The Florida dispatch
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055757/00036
 Material Information
Title: The Florida dispatch
Uniform Title: Florida dispatch (Live Oak, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Florida Dispatch Line
Place of Publication: Live Oak Fla
Creation Date: August 30, 1886
Publication Date: -1889
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
Coordinates: 30.294444 x -82.985833 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1876.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -new ser. v. 9, no. 3 (Jan. 21, 1889).
General Note: D.H. Elliott, editor.
General Note: Published at: Live Oak, Fla., <June 20, 1877>-Feb. 11, 1880; and at: Jacksonville, Fla., Feb. 18, 1880-Jan. 21, 1889.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (May 8, 1876).
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038464
oclc - 01386590
notis - AKM6254
lccn - sn 95026759
System ID: UF00055757:00036
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1887)
Succeeded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower

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: 'dm*. \V. DaCoMtu, Publisher .k'i'I' 'I' -Jt-'SO-.S..S-.O---- ] ";nblhihCd 1801)
: A* 11. Maiivlllc, Editor. S J c .e, Fla., (1'A U [New Scricw; Vol. 5, No. 35.

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: friend in Australia. These produced' declined to giv it my name as requested leaves here to-morrow evening, I pur-

,i; GUOile{: and Orchard.: many distinct seedlings. Some were of by Florii'a, friends, who were pose sending you my collection of

exceedingly dwarf growth and died then cultivating,/ under that appel- peach stones, in three packages. Theyare
all of
t Chinese races-nearly all
t,. THE PEEN-TO PEACH.Mr. when two years old ; others produced lation, because Y; was not a new variety seedlings of the original Flat Peachof

., semi-double flowers and were of tall but merely a reproduction of a China, which we have been -
Berckumns Gives the Ilistory of the
J. I'we n-to or Flat Peach of China. growth, but failing to produce fruit type, and gave it the generic name of for( the last thirty-six years. The

In' the June number of* Orchard for a number of years, were finally Peen-to, which means Flat Peach in original is a freestone fruit, but it

J uprooted. One tree with large single the Chinese vernacular.If sports in the most wonderful way.
and Garden old and valued
\ my Very often in a whole bed of seedlingsno
S friend. Fuller, give what he hears isir flowers set one fruit when three. your readers will refer to the last two will be alike in all points, yet

the prevailing idea'in Alachua county... years' 0 ....old...,..,. and,. ?..its??.. shape o' corresponded-_ .... 'I Io numbers of the FLORIDA DISPATCH, all be good. Some are of the original

r Florida, of the origin of this peach. with th.e' description in Downing's' of Jacksonville, they will find many flat shape, either slip or clip, wliile'I;I

; Please allow to less work. A few trees were propagatedfrom interesting articles upon this peach, others will be the ordinary l peach>>
.me give a apocry-
it and distributed friendsin which seems to have found a congenial form, also divided into cling and slip,
phal history of it. among generally wHh white flesh .
pure juicy
climate and soil in Middle end Month
Florida with a view of testing its
There is in China a type of peaches and pale colored stones. They will
' value there it being apparently Florida and opened there a new also
which is quite distinct in its subtropical ripen ,at different times, but I
Sl1:te:1 for orchard culture in Middle source of production, as peach culturewas suppose too early for Augusta on ac-
habits from the varieties of
1 Georgia, owing to its blooming too heretofore unsuccessful, owing to count of spring frosts. Among these
another of,which have cultivated
we stones few but valuable
are a peculiar
the absence of suitable varieties. It
early. One of these trees sent to Mr.
I 'number for than thirty Chinese varieties with marked
more years, some :
c M. G. Yniestra, of Pensacola, Fla., in is well known that few of our leading
< .. and of which the old China Cling or noyau flavor, some solid fleshed, good '
a .'Shanghae was the first. The varie- 1875, fruited during the fallowing varieties of the Persian strain succeedin carrying and very valuable cooking

year, and matured its fruit at the end the orange growing zone, while sorts, and a few from Lahore, India-
ties of this latter are adapted to
type of May. On June 23, 1877, I receive 1 la those of the Java or Southern China evidently originally from China. I
i: sections of the United States where tried to keep these sorts distinct for
I basket of the fruit and a photographof type are eminently well adapted, and ;
the ordinary varieties ot Persian Strain I you, as the fruits ripened and ourselves i
the sub-varieties of the Northern China
the tree, then three old, and
years and the children consumed
succeed, while the former type is subtropical -
" r in his habit and of no value which produced 1,200 perfect peaches.The Strain succeed admirably in the upper them, but ]lamentably= failed. How- ,

:" extraordinary yield, quality and and Western sections, but not so far ever, they will almost all be worth
for orchard culture outside the
orange vigor of this tree attracted immediate south as either the Peen-to or Honey.I growing and I think your Florida
belt. The trees bloom here during friends will: appreciate them.-Orchard
attention, and its cultivation in South would also state that the Peentois
January and retain this tendency to and Garden.
and middle Florida is now quite exten- only a variety of a type which em- .
blooming wherever grown. Java boat Peaches.
ded. The maturiety of the fruit upon braces many forms and that. a great Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH:
Peach is inDowning's
given as a synonym
Mr. Yniestra's tree varied considera- variation may he anticipated in its After a careful>> reading of Mr. J.
, .
"Fruits and Fruit Trees of
bly at first. In 1876 fruit was ripe seedlings. Lately several distinct va- Mott's letter, I am compelled to render j
America. This to be
I seems more appropriate the middle of May\ in 1877 middle of rieties have been obtained in South the old Scotch verdict, "Not proven." ..
than that of Chinese Pouch
',. } June, and in 1880, as early as April Florida, some being later and of He may be right but I doubt it very
which from the number of varieties
I ,
27th. The average period in South globular form. This is merely the much. I was told just as positively,
that here i'3 i
of u6w
: type grown i some
, and middle Florida id i from May 10th beginning of a new race of peaches three years ago, that Northern vari-
what an indefinite name. In the first
to June 15th. which may, ere long, become as profitable eties of grapes could not be grown
edition ef Mr. Downing's work ((1845))
to our Florida friends-as is the here that the vines would not live
Some trees were sent to correspondents ; .
r .a foot-note begins thus : "This varietyhas ( .
been several times imported to in Jacksonville, but they disposedof cultivation of the orange.-P. J. over three years. Now I find, leaving

their land soon afterward and no BerckmaiiSy Augusta, Ga. out of the question my own brief ex-
and lost the ,
this on
country way, > # *
report was ever received as to what perience, that there are numerous in- ;
etc., showing, as Mr. Fuller says, that P. S.-The following) letter, written
stances where the vines still flour-
ultimately became of the trees. Per are
it was not then a new variety ; but by the same party in Australia from L
haps -ono found its to Alachua ishing and fruiting, though from seven
I made obtain it
C with every effort to whom I obtained the peach pits in
c county and this may account for the to ten years old. Besi !ts the cases
sinco 1856 I failed to receive the. true
1869 interest readers
ridiculous of its there. may your : mentioned in the last DISPATCH,thereare
story origin ,
variety, either from American or BRISBANE, February 20, 1885. some across the river, in Clay

4; European nurseries. In 1869 I received When I disseminated this peach Dar J/r. Berckmans: county. .

a quantity of peach pits froir" a after being fully tested in Florida, I By the San Francisco mail, which As further evidence that "What


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everybody says" may not be true, witness other fruit trees, do better when regularly being adapted to the climate of Flor- The Peen-to.
the experience of Mr.\ S. H. and systematically pruned. It I ida, namely : The old Mixon Cling, In the DISPATCH of August 16th,

humph, of Marshalville, Ga. Ten will improve the size and quality of : Florida Crawford,Lemon Cling,Pavilede Mr. W. C.Steele asks if any one can

years ago his neighbors all told him the fruit, this being the quickest and pompone, White Pine Apple state positively from experience

that he could not grow peaches there cheapest way to thin the fruit and prevent Cling, Pallas and Climax, the latter whether peach trees will do well on a

successfully. He was unwilling to accept the trees from overbearing.I two being seedlings of the Honey sandy subsoil. If two years test in
this assertion unquestioned, and do not share his dismal forebodings though vastly different in color. The
bearing for Peen-tos is enough, I can
began experimenting. The result is, however, as to the glut of the Climax being the only one in the say that they will. My own trees and

that he now has a peach orchard of peach market, etc. Before that time above list that was not described in others in this vicinity that have been

360 acres, which is probably the largestin comes, I hope to see the fruit and veg-- the article of Mr. Taber's (to be found bearing one and two years, are all on

the South; and sends large quantities etable-growers of Florida sr) thoroughly i in the DISPATCH of July 26,) I will a subsoil of yellow sand. Clay on my

of fruit to Northern markets. In organized that they will be able to endeavor to give you as near a description place is six and eight feet down, andit

view of these experiences, I do not con control and regulate all matters con- i ot it as I possibly can. In is seventy feet to water. I never

sider it wise for any one to say posi- nected with the shipping and market- size, a little larger than. the largest saw peach trees in Indiana grow or

tively that this or that cannot be done. ing of our crops to the best advantage.I Honey, colvr a light golden, its flavoris fruit better than mine have. Treesset

If any one fails let him tell the storyof by long odds the finest of any peachI in December, '84, had as highas

his experiments, but he should not wonder if Mr. Horne has not have ever tasted, which I can as- thirty well developed fruit on

assert broadly that because he has struck the secret of successfully fruit- sure you is not a few, having been them this spring, and two year old

failed no one else can succeed. I ing the peach in Florida? His planof born and raised on place containing a trees from three pecks to one bushel of

think Mr. Mott is mistaken when he late cultivation, keeping the trets home orchard 'of some twenty acres.I peaches. I think "Up-River Corre-

asserts that there is no such thing as in a growing condition as late in the think if the Bidwell peach (althoughI spondent" is wrong in regard to the

acclimating a plant. Only a few season as possible, is worthy of ex- have never had the pleasure of see- Peen-to not being a good shipping

years ago apples could not be success tended trial at once, to see if it will ing or tasting it) could be placed by peach on account of its being a

fully grown in Minnesota ; thousandsof give us a full crop next year. 1 haveno the side of either the Climax or Flor- cling. I sent well ripened Peen-tos to
doubt that the method wouldbe ida Crawford it would suffer thecomparison.
trees of the hardiest varieties then same by both Indianapolis and Washingtonthis

known had been set out, yet almostall good for Northern varieties of and
year, they were reported as
froze out before reaching a bearingage. grapes.I Mr. Mott is so very skeptical as to having arrived in good order, and the
In the face of all this discour-
the of the varieties
adaptability ones sent to Indianapolis were kept a
am prepared now to answer
agement courageous orchardists per- my mentioned in the first part of my letter week after arrival there without rot-
severed in growing 8eedling8, until own question as to the moss rope used that I have decided to make him the ting. The peaches were in tin boxes
by Mr. Horne to keep the borers from
they have achieved success; and today following offer : If he will come out well ventilated and were five daysen
his peach trees. Having visited his
there thousands of
are bearing apple here, next summer, I will guaranteeto route.I .
place since the question was written, I
trees in Minnesota, although neither show him the trees of every variety do not think we need fear compe
found that they loosen and rewind the
the soil nor the climate has changed. mentioned in this letter with a heavy tition with the early Georgia peaches.
If this is not acclimation, what is it? rope every year.
crop of on them in their respec- New York papers and private price-
I could other instances if Tarred roofing paper is largely
give space tive if have lists said this in
seasons, no matter we an year regard to the
used at the North for the same
would permit.I pur- extra warm winter, and if I do not do first shipments from Georgia that they
trust that Mr. Mott has not pose, and would answer as a good sub-
over- this, will gladly pay all expenses.Ever were too poor to quote. This spring
drawn his description of "Bidwell's stitute here. The first cost of the pa-
since I first heard of the after my Honeys were gone I boughtsome
Early." If it is as early as the Peento per would be somewhat greater than
Bidwell Peach I have closely watchedthe peaches from Georgia and some
for the but the in time
and fine-looking and of moss, saving
as as good
columns of the DISPATCH hopingto Honeys from North Florida; the
quality as he describes, it will be a bo necessary to apply it over that required -
see some description of the said Honeys from Florida were immeasurably -
nanza to Florida fruitgrowers.Your to gather the moss, twist it into
peach, and danced with joy superior. H. L. WHEATLEY.
ropes and wind them around the trees, my eyes
Altamonte,Orange Co., Aug.18, 18864 .
when the close of Mr.Mott's .
on approaching '
balance the if .
might easily >- -
"Up-River Correspondent"gives letter, I found a short description CHANGE GROWING.
time and labor are worth anything.W. -
a very amusing history of peach of the Bidwell, but alas joy -
C. STEELE. my This With
Industry Compared Cattle
culture in Florida it has fallen
as un Switzerland. Fla,, August 20th. was of short duration, his description liaising.
der his observation. I should like to MM Mr. Tait, whose article recently
Peaches for Florida. being quite confusing to my simple
.meet him, and also "Grandpa," as he Editor of FLORIDA DISPATCH. mind. He first spoke of it as the appeared in the Times-Union advoca-

calls him. I have no doubt that both My old and steadfast friend, the earliest peach he knows of and imme- ting cattle raising in Florida, spoke,

of them could give us new comers in FLORIDA DISPATCH, came as usualon diately after states that it still retains no doubt, with a fair knowledge of

the field many points which would be time, and while perusing its columns the vigor of the Peen-to while its habitof that subject; but when he undertakesto

valuable.I I noticed an article whereinMr. say that orange growing would
too early blooming is lost. Does
think it will not be many years be- James Mott, of Orlando, takes is- Mr. Mott mean to say his description cease to be profitable and yield only

fore we shall have a peach which will sue with my friend G. L. Taber, as to conveys this idea, that although the six or eight per cent., he was speaking

more nearly come up to his ideal. A the varieties of the peach suited to Bidwell peach blooms! some week or entirely without knowledge, experience \
letter from Mr.\ Berckmans in the Au- South Florida. I
regret, exceedingly, ten days later than the Peen-to, it or any reasonable foundation of
number of the Orchard and Gar- that Mr. Taber is
gust at present away will mature and ripen its fruit first ? fact. He was generalizing on a subject -

den says that he has received a letter from home, being on a visit East, on If such is the case, I must congratulate which is in every way special and

from the friend who sent him the seed which account he cannot, at the time the gentleman of Orlando on hav- peculiar to Florida. The growing of

from which the Peen-to originated.His being, reply to the articles of Messrs. ing a fruit (peach) that is indeed a oranges is not merely a matter of
friend wrote that he ha S sent an- Mott and Steele.
most valuable acquisitian to the entire planting and cultivation, but is a
other lot of seed, and he also said that Feeling that some reply should be State. On this point, I will feel under matter of climate, location and adapt-

the "flat peach" of China is often a be made to Mr. M-.U\ I, with the many obligations to any one that will ation of soil. If they were like potatoes

freestone. We may, therefore, hope greatest reluctance, lay aside my bud- enlighten me. With my best wishes to be grown everywhere, his rea-

that from this new lot of seed we shall ing knife, and take up the pen, although for the success of Mr. Mott in his en- soning might apply; but the orange is

1 have. freestone Peen-to. I cannot say that in my handit deavors to improve on the peach of the product of a semi-tropical region,

Your correspondent gives some val- is mightier than the sword.I Florida, I remain, respectfully, where both soil and surroundings are

uable hints about pruning. There is fully endorse all that Mr. Taber J. E. COLE. favorable Nor is it only the degreeof

no doubt that peach trees, like all has said as to the following varieties Glen St. :Marys, Fla., Aug.20, 1886. latitude which governs as to loca.t' -


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!{ AUGUST 30, 1886.] THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.: 587..
few short ami hives. The from about dozen colonies and _
/ tion. West Florida<< South Alabama, liar.: a deep a again
Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas; are balance yielded no surplus.[ Colonies filled.A. .
nearly in the latitude and appear to be heavy in stores. No M. Clinton, who resides west ofOak
i same ( yet KHOM" THE APIAKIE8.
t they do not produce oranges as a pro increase.Mr. Hill, in Turnbull Hammock, is
ductive crop. Peninsular Florida. A Review of the Present Season's Bu I tneas. R. S. Sheldon, apiary consists reported to have extracted seven or
around which flows the warm waters Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH : qf possibly one hundred and twenty eight barrels of honey from possibly
of the Gulf Stream, which has a warm The honey season is practically over colonies. He secured neither surplusnor eighty colonies. Further particulars
loamy soil, with an abundant supply in this neighborhood, and the contrast increase, and may possibly be I[ could not learn, only to state he
of moisture, a clear sky and perpetual compared to previous years is quite obliged to feed some of his colonies.Mr. brought the only barrel of honey I
breezes from the ocean and the Gulf marked. One question is settled with- \ .Olsen reports abobt two hundred have observed to Nsw Smyrna, where
t of Mexico\ seems to have produced an out a doubt in the minds of our apia- colonies ; had possibly thirty increase, it is held for sale.
orange growing country where all the rists and that is, the cabbage palmettodoes and colonies have sufficient stores to Golden rod, regnum, a species of "
conditions of success exist. It is rea- uot sustain the reputation of a carry them through ; no surplus, but wild bergamot, :nd+ a few swamp and
; sonable, admit that the production honey producing plant that was at- on inquiry stated his colonies had from marsh flowers are yet expected, which
of oranges will be largely increased; tributed to it by correspondents from six to ten pounds of honey left over may aid materially in carrying the
that the ayerage market price will ; this State. The time of its bloomingis from last season to start them in the colonies until next season.
t somewhat diminish, and that orange the same as that of the mangrove, spring season of '86. J. Y. UETWILEK.
growing will become less profitable and to that source no doubt was due Mr. A. J. Smith, formerly of Springfield New Smyrna, Aug.11.,.1'6.

than heretofore; but, after making all much of the surplus attributed to the Ohio, whose apiary of 125 col- APIACUL.TU16E. .
reasonable deductions, we will find cabbage palmetto. The present sea- onies i is equal to the best on the coast, For the FLORIDA DISPATCH.
,. that the culture will still be profitablewhen son indicated more than an ordinary reports no surplus, and but few swarms. Having our colony transferred, we
of blossoms which seemed to i will allow them three or four days to
the price has gone down to one- amount Business calls him to the North, and
third of the usual prices now. As the be visited morning and evening by. he has made arrangements with Mr. clean up the combs and fasten them
crop increases more economical modesof numbers of bees, but with no visible Harry Mitchell, formerly of Minnesota \ in the frames. In the meantime we
raising and handling them will be results in the surplus :secreted: in the to take charge of his apiary the will talk about various topics relatingto
made use of. We pay now twice as hive. The question of its product wasa coming season. This will place Mr. the busines3.
much for labor in orange groves as disputed one among our older and Mitchell among the foremost of our Should we find in transferring that
the same class of labor costs in raising observing apiarists, who claimed to apiarists in the number of colonies to there was but little honey in the
cotton. If prices go down, so will have given the bloom a careful exam- superintend. Mr. Mitchell's apiarian combs, it will be wise to feed the

:., labor, so will boxing, so will freights, ination while bees were clustered uponit knowledge and skill is so well known bees, for they will require a consider-
now double that paid on fruit imported and the result of their observations in this locality that from present indications able amount of wax to mend up "our
from Europe. As prices of our fruit w.-s that it could not be depended he will be the next vice- mischief." Just here we remark that
'jg decrease, the demand will increase, upon. Learning the facts from the president for Florida of the North wax is a secretion from the bee. Theyeat
| and everybody will indulge in so de- parties, I purposely forebore alludingto American Bee-Keepers' Associationif a given quantity of honey, and it
its honey producing qualities untilI resident have is changed by some unknown pro-
licious a fruit if they can afford it. our apiarists any
With increased consumption, the could personally vouch for its value. action in the matter. Mr. M. reportsbut cess, coming out in small, thin flakes
larger production can be handled So far as I can observe, the nectar it little increase and no surplus from from beneath the scales or folds of the

cheaper in proportion. Allowing an secretes is very similar to maple sap, his, but informed me that Mr. Hart under side of the abdominal portionof
average yield of 40,000 oranges per and by the time it is evaporated it had extracted two barrels of honey their bodies, and from which

: acre, at a half cent apiece to the amounts to nothing but a natural stimulant from his apiary the present season. combs are built.
conducive to brood rearing. Asa A from Mr. Story in charge of FEEDER.
grower, he will have a product ofi' . report ,
$200 per acre-more than four times consequence, at this writing, the colonies the apiary of Mr.\ E. G. Hewitt, is as Some simple arrangement, as follows -
i' the value of wheat or any other grainin are overstocked with bees and follows: Present number of colonies will answer all purposes: Getan
the grain-growing regions of thee brood, and unless we are favored witha about 120. No supplies, and from empty "condensed milk" can, cut
West At twenty-five cents per hun bountiful yield from Golden Rod present indications the majority of it off to two inches in depth, punch a \
dred, you will still have $100 per acre, and other fall flowers sufficient to keep colonies require feeding to carry them hole an eighth of an inch in size and
which is much more than six or eight the colonies supplied with honey, I through until spring. The apiary oiMr. three-eighth of an inch from the open
per cent-Mirror. predict the loss of many colonies, unless I. J. Packwood has been neglected end. Have a syrup made by using
supplied with honey by the apia- owing to sickness in the family; five pounds of granulated sugar to a
from indications they will have suffi- quart of boiling water, stirring until
Captain Bill Kendrick, of Jacksonville rists.The
has just returned home from a result was predicted by Messrs. cient stores to carry them through the thoroughly dissolved. When about
trip to the southern counties, and says Sheldon, Dr. A. J. Goodwin and others winter. This, and the apiary of Mr. blood heat, pour the tin cup full, placea
he can remember fifty-five corn cropsin in regard to the value of the cabbage I Hewitt, are considered the best loca. common saucer upside down over it,
this State, but in all his life he has palmetto and the freezing out of the I ted of any north of Oak Hill, having and by a quick motion invert it, thus

seen He also none says to compare the orange with crop the is present.going mangrove has proven their predictionscorrect. easy access to both river and Turn- having the cup, mouth down, standingin

to disappoint the people. He has seen bull swamp. Messrs. Brown and the saucer. Next, get a piece of
some groves with more young fruit on A brief summary of tne results of the Brother, on the peninsula opposite soft, clean muslin, and make a small 1
the trees than they ever had before freeze and failure of the honey crop Hawks' Park, have possibly one hun- roll, the size of a common pencil, lay-
His estimate is that the large grovesof may be gained from the condensed reports dred colonies. The location is equal ing it in the saucer around the cup,
Harris and Bishop and Hoyt in
of few of the have had not close the small hole
a our apairists : to'any on peninsula; no observing to
Marion county, will produce more
fruit the next season than they did Of my own apiary and that of Mr.\ B. late reports, but presume the coloniesare referred to. The syrup will not flow
I l last, and that the Harris grove will H. Barnett, of Jacksonville, aggregating fairly supplied with honey. out, only as the bees lower it from the
yield at the least calculation, 100,000 ninety colonies under my super- :Messrs. Carpenter and Nelson, of outside below the hole, and the roll of
boxes.Kissimmee Leader. vision, I report neither honey nor in- Elfin ado, report eighty-five colonies; cloth will prevent them beipg
r- crease and barely enough to carry no surplus, but stores sufficient to 'swamped. In the honey-board of
It is estimated that there are 1,500- them through until Springcoloniesstrong winter. This apiary is one of the my hives, I cut a two inch hole about
000 orange trees in the vicinity of in bees. best and most conveniently arrangedon three inches from the rear end and
DeLand. These trees will o
produce, Dr. A. Goodwin, also on the Pen- the east coast. cover it with fine wire cloth; this we
when in full
bearing, 1,000 oranges
each, at the least calculation, or a sum insula, about the same number of colonies Major\ King, further down on the can remove, and place our feeding
totalo f 1,500,000,000 oranges. extracted twenty gallons from peninsula, reports a barrel of honey arrangement close by, laying some1 -

"1 ,_ _' ,


a. s----- w :' -.-... ....-_.

.-t': !'.o--V..- ; ,1>>"-W"; "'" '''' T'' '':'''


r .


thing by the side of the saucer to aid APIACULTUKE IN SOUTH FLORIDA.

the bees climbing up and down. This Notes from the-Southwest Coast. Live tOC from"the coast"of Guinea many years
plan prev nts any robbing. Editor ?ixmiDA DISPATCH:
PROTECTION.It I receive a great many letters from For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. Another says : "They were first im-

is well to have something to hee-keepers in different parts of the TilE GUINEA COW. ported from Africa by a gentleman of

ones face while handling these protect Union, asking about sources of honey Southern Georgia." And yet another:
supply etc. RY J II. WHITF. "A few of these cattle were driven to
"innocents," for they will often "git generally beginning
mad." Purchase a piece of black the query : "Do you have the Black A Florida writer says of the Guineacow West Hillsboro, in the neighborhoodof

bobinett, a yard long and three fourths Mangrove?" As my location is thirty "Col. Stapler first owned some of Clearwater, Florida, by Captain }

yard wide; sew a narrow hem along or forty miles from the coast, and the them about sixty years ago and from tapler' ", who imported them from
Black ;Mangrove is strictly a seashore his herd came all the present breed. Africa.
d4 one side, into which run a piece of
rubber cord and unite the two short growth, of course, I don't have any on But this does not explain the name This falsehood as to their origin is

edges with a close seam. Draw the my bee range. But there are thous- Guinea which has: always been applied both nimble-footed and of rapid

cord enough to allow the crown ands of acres of it on the coast between to them. Local tradition says growth, for this Captain Stapler is the

of your hat to pass through; tuck the here and Key West, tho"gh it they were brought to some of the son of the Col.! Stapler from' whose

loose end under vest, and might as well about be in Central Spanish settlements, probably St. Au- herd come all the present breed.
your you
can defy their "bizz"-ness end. Be Africa, as sand-flies and mosquitoesmake gustine, or St. Marks, a century or The writer who first discovered that
it impossible for human habita- thereabouts, ago." they were imported from Africa, is in
sure to get the black goods, as the
. white hinders the vision. Otherwise, tion. And too, I am told, mosquito- The name "Guinea" is unexplained, error when he says "the name Guinea

soak it in a bottle of black ink, and hawks, dragon-flies, destroy the bees and so long as "the reason of the thing"is has always been applied to them."

dry in the sun without washing.For about as fast as they can be raised. a secret the philosopher is not happy.Sir They were for a"long time called
There may be a few locations in Charlotte the "Stapler cow, afterward the
the hands, nothing can be used William Hamilton says of man "
"Guinea Cow, and, probably for
but what hinders their freedom. If Harbor where a man might live "He may philosophize well or ill but ,

the bees are somewhat irritable, I puta through the season of mangrove bloom, philosophize he must." the reason of her having very short
but said legs like the "Guinea hog." Again,he
man wants
pint of water and a large spoonfulof mangrove honey This is certainly true of the
worse than I do if he tries it. average is in error about Spanish settlements,fore
sugar into a basin, keeping my agricultural writer "philosophize h had
I Spain no settlements in Florida
want to emphasize the
hands moistened therewith. Work necessityof "
must. If not a philosopher he i is "
shade for bees. Give "a century ago. Nearly 125
them years
a goodshed
amongst them slowly. being carefulto nothing. He not only gives us the traded
if you can, but if a good shed is i ago Spain to England
not breathe on them. Treat them
facts but the
((1) reasons as well, and in
for Cuba
exchange and
more than you can afford, plant castor nearly
rationally and they will soon allow the reader often tries in vain to die
beans. Ricimes between Spanish settlers left the country
( ) the hives
a amount of freedom in ,
you great cover the relation between them. But
their home. and by midsummer they will be large After looking the ground all over
"the reason" for the name "Guinea"
STINGS. enough to afford a very good shade carefully, I cannot find a particle of
not always hide from the
penetrating evidence of her
Should they give you a few stings Another thing, keep the hives well 1 I vision of the philosopher. African origin and if
don't get excited and put your arms i a painted with pure white lead and oil. its advocates have any evidence they
will be It has at last been discovered and[ will please acceept this as an invitation .
motion like some dilapidated wind They cooler, and last longer.I -
I rather amused dragged forth to public view and the to produce the same for the benefit
mill, as that will only make ba was at what Mr.Moorehouse .
worse; step quietly aside and remove had written about "Lazy philosopher is now happy. Thestrangething of the readers of the FLORIDA
about this business is that i it DISPATCH.
the stings, not catching them, as the Bees, etc. Bees are lazy any where
manner of some is, but use a knife, or when there is no honey to be found. should so long remain hidden whenit THE BRITTANY COW.I .

the thumb nail, (this latter is usuallyon From the close of the saw palmetto all the time lay so near the surface. think I have found our "littlecow"
Of course the "Guinea cow" and the
hands). A bee's sting is similar to bloom until the opening of that of the inhabiting another country and

a rubber ball with a tube; if you cabbage, a period of about a month my "Guinea nigger" both came from the bearing another name. She is called

press it the contents will be ejected. bees were like those of Morehouse, same place and some one had been the"Brittany cow" and sometimes the

Liquid ammonia is the best application working only a little on melon and heard to say "he thought the Guinea "Bretagne cow."
was identical with a breed he had
I know of to allay the pain. corn blossoms, morning and evening.But Bretagne is the French word for
But, one will become accustomed to now, even in the warmer part of seen on the West Coast of Africa," Brittany and is an old province in

such things and go on as if nothingwas the day, with the thermometer ninety- The chain of evidence is now com I the northwest of France, that derives

the matter. Use a little smoke three degrees in the shade, they are plete, the Guinea is no longer a cow its name from refugees from Britain,

when needed, as previously described, dropping constantly at the hive entrance without a country, and there are who settled there in the fifth century.

but refrain from using the smoke of heavily loaded with the rich, plenty of people all over the State I Hon. Charles L. Flint, Secretary of

tobacco. clear honey, from the cabbage palms. that know all about their origin and the Massachusetts Board of Agriculture 1

PURCHASING. I am experimenting with the different the reason why they are called Guineas i in his report of the International

If the reader has not had experience races of bees, so far, the brown though this the first intimation Exhibition of 1861, says : "The little
of their African
in buying colonies of bees, let German has my preference, though I origin was published Bretagne cows please me exceedingly,
him observe the following rule, and have some crosses Syrian and German I I in a Florida journal but a few monthsago. standing only about three feet high on

he will generally be successful in i that are very good honey gatherers, Previous to the dawn of this their legs, mostly black and white but

securing good stocks. though rather more irritable than the I auspicious morn the extent of our rarely red and white, they are as docile

First, see that the combs are cleanand pure bees of either strain. I think knowledge was expressed as follows : as kittens and look pretty enough
straight, and if so, ascertain if it "It is stated that they were originally be
the Italian crossed on the German; a to the kitchen pets of the hard
swarmed last for in that introduced into Florida
year, case by the early
good honey gatherer. pressed mountain or hillside farmer
the old queen went out with the settlers of St. Augustine." ,
swarm, and consequently a young one It strikes me J. W. Barclay is whose pasture is too short for a grosser
remains; or, if you can, get a second rather "behind the times" in his article Another writer said : "They are animal. Ten pounds of hay will suffice

sv arm of last year; if in good condition i on "Transferring." Does he not use a supposed to have been introduced by for their limited wants for twenty-

you will still have a young bellows smoker in his apiary? Andtoo the Greeks and Minorcans who firstsettled four hours, and they will fill a seven
queen. Remember that a healthy, I think the "Heddon method" New Smyrna." But suddenlyall ] pail and
quart as quick
is of the as long as any
vigorous queen utmost i importance iof transferring is far superiorto > this darkness and doubt
in building up strong stocks, the one he gives, and certainly much disap- other cow. These pretty cows will
and refuse all colonies where the more satisfactory, at least to the practical pears-a new and wiser class of writers"appears often hold out in milk, so the herdsmen

queen is more than three years old. ; apiarist. Bees are working pretty upon the stage" of journal-1 said, for fifteen or eighteen months

J. W. BARci.nY. well. I begin extracting this week, ism. One of them says : "This breedof after calving, and often begin with the

."Rural Home," July 19, 1886. again. HARRY G. BURNET. cattle was brought into GeorgiaL first calf with six or seven quarts day.t' .



...b11ta e r ., ,,.._..c.\.... i i I -..t LYU...: ......!.:....i r _._ ,"r r.?


The horn is fine, not unlike the Jerseys, Brittany cow as a member of the colony get better milk and butter than I can Viticulture[

but smaller and tapering off gradually and the mother not only of the buy, and have the satisfaction of look- _

and the escutcheon or milk marks Stapler cow, but of the Guineas.I ing at two or three fat, healthy cows. TO MAKE-- ---SCUPPEKNONG- --- -- -WINK.

generally very good." offer this not as a solution of the who show their gratitude for kindness We are most likely venturing on

Some months ago, n gentleman from problem of the origin of the Guinea, and care received in every way a I dangerous ground, but our way is to

'. Thomas county, Georgia-the home of but as my contribution to that object. speechless animal can. A cow will eat I"take the bull by the horns" when occasion -

the Guineas-was visiting here, and I Certainty is not attainable, but who fifty cents to one dollar's worth of requires. We have intendedfor

showed him an engraving in the Amer- will give us anything more probable? bran per week, and either the milk or some time to write a chapter on

ican Agriculturist for 1871, page 293, JAS. H. WHITE. the manure is worth more than that.I the manufacture Scuppernong Wine.

of the "Brittany Cow Bessie," owned Island Home,July 13, 186.KEEPING seldom raise calves
any as they are We shall make no apology for saying,
*- -4
by B. H. Allen, of Summit,N. J. He
two much trouble where has buta
COWS. one as we must say, to the great majorityof

said it was an excellent representationof cow or two. I get $3 to $7 for a our Southern friends who are wrest-
An Experience of Sixteen Years in
a Guinea cow. Florida. six weeks old veal. Learn the cow ling with this problem, that they do
The "Bessie" is described as
cow Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: to be led with a and be milked
rope not reach half way round it, and very
follows: "She is of a very dark, silvery 1 came from northern New York before the calf gets his share and then seldom do we find a drinkable wine

gray color, with some white. When sixteen years ago, and being very she will cause you no trouble. The made from the "lazy-man's grape."

fresh, she yields upon ordinary feed fond of milk, soon purcha ed a cow. cow, "Mother of Egypt's God. But To begin with, the grape is neither

from twlve to fourteen quarts of milk !. It took me two days before I could sure for me, w.ere I to leave iny God, planted, nor fertilized, nor cultivated

and keeps up the supply well. Her get near enough to milk her, she was I'd worship thee." properly ; but as we intend writing a

height, at the fore shoulders, is three M. CHESBRRO.
wild. I would
so prefer buying a .
separate chapter upon ,subject, we ;
feet, four inches. She has a broad, cow with calf. Sucha Mandarin, Fla Aug. G, 1886.{)
young a young A will not anticipate. Although the
-- ----wIntroducing ------
heavy body, very small bone, a fine cow and calf would cost here $15 to Thoroughbreds.Editor oldest native in cultivation, so
head and horns, and delicate limbs FLORIDA DISPATCH:
$25. I used to raise cow-peas, corn, far as known, it must not be forgottenthat
In valuable
She is as gentle as a pet lamb. But looking over your paperI
fodder for but feed
etc., my cows, now the considered in
notice remarks about
how came the Brittany cow in America introducing
bran almost exclusively twice a day.I .
tion with the methods of cultivationnow
cattle from the North to this
? She probably came with the Jersey
believe in the the
fully as .
colony that settled at New Smyrna.So cow-pen State. I have had three and onehalfyears' and always employed, is still essentially -
only perfect to manure the ground
way wild It is
a reason-
Its worth grape.
her experience. hardly
closely has tradition connected
with I have movablepen
cow manure. a able therefore that there should be
while stock. Calves ,
coming with this colony, that many to bring grown up ,
made of boards, wires and small
defects in its character render-
if attended the first some ,
believe that the ancestors of the pres- properly to year,
ent race of Guineas were brought hereby posts, by which I "tramp" my gar- will do well. I brought a cow and ing it necessary to do something to obviate -
den. When I wish to manure the
ameliorate them. For instance
,the Minorcans ot that colony. The calf from Portsmouth, Ohio, (registered or -
orange grove, I use a section or"panel" find in the harsh
we tough,
following from "Fairbanks Spaniardsin stock). The cow lived about
setting two small posts at eaeh
weeks. The calf is five skin a peculiar strong musky bouquetand
Florida shows the relation of the two now years
end .between the trees "
equidistant of acid which if allowed
old and is a fine bull. I also excess ,
Greeks to the colony: "Dr. Nicholas very
then tie at each end of thispanel"
a cow
to into the must takes to erad-
from Cincinnati Ohio from go years
brought ,
Trumbull, in 1767, associated with Sir '
these I have box
to a
icate by te ordinary of oxi-
II. Pendleton Minister processes
George (now
William Duncan, projected a colonyof
for each cow. I place three or four
dation. Another defect is low
European emigrants to be settled at to Paris), noted stock, a heifer calf. percentage -
quarts of bran in each box then open
New Smyrna. He brought from the These calves (when brought) have of sugar, weighing very seldom i
the gate. The cows go straight to the
above 60 on the must scale. This de-
done well and the Pendleton
and Minorca
islands of Greece-Corsica
boxes, and while they are eating I tie fect be remedied different
might largely by
five old when fresh
now, ,
fourteen hundred years gave
-some persons, and milk them. This is done at 5 or
cultivation and but
five of rich milk fertilizing ;
agreeing to convey them free of expense gallons per day.
6 p. m. of this another time. Now the ques-
find them in and weight twenty-one pounds. We can
clothing provisions
In the morning I feed bran again, tion is, What is the rational treatmentof
make two pounds of butter from her
and at the end of three
milk and drive or lead them out of a grape having such defects in its
give fifty acres to each head of a family when fresh per day, and can milk up
tho grove. These posts and panel are character? Some would "throw
and twenty-five to each child." to calving, if we wish, although we say
moved every week to a clean spot. the blamed thing away, and plant a
From this it will be seen that the let her rest about one month. The
The fowls scatter and mix the manure better one." But, hold on let us see
and butter from this is
Minorcans\ were only servants not cow as yellow as

l likely to bring stock with them; their with soil, and the trees don't "forget"this gold, and firm, hard, with but little ice what a little common sense will do

passage was a stipulated consideration, cowpenning for two years. These this hot weather. My cows graze in here. Bear in mind that the grape

little Florida cows who never before never fails, never gets in the of
to be'paid in labor, which makes it my bearing orange grove during sum way
had meal in their livessoon be- Jack Frost is ironclad all insects
a square against -
very improbable that the stock in the mer and do not eat the trees, as native -
tame and gentle under this treatment and disease and that it is
every ,
colony should be theirs, and besidesall cattle do. We furnish five fam-
and give three to six quarts of easily cultivated and bears enormous
ilies with butter from
this the cattle of Greece were not now our cow
rich milk day. I have madea (as much as eighteen tons to the
very per crops
and heifers besides
of the Guinea type, but on the other two young two
pound of butter from seven quartsof acre in some instances) and is
hand the proprietors of the colony calves to feed, and have our own but-
milk in several cases. It is necessary the most reliable and
I quently productive -
would be likely to be the proprietorsof ter and cream besides. I should liketo

the stock. The projectors of sucha to have a small lot or pasture send you some butter if I had an of any grape cultivated in the

where they can get water and pick a Southern States. Throw it ? Ono
do that couldsee
colony would be as likely to take opportunity to so, you

cattle with them as implements of little grass, not that this piny woods what Florida grass and moss will not just yet; wait and see. We

has much nutriment in it, but advise our Southern friends to this
grass try
husbandry, and as certain to be the do. There is as much difference in
that it keeps them busy when they are in of butter other method of manufacture: First,sort the
owners of the cows as the plows, and Jersey yield as
not lying in the shade. I prefer branto and unsound
rejecting unripe
it would require very direct testimonyto cows, where butter sells from twenty-
any other feed because it makes ones ; crush them by passing througha
establish the contrary. Again, five to fifty tents per pound, as it does
richer manure than other avail- wooden crusher and the
any place
here the round. We
these proprietors came from near the year want cows
able food except cotton-seed meal rich in butter. crushed mass into open! vats, and cov r
home of Little Brittany, and beyonda Respectfully,
which I think is not suitable for this T. S. JOHNSON. with a canvas to keep out the air and
doubt was familiar with her excellencies -
climate. One must buy feed or fer- Leesburg, Fla., Aug.8, 1886. dust. Let this stand twelve hours,
and her adaptation to the i -.*-
tilizers here, and as long as we haveno then proceed to draw off the must in
Mr. Walter Goode Melbourne has
wants of such a colony in such a' ,
country. protection against frauds in fertilizers an orange tree about four feet high, tubs, having previously melted a quan-

All the probabilities point to the I prefer buying feed. Besides, I grown from a cutting. tity of pure cane-sugar. Add the syrup




to the must in tubs as followsIf it is I become milk-sour and foul, or will Grapes. Grape Growing in Florida. ,

" desired to make a light dry wine, bring turn to vinegar.In My\ notes on grapes in the last DISPATCH As regards location, although I
the must up to 80 or 85 on the scale ; removing the juice directly from' were not date'J.] My\ Dela- found a great many places in different

this will take about one pound to the the pomace in this way, it may result I i wares were ripe from July 10th to 15th, counties farther South, which seemedto
gallon. If it is desired to make a in a deficieney of tannin ; in case this i in plenty of time to have brought from me especially adapted to grape cul-

heavier wine, corresponding with the happens, it should be made up by add- twenty to twenty-five cents per poundin ture, became enthusiastic of the beau-
Chateau Sauternes, it will take one ing tannic wine made from the seeds New York city.I tiful country surrounding the city of

and a quarter to one and a hal f pounds; and skins, according to the French hope that we shall not be obliged Tallahassee. We bought some twenty-

if is desired to make a light Sherry or method. This will have to be ascer- to fall back on the Champion grape. seven acres of land on the south shoreof

Madeira wine, it will take one and a tained by tasting.Scuppernong Surely some early variety of better this lovely little sheet of water

half to one aiid three-quarters poundsto wine made in this I quality can be found which will be called Lake Hall, and the first year,

the gallon. Stir the melted syrup way, and kept three summers or more, I equally profitable.The that is, in the spring of 1883, we set
in thoroughly, then put the must thus and cared for as directed, will proveto Delaware and Brighton, thoughnot out in vineyard the following varietiesand

prepared into fermenting casks or bar- be a very superior article, and can so early, would sell for so much quantities of grape vines : Cynthiaua -

rels, filling nearly full, and fix a sy- be sold anywhere in the world with better prices that I believe they wouldbe 2,500 ; Norton's Virginia, 4,000 ;

phon to the bung, and let stand until credit to the seller and satisfaction to more profitable. The Brighton is Delaware, 200; Lenoir ((Jacquez),200;

the bubbles cease going over, then fill the buyer. We have no. doubt that a usually about a week earlier than the Elvira, 250 ; Missouri Riesling, 100, .
up and bung up, and let stand for two million or two could be sold in London Delaware. and perhaps fifty to sixty other varie-

or three weeks, keeping full all the annually to take the place of the I have always grown grapes on trellises ties ill small quantities.In .

time. At the end of that time the in. cheap Malaga] win,8 which are bought but I am not sure that Mr. Liv- the fall of 1885, that is, two years

audible fermentation will have ceased ; mostly by the middle classes, and as a ingston's plan of growing on stakes and a half after planting, some of our

now let the temperature fall (not be- substitute for the light, dry, pale Sher- may not be better adapted to this cli vines bore, and we made about 475

low 400)); when the wine will very ries. We may add that we have seen mate. W. C. STEELE. alLns; of wine, (claret) from the Cyn-

soon become clear and bright ; thenit and marketed Scuppernong Wine Scuppernong" : Wine. thiana and Norton grapes, and twentyfive -
should be racked off into well sul handled in this way, and know what In reply to a writer in the Charleston gallons of white wine from Elvira

phured packages; the casks bungedup good judges of wine think of it, and News and Courier, who states that and Missouri\ Riesling, besides several
and left until the following March, have no hesitation in saying that thereare "the Scuppernong will never becomea hundred pounds of grapes sold in town.
when they should be all racked off no wines made in this country that favorite as a wine grape," the New We kept planting every year on our
Lake Hall place and on our Fort San
again in clean sulphured casks and give better satisfaction to customers.As York Wine and Fruit Grower says: Luis plantation. Our vineyards consist -

put away until the next February or to the disposition of the pomace "We have seen some very creditable I. now of thirty acres, and we expect
March, when they should be again left after drawing oft.the juice, it maybe display of the brandy, both from to make this year 2,000 gallons of wine
racked as before, and so on. Great fed to the hogs or cows, or a very Tokay and other vi eyards. But and ship some thousand pounds of

care should be taken to keep the pack- good sweet wine can be made by adding with regard to the.grape as a wine- Delaware kets. When grapes our to thirty the Northern acres are mar-in

ages full, especially if the wine is dry, i sugar-water, containing two poundsof producing grape, we shall decidedly bearing we can reckon on 8,000 or
and they ought to be filled as often as sugar to the gallon, or it may be dissent., and as decidedly back Colonel 9,000 gallons. I am satisfied that we
once a week in warm and once in two converted info br ndy.- Wine and Green's views. "What man can do, can raise here the right kind of grapesto
weeks in cold weather. Certain rules FrlL t.Grower. man can do," and that a very superior make as fine wines of the Claret,
Hock and Souterne sorts
4 any on
are to be observed as regards manipulation ] The Isabella. dry wine can be made from the Scup- this continent ; and,-with my experience -
which cannot be overlookd. First, Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: pernong-has been made from it-is as a European wine grower, I
we note that the vat into which the I should like to ask Mr.\ Steele i if a fact that we know to be beyond dis- may say, far superior to the bulk of
crushed grapes are first thrown should he has tried the Isabella grape? pute, for we have repeatedly seen imported wines. When I say "here,"'

be provided with a false bottom and a While not the best grape grown, yetit specimens which not only "filled thebill" I and do Western not mean Florida Leon county,or Middle
is a "heap" better than none, and in estimation any part of
brass or copper screen over the spigot, our were the State where a piece of well drained
so that the juice may come out free growers around here have been very pronounced "very superior" by Euro- land can be found.-E. Dubois, in Ru-
from the skins and seeds. In case successful with it. One vine plantedon pean experts in our presence. Asam- ral Home.

these things cannot be readily got, a high pine, bore the first year from ple which was lately] exhibited for saleat A Remedy N for.Grape Hot.

good substitute may be found inlayer a planting ten pounds of grapes, forty a store in this city was made in a At the last meeting of the New Jersey -
of corn cobs covered with clean pounds the second year, and this year, North Carolina vineyard in 1881, and Horticultural Society, Mr.\ A. W.
rye straw. This last answers evtry the third, it bore and matured one was four years old. In alcoholic Pearson, of Vineland, detailed some
hundred pounds of good grapes. The strength and it resembleda experiments with grape rot which indicate -
purpose, and is handy for everybody.The appearance that this disease be checked
plan followed with this vine was a high grade Sauterne; in boquet and may
by throwing a furrow from the vinesas
barrels, casks, etc., used to
put follows: At planting, a post was set first taste resembled a light dry sherry,, late as possible before the growth
the must in should be well cleaned
and that stood eight feet above ground, and made one of the best dinner begins in the spring, scraping into this
sulphured. Theyshould be well soaked then one foot apart to the top of the wines we ever saw; and for cobblers furrow the dead leaves and surface soil
by filling with clean water and allow lying beneath the
post lath were nailed, the vine was was superb; the after taste remindedone immediately trellis,
ing to stand at least twenty-four hours and burying the whole by throwing
then trained the
up post and on the of an old Rhine wine, and it was back the furrows and thee
then drained and allowed plowing
to few
dry a cross pieces, and every spring it was clear an'' pure and soft as a fin middles. During the summer, pickerswere
hours, bung down, then f-ulphured, cut back to the top of the post and all 1 Chateau wine. Many\ wine "sharps"who frequently sent along the rows,
and they are ready for use. limbs removed. The only fertilizer tested it declared it "the best and all diseased specimens removed

The temperature of the fermentingroom used was hard wood ashes and some wine they ever saw made from a native and burnt. By following this method
for two seasons, the result
was a oft
should'not be allowed to fall be bone meal applied in the spring. I American grape," and that "if i nearly perfect clusters, and the crop labor
low 70 nor above 80 during the fer heard of a white grape that borebunches was only imported from France, instead of cleaning the rotted grapes from thee

menting period, or until the wine is weighing five pounds. The of North Carolina, it would b bunches was practically done away
carried through bone dry ; if it is, fer vine is near here, and I am going to called 'un grande vin.'" with. The practicability this method
mentation will be interferd with before see it soon, and if the tale is true, I 4 depends upon the fact that the rot is a
Scuppernong: from Cuttlnga. fungus growth, and is propagated from
the wine is finished, and the consequence may come again. It is to
generally supposed that the year year by "spores" or seeds derived -
will be that it will be H. L. WHEATLEY.
eternally! Scuppernong cannot be grown from from previous growths, and
"kicking" whenever it comes into a Altamonte, Fla. 4 cuttings This is erroneous. We have which rise from the ground where the

warm season or heated room, and the The Manatee\ Advocate calls for an several authentic instances of their the rotted grapes have fallen, to pollute
new growth.-Americun Cultiva
chances are a hundred to one it will l agricultural society. having been propagated in this way. tor.

J .,
,.. yrr,'.;
", ,.. *



"" ---4-..-.. .. -'1"3'--. '-" -.. ,,, .. .. .
''- ,!: ,, -- "' '... .- "--try I "I "'""". .- ""., .-.....-

30, 1886.] THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.. 591
.. __ .

wetting and drying will cause more Discouraged Farmers. RURAL ITEMS.
FSJm1 Qauden, There are hundreds] of discouraged
or of the pores to close, and the
farmers in this do Time to commence garden.
country. They not your
GARDENING ON HIGH PINE LAND. ground will be dry in places and wet
Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: in others. How would the trench hesitate to advertise their condition. There is talk of a sugar refinery at
Please allow to correct One blame them. The Kissimmee.A
me space can hardly .
work ?
plan if the ground was uneven
rather a wrong impression that your world looks dark, indeed, to the man
And how much more water will run yeast factory is to be built at
correspondents,F. G., J. R. and R. G., out the end the water enters than the who has lost his courage. Courage is Lake City soon by a Northern com-
seem to have. fickle it is hard it back
; to win when
other? Am of the opinion that a one- pany.
r The 100 loads of fertilizer used per once it is driven away. It is custom-
inch stream run in a trench in a dry The orange trees about Tampa showno
acre was simply muck hauled in the to at the farmer
ary sneer discouraged ,
time, unless the slope was very favor- bad effect from last winter's cold,
barn, and cattle penned at night withno and tell him that his failures are his
able, would never get 150 feet. and are full of fruit.
feed, except what they got in the G. H. own fault. This talk does no good
woods. Crescent City, Fla., August 12th. The shedding of cotton and the
fertilizer madeis
My now being It[ only makes a man more bitter to
more than four times as rich. Palatka's Pride say "I told you so" to him. Such nun appearance of caterpillars is reportedfrom

When I said new land, I didn'tmean Is the name of a new potato raised need encouragement and hope, and not Pine Hill, Bradford county.

land plowed for the first time from seed and named by Dr. Schaff- sneers. Many\ a man who has worked The orange groves around South

one day and planted the next. My\ ranck, of Palatka. That the Irish po- carefully, honestly and well, finds him- Apopka are looking finely, but have

rule is to plow the wire grass under at tatatos degenerate from year to year self no higher up the scale of agriculture nothing like a full crop.A .

least six months before planting. Cu- and will not last longer than a few than he was a year ago. No farmer in Clay county uses soft

cumbers on high land require watering months and then become rotten, has wonder the long days of drudgery that soap and carbolic acid to exterminate

Tomatoes, with ordinary seasons, been since many years the complaintand lie behind him blacken his prospectsnow insects on his plants and trees.

make well without. Don't know why experience of every agriculturistin : and magnify his obstacles. We A mass meeting of fruit and vegeta-

your correspondents' plants should die, this part of the country. Even the appreciate the position of such a man, ble-growers is suggested to meet at Pa.
unless on account of extreme drynessor importation of seed potatoes from the out would
beg of him, for the sake of latka and consider the transportation
the effect of too much commercial North gave the same results ; and for his family at least, to keep his courage question.
fertilizer. \ commission merchantsare that reason we are compelled to live
My and cheerfulness. You
owe a duty to Mr.\ Andrew Shelley, of Palatka,
S. B. Downes & Co., 189 Reade sometimes without potatoes. Whatwe your family. The strong must upholdthe will engage in silk culture. Italians

I street, New York, who, I firmly believe need is a new variety of potato that weak. Strength comes only through familiar with the business will
will tell the truth time. will stand our climate, will become well super-
every suffering. you give up, you intend it.
Mr. Chaddock asks plan for irri- adapted to our soil and will keep sound
my give every one of your children a lesson -
and from Mr.\ J. E. M. Hodgson, Eau Gallic,
gating, which is about as follows : Begin healthy spring to autumn. in cowardice. Life is not so bad
Dr. Schaffranck is has a fig cutting, planted in February
at a good steam pump with a four.. always experiment after all. Your work has not been all .
inch pipe; when a short distance away ing, not only to raise flowers, but to in vain. There are plenty of peopleworse last, which has sent up two shoots over

turn with elbows, and go to and fro find out something new in regard to off than you are. Hundreds of six feet in height.A .

through furnace long enough to let our vegetable garden, for it is his opin- these city people who go about with few days of bright sunshine last

the length of pipe in until about 200 ion that, like the poor stocks of cat- plenty of money, who never seem to week in Madison\ county caused the

feet is used; this is to heat the water tle that have to be improved by be troubled, have.a life Jong hunger cotton to pop open and picking was

before it gets to the field ; continue the crossing, also our potatoes have to gnawing away at their hearts. Rest begun in earnest and some was mar-

main pipe lengthwise the lot, and be crossed, and from the seed gainedby assured that some man envies you keted in Mndison last Saturday. _

every sixteen or eighteen feet attacha such crossing it is only possi- your lot. You would not sell your The heavy rains for the past month

one and a half inch pipe both sides, ble to get what we need. Twelve own health, or the health of your wife have raised Tohopekaliga lake at

and on the one and a half inch place small potatoes raised by him from the and children, for any money. The Kissimmee so that last week it was

hydrants of three-quarter-inch pipe seed of a crossing he made during the world is better than it might be, within thirteen inches of its level

equal distances, with nozzles spring of 1885, were shown to, us. The when drainage operations
spray ; friends. Let us make the best of it. were begun.
the size of the nozzles will be deter- development and growth of the plantswere Times are to be better
going again. Facts are now before us, by the
mined by the amount of water and very promising until the severe
Never and
get so sour discouragedthat nearly full fruit the trees
grown on .
frost made its Out of all
pressure. The pipes may be over sev- appearance. cannot the times
you enjoy good that there will 'be marketed in this
eral acres, and so arranged as to turn the plants only one was left to mourn when they
come.-Exchange. locality at least a half of
the water on and off different sections, the sad fate of its comrades; this we S4 crop
The tobacco manufacturers of Key oranges. We were shown a fine sam-
noticed after the frost and
so as not to attempt more at a time shortly ,
than the pressure will allow. A pressure from this one plant the doctor earned West, previous to the fire, paid to the ple yesterday, of the navel variety,
that measured eleven and half
Government $50,000 month a
of 100 pounds to the square inch twelve potatoes. Since January they per dutyon
leaf tobacco alone. The internal inches in circumference, which was
have been in little box and
--. will work successfully something over kept a ,
tax almost times plucked from one of Henry Lender'strees.
after them
200 nozzles equal to one-eighth of an examining yesterday we
great, brought this sum to about Some of Mr. Leuder's trees
inch stream each. found them just as healthy, sound and up
$1,000,000 paid annually by the to- have between 1,200 and It500oranges,
When cold weather is expected fire firm as they ever were. They will be -
can be made in the furnace, and hot planted at the end of next month. bacco men of Key West to the Gov- and the trees are but eighteen years

water running through the different By crossing of an Early Rose and ernment. The duties fell off largely old.-Green Cove Spring.

pipes will do a great deal towards Peach Blow, he succeeded in getting after the fire, owing to so many facto- THE VEGETABLE GROWERS' CON-

keeping the ground warm, and the about a hundred seeds (the first timewe ries being burned. Now the trade is VENTION, which convened at Ocala on i

warm spray will protect the tenderest ever saw any potato seed), which rapidly reviving, large amounts of to- the 24th inst., was well attended, and

1 plants from frost. will be planted by the end of this bacco are coming from Cuba, and much interest manifested. Repre-

t I don't mean a "blizzard" like last month. The results will be publishedin everything looks very promising in sentatives were present from Alachua] ,

winter, but any reasonable cold. time.-Palatka News. that line. The indications are that Sumter, Orange and Hillsboro coun-
t ...
It wants proper attention and ar, A Large- :Melon. the business will soon be twice as largeas ties. A county organization was ef-

ranged just right,or it had better be let Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: before the fire, and that it may yet fected and a general convention for

alone. A wind-break should be on the Manatee can heat Osteen just two prove a blessing instead of a misfor- the State called to meet in Ocala on

north and west side. and a quarter pounds. Mr. Helm tune. the third Monday in September; Rail-
raised a Cuban Queen Melon\ this
I take no stock in sub-irrigation, season, which weighed sixty-two The sugar cane crop, of Suwanee, road officials present stated] that the

unless I had about ten four-inch pounds. Yours, truly, is said to be the most promising since roads would conceed any demands

streams and tile all over, and then E. E. JOHNSON.. the war. made by growe .


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fIle Jfflaridz, jjisgatch. Cut Flowers and Bulb to him as did one anciently "If you in their zeal have lost all sense of
--- : had with had honor
-- not plowed my heifer you forgotten the value of both
JACKSONVILLE, FLA., AUGUST 30,1886. I shall b3 pleased to tell Mrs. A. L.
-- -- -..------- I not found my riddle." truth and justice, and some of* them
Ford all I know about how to send
A. H. MANVILLE, Editor. Will Mr. Reasoner tell us if he has seem to have sold themselves "body
cut flowers long distances. I have not I
t. California and Florida. as yet made large shipments to pointsin any Casuarinas and how they endured and breeches," to the "Father of Lies"to

Our correspondent, "Old Californian the North, but have sent a few the cold of last January ? do his bidding without question or

," in comparing California with boxes of flowers to Cincinnati and scruple. If any one, either with or
The Poultry Farm by Casual is without the fear of these editors be-
Florida as a place for poor men, evi- Philadelphia ; most of them arrivedin highly readable and contains
dently has our California contempora. good condition. I have seen hun- many fore their eyes, dares to compare Cal-
j items| of interest to your readers. It
ries "on the hip." The only reply dreds of boxes unpacked in London, contains two sentences however that ifornia with Florida, to the disadvan- .
ventured by the Press and Horticul- which had come from the South of tage of the former, the vials of their
will be likely to mislead the beginnerin
turist is to again call our correspond: France; they invariably arrived per- poultry culture, and orange cul- wrath are poured upon his head with-

cut's truthfulness in question. We fectly fresh. out any mixture of either mercy or
ture. "The fertilizer will be,sufficient
note, however, that the New Orleans The packing of flowers is quite an truth. The case of Rev. Mr. Bate-
for his use in the grove. The chief
premium steal is passed in silence. art in itself; different kinds require fertizing ingredients in "hen guano"is man and the Riverside Press is an

We should like to hear from Brother different treatment ; those which will illustration of this. In the DISPATCHof
ammonia. A large cent. of
Holt on this question. stand it should be soaked overhead in per April 19th Mr. Bateman, who lived
ammonia in a fertilizer will make
water several hours before many years in Southern California,
Orange Crop In California. packing ; young 1 trees grow rapidly, but it will
the boxes should be of thin wood, still gave his opinion of the two States as
Florida will have
half results
an average give sorry on bearing trees.
better of tin the flowers should he offering a home to a man "with a fam-
orange crop, according to the Agricul- ; Speaking of the fertilizer he further "
and limited The wrathful
ily means.
turist, and less than that amount, according packed sufficiently tight to avoid says, "This will no doubt cover the I
about and then and abusive editorial comments of the
to. other authorities This shaking the great expense of the feed." This is an extravagant -
is strike medium of ]Riverside Press were copied into the
point a happy
means: 1,500 car loads. Californiahad overestimate of the value of
DISPATCH of July 5th, and Mr.\ Bate-
moisture; if packed too dry, they
last year about 2,250 car loads of "hen guano" as a fertilizer. Such estimates -
man replied to the same in the DISPATCH -
will if
wilt, too wet they will
and will stake but
oranges, we our reputa- are common falseandit
mould. In Europe cotton wool is of July 19th, making no note
tion as a prophet on the propositionthat gen- is here noticed to prevent beginnersfrom
of the personal abuse, only to : i
erally used for packing material ( say
the California
orange crop be being misled by it. Reduce that
cotton would do here),sometimes moss. "As to personalities and impugning
larger next year than it was last.- estimate one-half and you are much
The of motives, I advise Brother Holt to drop
flowers must be hand-
Press and Horticulturist. course, nearer the truth."Mermaid" .
.- -eETBporate(1--. ..---. led with great care, and then most that style as an editor." I can assure

LeContes. kinds are no more perishable than wants plants for the I I Mr. Bateman that L. M. Holt never

While in Thomasville, a short time strawberries.With sand dunes of the coast. In .her appeal wrote the article referred to. It bears

since, Mr.\ Blackshear, the well-known regard to growing Dutch bulbsin for help she fails to supply one the unmistakable imprint of another

orchardist, showed us some evaporated Florida. I set out several hundred important factor of the problem-viz : hand-a sub of footlight antecedentsand

LeContes. We were greatly surprisedat last fall, chiefly Narcissi and 'Roman latitude. And this is of great importance clownish proclivities, whose meth-

the superior quality of this product.One Hyacinths, and they all flowered to as a degree or two of latitude ods and manners were learned in a

would scarcely expect a marked school other than that of journalism.He .
perfection. The best of these bulbsare either north or south would make a
flavor in the dried LeConte, yet, these be a theatrical gentleman,
grown In Southern Italy and great: difference in size of the list. The may

samples had good flavor, and although North of Africa, so Florida's warm list given by the editor is both judi- but is a journalistic boor.

Mr.\ Blackshear assured us no sugar sandy soil should be just the thing for cious and helpful but not exhaustive. -
Mad been used in their The "cattle men" of Florida and
preparation, ,
them. Yours truly, Most of the growths named are adapted -
the saccarine had I elsewhere have an undoubted right to
matter so developedin clime. I ,
G. R. ROGERS. to a semi-tropic will
the process that they seemed like Lake, use all honorable means to protect
Orange Fla. August !13th. venture to suggest one addition, viz :
candied fruit. their interests. But do what they may,
the evergreen oaks-several of whichare
4 For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. the "range" and the "brandingiron"are
The LeConte. found within National Domain.

This pear picked a week or ten days CUKUKKT COMMENTS.BY Quercus agrifolia is the "Coast LiveOak" doomed. Sooner or later they will

before attaining full ripeness and keptin CROYON. of California. Q. Wislizeni is be things of the past. In Florida I

a cool, and if possible, dark room, another California oak. think it will be sooner, and later in
This writing relates to matters appearing evergreen Q.chrysolepsis
attains a fine flavor, and is really a is also of the Pacific the far West.
in the DISPATCH of July 19. slope.Q.
This is the of The railroads certainly ought to pay
good pear. testimony To those of readers who havea virens of the Atlantic coast from
Mr.\ Berckmans and others, who have for the stock they kill. Both the
Virginia southward. In rich soil these
taste for Botanical studies, Mr.\ E.
until l recently, been skeptical regarding'its "scrub cow" and the "razor.back-un-
oaks to .
H. Hart's "Exotics" is a rare treat- grow magnificent proportions.In
after der the laws of Florida, have rights
quality, properly ripeningit
full of facts like everything coming poor soil they are small, compactand
their Like all that railroad companies and the rest
upon own grounds. well proportioned. This is ,
from his facile pen. I always read[ par-
fruits however it varies in of mankind are' bound to respect.
true of native Ifa
whatever comes to me over the signa- ticularly our species.
somewhat with the season. If pickedtoo They are lawful commoners, and if
and is
ture of E. H. Hart. greater more rapid growth
green, or allowed to ripen on the desired it can easily be secured by the the railroad is a part of the common

tree, the fruit is very inferior. The Mr. Reasoner tells us that Eucalyptus supply of the necessary plant-food in they have as good a right on the rail-

specimens we have been so fortunate piperita is tho "Peppermint gum," the occasional application of some roadS anywhere else ; and in case

t as to test this season, have been of but Baron Von Mueller, in the California kind of fertilizer. any of them are killed, either by the

good quality. Yet the bulk of Le- Horticulturist of 1879 page company's agents or engines, said com-

Coutes shipped this year, as in previous 300, says E. amigdalina that the colonists The attitude of the Florida press towards pany is liable for the damage done.

seasons, has been very ordinary, call it "peppermint tree" and a California is a marked exampleof Under the present laws I see only one

owing simply to the neglect by the package of seeds I received from the returning good for evil. But remedy, and that is for the companyto

growers of the proper conditions of Agricultural Department was marked 1 whether it is occasioned by an excess separate their road from the common !

ripening. The Thomasville Enterprisevery \ "peppermint gum." His remarks 011 of virtue or a deficiency of courage i is by a lawful fence. .

justly says that this course persisted the Casuarina are not very luminousbut not quite clear. Ever since the New Somewhere, 1886. -*-.

in for another season or two will the proof reader may be responsible Orleans exhibit California papers The DeLand Echo says that almostthe t

destroy the reputation of the LeContein for some of the obscurity. And I have shown a zeal in their hostility to entire orange crop of that section.

market. think Von Mueller might justly say I Florida worthy of a better cause; and will be rusty this year. 'Jt,,:

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AUGUST 30, 1886.] ._ -.r' THE FLORIDA DISP ATCH.- 593

Poultry foods have but a small per cent. of Hints for Beginners. reader who has never caponized the

egg! elements, and she cannot make I After,a careful consideration, decide importance of his learning to do so at

For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. starch do the work of gluten uor I what breed you will keep. One breedis once, as he is sure to double the valueof

POULTUY NOTE, NO. II. change sugar into albumen. enough for a beginner the first sea- every cockerel he has to sell for

A recent writer says: "The most An egg is quite similar in its com- son, and it may take four or five years market. He need have no fear but

common error with amateur poultrymen position to that of muscle or flesh. It of careful study to fully understandthat that he will be successful. If there

is that of over feeding." But I contains) but a small per cent. of fat. one. was no other reason, the pecuniary re;

have a notion that much depends upon Look at a chick just hatched and you If you can afford it, buy a trio or suits of caponizing should be sufficientcause

what is fed. Then again, there is a see what an egg is composed of-it is breeding pen of first-class fowls; if for every farmer and poultry

great difference in the breeds of fowlsas a chemical analysis of an egg. not, buy eggs. The advantages of raiser to adopt the art at once,and, byso

to their tendency to become fat. In In corn there is but a small per buying fowls are, you get your eggs doing add largely to their yearly

this respect if we divide them into two cent. of such material as enters into fresh from stock you know to be good, revenue, with adding but very littleto

classes, .ne including the sitters and the composition of an egg, a young and from them you will probably their expenses.

the other the non-sitters, we have the chick or the frame and flesh of a grown hatch a larger percentage of chicks It is not the fact that his cockerelwill

less active in the first, and the more fowl. Hence if corn is the principalfeed than from eggs that have been trans- weigh eight or ten pounds when

active in the second class, which for as it is with many who keep ported by rail. You have a pattern grown, after being caponized, and be

practical purposes, is near enough to poultry, overfeeding is the moat natu- constantly before you, and you will worth from twenty-five to thirty centsa

saying that the first has a much greater ral thing in the world and the out- soon learn how a good fowl of that pound, sufficient inducement for himto

tendency to become fat and lazy than come is unhealthy fowls, few eggs and breed looks. If you start with eggs, at least try his hand at caponizing,

the latter.NThe a superabundance of fat. it may be two or three years before to say nothing of the quality of the

different articles of food may There is another classification of you know just how first class fowls meat being vastly improved for his

also be divided into two classes. foods that is worthy of some thought.The should look. The enly way to learnis own eating, and avoiding the incon-

1. The flesh formers or muscle amount of nutrition in a given to see some that are fine, and study venience of having a large lot of cock-

makers. These are what are knownas bulk varies greatly with different sub. their good points. After you have erels around to eat their heads off, and

introgenous foods, such as wheat, stances. Those containing the greatest raised chicks from your fowls, they bother his pullets and hens, annoying

oats, peas, beans, wheat-bran, linsaed- amount of nutrition in proportion to may be sold for nearly, or quite as every one with their constant crowing,

meal and cotton-seed meal. Beeause the bulk are called concentrated foods, muih as they cost you. Whether you and fighting with each other. One

they contain a large per cent. of albumen those containing the least are called buy fowls or eggs!, get them of a reli-- good lively row between two cockerels
and mucilage, or such substancesas bulky. From this it will be seen that able breeder. Pay a good price and causes each of them more pain than k

f form jelly, they are called albumi i the danger much upon of overfeeding whether concentratedor dependsvery you will get good stock. It is not the would to caponize them half a dozen

noids. bulky food is mostly used. Corn- cheap stock that is the cheapest in the times, and how many fights do they
end. It will make a number of dol-- have ? So the of the
2. The fat formers or grease growers. meal is mostly digestable, while wheat- performance act
bran contains a large cent. of lars difference to whether is but the other hand
These are what are known as per you, you not cruelty, on ,
waste material. Wheat millings are raise brood of chickens from good much of the
carbonaceous foods, such as rice, corn, a prevents cruelty most
barley buckwheat and Irish also much more nutritious in propor- eggs, and half of them are first-class brutal kind, and causes the fowl to
tion to the bulk than bran. These
lead a quiet, peaceful )fife, leaving himto
birds and of strain that has
Because contain a a good
they a large cent.
per general principles apply not only to grow large and fat.-Exchange.REMEDIES. .
of carbon they are called carbonaceous feeding poultry, but to the feeding of reputation, or whether you raise a 4
substances the principal of whicH are other domestic animals as well. Theyare brood with not one really good bird .
but the alphabet of the feeders them. FOR SCALY LEO.-One part sulphur -
starch and fat and because among
sugar ,
science. to three castor oil and
parts a very
they are composed chiefly of carbon Intelligent feeding has in mind the In buying eggs, I find it a good little carbolic acid, about two drops to

and hydrogen they are also called results desired and feeds accordingly.Fat plan to buy two or more settings ata a teaspoonful of the mixture, and,after
carbohydrates.What producers are not used to make time; they can be bought cheaper; shaking thoroughly, apply with a
is here said of carbonaceousfoods eggs, muscle or physical rigor. Feed the express is little more than on one camel's hair brush.
intelligently, feed carefully and feed FOR ROUP.-Take common
is true with this qualification.The setting. If all are feet at the same soap,
abundantly. The difference betweea scrape off with a knife from the bar as
primary use of this class of sub- time they can be given to a less num-
such feeding and that so often prac- much as you may require, and work
stances is to maintain tAe.heat of the ticed, is just the difference between ber of hens than it took to hatch into the same as much red pepper as
animal body. The amount requiredfor success and failure.As s them, and in this way some of the it will take. Give two pills the size of
that depends tem- a suitable supplement, I win hens con be kept to serve their second a hazlenut. If one dose don't fix them,
purpose upon
here give the relative proportion of a second one the next day will.
and best of all if
which varies with the term; you are suc-
perature season flesh and fat producing elements in FOR GAPES.-Take a piece of tim-
cessful in the fall will have nice
and latitude. When this is you a
purpose some of the most common substances othy hay and put the bushy end down
served the surplus is stored up for used for food.. With the exception of little flock, all of the same strain and the bird's throat and swab the insideof

future use in form of f&t. From this cotton seej-meal they are all taken age.-JSph. Bee, in Poultry Monthly. the throat thoroughly. This disease -
from the tables of Professors Wolff is not difficult to cure if the right
it will be seen that the same breed of Caponlzlnff.
and Knap. The principal nitrogenous course is taken.
fowls will have a greater tendency to ingredients are albumen, gluten There is one thing certain, and thatis FOR CANKER.-Clean off all cheesy

become fat in Florida than in Minnesota and casein, called albumenoids. The that sooner or later the American matter with a hard stick, or anythingthat
or any other cold country, and nrincipal carbonaceous ingredients are poultry raiser will have to caponize will not cut the flesh, anoint with
the judicious feeder will seek to con- fat, starch and sugar. The first and his young cockerels, or no sale, and! ciude petroleum, and in a few days the J
second columns the number of bird will be all right.
trol this tendency by the kinds of food give the sooner poultrymen and farmers
parts of the two groups to one thousand, FOR CIIOLEHA.Dissolve a tea-
used.He parts of the fresh and dry product, the realize this fact, the sooner! and better spoonful of carbolic acid in a quart of
will use less corn and more last column the proportion between the they will be prepared to supply nice water, and use for mixing soft food.
oats-less corn and more of wheat two, omitting most of the fractions : capons.It It is an excellent remedy. Do not
such bran and AlbumCarbo.- ttttle for of allow the fowls to have any water to
produets, as midlings, casts very now a set
inoidt Hydrates. Proportion.
C.S. Meal........2S 17 1 to drink while using this remedy. Cram
less and linseed and cotton- instruments to the work and
corn more .. U 13 perform ,
Linseed \Ieal. 41 1 all fowls that do not eat.
Bean...............25 45 1 U 2Pea. teach
seed meal. ...... ............22 53 1 u any capouizer can a person to FOR RHEUMATISM.-Take five cents
Less corn means less fat and more 'VheatBran..U'Vheat..13 fir 50 1 1 U" 5 3y perform the work perfectly in a very worth of iodide of potassium in half a

of the other substances named, means ................... 60 1 U 5 short time. By the time he begins on- pint of water. When dissolved use
Corn.................10 64 1 u 7
more flesh and more eggs. It is Barley.....;......_...9 66 1 .& 7 his sixth subject Ije will go at it with five or six drops in as much water as
Buck '\11 mt..9 so 1 u 7 as an essence box lid would hold and
absurd to a hen can Irish Potatoes.2 21 1 u 10 perfect confidence in his own ability
very suppose Rice................_...7 76 1 AI 11 place before the chick to drink whenit
make eggs if she is given nothing to J AS. H. 'V llIT.B.I to perform the work quickly and prop pleasod. It appears to be perfectly

make them of. The fat producing bland Home,July I 2t, 1SS6, erly. Let me here urge upon the cured.


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--.- A, 4 ____ jam'c'v---



FOB LICE.-Take a sponge and wet 91ublisltr's[ 'eparfme"t bodies, of psychology as a specM science it into the pig pen, but readily sellsit

it with kerosene. When you take the .* at a sweet milk price to the town-

old hen and chicks off, squeeze your RATES OF ADVERTISING.On New York : D. Appleton & Com- folks, who consider it the most

sponge as dry as you can, and rub her application. pany. Fifty cents a number, $5 a wholesome of all summer drinks.

over with it, and do it about once a year.
--e. -
week. Subscription $,.OO per annum,in advance. -.e. -

I In clubs of six or more, 81.50 each. SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENTS.With .
St Nicholas for September.
To MAKE EGG TESTER.Takea To Subscribers.See -
AN which is
printed slip on your paper (or wrapper) frontispiece, a encouraging crop prospectsmore
piece of leather five inches wide and
Note date of the expiration of your subscription reproduction of Landseer's celebrated books and Bibles: will be distributed -
six inches long. Now bring the edges and if in arrears please remit. portrait of himself and his two dogs,
the South this
with the dark side of leather throughout sum-
together ( "
"Th- Connoisseurs the Riddle-box
Special to New Subscribers. to
mer and fall than for be-
inside), and sew them, and it is ready New subscribers to the DISPATCH, will re- with its ingenious puzzles. St. Nicholas many years
fore. B. F. Johnson & Co., the well
for use. Take the egg to be tested, ceive on application a colored map of Florida is crowded with bright and interestingmatter

hold it up to a bright ]light j place the free. Scale eighteen miles to th > inch. for girls and boys and all who known publishers of Richmond, have
expecting, and are prepared, to
the other end and will
eye at you see SPECIAL CLUB RA7ES. love them. -
what condition the is in. I meet any reasonable demands that
exactly egg We club THE DISPATCH with any paperor
like this the best of tester I have periodical published in the United Statesor A paper on English Art and Artists, may he made upon them. Those who
any Great Britain. Prices on application.
by Clara Erskine Clement, opens the have not yet made arrangements to
the leather itself to the
seen, as adjusts Remittances should be sent by Check,
so as to exclude all the light Money Order, Postal Note or Registered:! Let- number and closes the series which work for this season had better com-
egg ter, addressed to has been the of introducing so municate with them
is that means at once.
Another in its favor
good point
C. W. DaCOSTA, Publisher, beautiful and entertaining

there is no danger of breaking the T4f'1t'ccn"VTT.'P': PT 4. many pictures -e-
the tester anecdotes to the readers of the Good Business in Florida.A .
by accidentally letting
egg TO ADVERTlsEltS. magazine. It i is!:! illustrated by the
fall, or by striking the eggs against it. practical nurseryman, with experience -
-Q. H. G., in Poultry Keeper.To It is conceded by successful business men frontispiece and by pictures by Sir in this State, wants a partner .
and experienced advertisers that advertise- Joshua Reynolds, Thomas Gainsbor-
with from
$3,000 to
$5,000 capital to
MAKE A DRINKING FOUNTAIN.For ments inserted in class publications ensure a ough, and others. "Little Lord his business. Good
a small flock take an old tin greater return for the money invested than Fauntleroy" is carried forward in two enlarge opening.
when brought to the attention of the public I Address : W. C. Care this office.
fruit can, cut the top out, and punch through other mediums. THE FLORIDA DISPATCH chapters. J. T. Trowbridge's "Kelp i .

n hole through the side with a nail, being devoted to the agricultural and gatherers" become very much tangledup .1
Now is the Time to Plant.
about half an inch from the open end. general industrial interests of the South and in some unfortunate happenings;

Fill the can with water, and lay a to Immigration, circulates very larg. ly Rose Lattimore Ailing shows how the Just received

saucer or flower-pot dish on top of it, among planters and gardeners, and persons fair revolutionists in "Nan's Revolt" 1000 Bushels Red Rust Proof Oats,

than turn the can upside down and offers who are seeking new homes, and advertising therefore progressed bravely in their cause; in 300 Southern Seed Rye,
special advantages as an
you have a self-feeding fountain. The medium to seedsmen, nurserymen and fio- this installment of Horace E. Scud- 200 Northern Rye, ,

saucer must be about an inch larger rl-ts, dealers in fertilizers and agricultural der's serial George Washington once 100 Seed, Barley.

than the can. For large flocks use implements, real estate agents and railroad more retires to private life; and Henry WILLIAM A. BOURS,

an old tin wash basin and bucket for and----steamboat-companies.- _.-. Eckford explains some curious relations 20 West Bay Street,

fountain. The chickens cannot get in The Popular Science Monthly for September between letters and numbers in 4t. Jacksonville, Fla.

the water with their feet, and if it 1886. "Wonders of the Alphabet. 4

freezes the can will not'burst. It is In "The Popular Science Monthly"for "The Brownies" with their usual Improved Wilson's Albany

also easy to keep clean, and chickenswill September, Mr. W. D. Le Sueur enterprise take up the game of lawn- Strawberry Plants, for sale by

not get their wattles in the water, offers a forcible and occasionally severe tennis, as Palmer Tox amusingly tells JOHN H. JACKS,
which often causes them to freeze. Set reply to ex-President Noah Por-
in verse and pictures; and Susan Mandarin, Fla.
the fountain on a shelf or in a box ter's attack on evolution. Near the Anna Brown describes a clever Italian .. .
about eight inches from the floor.- end of the paper we find a fairly clear game for enterprising young Amer- For Sale.

-31. S., in Poultry Keeper.IVIeteoroIoic&I.. presentment of the attitude which that icans. Mobile or Improved Noonan Straw-

doctrine occupies toward religion and Plants for sale. Price $3.00
Among the other contents especially berry ,
theology. Mr. "Woods and
Dudley's" noteworthy are the "Work and per 1,000. Larger quantities on ap
their Destructive Fungi, is concluded. Delivered the wharf
Play" paper "Venetian Marquetry, plication. at or .
,, Professor Benedict's "Some Outlines' railroad station. I raised
-., by Charles Godfrey Leland; a true have strawberries -
3"1U3M. I ..: ..: .tS-9 t from the History of Education" is the account by Edward Eggleston of how for( the past six years,and tried
ww m :s
-- o beginning of which i is in
& JO :) ) a
paper than varieties and find
cg.; -WCUa one boy saved three lives on Lake more twenty ,
COCO 91'8't8 9.W3AV I U
tended to correlate education with
psy- this the best. D. B. MILLS
and Annie A. ,
George a story by
a --- < .
In Diseases and
"Heriditary .
-1 i Preston, called "A Matter-of-fact\ Cin- Welaka, Fla.
PlwnH 00000) p Race Culture Dr. George J. Preston
.. I ,
2:: *. A u'Bp tIU31t t'hI'Q U.S. enforces the importance of greater caution derella," which is good enough to be --.- -
C/J >8 true if it isn't. Choice Improved
WSSSS a and attention those in
3 to points
d1iaolaA: I oQIQ t--1'1' Nunan Strawberry Plants now readyat
the of
'0 -- arrangement marriages. Dr.
4o: .. .E Buttermilk as a Ileverage. $2.25> per thousand. Special rateson
G. Archie Stockwell most
a en-
e H: 3 uo1laa.ITU: WHHB383S882 Siffna SiffnaKlS tertaining and lively account, with As the manufacture of butter large quantities.
JS :r:5 tJrnn T.- M. TILTON,
-ac. SergeantSiffna some dramatic features, of "Indian extends, the facilities for securing Glen St Mary, Fla.
C: "- p Medicine.\ Mr.\ F.
Joseph buttermilk increase and the
W t. sqjpaapunqPUB people .
: Sergeant ---- --
saqouj: ujDATE . level. writes of "The Antartic Ocean." M.
.w-) oSP i II'BJtIIW qwa N sealevel. Alfred Fouillee gives an analysis of utilize it as a healthy and agreeable. Rocky ranch Nursery, Moutlcello, Fla.

3 O i iOQ tosea mw sea 'The Nature of Pleasure and Pain." beverage during the; warm season. If Parties intending to purchase Le-

J I UU(1 I ,oo.i,-htl 1:56 h MI : A second paper is given of Mr. Sully's our temperance people would secure Conte Pear trees will do well to place

' % ta. I a -- tIU3J .. 29.78. ucedto uced studies of "Genius and Precocity." the establishment of saloons where orders with me before the season to

'"' ... .O.. WumltIll' I r1 w:)o- S uj so h1 .cI : buttermilk, sweet milk, tea, coffee
S E, 8c() is sketch one, two and three-year-old trees, and
O a descriptive ,
) game
mwJI'Bl\ I SaoooooSoSS58S.35S.8.S; ; ; 2.....a hunting and other features of South and chocolate could always be foundat will not be undersold. Correspondence
:a;: .
-- 825a" African life. Mr. Francis H. Baker's a proper price, it would do more with nurserymen solicited.

.J 9mO n I ; 22* a "Evolution in Architecture," is an ingenious for the cause of temperance than all B. W. PARTRIDGE,
U'BQ tI'B3J\ gi t ?J h g
I' SSiOW IN effort to show how architec- the political prohibitionists in the. Proprietor.

.-- .--. '-. .--. -.---. C) tural forms have of -*-.-4
. .--- out one
. land. Of buttermilk the Palatka
. | aa !
.. .. 0 another, and have been modified in High& Grade Jersey Cattle.
: I
: : C)
MeteorologicalRepor .::1 t e4:.23.: : 26. J3 3-fl"JQ.:* adaptation to the needs of the people New remarks: Twenty high grade, three-quarter "

urday2L *00**K !I adopting them. Another instructive A few years ago buttermilk was and seven-eighths Jersey Cows with
DATE 24dnesday dnesday Q.) C) ;
20urday urday b. nday : ursday f: 3J= S paper is Dr. Andrew Wilson's "Some considered a useless article, exceptingin calves, and one registered Jersey Bull

FriSat: :.:..OCDQ.-s. ru:s .:; 5..-...l Economics of Nature." A portraitand the msiking:, of breakfast cakes. Granger. Full pedigree furnished.

.gn M'i W T biographical sketch are given of People never thought of drinking it, Will be sold at reasonable prices, as

The orange growers of Volusia Frederick Ward Putnam. The Ed and farmers had no better use for it the owner is not residing on his plan. 'x

itor's Table discusses the practicability than to give it to the pigs. Nowadays tation, and cannot give requisite at- .'
county are rejoicing over the
pros. of teaching morals apart from theological however, things are changed, tention. Apply by mail to T :
pects ol their coming crop. It will dogma in the public schools, and and buttermilk is viewed in a better JOHN S. WINTHROP, .."

far exceed their expectations. asks for the recognition by scientific light The farmer no longer throws Tallahassee, Fla. :.:>.,';-'";i,

I 'j

>; ,
a, .''<
.' I .., ,.
,, 'i
"" ,




---- -

DR. JOHN BULL'SSmith's Oranges and Lemons NURSERIES. SEEDS, ETC.

Tonic Consignment solicited. Liberal advances 0 a* Valrico Nurseries .
Syip made. Would be pleased to correspond with -3 -
parties desiring to ship here. Me'; a p
Summers ITIorriboii .V Co., ..r w wp
FOR THE CURE OF 171 South Water St., Chicago. so'..
Catalogue Free. E
Refer to Metropolitan National Bank, Chicago i:
FEVER and AGUE ; J. V. Farvell & Co., Chicago. 50 .& =?
] W. Gr. TOUSEY: i

Or CHILLS and FEVER, PIANOS and ORGANS O| Seffher, Hillsborough Co., Fla.

The proprietor of this celebrated medicine
' juttly claim for it a superiority over all rem. Our Grand Clearance Sale continued SOUR ORANGE TREES
August and September. A grand
tdiei ever offered to the public for the SAFE, succesH.: 882,000 worth of Pianos and Organs ,
CERTAIN, SPEEDY and PERMANENT cure Rold in four months. SJ'.OOO worth'.left to be
of Ague and Fe veror Chills and Fever,whether closed out by Oct. 1. All[ must jo at some
of short or long standing. He refers to the price,and regardless of value.
entire Western and Southern country to bear Som almost new, used a few months only. From i to 1& inches in Diameter,
Some used to five Some prime
him testimony to the truth of the assertion Second-iland one, thoroughly years.repaired and made
that in whatever will it fail if
no case to cure good as n w.
thedirectionsarestrictlyfollowedandcarriedout. Piano, Sri, $.j'), $75, $100, to S.!OO. Organs,
In a Feat many cases a single dose has $10, $:L'!IJ> ,$:#">b $ill, to 3100. Big bargains for Spot .At :3FLOOI5L: : DBotrtoxTL :Jrices,
been sufficient for a cure,and whole families Cash, or on Kay Perms.' Pianos $oj to $10 I
82 $.5 monthly. Fifteen
monthly. Organs to
have been cured by a single bottle,with a perfect days test trial. Money refunded if not satis
restoration of the general health. It is, factory. Descriptive Price Lists free. Write For Planting During Rainy Season of Summer.

however,prudent,and in every case more certain quick. Mention this "Ad."
to cure,if its use is continued in smaller I.udden &Hates Southern Music House,
doses for a week or two after the disease has Savannah, Ga. 1IL.A.VJJ.L.E1: : de :JEEED,
-- -- -- --- -- -----
been checked,more especially difficult and
long-standin ca.es.Ulually this medicine 1 New100I11ustrations,150NewStitches Book of Fancy Works with

will not require any aid to keep the bowels in FREE 1Opecial Offers. 200 Picture Drayton Island, Florida.

good order. Should the patient,however,require I Bulletin, 48 col. story paper, all
a cathartic medicine,after
4c. postage.
three or four doses of the Tonic,a singe dose NATIONAL UAZAIt, 7 W Broadway, N.Y. LAKE GEORGE NURSERIES

Of KENT'S VEGETABLE FAMILY PILLS ____ ____ ____ _u ____ ,
will be sufficient. Use no other.

DR. JOHN B'U'LL.S The Augusta .

SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, With descriptions ofTROI'1CAL


AND THE Trees Plants Vines Berries Ornamental Trees Grasses etc. etc.
The Popular Remedies of the Day. ,

Principal Office,831 Main St.,LOUISVILLE,KY. Together with full descriptions of all the

For One Year at $2.)0.

NOTICE OF INCORPORATION. The Augusta Chronicle is the largest Weekly -
newspaper in the State. It is a twelve Price List. Send for Catalogue to
Notice Is hereby given that the undersignedhave
page(eighty-four column) paper. It contains

ter 1639 formed,of the a Laws Body of Corporate Florida,and under the Chap-Acts all tilled the with important interesting news and of Instructive the week, and read.Is i I II W. W. :E.A..'"'V\TXJJ'f'S: : :: cSc; SON:: PrOpS.,

amendatory thereof. to the farmer mechanic, business and I
Investment The name of the Corporation Is the Duval ing professional man., Its Washington, Atlanta LAIC.E: GEORGE, FLO.ltIDA. Jan 1 '85

Company. and Columbia Letter,with its full Telegrahlc
The principal place of business Is Jackson-
service market editorial and generalnews
ville, Duval County, Florida. make it the most readable and one of GEORGETOWN NURSERIES.o .
The general nature of the business to be South.
the best in the
transacted by said Company, js the buy InK, The Augusta newspapers Chronicle can be read in any -
Belling and of lands In the
mortgaging sev- household. It is free from sensationalism.
eral Cities. Counties and Towns, of the Stateof AND LEMON TREESBudded
Florida. -------- -

The amount Stock authorized IK'
Capital from tried and approved varieties, and on good healthy stocks.
Twenty Thousand Dollars, ($20,000,) divided ENGINES
Into((2uOTwo) Hundred Shares, of One Hund- GINNING Also, JAPAN PERSIMMONS, LECONTE PEARS, GRAPES, and a general line
red Dollars each. Ten per cent. of which Is Fruit Trees suitable to Florida. Address
paid In at the time of the organizationot this 1J;-Most economical and durable. Cheapest In
considered. SAWMILLS: AARON: WARS: Georgetown Fla
Company. The remainder to be paid In as the market quality ,
called for by the Board of Directors.The CORN SHELLEUS, CIDER MILLS, COT- May 1\'\.i tt _
time of the commencement of the Corporation -
Is the 20th> day of August, A. D., GENERALLY. Send for cata- FRUIT TREES VINES AND PLANTSADAPTED
1880. The time of termination, the 20th day logue. ,
of August 1906. A. B. FARQUHAR, I
The business of the Corporation Is to be
Pennsylvania Agrlcu tural Works,York,Pa. TO THE CLIMATE OF FLORIDA, INCLUDING
conducted by Five ((5)) Directors, a Preside t,
VIce-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and
General Counsel, who are to be elected annually lJIIh.e: Orrige: iad. :Lemonrn.
,on the 20th day of August of each and G
every year.
The highest amount of Indebtedness to IRONoF1 in variety, other Citrus Fruits, Peen-To and Honey Peaches, LeConte and

which itself, Is the Four Company Thousand can Dollars at any ,time((81.000.subject) Send for prices Keiffer Pears, Japan Plums, Japan Persimmons, Figs, Guavas, Grapes, etc.
V. G. SHEARER and Illustrated Catalogue of CATALOGUE FREE.

OEO. C.JOIINSOk, Orders from East Florida shipped from our Nurseries on Drayton
VICTOR MUDGE, General Counsel. SAM PL =',Sl.OOt poit'fl rla'1'"eekli.aAZiyrTJBwinbe : )' The Island, St. Johns River.

mailed securely wrapuotl..to aiy: a-lOress( : In the
United States r>/**&Q C fI7 s f on receipt ofs* S lr 3-. One Dollar. Liberal ,
discount allowed to Po tlllsturs." Agents and Lakeland Polk Fla.
Clubs.The POLICE GAZETTE mig24-ly County,
Fancy Poultry. of New York is the II QXLY legitimate
Illustrated Sporting; aid Sensational)
Journal published! on the America! MANVILLE NURSERY Co.
I W. W. FENDRICK, continent. Apply for terms to FREE'

Richard K. Fox Franklin Square. New York
1 Successor to Albert Fries, ----- - --- Orange, Lemon and Lime Trees, Peaches, Pears, Plums, Pecans and

Keeps:20; varieties of Pure-brt-d Fowls. Persimmons Filberts Walnuts Figs Grapes Bananas etc.
: Shell Road, near Moncrlef Sprln:;
Eggs for Hatching,$2 per dozen. Descriptive Catalogue and Price List of 27 pages sent free.
P.O. Box 381. J Jacksonville !H\n ;
F. S. CONE, Manager,

We offer for the Fall trade a large and fine stock of CRESCENT CITY, FLA.
e err description of 1tUI'l'
Ornamental) -- ---- ---- ---
ALBERT FRIES TREES, :O-hrubl, Roses. Vines, SJIALL -
: FRUITS hedge Plants, Fruit Tree Seedl'4lf .
ST. NICHOLAS, FLA. Trf'e 5eedlilIKSPriced: Catalogue ,
,Fall J .mailed on application. Address
GEO. BAKER'S EstabhshedWB.: BLOOMINGTON, i1.L. first-class Academy for both sexes. Five courses: College Preparatory; Higher English

ROTTED h _________ __ Normal; Business; Industrial Drawing. First-class Art and Music Departments. Fine
BONE MANURE new Dormitory Buildings, enabling us furnish board and tuition at reasonable rates.
Decomposed HIRES' PROVED ROOT BEER. The purpose of this Institution is to give, In the delightful climate of Florida,as thoroughand
with Potash. liberal an education as can be secured in the best New England: schools.
Price$>per ton,free on board In Jacksonville Packages 25 cts. Makes 4 gallonsof
DeLand College will also receive students of both sexes: prepared to enter the Fresh-
Samples of 16 different grades of Fertllzer, a delicious, sparkling and wholesome bev man Class. Send for Catalogue.J. .
put up by Mr. Baker,can be seen at the Ger- erage. Sold by all druggists,or sent by mail
man Drug Store, 19 E. Bay St.Jacksonville. on receipt of 25 cents. C. E. HIRES < F. FOKBjtS ;, President,
send 2-cent stamp for catalogue. 48 N. Delaware Ave., Philadelphia,Pa DeLand, Fla., or II. A. DeLand, Fui: rport, N. Y.







Nuuan's Prolific.. . .per 1000 $2.25 Royal Palm Nurseries
n Ih41lIIII r. i.I1alm K4411K4RKIM Chat lesion Seedling,or Noisettes, 350 in ROM Estato.
In lots of 500 or over,1 as than 500,per 100 .50 MANATEE, FLA.

Special rates for lots of lu.OOO or over.
RAILWAY.WAYCROSS In ddltion to a full line of general nursery
A few thousandPOTTED
stock adapted to the climate of Florida, we
SHORT LINE. are constantly receiving seeds and plants
will fine residence lot
buy a atTampa.
from all over the tropical and subtropicalworld $500
of this Road Run $2 per huudre'. many of which are Introduced for the Easy terms.
All Trains are by Central ((90th)
Meridian Time,which Is 33 Minutes Slower Orders accompanied with cash promptly first time into the United States.
than Jacksonville Time. filled with strong healthy plants,well packed. We can only mention a few of the rare $5000 will buy 200 acres high rolling
plants and trees we catalogue for the fall of land adjoining the new town of
Plants Now nend '. Pemberton of South Florida and
} 1886: Junction
Florida Southern Railroads and the Wlthla-
Address, Mangoes (many varieties), Sapodillas, Rose-
Passenger Trains will leave and arrive dally, J. W. VOSE, Apples,Star-Apples,Suger-Apples,Cherimoyas, coochee River.

as follows: P. O. Box 116,Jacksonville, Fl Sours, Horse-Radish Trees, "Spanish
NEW ORLEANS EXPKES". Or WM. H. Limes,' Tamarinds, Otaheite Gooseberries, $ I rfwill buy a residence lot In Oriole. a

Leave Jacksonville dally at................ 1:35: a m I KINGSBURY, Maumee Sapotas, Avocado Pears, Maumee Ap- IUU new Railroad town on S. F. R.R., in
Taylor's European RouseJacksonville. Fla. ples, Grenadillas, Banhinias,Acacias, Albizziasand Hernando county. Easy terms: concessionsto
Arrive Jacksonville .
at dally at.. ....... 7:3am
Leave Callahan dally at......-.............. 8:18 a m Cassias in variety, Jatrophas, Fourcrayas, those who will build. Place rapidly Improving -
Arrive at Waycross dally at....._.. ...10:15 a m Shell Pond Nurseries.Pien Yuccas,Agaves, Dasylinons, Plumerias, Palmsin .
Arrive Brunswick via B.& N. R.R... 1:50 p m i ([ variety), Cscsalpinias and Poincianas, many
kinds of Ipomeas, Crotons, Dracaenas, and rare rCwill buy a handsome lot In Parkersburg -
Arrive at Thomasville daily at... .... 1:37 p in $1 J
Arrive at Bainbridge daily at.........,,. s:35 p nj Tau (or Peen-to), Honey Jackson Prolific greenhouse plants; Antigonons, Bamboos, East I wLJ ,Marion county,facing on Coop.er .
Arrive at Chattahoochee dally at...... 4:04: p m (September), and My Favorite (October) Indian Pines and forest trees ; Pandamus l'ark. Send for colored map. Property of-
Musa Ensete betacea
Arrive at Pensacola via L. &; N. R.R-lU:10 ; Cyphomandra ered very cheap.
p m Peaches Pears Figs Japan Persimmons Japan "
the "Tomato tree" of the MelonShrub"
( Jamaica)
Arrive at Mobile via L.t;N.R.R........ 2:30: a m ;;
Plums etc. and White Adriatic Fig, etc., Roses
Arrive atNew Orleans via L&N.R.R 7:20 a m will buy a large building lot in
and all sorts of shrubbery in variety.Red $ i 50
Pullman Buffet Cars to and from Jackson- Send for Circular. Windsor, Alachua county, a flour
ville and New Orleans, via Pensacola, and JAS. P. DEPASS. Spanish Pine-Apple Slips now ready, ishing place.
Mobile. Archer, Fla. $2.00() per hundred,SIS.Oo per thousand.
New catalogue ready in October.
FAST MAIL. ------
will buy J0acres land adjoining
Leave Jacksonville dally at............._ :-oo p n> -r--= PIANOS&ORGANS AddressREASONER BROS. $5000 Windsor. Easy terms. Only
Arrive at Jacksonville daily at....._.12 0 m Box 10 Manatee Fla. &00 cash required; balance on long time to
Leave Callahan dally at..................... 2:45 p m Of all makes direct to clefs- suit purchaser.
Leave Chattahoochee at.....................11:30 am mers from headquarters, at -- -- - -- --- ---

Leave Thomasville at........................ 1:40 p m wholesale prices. All goods IMPROVED will buy a well located lot of 10
Arrive at Waycross daily at...........,... 4:40: p m guaranteed. No money asked $250 acres at Oriole land all high and
Arrive at Jesup at....._ ............. G:15 p m till instruments are receivedand selected ;for
via fully tested. Write us dry ; originally orange culture.
Arrive Brunswick E. T. V. & G... )35 p m before An investment of 2 cents Ixing terms of credit. Only$25' cash
Arrive at Savannah daily at............... 7:58 p m save you purchasing.from 850.OO to 81OO.OO. Address may Wilson Straw oITY Plants and an equal amount per annum plus required the Interest -,
Arrive at Charleston y at............ 1:25 a lu JESSE FRENCH, Nashville] Term on deferred payments. The easiest '
Arrive at Washington,D.C.,dally atll:00 p in Wtoltsalo the South.NEED.. terms offered on dry lands in Florida.
Arrive Baltimore...............................12:35 a m JHttribvting Dcp'tfor for particulars high
Arrive Philadelphia........................._ 3:45: a m -- ----- FOR SALE. Enquire
Arrive at New York dally at............... 6:50: a in $450 will buy a fine 10-acre( lot close by
Pullman Bullet Cars to and from Jackson- ) station at Candler, Marion county.
ville and New York. fA.FRIEND Very prosperous place; good lands.
Leave Jacksonville daily at............... 4:30: p m Price $2.50 per.:lOOO, $2 2 5 will buy a choice 5-acre lot at Canter -
Arrive Jacksonville daily at...-.....,11:30a m IN ( close by the station.

Leave Callahan daily at..........,..........- 5:14: p m will buy a 40-acre( tract of high roll-
.... .......... Dr. (Sweet's Delivered to the wharf.C. $400
Arrive at Callahan. ... .. .......10:46 a mLeave h.g pine land lying a little off from
Waycross................................._ 7:30 p m INFALLIBLE I LINIMENT. the S.S.,O. & G.R. R. In Marion county. Sat
Arrive at Waycross dally at............... 8:25 a MI isfactory terms to buyers.
Leave Gainesville daily at................. 3:50 p in from F. WINTON,
the of Dr.
Leave at Lake City.-............... ........... 3M5: p m Prepared recipe Stephen will* buy a beautifully located
Sweet of Connecticut the natural Bone Setter Mandarin. $520
Leave Live Oak dally at.................... 7:10 p m East : whole block of lots In :arkersburg.
lIaR been used for than 50
Leave Thomasville dally aU-...........11:15 p m and is the best known more for Rheumatism years, -- -- Money In it for the right man. Over 300 Iota
Arrive at Albany dally at.................. 1:30 a in remedy now sold.
Bruises Cuts DEER ISLAND
Neuralgia Sprains Burns
Arrive via Central
Montgomery R. R. 8:00: a m will 10 land
wounds and all external injuries. Arrive Mobile via L. &: N. R. It.......... 2:10 p m \Dl\J\J adjoining Parkersburg. 1
Arrive New Orleans via L. & N. R.R. 7:30 p m SOLD 1JY ALL DKUOGISTS-TRY IT. "
Arrive Nashville via L. & N. R. It... 7:10 a. m ---- --- ---- GARDENS AND NURSERIES $2 5 0 0 wlll buy 80 acres high rolling J
Arrive Louisville via L. &: N. R. R..... 2:25 a in ZIMMERMAN FRUIT EVAPORATORSThe land adjoining Floral City, in
Arrive Cincinnati via L. & N. R. R... 6:35: a m Hernando county. Money In It for subdivision -

Arrive St. :Louis.................................,. 7:40 a m best in America Great Hurgulim for 30 days.; OAKLAND OKANCJB CO. I'I..A. into lots. Terms to suit.
or-: From the fife of HON. JOHN SHERMAN: or Ohio: ,
Pullman Buffet Lars to and from Jacksonville "f have thorounlily tested your machine as a Baker all well asDryer will buy 80 acres good high rolling
and St. Louis, via Thomasville, Albany,, a and It work beautifully. CECELIAS.5IIEaiIAN1': $800 pine land north of Conner on F.8.
Montgomery and Nashville.JACKSONVILLE Address Zimmerman Machine Cu.,Cincinnati,Ohio.) C.S.A. Pot Grown Senii-Tropical Fruit R'y In Hernando county. Good neIghbor-
----- ----
EXPRESS. hood.

Leave Jacksonville.............................. 9:30 p m and Ornamental< Trees, will buy 20) acres land at Oriole
Arrive Jacksonville..........................? 8:05 a m Plants and Vine $600 With Lake Front.
Leave Callahan..................................10:20 p m
Arrive Waycross.................................12:35' a m No Loss in Transplanting. $1 000 will buy a handsome 80 acre tract
Arrive Albany via B. & W. R. R?...... 5:30: a m southwest of Oriole, close by Im-
Arrive Macon via Central R. It.......... 9:40 a m Catalogue and Price List Free, on application provements; commanding building site; fine
Arrive Atlanta via Central R. R........ 1:35 p m land.
Arrive Jesup......................................... 2:15: a m pp ; ; to the Manager. Address $ will buy 40 acres
Arrive Brunswick via E. T. V. &: G.... 6:00: a m \\Z.\J\J dry adjoining town platoPOriole.A .
Arrive Macon via E. T. V. & G. R. R. 8:30: a m A. E. CHAMPLIN, fortune for some one by sub-dividing Into
Arrive Atlanta via E. T.V. & G. RR12.05 m building lots.
Arrive Cincinnati via C.S. R. R........ 6:50: a m nov29-ly Oakland, Orange Co., Fla. will buy 10 acres of land adjoining
-- -- ---
Pullman Buffet Cars and Mann Boudoir $600 preceding.
Cars via Waycross, Albany and Macon and

Jacksonville via Waycross and, Jesup Cincinnati.and Macon Also,; Through between; I Nnrsorios of Lake Woir Go. $ 1250 will'Company's buy 80 acres lands land at adjoiningthe Pember-

Passenger Coaches between Jacksonville and ton which they have laid out in building lota.

Chattanooga, via Albany; and Jacksonville Type for Sale. 100,000 Orange and Lemon Trees.Our River front. A bargain.
and Cincinnati, via Jesup.SAVANNAH $2 Knn will buy 120 acres fine land between -

EXPRESS.Leave 800 pounds Long Primer, the type the DIs- trees are very thrifty, three and four Uv-'U Dade City and Tucker-

Jacksonville..........................,... 9:30 p m year old stock,%to IK inch diameter, with town ih Hernando county.
Arrive Jacksonville......... ................? 8:05 a m patch is printing from, is ottered for wale one year old buds. Nurseries easily access $400 will buy 40 acres splendid highland
Leave Callahan ..............................10:20 pm '51e to Florida Southern Railroad Send for two miles from Brooksvllle.
Arrive Callahan.................................. 7:05 a m cheap. Address Catalogues. AddressE. will buy a young orange grove,265
Leave Gainesville at........................... 3:50 p m B. FOSTER, Manager $8 0 0 trees, some beginning to bear;
Arrive Gainesville. ............................. 9:35 a m c. w. DACOSTA. dec21-ly South Lake Weir, Fla. in fine condition; Clay county, flue
Leave Lake City................................._ 3:15 p in grove neighborhood; quarter mile from KingsleyLake.
Arrive Lake City................................lo-.uO a m .
Leave Live Oak at............................... 7:10 p m FAIRVIEW NURSERIES
Arrive at Live Oak dally at....,.......... 6:15: a m \DHJUw
Arrive Thomasville............................ 7:50 a m In Hernando county; place has.
Arrive Albany...*........ .........................11:50 a m O. R. THATCHER, several hundred dollars worth of improve
Arrive Montgomery via Cen. R. R.... 7:23 ments on it, including house; Railroad surveyruns

Arrive Nashville via L & N. R. R.... 7:10 a p. m m & & & & & &. & a & & through place.
Arrive Louisville via L. & N. )t. R... 2:20 p m Manager, OKnnn will buy 810 acres finely locatedDOUUUiandinHernaudocounty.
Arrive Cincinnati via L. & N. R. R... 635 p m \ Will
Arrive Bt. Louis via L. & N. R. R...... 8:00 p m San Mateo, Putnam County, Florida. sell all or part.HOMES.

Arrive Waycross.................. ............1235 a m
Arrive Brunswick via B. & W. R.R... 7:40 a m -

Arrive Jesup........................................ 3i3: a m
Arrive Savannah................................ 6:15 am The best varieties of the Orange and Lemon IN FLORIDA. !
Arrive Charleston..........._......_........12:55 p m other Citrus Fruits. .
Arrive ashlugton-..........................10:30 u m CECIL H. PLUMMER and
Arrive New York...........?.........,......_? 5:30 p m Choice varieties of the Fig, of recent introduction Oriole, Ilornando County.
Pullman Palace Cars between Jacksonville .
and Tampa. Send stamp for colored Map of Oriole and
Pullman Buffet Cars between Jacksonville VETERINARY SURGEON The Cattley Guava, both the Red and Yel- information how to get a home In Florida,
and Washington.Through low. clone by Railroad in active operation. Splen-
Tickets sold to all points by Rail did orange lands. Large number of new
and Steamship connections, and baggage Student ofj the Royal Veterinary College of The Peach and Pear of the sorts best adapted groves already rapidly
checked through. Also, Sleeping Car berths to the soil and climate of Florida. coming in from all over the Union. Attractive -
and sections secured at the Company's Office London, plan of purchase; but little cash required.

Astor's Building Bay street,and at Pas- Will answer all communications through let- The Japan Plum, varieties of the Mulberry, Bargains oflered.W. I
senger Station, and on board People's Line Hart's Choice Bananas,Grapes, Pecans etc.
Steamers U/B. Plant and Chattahoochee and ters and telegrams. B. CLARKSON,
De Bary-Baya Line steamer City of Jackson- Catalogue free on application.
JAS. L. k Gowen Office : 72i! W. Bay St. stairs
TAYLOR Office in Orlando:Fla., at REFERENCES:-Crosby Han Mateo up ,
General I Passenger; Agent.: lIon.V.. Lyle, San Mateo; *. J. Webb,
JL G. FLEMING, Superintendent. Reed &.Foster's Stables. Palatka. Jacksonville, Fla.",



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_---_-- --- --- __ __ __ __ __ 0___ h __ __ _. ___
-- -- -- --------- -- -
-- ---- --- -- -- ---- - --- -- ---- -

Tariff to Western Cities from JacksonviMe\ Callahan, Gainesville and Live Oak,

Per Per, I Per Per Per
TO Per I Car TO Per Car TO Per Car I TO Per I Car TO Pel Car
Box. load Boa load Box." load t Boa.' lord Box. Load

- -- -

Augusta, Oa...._......_. 30 860 00 Cedar Rapids Ia.......... .... .., Fort Scott, Kan........... 90 ..14000: Logansport, Ind............ ...... ... Portsmouth, Ohio........ ... ..._
AtlantaOa....._.......... 35 70 00 Champaign, I'll............. ... ........ Gallon Ohio.............?.I ... :.........1 I Lincoln, Neb.. ............. 91 ;1156 40 Peoria, IIL................... 65 116 00
Atchison, Kan.............. _._ ......... Dalton, Ga....._...... ....... 40 80 Gallipolis{ Ohio ... '.?..Macon, Ga.....................\ 25 50 00 Pittsburg Pa......_......... 66 126 00
Adraln, Mich................ ... .... Dayton, 0..i............... ... .........1 Grand Rapids bllch-.I ... Mobile, Ala..... .......I 40 80 00 Quincy J.Ill..................... ...... .....
Ann Harbor, Mlch,...... .? ......... ............. ... ......... Henderson Ky............. M ''10000 Montgomery, Ala?....... 35 7000. Rome ua. ._............._ 40 80 00
Alton, IlL...................?. ... ......... j IDetlance. Ohlo......._...... .... ......... Hickman, ky_......_...... 55 ,,100 00 Mansfield, Ohio............ ... .Rock Island. 111............ ...... .....?..
Annlston, Ala................ 40 8000 ,Detroit Mich........?....... 70 120 001 Indianapolis........ 60 11000 MasslUon, Ohio............ ... ......... Rochester, N. Y............ 68' 13100
Birmingham, Ala.?...... 40 80 00 (Danville III ................. ...: ......... Jeffersonville, Ind...... 58 10800 Mt. Vernon. Ohio......... ... ,,.......... ..Sandnsky, Ohio............ 5116 00
Bloomington, III ......... ... ......... (Davenport la................ ...... .......?. ': Jacksonville, Ill......... ... ......... Memphis, .J..enn........... 45 I 190 00. Sioux City, Iowa........... ... .........
Burlln2tOnJ Ia-.............. ...... .........' :Dubuque, Iowa. ........ ... I........l Joliet, 111. .............. ... ......... l\Iilwaukee, Wis........... 70 120 00 Springfield, Ill.............. ...... .........
Belleville .111......?......... ... ..... Des Moines Iowa.......... ...... I 1..1 I Jefferson City Mo........ ...... ......... Madison, Ind......?........ ... ......... St. Joseph Mo.............? ...... .........
Buffalo, I4. Y........_...... 66 126 00.1 Denver, Col................?. 185 250 Knoxville Tenn ......... 45 90 00 Minneapolis, Minn. ...... I......... St. Louis, Mo_. ............ 65 11600
Bay City Mlcb..._.......... ...... ......... Dixon, Ill_.................... ... Ken t<>n, Ohio...............! ... Wis ....... ...... ........,. Saginaw, bitch-........ .... ... .........
Bristol, 7tenn?..........._ ... t .... Elyrla, Ohio................. ...... .....' (I Kalamazoo, llch_...... 70 ,1120.001\ Montreal, Canada.. ...... ...... I.i SpringfleldOhio?........ .? .........
Cleveland 0........... ...... 70 120 00 .Evansville, Ind........... 56 106 00 Kansas City, 1.10 ..._...... ... .. NaRhvllJe,Tenn............ 45 90 00 S. Paul, Minn............... ...... .........
Cincinnati,, Ohio.......... 55 100 00 East Saginaw, :Mlch..... ... ......... Lansing ch............... ...... ......... ..New Orleans-_............ 45 00 00 Toledo 0 ...?............. 70 lID 00
Cairo, Ill.. .......?.........? 00 11000 East 81.Louis, Ill-....?.. 65 116 00. ..LaCrosse, Wis.............. ...... ........... ewark' Ohio............... ... ......... Terre Iiaate, hid ....._ 60 11000
Columbus, Ky.............. 5-5 100 00 Emporia, Kan.............. 1 05 16200 Lima, Ohio. ..... ....... ... ......... Omaha, J.'Iieb.................. .... _....... Toronto, Can_............... .........
Columbus, Ohio.......... ... ......... I Erie, Pa ..... .................? 66 126 00 Lafayette Ind .. .......... ... ....... Ottawa, Can................. ...... ..... Topeka, Kan......?......... 95 14800
Columbus Ga...??....... 35 70 00 Fort ... ......... Lancaster, Ohio..?......... ... .........1.) Oil Pa.................. 66 126 00 Urbana, Ohio............?... ... .........
Council Bluffs, Ia......... .... .. I Findlay Ohio Ind..j. ...... ......... Leavenwortn, Kan..... ...... ......... ': CitYj h1. .....?............... ... ........ .1 I Wheeling, W.Va.._....... 66 126 00
Chicago, 111._................ 6.5 .11600. Fremont. ... ... ..Louisville. Ky. .........._ 55 100 00\ 'Pana Ill........................ ... .......:; Winnipeg, Man............ -... ?.......
Chattanooga, Tenn.... 40 80 00 Fort Dodge Iowa........., 1 18 11000. ,Little Rock, Ark..........-..__ 55 120 00 Piqua. Ohio.................... ... ?.......j .


'".. Via All RaUto: : I Via Direct Steamships to I Via the Atlantic Coast Line to

i : Provl- Wash- Boston
.' Savan- Charles- New dente Phlladel- Baltiington I New PhUadel- and
nah. ton. I York and phla. mores' and York. phia. Provl-
i ; B08ton. I' I BalUm'e dence.

FROM : I t i ..: H .: M .; M ....: I'I H ..: M ...: H .: H .:

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m cp d ; m cp cp I cp cp cp C) cp C) cp cp cp cp cp cp oa
Ilt a Cot ''Ilt Ilt Ilt Ilt Ilt Ilt a Ilt i I i Ilt Ilt C-t C-t Ilt Ilt Ilt a
- - -
r - r

Stations Savannah, Florida & Western RaIlway..............?.....?...................? ... ...1 l ... .1 ... ... ...1:! . . . .
Jacksonville Callahan. and Live Oak.....................................................?......_ 20 90 25 50 30 80 3&& 680 30j 601, 27 25 I . . . .. .
Gainesville, Tew Branford..._........"!"......................................._......................? 30 60 35 70' 40 80 401 401, :37 751, i . . .. .. ....
:r.ndlngson8t.Johnsrlver.' ...................................................................... 30 60 35 70 I 40 80 ; 80 SOrT, : I; I . . . .. .. ....
Stations on Fla So. ny north of and Including Ocala ............?......?..?............... 35 70 40 80 45 90 451 90 I 45t, 90: 42 851, i . . .. .. .. .. .. .
Stations on FlaSo. Ry. south of Ocala. .......:....................................................... :rT 75 42 R5, 47 95 95 47!: 95 44 9U !: . . *. .. .... .. ....
StaUons on Fla.St'. Ry..St.J.&L. E.Dlvlslon.................................................. :rT 75 :12: 85 47 95 49 95 951 47 951.. . . .. .. .... .. ....
Landings on lAke Santa Fe................?..............................._...................._.......... ... ... ......I ... ... ...l0I 471 ... ... ......I i . . .. ... .. ....
Tampa........................................................................................................................ 45 90 50 100';' s, 55 1.10 55 1 55 1 10 55 110 . . . .. .. ....
Landings on Manatee River.................................................................... .............. ... ...... ... ......i : ... ...... ... ...... I .... I ... ...... . . . .. .... .. ....
Stations on J., S 1. A. & U. R,. Ry......................................_.................................... .1 I I ... ...... ... ...... .:: ....:: ... ...... . . . .. ... ... .
Palatka..................?............??........ ......................................._............_.................. 30 60 31i 70, i 40 80 80 8O-rT: 75 l . . . :. ... .. ....
St Augustine. ...... -....... ................................................................................... ... ... ... ''.1 I! ... ...... 40'1 ...... 401 ...... I ... ...... 1 . . .. .. .... .. .. .
Stations on J. T. &K.: W.Ry ...... ........................................................................... ... ... ... ... ... ...... ... ...... ... ...... ... ...... I . . .... .. .... .. ....
Landings on Lakes Eustis and Harris .................................?.................?............ 42 85 47 95il. 52105 591125 I ; 52105 52 105 . .. . .. .. .. ....
Stations on South Florida BaUroad. I I

From Belair to McKinnon, inclusive .......................... ................................ ..... 40 80 45 9O '' 5Otl00 501l I 52 100 47 9-5 . ... .. .. .. ... .
From Kissimmee to Acton, inclusive...... ....................... ................. ................. 45 90 50 1001 55'' 1 10 55il l0 551, 1 10 52 102 . .1 . . .. .. ... .
From Plant Incluslve...._.............................................?. ...? 50 100 50S 110, I 60 120 ; 601, 120 57 115 . . . .. .. ....
From Winter Haven to Bartow, Inclusive................................................:.........55 11060, 120: 6.5130 6.5130, 65 130 62' 125 . . . .. .... .. ....
Stations F. R. & N. Co. north 3.'i' 40 SO 45 90 4.5 901 9042 85 . . . .. ... .. .. ..
on of and including Ocala. ............................?. 70t
Stations on F. R. & N. Co. south of Ocala...-..........................................?.........? :37 75 42 8-5'' : 47 95 47 95 47 95 4t 90 . . . .. . .. ...
Stations on Sanford & Indian River R. R..... .?.............?.. ............................. ... ...... ... ......1 : ... ...... ... ... .... ... ......: . . . .. ... .. ....
Stations on Tavares, Orlando k Atlantic IL R..................................?................ ?. ...... ... ......: I ... ............ ... ...... ... ...... ... ......1 . . . .. .. .. ... .
Gulf points north 'fampa....?.............................................................................. ... ...... ... ...... ... ... ...... I I ... ...... ... ...... . . . .. ... .. ....
Gulf points south Tampa...................................................................................... ... ...... ... ...... ... ...... ... ...... ... ..... ".' ...... . . . .. ... .. ....
.. ,. .. I I I I ,

CONNECTIONS.Double The capacity of the Standard barrel must not exceed that of an ordinary flour barrel.
Excess of capacity over the above will be liable to pro rata excess ol
dally fast freight service for all points West via Albany, Jesup and Savannah. The Car-load is estimated at 20,000 pounds, or 400 Standard Boxes. of tnie
will hf ohanr" rt rn* pro rat Par-loarl shipment wruthe to one d. Instlon .rf
Dally fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern Interior a nonn
and Coast points, including New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and to one conslgcee.
I but order and condition of
Providence. Prepayment of freight will not be required good shipments

Tri-weekly connection for New York via the Ocean Steamship Company, leaving Savannah will be an absolute requirement. It is clearly understood between the shippers and tha
Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays. transportation companies that no responsibility shall attach for loss or damage however
Twice a week for Baltimore via the Merchants and Miners Transportation Co., leaving occasioned, unless! ft be from negligence, and that such lose must attach solely to the
Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. company upon wuose line such negligence may be located.
Weekly connection for Boston via the Boston and Savannah Steampship Co., leaving The charges advanced by this Line In good faith to connections at those points will not
Savannah be subject to correction by this Line.
everyThursday. In case ute full name and address of the consignee must be given for Insertion In
Weekly connection for Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., leaving Savannah every every
Saturday.Sailing. Bill Lading and on the Way-bill.
Single shipments Western points will be charged at double rates.
days of Steamships are subject to change without notice.
No single shipment taken for less than $I to Boston New York, Philadelphia and Balti
more. If shipped beyond,they will be charged In addition the single package rates of con
INFORMATION: : "OR 8I-IIPPER8. netting lines and cost of mnster.I .

To make through rates from points tributary to the above, add the rates of connecting Stencils shipping receipts and Information furnished on application to any ol the agent
lines to above rates. For DrowM: 1011' If needed, apply to Agents of the HSf1 to
The Is C. **&A A* yOen'l
dimensions of and the weight
the Standard Box for Vegetables are 8xl4xZ2.lnch.es,
ftfnzated ats, 0 pounds. l Traffic Manager, Savannah, Ga. Freight Agent, Bavannah..G*.



.... ._ --. ; ;;.. .. > 1'i- .. 7'f1 '- ...........
.."" ;.,.; rll.-H-' -,. --; :.._". :': '"!'!Pq'l1" "" 'f' "'ryy.gp. "':, .. : .:.I r< >_ 1' "

"'"": -,_._...._". ..,.. ,.,_. _.
... ..;., '... "


.". .
.--; 'i < .



-.--------- .




Columbia, Bradford, Clay, Putnam, Alachua, Levy, Marion, Orange

Sumter, Hernando, Hillsborough, Brevard, Baker, Polk & Manatee,

Consisting of the finest Orange, Farming and Grazing Lands in the State of Florida. Prices
,;: S1.25 to$5 per acre,according to location.For .
further information,apply to Office Florida Southern Railway Co., Palatka,Fla.

. ___Chief___ Clerk_,_Land- Department.__ __n_ ____(_sep29yl_ 1)_)____ ___ ___ General__ ___ Manager


1 s
1 1SE ana K. K.: TKAFJFOItO, General Malluer,


S .. t 90,000 Acres of the Finest Lands in South Florida !

a I : ::1
hundred deep,clear spring lakes,within H radius of ten miles. Their high banks
> rN timbered with a luxurious growth of pine and oak, and being on the very summit of the
dividing ridge of the peninsula of Florida. Its dry air offers an inducement to the invalid.
Its beautiful and diversified scenery, boating, fishing, etc., offers the finest opportunity for
people of taste to acquire a lovely winter home, where all the pleasures and comforts of our
balmy climate can be enjoyed. Add to these the eminent suitability of the soil for the culture -
of the orange and other semi-tropical fruits, and the tact that both the South Florida
r'I I and the Bartow Branch Railroads run several miles through this tract, make this the most
desirable locality in South Florida. These lands are divided Into lots of five acres and up
wards, and will be sold on most favorable terms to improvers or settlers.


the mouth of the Anclote river, on the Gulf land In full view of the
BIND C ocean; salt air. salt water fish,miles of oyster beds. High land for residences and orange
f } 915' I groves, rich bottom land perfectly drained for vegetable gardens. A sugar plantation of 200
o t acres now being established by a sugar planter from Cuba, who selected this point after
looking over the whole State. Post-otflce,8tore, church, school, saw-mill and all requisites
for a setUer. Protected from frost by the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexico on the North-
This Company have also rich and alluvial lands in Sumter,Alachua and Orange Coun-
ties,and first-class sites for building purposes all along the South Florida Railroad it would
do well for prospective purchasers to look at the lands offered by this Company before pur-

.-r--- chasing elsewhere.

full particulars address,
__. .z=-
BLOUNT & WHITLEDGE, Bartow Polk County,Florida.G. .
--. M. MORRISH, Anclote.Hernando County,Florida. .
J. E. LAMBETH. Gainesville, Alachua County, Florida.A. .
C. MARTIN Macklnnon. Orange County, Florida,or to
E. R. TRAFFORD, Oenerall\lanagerSanord,Orange County,Florida.
Cor. Bay and Pine Streets, nov24-lyr
------- ------ -----------
JOHN T. LESLEY, President. S. A. JONES, Gen. Manager. LAWSON CIIASE,Sec.4 Treas


The. Largest and Most Complete Print- Are reliable and responsible,and being chartered are amenable to the State. Have every
description ol Real Estate. We solicit correspondence. Send for our Descriptive

ing House in the State. Pamphlet and newspaper.
--- -


.. 59 and 61 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida .

New Type and Improved Machinery.EVERY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL

KIND OF Books, Stationery, Newspapers, Periodicals and

Music Games Dolls and Goods
Toys Fancy ,

PRINTING, RULING AND BINDING. Base-Ball Goods, Croquet and Out-door

Amusements.Moore's .

Orange Culture,Rev. Ed .., .. ........,.. ... .. ..... ... ... ... ,.. ... ........$1.00
Oemler's Truck Farming in the South.... .. ... .... .. .. .. .. ... ... ................ .. ..... 1.50
Whltner's Gardening in Florida.. ........................................................... 1-50
McClellan's Digest Laws of Florida .-...........................,................. ........ 4.00I
In. my office only SKILLED WORKMEN are employed guaranteeing have all the Maps Books,etc.,on Florida that are published. Complete lists on application. -

First-cl! izs Work to my Patrons.STEREOTYPING Legal Blanks of every description.
- .- --- --- ----- ..- --------- ..
i -- -- :: :::



lithelySoluble Cluuno, a complete high grade Fertilizer.

Order for Eugfr-avi f: Promptly: Executed. Ashley Cotton and Corn Compound, a complete fertilizer for these two crops,

--.--- and also used by the truckers near Charleston for vegetables.
==--:: ; -=--== -===--- --- -- --- ---
Ashley ..Ash Element, a cheap and excellent fertilizer for orange.: trees,banana;etc. ,

DYSPEPSIA, Ashley' Dissolved none Ashley Acid Phosphate.' '
CONSTIPATION Raw Bone; Pure Groftn.1 Fish i Nitrate of nda. nlphat Vmtnonla, Kalnlt
Muriate, Potash,Cotton Hoed Meal, etc. .

D 0 h V A Remedy for all Diseases und Bowel.of the Urer.A positive Kid,I For Ahnxnacsand Hand Books, ricultural I'rimersan'Igorxlarticles] on Peas, Kahn"It
d M cureStomach
I aIN rc ar DII'I I Constipation. Dose.onatotwoteaspoonfnli.lila, Sick Uesdaebe Floats,etc..address ,V'.**

Genuine Crab Orchard c?Itii.n sealed packages at 10 and zr eta. No genuine salts sold in bulk. I TilE ASH 1,5Y PIIOSPlIATfi CO9IPA1VY :: ;
CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Prop'rs. SIMON JONES )I..ace.,LoalnWtIEy.' ;
<11 art p'1I to') Kr. .F'
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1 ( Standard Time.) ON AND AFTER
W. M.LEDWTTH. F. C.SOLLEE. WEDNESDAY, August 11, 1886, 5 a m,Trains E. BEAN
will leave and arrive as follows:

t J. DEALERS IN SOUTH BOUND. Commission Merchant and Forwarder

... .,, rij. ,
.I 10 Q) .

REAL ESTATE, c 'I'' = 0 .0''' o a Waycross Railroad Wharf, Jacksonville, Fla.
rij Az oZ I -vz MO
I Office,No.7 Herkimer Block, STATIONS. .! vZI .wC' ()) I I -.Cl.>.Z Branch I'tkiiig.House, \Vaycrosa Railroad Depot, Gainesville, Flu.

JACKSONVILLE, FLA. tics -- C:> :ran. g e s, :L. e m 0 n. s .,
Headquarters for Haines City Property. LeaveAH'I' A
And other Fruits and
..._ ......_ ......_ ..._..., .*.-*.. Vegetables,
SanfonL.tBelair. ....... 0 800 435 520 9 30 q .
KISSIMMEEReal 0 ......... 3 810 4 4J: 5 3',2 I 9 45 PACKED, SHIPPED AND SOLD.

Longwood... 10 825 4&5 6031'1 1030 Reliable in all the cities of the United States.
Correspondents principal
Altamonte? 12 8 33 5 OJ 6 131 10 50
Estate Agency. Maitland.... 15 853 507 6251 11 20
Winter Park 18 9 00 510 11 40 Green :I..em0n:
OrlandoKlssimmee....... 22 9 13 5 26 6 551 12 as
Healthy Lands! Low Prices! 40 10 0-2 606 7 50i, 220

I Kissimmee offers the best chances for set- P.M.j Grower' t3u.pp1:1.es.Have : : : .

tlers in Florida. It Is the coming district,as .. ..:...-1 I ......
all who know the.8.ate testify. There is Big IHainesClty 61 10 52 ... a full stock Growers' Supplies-consisting of Cottonwood Thin Wood for Orange
Money for investors in Town Lots. Bartow J'nc 68 11 08 705.I. I 4 50 Boxes,which makes the Whitest, Lightest, Strongest and Cheapest Box In use. Beach
AuburndaleLakeland 7211 18 7 13.. ..._1 5 10 (Bangor) Thin Wood, Dressed Pine Heading, Hoops,Manilla Orange Wraps,etc., etc.,all ol
High Pine and Hammock LandsAt _.. S39.i: 11 43 7 ::3.5 ....-1' 6 10 the best quality,and cheaper than the cheapest.
Plant .. 12 ()3) ...._) 655
City. ; 7
reasonable prices. Setfner..?.-.. 103 12 21 8 15...._...1 735 Agent for the Sale of the Stevens Sizer and the Dayton Tramway Fruit Car

.. .._... 820
Ar Tampa. 115 12 55 845.
Also land Truck
good for Farming. A few I
Send Circulars and Stencils.
small Bearing Groves on tracts of from PH PM PM for sep14-tf

Twenty to Eighty acres, at very low prices. NORTH BOUND. '
These Groves are easily enlarged,and afforda

good start. Correspondence solicited. SeiEC .,.. co.. a:.... CALCINED HUMUS!

HOWELL A HOSE. Qo .d :50: ao .co... .
z Zz 0
Kissimmee,Orange Co.,Fla.IOTS STATIONS. (0) r r CI>
tia < wwa w

SIZE 4OX10O FEET --------
IN LeavePH AM A K .
Lakeview on Kingsley Lake Tampa..........0 1 40 ..._... 5 00 6 30
*?.$:so buys 5-acre FLORIDA I Seffner?....... 12 210 ._ 5 28 7 35 Is delivered at your nearest Station,
Plant City_ 22 2 ._ 5 SO 8 25

(All ORANGE tract for GROVE. Lakeland..... 32 2 13 9 25 ..At $16 :lerrOn...
Auburndale 43 3 at 10 l5
Send 2 cent stamp for Maps etc. to
/ ,
Bartow J'nc 47 3 45 1105
TROPICAL LAND CO., JHainesCltyKlsslmmee. 54 a ..._ .,._...
|P. O. Box 158, Jacksonville, Fla.

| Ex-Gov. Geo. F. Drew, .. 75 4 32.. 00 120 Address
REFER TO 53..6
Jacksonville Rev. C. Orlando..._... 93 5 37 300 W. W. HICKS,
I McLean,St. Augustine.& Winter P'rk 97 5 47 3 30
nov9-ly Mal tland_... 100 5 53 3 45 Fort Mason,Fla.
Altamonte.. 102 5 00 415
Longwood. 6 08 455

MAYWOOD.Groves JBelalr....?.. 112 6 20 5 35
Ar. Sanford 115 625 7 SO 9 301 550
made and warranted on the most R. Wharf. A M A I PH
favorable terms, in one of the most healthy
sections of Florida. Boarding and houses to Pembcrtou Ferry Rrancli.-S.F. R.R.
'a rent at moderate prices. Send for particulars -
t and 20 cents for glimpses at the Orange Land. iJ F'stIi F'st Ft.M'1. .
For reference refer Ft STATIONS. M'l Ex. ..
we you to the editor of -
this paper. Direct to ti 19. 21. 20. 22.
--- ---
W. H. REED .4
Pittman Kla. P.M. A.H A.H P.M.
o 5.20 3.40 Lv Pembert'n Ferr; Ar 10.10 9.1075 .
11 5.53 4.25 .........Owensboro......... 9.37 8.27 6.J I
16 6.03 4.55 ........._Dade City.......... 9.27 8.05 59
FLORIDA 23 6.L8 5.20 ..........Rlchland._......... 9.10 7.25 52
FERTILIZER COMPANY 43 7.40 7.05........Lakeland_......... 8.20 5.3531 I II I III .' yN4\d'
53 8.08 8.15 ..........Plant City........... 7.55 4.35 22 I"
E. T. PAINE, Prest., 44 East Bay St. 63 8.32 8.50.............etfner............. 7.30 3.4512
75 9.05 9.40 Arrlve_Tampa..Leave 7.00 3.00 0
Florida Orange Food, $23 per ton.

Florida Vegetable Food, $28 per ton. Hartow Rrancli.-Dally. Agk-

This Fertilizer has been thoroughly testedr South Bound. North Bound. v

the past six years on Orange Groves in Pas. Pas. Pas.'i.Pas. ? : 4
No. &Ft : &" rATIONS. I h: &Ft. No.
Florida and has given entire satisfaction. 15. 17. 16. 18.

Send for Circulars and Certificates. -- 1--1-1
A.M P.M. I A M.'P.M. M'w
11.30 4.45 0 .BartowJune Ar, 0Lv I0.55i! 3.20
COW PEAS. 11.45 5.02 5 .WlnterHaven.Ar'12' 10.3S 3.U5
12.20 5.40 17 Ar Bartow Lv 17 1 -.00'': 2..111 i
:300 bushels Red Rover, Clay Whlppoorwlll -- --- '- '- -- -
Lakeland Branch-Dally excppl Sunday
and White Peas lor sale.

South Bound. North Bound.
E. T. PAINE, Pre t
Pas. Pas.I : I Pas. PaS.
&frt &frtl- ; STATIONS. I lAfrt
11. 13. i H. I 121 C. B. HOGEB8.ID. .
A. J. BEACH & SON, ---1---i I-1-1AI. D..D.ROGKRS.

P.M.' & CO.
NURSERYl\JEN.: 8.25 8.10 0 Lv. .Lakeland .Ar 7.20i 1 7.40 ; ,
'8.48 8.32'I 7 Lv '. Haskell . .Lv 6.58I 7.18 DEALERS
Our stock of Fruit Trees Is large and fine, 9.05 8.5014 Ar ..... Bartow ..Lv, 6.40{ 7.00
and In good order. New Fruits,among which M :Er .A. I. :R'IN'IG: :
we the White Adriatic Fig, !San:: Pedro and Sanford and Indian River Railroad. ,

White Genoa. Dally except Sunday. Corrugated Iron, Fire Proof Iron Shutters, &c., MetalictBulldlng;jupplles.
Catalogue free. Address
State Agents for E. Van Noorden &Co'sMETALIC
A. J. BEACII & SON I Pas Pas. L
re i28-l) Palatka, Fla. &Ft STATIONS. No. SHINGLES.
23. R I 74 West Bay street,JACKSONVILLE.FLA.
--- -- ---

Sherwood Female Seminary i,6.30! ........ ntord..ar a.DO 7.40 II IIo In A. lV.r>DOBBINS BRO. ,, A. E.President.DROUGHT, F.II.Cashier.KISSIr.1MEE 8KELDINO.

I STAUNTON VA. 3 6.45. ........tFort Reed......... 7.23 !14 I I
&.first-class Female School Location 5 6.521....... ...tRuUedge.......... 7.15 12 :t4m CITY BANK,
captlyates by beauty and elegance of 17 I Ar..Oyldeo..lv 6.35 0
--- ----- ---- ----- ------ --
buildings and ORANGE COUNTY, FLA.
for grounds. Every advantage J Flag Stations. No. 3 and 6 Dally. Trains
thorough education all de.
partmemts. Send for Catalogue in to No. 1, :2, 4, 5, 7 and h Dally except Sunday. e so ,
J.L.MASSEY rrinfif.nl Train No.6 stops at Kisslmmee for breakfast. CAPITAL $ iO,000.
Trains No.19 and 20 Dally. Trains 1'0.21 and I
Staunton Male Academy. J 22 Dally except Sunday. i I
Connects at Sanford with Sanford and In- Transacts a general Banking business.
Best equipped school in the South dian River Railroad for Ovideo and points on I
Corps of experienced teachers. Fallcab Lake Jessup! with the People's Line and
{nets of minerals. Philosophical ;
Buys and sells Exchange. Letters of Credit
and LoCation'' DeBary-Baya Merchants' Line of Steamers
unsurpassed forty and health.' for Jacksonville and all intermediate pointson cashed.
fn-neft. Catalogue on application. St Johns River,and with Steamers for In- -
WM 1L KABLE. A. M.. PrirtcipaJ,.- -_ dian River and Upper St.Johns.At aGun Has correspondents In all the chief townsof
STAUNTON. VA Kissimmee with Steamers for Fort Myers Florida,also Seaboard National Bank an i
.-. and Bassinger,and points on Kisslmmee river. Locksmiths> and Stencil Cutters Messrs. C. M. Whitney &Co.,New York.In .
At Pemberton Ferry with Florida Southern Great Britain: The Bank of Irelan
$700to$2600 all A YEAR expense, clear,can be of Railway for all points North East and West 44 W. Forsyth St., Op. St. Johns Hotel.JACKSONVILLE Royal Bank of Scotland, Bank of Brltli
1 made working for us. Agents preferred who and at Bartow with the Florida} Southern FLORIDA North America and Melville, Evans & C
can furnish their own horses and give their Railway for Fort Meade and polnta South. London.
whole time to the business. Spare moments Through Tickets sold at all regular stations Gunsmithlng done in all its branches.

may be profitably employed also. A few vacancies points-North, East and West. IRON SAFE WORK HABITS cured

R In towns and cities. B. F.JOHNSON: FREDERIC H. RAND, Sp cial rates on Stencil Cutting by mall. O PIIIMahoSKY I .. sent pain.Fr.B..k..
4 CO., 1013 Main St., Richmond, Va.. He.'1 Ticket Agent oct-tl .. .M.D..A.tlaat,6fl..







"'-. ---....", ,.- -__ ";':" -.._ .>A-. ---'-..... ""-- '_, -. -.i- -.' ---- .,,' .. .. .--.-._.- ---- -'--' --' '. .-

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... .,
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600 T' --THE FLORIDA DISPATCH... "[AUGUST 30, 1886.<.


.... ___ ---_- _---_ .:....- :" C-=-=__= __ --:".--s:. ::-:-A.EeTAnLI .--,; --...-..--; .-_:=
o = : == = -u.: r. :--=-
+ll EI) 1S77I.
Boston and Savannah Steamship Co.


Great Southern Freight and Passenger Route between New England and ANDFERTILIZERS .

Georgia, Florida, Alabama, the South and Southwest.

First-Class Passenger Accommodation vJ: : :L.I.A..1\IL: : .A.. :J3 C>LTFl-S"
No TriinMliipment.. ffir N"o Extra IluinlIIuu.e .
(Successor to J. K. Hart,)
Cabin Passage $20 Excursion $33.00 Steerage 812
; ; 2O Yet Kay Street, .yickhouvillc, Flu.
I handle n.ne but the Best and most Reliable see,K My new ('atalun: will be Kent free on
The superior Iron Steamships of this: Company are appointed to sail from applieat on. Also, Wholesale Dealer' In

Boston every Thursday at 3 P. M., and from Savannah as follows : Hay, Corn, Oats, Flour, Grits, Meal' BranWheat,

-- -- -

.. J. E. Tygert & Co.'s A Star Brand Fertilizers. ;

Guaranteed .A.nulY81H.


CITY OP MACON, Capt. Kelley................................................Thursday, July 8,at 11:30 a.m ,
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley..............................................Thursday, July 22, at 9:30 p. m Prices on application. July 27 tf
CITY OP MACON, Capt. Kelley................................................Thursday, Aug. 5, at 10:00 a. m
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley..............................................Thursday, Aug. 19, at 8:30: a.m
CITY OF MACOr Capt. Kelley................................................Thursday, Sept. 2, at 9:00( p. m
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley................................................Thursday, Sept. 1C,at 7:30 p. m
Through Bills of Lading asM.Tickets over Central Railroad of Georgia J Savannah, Florida
and Western Railway, and connecting with East Florida by the Waycross Short Line.
(Florida Dispatch) and the Steamers of the b Island Route.W. Passenger Depot, MACON, GA. Manufacturers of the old and well. known

H. RINu Nickerson's Wharf, Boston.

For Freight and rooms apply to RICHARDSON & BARNARD, Agents, Savannah,Ga. SCHOFIELD'S PATENTED

For Tickets apply to connecting lines.

SAVANNAH LINE. most substantial, best built, and fastest packing COTTON PRESS on the market. Packs

wyaternodr Yeam' Portable and Stationary Steam Engines and Boilers,

TIME: -FOR- power. All sizes and styles-1 to tOO horsepower. Shafting Pulleys, Hangers, :Mill Gearing -
A and Machinery a specialty. Hancock Inspirators! the best boiler feeder known
55 to 60 Hours and acknowledged standard. Iron Pipe and Fittings, Engine Trimmings, Brass valves .
IVE YORK: Whistles, Lubricators, Rubber and Leather Beting, and everything pertaining to Fomndry
betweenSAVANNAH Machine and Mill Supply business. Address

and -ANDPHILADELPHIA. -- J. S. SCHOFIELD & SON, Proprietors,

-_r. .;.-= __ _-=-_- =-- --- __ ..__..

Steamship Company. .1IIr One of the Finest Hotels

.J4.fIB1i1'! in America.;

(Central or DO Meridian Time.) All modern Improvement and

Passage Rates Between Savannah and New Yore appliances the house, have and no been hotel placed in the In
State Is more handsomely fur-
To or from New York, Cabin, $25; Steerage,Si .50; Excursion (return trip),$133. + nished.
THE Magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows: .
Finest Resort in the South.

TALLAHASSEE, Capt Fisher................................... .............Wednesday, Sept 1-1.0o 1 a. m t s The Hotel contains 19:)roomsof
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Nlckorson...........................................Friday, Sop'. :3- JiOa.) : m yam which I Ware bed rooms; the re-
CITY OF SAVANNAH, Capt. H. C. Daggett.......................... Monday, Sept. 6-12:30p.m main tier are mostly public rooms
CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Catherine......................................Wednesday, Sept. 8- 2:30 p. in. ? for the use of the guests of the
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Kempton..................................................._.....Friday, Sept. 1(\- 4:00 p. in house.
TALLAHASSEEapt. Fisher.'! ...............au..............?.....................Monday, Sept. 135:30 p. m Surf Bathing, Surf Fishing and
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Nlckerson............ ......................Wednesday, Sept. 15- 7OOa. m Bicycle Riding, on this noted
CITY OF SAVANNAH, Capt. H. C. Daggett..................................Friday, Sept. 17- 8:00())a. m beautiful) beach, are among the
CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Catharine.............................................Monday, Sepl.tf$* 10:30a. m leading atti actions.TKRMS .
NAOOOCHEE. Capt. Kempton... ...............................................Wednesday, Sept.22-12:30 a. m -
TALLAIIAtSkE: Capt. Fisher...........................................................Friday, Sept. 21- 3:00 p. m
CITY OF AUGUSTA Capt. Nickerson..........................................Monday, Sept. 27- 5:00() p. m :Transient,per dav, 83.OO
CITY OF SAVANNAH, Capt. H. U. Daggett.......................Wednesday, Sept. 2U- 7:00 a. m
Special rates by he Week and
FOR PHILADELPHIA.These to Families.

[ Steamers do not carry Passengers.] --. .-- I
--- ---- ----- -'-
DESSOUG, Capt.Smith...........................................................Wednesday, August 49:00 a. m
DESSUOG, Capt. Smith..............._...........................................Saturday,August 14-5 :00 p. m
DESSOUG, Capt.Smith.....................................................M............Tuesday,August 24- 1:00: p. m

THESE PALACE STEAMERS, To Truckers and Gardeners.

Connecting with Savannah, Florida and Western Railway (Wayoross Hliort Line) and

Offer to the Traveling Public and the Shippers Sea Island advantages Route. equalled by no other line. GENUINE BERMUDA ONION SEED,
Through Tickets and Bills of Lading issued to principal points North, East! and Northwest White and Red, Crop 1886.
via Savannah. For further particulars apply to
Pier No.35, North River, New York., City Exchange Building,Savannah, Ga. The for the South.
W. L.JAMES, Agent, 13 S.Third Strofet,PhiladelphiaJ. Cabbage
D. HASHAGEN. Eastern Agent, Sav., Florida & Western Ry. Co., 261 Broadway,N. Y HENDERSON'S FIRST OF ALL PEAS
For Tickets apply} to connecting line. ,
H. R. EHR1I TIAN, Gen'l Soliciting Agent The earliest, hardiest and most productive.


The favorite early variety in the South.


The most prolific and solid early variety grown.

POWDER NM.t\ rr TRUCKERS and MARKET GARDENERS in the South should send for our list of SEEDS specially .:
is absolutely pure andkighly adapted fer growing fw early Ron.:** markets; free on application.
1 QUO, is worth a 1U. SBBDS3IB7X
of any other kind. ltiutrlctlV; a moo icine to be given with fborL Nothing on earth win make helS lay 111':0 PETER HENDERSON & GO. ,
it. It cures! chicken cholera and a.: c....zw,- of itcns.. L v.orth its weight ip gold. Illustrated book tvpiail 35&37 Cortlandt I SI.,NEW YORK.
tree. Sold every>q here. ort i 1ail far 25 cents in stamp214 rb. alr-ticht tin cans, SI*
D7m sil. $1.20. Six:tine. by ezpre*.y. ad.lor $S.OX DO. L. a JOHNSON & CO.. Boston bias

,i r

1 .


.......-:0.... """"'- -....'-.-. '.' __ -'" .o. ____ -... J'._"' --JIo"f-_-_:... ..' _-....... _, ,- '_..JlJ .,.