By John Willcox, Bridgeton, N. J. This is an essay of 80 pages, proposing to give a "complete treatise" on the subject. We can only say of this as of similar efforts professing to be drawn from practical experience, that it possesses great value from that fact, - and yet probably no two leading growers would wholly agree with it. Each in his own way has some which he regards more essential than other people's notions. Editors, who have to sink their own personalities and act as judges, have to wonder what other people would say in these cases, rather than have any say of their own. Here, for instance, is the opinion given that "in Tennessee the yellows are unknown." Then comes the opinion that the disease known as yellows is not a disease, but simply the result of starvation. Is the soil never exhausted, or is there no starvation in Tennessee? We only offer this as an illustration as to how there will be differences where mere "opinions" are at stake, - but this will not in the least detract from the value which such a volume of practical matter offers to the average peach grower.