for# h#
did any more scouting for Hampton G n
Hampton and Mr. Harris have met fre
.l a .
.he sort of a pair to have a good Christ
AFTER FORTY -NET EN YRIRH.
Hear kdaitral Mranlsler’a Kind Hr*
ft pi mn In Japan.
Beaufort, f* C I>e 23 Rev TV. L
Olthetis, rector of Bt. Helena's Church
her# has Just re e|vl me following In
teresting letter from his friend. Mrs
Be.trdslee wife of Rear Admiral Heard*.
|*o, i*. h N . retired Th# admiral and
hts wife at# In Toklo. Japan whet# Mr
Glthens has spent con#ld#jab> time
"By request t*f th# fa ulty of th#
Higher Cuttms rd(l Hchoot. Hl'atauhaahl
ckrri. Kanda. Admiral Be.trdle# visited
the Instltuiion at 10 oMuk on Monday
morning and s#llv#r#d m short aMre— to
th# students, numbering alout 1.200 He
was also ijulte emphatic Ir. disclaiming
any participation in th# honor due Com
modore Perry Th** veteran officer wa#
Accorded <t most attentive be-arlng. A
point dwelt upon by Prof Takashima.
who both lntrodu*'*-d the dtsimguish***!
American and afterward, in trehalf of the
faculty of th** college ami the atiadanta,
tendrreil him their heartfelt thanks
The same day the honored gu*-at. unt#r
the guidance of Dr EastWike Jr . visited
Mr Ratio's Hruoku Klgo <*<kko at Kandw
The admiral, in a brief address delivered
before a dirge number of ih# students who
attended th# school for til# pccaskhk ##-
prei,cd hi- surprise at th# marvelous
progress Jopan had ma*b* In Western civ
ilisation since he first set foot on the soil
of the country forty-seven yers ago.
when th# Ferry mission could barely man
age to exchange views with th# Japan*
authorities through th# medium of th*
Dutchmen among the crew who could
talk English and a few Japanese oflh tela
who iirwlerstnod Dutch Now. such n
flourishing private English institution us
th# Setsoku Eigo Gakki exists In Jo|sn
Wo# not this fact a'.one a sufficient pro>f
-• marvelous !>rg!#ss’ T 111 ‘on
• luslon th# stude-ii'# gave three lusty
cheers for th# visitor
"On Saturday morning, at Ml o'clock,
Admiral and Mrs. Heardsles* called by In
vitation on Mr Fi kuxawa. at hi* house
In Mlta. After staying a *hort while with
their venerable lioet. the- guests were
shown through the iMilldlngs and grounds
of the Kologijuku. which adjoin the resfi
deuce of Its founder. Mr. Pufcuaawa. In
the lecture hall of Ihe Institution the ad
miral favored the students, who were as
sembled. with a brief address. The guests
were, then conducted to the upper portion
of the main building, where they were
einertln*'d at tiffin After the repast Mr
Fuktisawa rejoined his guests. Then en
sued a very Interesting conversation be
tween them, the topic naturally touched
on being the events of forty-seven years
ago when the veteran American came to
Japan with Commodore Perry "
The enthusiasm among the Japanese
ever the proposed ... tr.c. r.u.l of the P-‘ r ry
expedition Is Increa-lng, ami something
ts-ndsome will probably be the result of
, -0. T t
THU W A KILL A SHUOTIIO.
tssator Itonse’s t tinners for Recov
ery tot Very Hrlaht.
Tallahassee. Fla . Dec. 12. -The smok *
of the Sopchoppy shooting scrape having
passed away, more definite Information
has come to hand. K. W Edwards wns
In no way connected with the trouble, as
he was not in the town Senator Rouse’s
chances for recovery are not very en
couraging Walker did all the shooting,
mid hit every man he fired at. He la un
der arrest and uninjured.
The tenth annual session of the State
Teachers Association will begin at
Tempi next Wednesday Hon W. N
Sheats. State Su|ierint*ndrnt. President
A A. Murphrer, and Prof. H. Elmer
Blerley. of the State Seminary, will at
tend Mr. Sheats ivlll deliver Ihe annual
address Prof. Blerley Is down for two
lectures. "Status. Atm, and Methods of
Child Study." and "Results of Child
Study as Applied to Education."
Mr. Deni hays,
"Grayheard ha* well ttlgh cufed me of
rheumatism from which 1 have been a
great sufferer the last fifteen years.” Mr
Denl’a postoffice ia St Simons Island, Oa
Rev. John Christian of Pierce. Aia.,
says; "Qraybeard has cured Mrs John
Children* of Baldwin county of rheuma
tism. In February before she began to
taka Grayheard she was given up to die.
She ts now sound and welt."
Grayheard t* made only hy Reapeea
Drug Company. a ol owners, and sold by
druggists for $1 OU a bottle Every family
ahould have a box of Grayheard Pill* and
Grayheard Ointment —ad.
p. P. F , a wonderful medicine; It gives
an appetite; It Invigorate and strength
ens. P. P. P- cure# rheumatism and a’l
pains In th* aide, back and shoulders,
knee*, hip*, wrtai# and Joints. P. P. p.
cure* aypmlla in all It* various ctagea,
old ulcer*, eorea and kidney conipialnl. p.
p. P. curea caiarrah. rex-ma. erysipelas,
all skin diseases and mercurial polneoniug.
p F P. cure* dyspepsia, chronic female
complaint* and bruken-down constitution
and loss of manhood. P. P. P„ the best
blood purifier of the age. has mad* m re
permanent cure* than all other blood r-m
--edles. Lippman Bros . sole proprietor*.
Savannah. Ga —ad.
Haltered JIB Years.
"Qraybeard cured me of catarrh from
which I had suffered thirty-five year*.
Nothing on earth u fir u I was able
to obtain gav* me relief. Sine* taking
Qraybeard I am a* well as ever. I had
catarrh of the head. Mrs Rhoda Dean.
Grayheard ts made only by Respeat
Drug Company, sole owners, and la sold
at drugstores tor L s bottle.—ad.
THE FARM AND THE GARDEN.
MATTER* OF INTEREST TO AORI
CVI.TIRINT %ND HOt IRR'IPB.
tn tit ii •nn I %% intrr—list#—l kf €'•(-
ton Unit Wert ll—Tk# Hnaorbsek
Hog to ll# l*reaarte(-t.rsflls
Nitrate of *ota l'nnri rasa tea.
R> # for l at tie.
In th# past tweny years we may have
had now oud then a winter that nearly
equalled the pres* nt on# In mlldnets and
dryne-*- but certainly there has not been
a tingle or.#- that afforded liner conditions
for all kinds of work lit farm, garden and
orchard There have not been more than
a half dosen days perhaps when farm
work could not b carried on *ln< c the
first of Hepteml>ei
For ga.herlrill the erops. for cutting and
hauling wood, for repairing (he fence*,
for sowing grain, f- r plowing and manur
ing the soil for early crops of the coming
year, in field or truck firm, for setting
ou? fruit tree* for all these things and
many more there • ould not have been a
more favorable •onditton of "weather.
The farmer had -old hi* crop* for fair
price# and Providence, seemingly more
bench **nt than u-uol. afforded (he most
bmptlng conditions for the further, pros
ecution of all kinds of work
Farmer.* should hive taken full advan
tage of It. The rye and the barley and the
wh .t and the ooi- and (he - lover should
have had a full measure of attention
How any Southern farmer ran fall to
sow- oats we have never been able to un
destand This grain. If no other, should
h# a feature of th* toaiion on every farm
It may not h* much of a ‘ money crop"
to the great mass of small farmers, but
it comes tn so m **l> for protecting the
soil from waste during the winter, pro
vides many bites of green to the several
kin is of sto ~k. and then early in (he new
y*ar furnish#* trie most wholesome vo**d
for the work Mock that we ran possibly
The crop need* no cultivation and then
vacates me land In plenty of time to al
low of oth*T valuable rop, being plarued
either peas or sw#-et potatoes, or even cot
ton. If desired Oats are considerably
exhaustive of the n lneral elements of the
soli hut these element* are more easily
restored by the Southern farmer than Is
th# nl rogen of which there !*
comparatively IJiie taken by th# grain
The stubhl# of the o:s In some measure
will restore (his when it H carefully turn
The finest yield of cotton that a cer
tain old field ever produced in thirty
years of cultivation was when the cotton
was planted on t# af<er the oats were cut
off in early June
The Mubhl*. Was very regular and th#
lend whs not bedded up for the cotton
Bows were la id off with a scooter, the
****** Put In and then the middles were
well broken out with (he scooter The
land then was well rolled, so that the
stubble was pressed flown firmly in the
soil The otton hardly needed any cul
tlv itlon. While early cotton sh#d its
*qi r* freely (ha( reason along In Au-
U*| this field lo*t nothing and produced
a much better crop (han other land did
that was mu< h richer
Cotton planted In this manner after oats
will stand the drought of autumn better
than where there Is no stubble. But where
th* soil i- light it must he well rolled
About all the work it will need Is the work
of the hoe tn thin It down to a stand
Then use a smoothing harrow to kill the
young grass and weeds.
Thjp stubble land when prepared for
sweet potatoes should be bedded up and
th** !#d* should be well rolled to firm the
stubble before the plants are set out.
8o It may be m.l| claimed that a far
mer has no reasonable excuse for neglect
ing so valuable a crop an oats on th# plea
time he ha* not enough land In good con
dition to allow of their entering Into the
Is Caftan (loomed in Texas.
For a year A two now we had heard
so little of the "Cotton Roll Weevil." we
hid concluded that the danger of Inva
sion from this terrible foe of the cotton
grower wa* not near so great as It ap
peared to he five or ill years ago.
A writer In the Texas Farm and
Punch of Dec. 15, however, regard* the
"Roll We* i|l question i* fart, m-coming
a matter of slalc concern." and Intimate*
(Mlt unless some heroic measures are
speedily adopted It will lie useless to
P'.-int cotton in central or Northern Tex
as In the course of a Utile while—a few
years or so. After onslderable com -
in* nt and suggest loti, the writer concludes
”I*e*s colton will be planted In Calhoun
county the coming year than for several
years past, and to a great extent our
farmers will try the starving-out plan
The weevil conventions already held have
done mu* h good, but the people should
get together and consider whaf Is before
Ih in In every Centtal Texas county They
should diversify, burn up all of the cot
ton stalks and on the northward line of
march of the great weevil am! see that
no cottffi whwtev.-r Is cuHlvatrd, and with
the coming summer, follow the plans re
commended hy Prof Mally and other
gentlemen vetsed In Insect habits. It will
be a stale and national calamity to ses
great populous counties of Central and
North Texas ravaged by this cotton In
sect plague as were the more thinly set
tled and newer counties of this section,
but the people can expect trouble If they
do not heed the warnings given and take
immediate atep* to protect themselves.
The strongest hone that can he held out
Is that the weev.la exhaust themselves In
three season*, but the loss of three cotton
crops In Texas will mean untold disaster,
an*] we cannot afford It."
Those acquainted with the nature and
habits cf thl Insert—the Mexican hoi!
weevil, are aware of the fact that where
I* appears in any considerable number*
It |s useless to plant cotton until H dis
appears It Is hy all odds, the moat per
nicious enemy that attacks the cotton
plant Its movement will he watched with
profound Intereat by all Interested In cot.
A word more about pecan orchards,
etc. These question are often asked,
savs the Florida Agriculturist:
When Is the best time to plant pe
cans' As soon as you have the ground
ready after Nov IS. Almost one year Is
gained by plant ng early, say before
Christmas, over trees planted the follow
ing March or during the spring
Can t-roans be profitably grown on our
light sollT To lie sure they car*, with
good culture. They are being grown near
DsUnd with more profit than any other
crop to the same area of ground
M.iny trees (hat now drop their crops
about midsummer, would carry them If
they were properly fertilised. It Is now
as much •> the land can do to >wrry the
1 heavy crop of foliage, and It can not sus
tain the crop of nuts without the proper
food. Stable manure, dug In about the
trees, la very good, but It la probable
that for fimt-elass quality of nuta. mors
potash ami phosphats are needed
Does It not Injure the pecan tree to rut
the root In digging? This tree forms an
other tap-root, sometimes two or more,
this I have often found after digging a
tree of which I had shortened the tap
root the year before Col. W. R Stew
art aaya "All the trees In my grove had
their tap-roots cut and I am aura It Is a
benefit to them."
I would plant grafts or budded trees
closer than seedlings say in rows thirty 1
by twenty fe#t. seventy trees to the
Th# (r#a leaf Grapevine la the
Th# Rural New Yorker say# Th# vin#
Is located in th# ('arplntena valley, in
Hants Barbara county It had It* begin
nings in !M2, when a Spanish worn m.
on# Joaquin# Lugodl Ayala by name,
planted a, cutting of the old Mission va
riety of grape From the start it gave
promise of an unusual future, and to-day
after half a century of growth. I: stand
the monarch of the rai#vine of th#
world Th# trunk measure* at th a base
eight feet four inrhya in rlrruntference.
*t a high! of six feet from tha gropnd It
divides into four main branches, th# l#rg*
##t of which ha* a circumference of Hire#
feet and flva Inches It covers an ar*'#
!*0*134 feet Blxtyflve stout pod* with
crossbeam* support Its enormous spread
of branches Th# present area large nn
it may #cm does not fully represent th#
prodigious growth of th# vin# for Its
owner. Mr Jacob Wilson unwilling to
concede It more room, cuts It back h#iv*
llv each year. In Iter* a record was xept
of the amount of graphs vleldrd by "I*a
Vina Grand#" for that season and th# as
tonishing total of ten tons wa* recorded.
During th# World s Fair, and again at
th# time of th# California Mid-Winter Ex
position. large sum# were offered Mr Wil
son for the removal of th# vine for ex
hibition purposes, but he wisely declined
U her# l)s( Oar Hmr Rnck < •*•#
"Those interested In th# bacon hog will
Alan be Interested to know that a s heme
! is on foot which contemplates finding a
. new source of supply in tlie wild hogs
| (hat ar# now reported to be occupying a
tract of land at the nead of the Gulf of
California, about fifty by thirty ml'es in
extent They ar# said to be the d#s-end
ant • of a herd taken to that |*ar* of th#
ountry many years ago. by a millionaire
name#! Blythe, who afterwards turned
them loos#, arid as the locality is very
favorable to them and no* good for any
thing els#, they have in refined to an a
- counties* extent. They ar# danger
ously wiki, according to report, and when
hunted often turn hunter themselves
Th# r*glon has no railroad facilities with*
I In reach. an#l as (he weather l* warm all
the ‘fir around. It Is proposed to estnbltsh
i large packing piant. with refrigeration
at hand, and slaughter and pa- k on tti#
Barring th# heading, th# foregoing is
from a Western Journal. In this conn#
tlon we would ask how far* our royal
"Rnor Racks., nr# from extinction Sure
ly they are far from it when th# ep
i km re of mean** is longing for a ham even
at 25 cents per pound
Rays C. A Moore: The problem of im
proving our soils most profitably will be
solved in most instances by the jutßciou*
use of mineral fertilisers, accompanied by
stable manure nnd the growing of row
pews, clover or the Hke. The mistake
must not be made of mowing the*# crofts
for hay and not returning the manure,
under the wrong impression that the rrots
contain the most of the plant food. Ap
proximately one-fifth of the feta! nttr**-
gen may he < < on*idered as left in the
root*, stubble, etc. A carefully selected
rotation of crops. In which #*owpeas play
. prominent [art. Is the first es**>ntlal *o
the bettering of worn lands Pea- with
out mineral fertilisers will Improve for
years to come much of our land that Is
beginning lo run down; particularly that
which was naturally strongest and best,
such as our alluvial soils and our ay\
limestone soils, which are richly supp led
with mineral elements
**•••! mmHmm are ah alkaline phos
phate. an article of great merit, especially
adapted to sugar, cotton, tobacco and po
tato growing on account of the large pro
portion of carbonate of potash present,
this form of alkali It#ing the most valuable
one know'n for tbe purpose When com
bined with the iatge quantity of phospho
ric nid it forma an alkaline and not an
arid phosphate. A* found In the market,
the analysis vary from 15 to 29 fer **#nt
potash and from ♦* to 10 per cent, phospho
ric add A quality that analyse* 3*, per
cert potash and 7* per cent phosphoric
acid contains flve times the quantity of
these ingredient* there Is In hard wo si
ashe*—A II Ward.
The rlissrlnu (Vui’h.
Having recently hurt opportunity to * x
amine *p*>< imfii of th' Kverhearlnst
|t*arh it i a pl#-4*Mir<‘ to a very fav
orable* opinion of It. fo f*r an th- *U\
appearance anrt quality of the fruit are
What the tree may he I can
not tell from experience. The !*e <,f
thin peacn la large; the shape la about
like that of ordinary pear hen; the .oijr
ia purple over .1 white ground
with atripe and flecka of a darker ehart**.
The fleeh t white, with a mixture of red
next the teed and ?*kJn anrt very ten ter
when fully rl|e. The flavor !• u|hT9—
rich, delicious anrt very Hatiafylng I never
ate 4 better peach.
If there point* are well euxtalned l#y
the variety and the tree |* hardy and pro
ductive. which are reported to be true.
It 1* a valuable addition to our peach
llet. The peculiar quality of blooming
and ripening during a long |eriod mke
It not only an lntererting novelty, but a
very convenient and dealrable for
family u*e. Judging hy the appearance
and tnrlde characteristic* of the fruit. I
judge It to belong to the In.llanVr Hp.m
-lh type of peacne*. The varletle* Af ttile
type are u*ualty very productive anti well
able to endure more extreme* of tem
perature. hoth hot anrt cold, than any of
the other type*. The Kverhearlng peacn
la well worthy of a general trial
H. E. Van I>eman.
Il>e for C attle.
I have ra!*ed rye for twenty year* for
puftturlng fheep. cow*, calve* and ho<*.
and I have found that better return** were
obtained from the crop In this way than
any other. The rye that I have rained to
veil hardly ever imid nu\ certainly not
a* much a* when 1 converted It Into
meat In *omr local!tie* it may pay to
■ell. and in fait It must, for there Is al
ways plenty on the market to buy. hut
personally I have never been able to see
quite the profitable side of it.
Nearly all cattle, sheep and swine love
rye. and they fatten on it. anil keep in
excellent health better than on ilmon any
other farm crop. The best time to wow
the rye i In the last part of September
or early In October. If you plant much
before this tlm* It I* doubtful If you can
get a good stand. By drilling in one and
a half bushels of seed to the acre wher**
the seed t*d Is made smooth and goo)
pasture from the latter part of March on
thrftugh most of the summer can he had
X do not pasture later than the middle of
May. for at that time the plants begin
to Joint; then I lake the stork off anrt let
the stalk* ripen. A week after the mock
Is removed I run a roller over the tiel 1
to mash It 4XO*ll Thi* forces the root*
bock Into the soli If they nave been pull
ed up hy the grating animals. The heads
of the ripened rye will also he forced into
the soil, and these will soon begin to
sprout. When this occur* I turn the hog*
on the flekl to batten on the grain. and
they thrive better than In a clover or
gras* field. In fact, they will come up to
the early com period In the finest con
dition imaginable, and will then proceed
to fatten up for the fall market at a rate
that will surprise many. In this way the
sheep, rows and calves have an early
pasture of the best kind, and later hogs
have an early spring and summer ma
ture that Is unsurpassed. K rrop*
handled In this way pay a good Interest
on the umt and labor Invested.
A. B. Barrett.
While spending a few days In New York
rliy w# were urprlsed to find a consid
erable quantity of pomegranates (im
ported t m the marker, says a Florida pa
per Bering several boxes at a well
known Warren street comml*slon house
out curiosity was aroused and we sought
one of the proprietors to .ascertain If there
was a market for the fruit H# informed
us that he had been handling imported
pomegrar.ate* tor years, and that among
certa n la**e* If was very popular. "R iwt
la it worth per box?" we ##*ked "We art
getting $5 to s* per crate now; this Is
about th# average nrlc " "Is the demand
Increasing'* w asked. "Ye*, th# more
thj fruit is known, the more popular it
becomes. We can hardly secure enough
now to supply the lem.irul " These facts
set up a n’W train of thougns Here was
a product grown i* easily In Florida a*
a weed and ye it has never been thought
of a* a market crop Th* fruit w# saw
w.#s Inferior in i-orne respects o th#
Florida-grown fruit It lacked the brl-l
Haney cf color of that grown in our trop
ical ragtow. In su# it av#r g*d a llftta
larger Both the sweet and sour varieties
(hrive well in #ll classes of pine and
hammock lands in Florida Usually they
have been planted more us an ornamental
bush than for the fruit Would it not be
well for those having bush#* to f#rtil!*e
th#m well, and make an experiment of
shipping the fruit" From wh#( wo know
of the habit* of the bush. Its freen#*ss in
fruit ing and its hardlnes. we w ould ad
vise planting ii fr a market crop —East
Budding and grafting ar# not opera
tions requiring expert skill and a large
More of liorti* ultural erudition, says the
Farm and Ranch The operation Is very
ample, and any per* in with a little man
ua! dexterity n#l a sharp knife can do
the work in a -ati.-fn pry manner Bud
ding Is dime while tt<* tree is full of sap
and the bark s*pia(*s fiom the wood
easily, and is now -ut of *• aeon. Grafting
. .in Ih* ‘lone and Is usually ‘lone whll**
stock and- on #re dormant. Just Indore
rhe -welling of the buds being the best
time for ouen held gr#fting Root graft
may !• -orrled on Indoors all winter
an#l the work stored In moist sand until
a favorable time lo plant cut of k>or-
Thie is th# commercial system mostly
practised For farmer* #nd fruit growers,
the Iwst plan I- to plant the seeds In
nursery row*, and after a season *
growth, giaft where they at inl. an<*
tr#n-plant after <*nc or tw> >< '*’ growth
of scion A plan, very little practised,
but which we believe to be the very best
wnere mu on (.aid with all the advant
age* of needling roots and grafted tops
are desired, ,n this W e tried it on d0
tr-es and the r#**ult whs ir.o.'e than
irfactory—was nvnarkwble It Is simply
to prepare th#- ground ond plant the s#**ii
where the tre#- Is to remain, and graft
ing in situ To Insure a stand, several
.- ds shopkl be planted at each place,
and when they b*gin to grow, go over
the ground and pull out the weakest, and
so continue until only the etrong#st tree
#it each place remains Thes#- can 1#
budded in the summer or grafted the fol
lowing winter, ar.d the result will be trees
from seed bearing the identical varieties
desired. In gtaftlng In the stem, saw the
seedling off at th*- lowest -mooth place
preferablv about s x Inches above th#
ground- split th# stump and Ins* rt the
graft cut to a wedge about an Inch and
a half long and Insert it so as to insure
a .Hnta> t of the line *f inner bark ot
stock an*! graft The entl-# wound should
then be covered with tprw ing wax.
. . • gh pißf And
-trip* half an in h wide TRe wax is
mad** of a mixture of and tallow
melted together Where the grafting is
made near the ground, the w'ound may
be covered with earth, though a proper
use of the waxed |*aper is much th# sur
est method The most important thing to
*. considered is the varieties to be en.
g’aniu i**-... ,k "’ *• ••.*#*!##
wanted. ar.<| be sure the scions ore true
to nam* Then keep trace of them by
record or mat king*, so t hat every (re#
an b* identified at any time of the y#*as
Every farmer c n do hi* own grafting
and do it when irsl In any manner li#
Mtr.tr of **o*la.
Some time ago several writer, were con
demnlnx nitrate of soda at* h*-tnx Injurious
In agriculture, and a dangerous article on
the market Barden, and as a Bond thlnx
to leave severely alone In the matter of
drop production. All this because they had
mn.lc injudicious at-tdi-atlon of wsl* di
rectly to the seed when planting their
crop. With the result that the reed war
destroyed, aaya American (iardeolnft
The writer claim* a somewhat Intimate
know;.due of and acquaintance with ni
trate of sodavthrough ooimt.int use and
. xperlmtnt with It f.-r n number of >*r
and Is quite willing to admit that nitrate
of soda Is a dangerous and Injurloua ele
ment o a factor In plant growth—under
A.most any conscientious dealer Will
guarantee this soil to destroy th* germ
of every seed with which It comes In di
rect contact; when n|-ptled In large
amounts, or In quantities greater than
that re ommetided, and also to ki I every
plant to which It Is applied greatly 111 ex
, The same statement ! quite as
pertinent In reference to almost any oth
er aitlficlal clement of fertility.
The man who after- a heaping hand
ful of nitrate of soda ever a hill of l*ean
seed, covering alt up together with a hoe.
ful of soil," and then writes to say that
nitrate of soda killed his crop amt Is there
fore Injurious, simply mikes himself
amuidng. t’nder usual conditions, there
could lie hut one result.
Should there he any occasion to apply
nitrate of soda pure and unnilxed at the
time of panting, even In limited quanti
ties, to either the hill or drill, much care
should be taken to have Hie salt well In
corporated with the soil, and It Is as well,
or lietier. to place the frrtlllxer around
(h* hill or on either sldr of the drill, at
a itlsun ? of from 4 to 10 Inched, accord
ing 10 circumstances.
One reports that hr sprinkled a liberal
quantity of nitrate of soda along Ihe rows
of and directly on the seed p>!u oes when
planting, and Indltnantly protesta that It
wus Injurious to hts potato crop. In that
It killed ncorly every sprout In the whole
A correct knowledge of Us strength Is
essential to the man who use* nllratc of
soda In Its pure stale. Should he not care
to take the troutdc to so acquaint himself,
however, why then let him take the re
sults ns a matter of course; II will Im
press Itself upon him more effectively
than all of Ihe lltrrature on the subject
that has ever been promulgated.
There are numernu- publication* giving
elaborate Information oil the use of ni
trate of soda, nearly all of which can be
obtained on request.
Nitrate of soda I* one of ihe most val
uable elements of fertility to the market
gardener and trucker, aside from being
the mnv valuable, available ond easily
obtainable sources of nitrogen. It Is *
-al containing a high percentage of nllro-
Kcn In n soluble and Immediately availa
ble form Its chemical acelon Is extreme
ly rapid and decidedly |>o*ltlve j, la
plant food. The effect on the plant Is al
most -tmultaneou- with the dl-aolvlng „f
the salt All of the nlirogen In the salt
I* available at on* and the * m * time
Only a small amount of moisture in the
soil I* required to dissolve It and render
These fact* make It advisable that ni
trate of soda be applied to a crop only In
very limited quantities until l|s need |,
!”'! a ted. which will beefier the seed has
germinated, the sprout appeared above
e* und and the pl.m begun Its growth
I rom that time on until near the malur
!ty of the crop the nitrate should be on-
Plied In uch quantities at will
be readily assimilated by th# crop
and at frequent Inter vat*, depending
largely upon th# nature of tha crop trek
ed. And Its abilby to appropriate the fo. l
There la practically nothing gained
applying nitrate of soda In any cgnalier.
able quantity at the dnte of. or befnr”
planting. Here la where many grow*
make (heir mlatake.
To Mn Is# Eggs l*r#fl tn t|s .
Three thing# says the Country Gent I ,
man are tve*'#esary to profltahft >g K p.
ducilon First, a good house warmly b ; t
f*e winter use ami kept regfOftgbCy c!ea
8* i on*i. plenty of f<Kxl in vorlety given
Tegular hours and never In greater quo*
thy that will be eaten up clean Th •
a constant supply of clear water a
lowing the hens o forage for # llvu .
and often go hungry, to rood in tre* * j
on fence# in winter. miml to suffer wi<n
thlrt in tle heat of the summer, or w*. f ,
water Is frozen in winter, means that j
wld often be for weeks without eggs .* ,
have plenty of llx?m only when the p-
Tle Frotltulile Csw.
The cow which ylekta a gtnerous rat
for ih* food consumed is the one for p* t
and the one that will pay to feed get. r
ously, and lh <or which wtU profitab
convert the largest amount of food ii • ,
milk or butter is the most profltabb i ,
keep Rut such cow - must have the r ,
material out of whi# h io manufwi tut. t
milk. It a certain amount of t
food consumed to maintain the Mfe of r
cow nnd It Is the surplus over *-
above this from which u profit is powlt>-
Froflts In I,literal Feeding.
It takes aout W per cent, of the fool
that a cow eats to keep her alive.
a writer In the Kansas Farmer. So th
Is only a profit on * ier cent of tu
foo*l consumed by h**r.
By liberal feeding the cow is hroug *
to her full capacity in prodindug mi
and butter. anl by so doing the profra
on one cow will be fully as much a* if#
profits of four or five cows poorly fed
It Is Just ms necessary feed a go-id
dairy cow liberally a* It Is re horse wh**n
It has to do hard work ho it Is b* t*
to keep a few good cows and feed th*m
llinrally rath*r than a large number m i
(morly feed ihem A man who is do.,
hard work must have plenty of nouri*
ing food. If a firmer keeps his hire i
man on half-ration* he will nor be able •
do near the amount of work that he wou I
do If he received full radons. In th•*
case the farmer Is losing by so doing.
Presenting Potato Vsh.
Potato scab can be prevented ter the
use of -orroslve sublimate or of formal i
un the seed potatoes. In testa made this
year at the Vermont Kxperlment Watt > i
the potatoes treated with corrosive subli
mate showed lew* than 4 per cent, of the
crop scabby, an.l those treated with for
malln showed 9 per cent, scabby. 11l the
same soil and from the same see*), un
treated potatoes came out with 41 per
cent, scabbed An Increase of 37 per ceil'.
In the measure of first-class pot tt a
ought to he worth any man's time.
tVe solicit articles for this deportmen'
The name of the writer should accom
pany the letter or article, nog neeena:i v
! for publication, but as an evidence t
Questions and eommunlcalUwia relative
to agricultural and horticultural aubje■•■*.
|( addressed to Agrl Editor. Drawer N.
Mltledgevtlle. Ga , wrlll receive immediate
111 11 ■ |
Ctey of Savannah, office Clerk of Coun
cil. Savannah. (la , Dec. 17. 1900 —The fol
lowing applications to retell liquor dur
ing tne year isu*. see isml ;
of Council Dec. 12. 1900. and referred la
Committee of the Whole:
W P BAILEY
Clerk of Council.
Blenjes, F„ No. 1119 Wc*t Broad street
Holey. M.. 129 Cong rasa street, west
lionkhook F H.. Bey street extension
and Fair stree*.
Brinkman. H. C., 226 St Julian strec'.,
Beytagh, Thor F., No. 225 East Broad
Bernstein. J . northwest corner St, Ju
lian and Barnard streets
Brown Bros., corner Anderion and Ea-c
Cain, Julia, No 646 Bay street, weet.
Cloheasey, David, north weet corner In
dian and Ann streets.
Cordes, John F.. Montgomery street aril
vV hat !*•>• avenue.
Eran. J. J.. No. 241 East Broad street
Kekertor. W'. H., West Broad an!
Enright, J.. No. 212 Price street.
Kntelman. J. F., No. 614 Liberty at re-’,
Fehrenkamp. Henry, corner Bay etr‘f
extension and Fair street.
Farrell. M. A . Bay and Lumber atreeta.
OMmm( J. F., northeast corner Ran
dolph and Liberty streets
Goodman Bros.. No. 43 Farm street
Gartlemen. W H., Randolph and Ogle
Grimm. John H.. President and Dray
Gerken, Henry. Agent, No. 716 Wheaton
Grimm, Albert, comer Weet Broad and
Ho’chkls* A Nevill, southwest corner
Broughton and Jefferson streets
Hornes. W A.. No. 444 Tattnall atree'
Herxfeld. Hans. 52* Broughton atre-',
corner Houston street.
IB liman, C. H , East Broad and Brytn
Joyce, James J., No. 214 Easrt Stand
Janes. George H 129 We*t Broad atree’.
Johnson. Martin. No 42 Reynold* atreet.
Jachens, F. H., 523 Pine street.
Jernigan. E. 0.. northwest corner Lum
ber and Zubly streets.
Jackson, Andrew, No. 42 WhKaker
Kui*k. Johti. No 412 Drayton street
Konemann. C. H , 303 Farm atreet.
I.acdsverk 8 C.. No 17 Bty atreet. east.
Lang. Nicholas, No. 29 Barnard sire- '
Morton. Peter. Manager, 212 Brought t
Monsees. C. H.. corner Hall and Jeffer
Murken, Dora. Mr* . Thunderbolt road,
near tollgate. ,
Perry. F. L. k Cos, Bull and River
Ralntx, F W’ H.. *dl Indian street
Ratixln. M & Son. Congress and West
Silvers!etn, David. No. 232 Bt. Julian
Schnaars, F., corner Anderson and
Schroder, George, southeast corner West
Broad and Waldburg streets.
Stem J D.. No. 539 Jones street, wesi
Schlotelburg. D., corner Price and Ha"
Smith. W T. K . 412 Congreae street,
Sanders, Philip, corner Bull and Twelfth
Slater. Ja# F . No. 11 East Broad atre
fiteije*. A., north weet cOrher Jet(s.-i
and Reynold* streets.
Slater. J. C., Congress and Jeffers i
Tholken. Geo. H . 172 Arnold streets
Taylor, J. K.. northwest corner Og'*•
thorpe avenue and Price street*.
Tletjen, John TANARUS., 223 West Broad *tr> l-
Winter A toplh. 144 Barnard atreet.
W’allace. W M.. 606 Stewart street.
Wellbrock, John F . 624 Jefferson airs'*-
Yhanex. Eugene D.. 106 Bay atreet. ea*l
- YOU WANT GOOD MATER'.4b
and work, order your lithographed and
printed stationery and blank hocks from
Morning Nw, bavaimah. Ga.