The Florida dispatch
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055757/00073
 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: May 16, 1887
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: UF00055757:00073
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1887)
Succeeded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower

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y. A Journal of Agriculture,- Horticulture, Industry & Immigration

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f elm. W. 'DaCosta,) Jacksonville Fla. Monday May 16 1887 Established 1869.
A. JKanville, j New Series Vol. 7, No. St?.

_. .
I ..Y :,,, ,,i' tIi"1\: PRICES TiI ?.LOWEST.' '. .. -1
: (r-\ Cuticurav

Stoves, Crockery; ,
China '
r' Tin-ware, O. S L'ENGLE I
for V ryforrn) of Chandeliers,
!' v Granite Iron-ware,
SKin> Blood Lamps,
Burners, Chimneys,
Y 4 ;.Dlseass.1 + Silver-ware. Gas Fixtures, Tone, Touch, 'Workmanship,and Durability

4 =::: from -=: House COMPANY WILLIAM SNARE. A CO.
PlMPLEStoScROFUUl Furnishings, Freezers, No..204 and 206 West Baltfmor'StreetBaIU....
Refrigerators, No. 112 Fifth Avenue,New York.'
4 TOKTUHKS OF A LIFETIME/ IN- Table Cutlery, -
relieved by a warm bath with Cu- Gate City Filters, R.N.J.LLlS,C. E. A.E.McULURB,
TICURA SOAP,a real Skin heautifler: and a Fire Dogs, JACKSONVILLE FLA. Dinner Tea and Arcnltec
single application of CUTICURA, the great ,
Skin Cure. Baskets and 'Vooden-warel I I' Toilet Sets. ELLIS & MCCLURE,
This repeated dally,with two or three dosesof ;
CUTXCUKA HESOLVENT, the I'yew Blood Architects and Civil Engineers,
Purifier to keep the blood cool, the perspira- Particular Attention Paid to Mail"Orders.W. .
Plans Estimates for buildIngs
tion and unirrltatlng. the bowels ,Specifications
pure open
the liver and kidneys active, will speedily I II .T. FORBES. W. P. GIFFORD. C. G. PEARCE. J. B. CHRISTIE, Attorney. of all kinds,Sanitary work etc.
I Rooms 7 and 8 Palmetto Block, Bay St.
ure. :L
4 Eczema, teller,rlnzworm, psoriasis lichen, W. T. FORBES & CO. P.' O. Box 78.>. Jacksonville,'Fla.
pruritus, scan head d.\ndrutt,and every spe- ,
cies of torturing,' disfiguring, Itchlug, scaly _
and pimply diseases or the skin and scalp VILLE.
'with loss of hair, when physicians and all omcns.
known remedies fall. Flortaa a Real Estate Exchan ana a Law

Sold everywhere. Price, CUTICURA 50 c.; This growing town Is the principal stationon
SOAP 35c j KESOLVENT,81. Prepared by the the J.,T.A C K.. W. Ry between Palatka and
POTTER DRUG. AND CHEMICAL Co., uoston, Sanford,83: miles south of Jacksonville. It la
Mass. Property Bought and Sold in every County of Florida. on the high pine ridge on the shores of Lake
4-Send for How to Cure Skin Diseases." Louise,and surrounded by a fertile and settled
country. It has a coin pile te system of
Invested Loans Taxes and Paid
Capital Negotiated Adjusted ,
PIMPLES blackheads chapped and oily water-works and sewers In operation.
prevented by CUTICUBA MEDI- Titles Examined. ConveyancingSurveying, etc.
Send for our Real Estate Bulletin." rubllc and private bathrooms,
billiard room etc.;
W. T. FORBES & Co., Lot and acre property for sale on reasona-
ble terms. Settlers and and investors are requested
FanCy.poultry.: Abell Block, 32A West Bay Street, Jacksonville. Fla. to visit the town. Address ,
SKVILLB. COMPANY,8evllle'Fla.Mason .
1T1U11CIIFF POULTRY YAK Young, President, 35 Wall St., New
P. O. lox RSI, JnckNoiivillp. Fla.w. ROCKWELL &KINNE, Yorfc. R. H.Mason,Sec.&Treas.,Seville, FlalHUCHES' |

Successors to Nichols, Rockwell &Co., Wholesale and Retail
White and Brown Leghorns. Light Brah- TONIC

mas, Plymouth Rocks, Langhams, Wyan- Hardware Stoves House Goods Grates. Mantels Paints ,
.. dottes and Pekin Ducks. Until further notice Furnishing ,
,will furnish Eggs from the above varieties .,. Oils, Saddlery, GunsAmmunition, Etc.. SURE AND: SAKE RKJIEDY FOR
at 41per: :,thlrteon,-delivered at Express ,
1 f office. Parties In town or out will do.well to'call or >send for -our: cataloguesand: prices'of any
Mention DISPATCII. goods they may need In our line.' Prices 10'Werthan ever. ChiUsJNOFeverINVALUABLE

38 West Bay Street. Jacksonville, Fla.



26: Cfnts: PACKAGE:. IN THE SOUTH.It .
I Makes Fire Callons of a delicious, spark1in

ties temperance the blood beverage.Its purity 5trenlnt1en and delicacy commend and pun-it s will Cure the Most Obstinate CasesFOR
to oil.Sold by druggists and storekeepers everywhere. SAN PABLO AND DIEGO BEACH COMPANYOffers

Choice Fruit and Vegetable Lands near transportation for Investment or Cultivation. SALE BY DRUGGISTS.
Certain Market for Farm Produce; Attractive Sites for Homes; Railroad and Dally Malls.
HAYING Also Town Lots at San Pablo and Atlantic City on the J nstallment Plan if desired. Address PREPARED BY
.; STANDARD TOOK JAS. M.KREAMER, President,over Bank of Jacksonville,or IV. B. Git ANT. Supt.,
'''Mue of a good nay Carrier and Fork a few hours In catching
.tlme may are want times lu coat At uch tlmet.anything thai LAKE GEORGE NURSERIES.We LOUISVILLE, IiV.PENNYROYAL .
:tactUt&Ldl the handling or hay lessens the riik from tad weather.TTe .

c r would advise all who Intend setting Fruit Trees of any orall kinds that the present PILLS
Is the best time of all the year. While the sun Is low and ground moist and no growth on
the trees the chances of success are much better than set later In the spring. "CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH."
i,or Catalogue send request to
W. W. HAWKING & SON, Props., The Original and Only Genuine.
Lake George,Fla. Safe and always Reliable. Beware of worth Imitation
Indlepensable to LADIiS.I Aak your DrnrzUt lot:
"Ch ehewter's En.nAb take no otter or lacloM 4e,
(stamp)to m tor particulars in Letter by retora mail,
te MANVILLE NURSERY Co. NAME PAPER.;: Chlehwter Chrmlral eo..
t Cro,p p 23.IS Madboa loqalCl'e!! ,A>>MUM4MMJ P8.
1: Four Tried Carrier. Bold by DrutrzNtft CTerrtrherew for "CMebefr
tQ Budded Orange Trees, from one to three years old, for planting during the rainy season. tera EncUatt"Pennyroyal JPlUa. "&UaoRODFINGAn7ODecaD

manufacture And-Fdetton, Bermtble.' Snivel and Roc Orders taken for all varieties of Fruit and Ornamental Trees, to be delivered the coming ap-1 a::
fiat Carrteri. and Grapple Horse Hay Forks, PulleysFloor BEST i
Hsok.tie.Also Harpoon the celebrated Halladay Pumping and, Fall and Winter., : :I -
Geared Wind )fill.. Corn Shelter Feed WJtl.\ Stalk CuttersRorse ;, F. S. CONE Manager, ,
Powers, Jacks Tanki.:Pumps, et:". Send for.catalogs ESTAB.ISSS.ill.H.FAY&CO.CamdenNJ. 0IO

-andrrtcei..B.WIXD. AwnU ENGINE wanted In allunattUned PUMP CO.territory.U BitUTla, m. ". : CRESCENT CITY,.FLA. SU LOUIS. )1L EAI'OLl8. OMAI1A.ill:

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I "16 Year Established.WHOLESALE .
AGENCY, G. l5i. PA.LMER.: : .


166 Beade Street, New York.
I-aa Consignments solicited and Returns made promptly. Stencils and Market Reports fur.
3,000,000 Acres nished on application.
REll'ERENcEs-Chatham National Bank,Thnrber,:Whyland&Co. New York City also,.
Banks and established Produce Merchants New York,Philadelphia,Baltimore and BOston*.
of the Richest Lands in the State.


Representing all the VARIETIES OF

Budded and Lemon
l Disston Companies, Orange Trees,

Tropical_ and Semi-Tropical Fruit Trees,Vines and Plants. Trees strong and well rooted
and especially adapted to oath Floriea.An .
Kissiinmee Land Company inspection Invited. All Inquiries by mall promptly answered. Catalogues sent free
'on application. H. D. HOYT, Hay View. HiHsboronzh Co.. Fla.

.. AND .
.T. Well Curbing and Chimney Flues
South Florida R R Co's Lands.
__ Cheaper and Better than Brick. .I Bpi ,

Consisting of beautiful Lake Fronts, High and Low Hammocks,first-class Pine Land for FOUNDATIONBLOCKSOrnamental fl
range Groves,and rich reclaimed lands for garden purposes. "
,Cheap and Strong. No skilled labor required.

Address 1 '

; ,, Or,a age Groves, :- Office 52X West Bay Street, Jack!onville, Fla.)

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......'!. ,.,
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And Improved Truck Farms. .

new Catalogue of Rare Exotic Plants, and general Nursery Stock,Is now ready. ,


(Mailed tree to all customers.) .
Send for Price and Description List.'WILLIAM. Manatee, Florida


Refer to this paper. Kissimmee, Orange County, Fla. hand'and sale a large stock of fine

Budded and Sweet Seedling Orange Tr ees.

LAKE REGION. Stocks five and buds one,two and three years old. All the leading named varieties; well
MORRISON, STXPYILrONCO.., BANILERS i. grown and well rooted. Budded Peach and Nectarine Trees,Roses,etc. Send for ,
descriptive catalogue before giving your orders elsewhere.L. .
.. LEESBURQ, Sumter County, Florida.
W. LIPSEY & CO., Citru, JTInrioii Co., Fla.E. .
Correspondents: Ambler,Marvin&Stockton,Jacksonville,Fla.; Bank of Manhattan Co..,
few York City; Melville,Evans A Co.,75 Lombard Street,London England.
A general Banking business conducted. Accounts opened for depositors and collections .M.I/ENGLE. W.A.DELL.
nade. Money placed on mortgage for investors.
REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT.-::..Correspondents:Stapylton&Co.,Fruitland Park,Gardenia STATE BANK OF FLORIDA.
?.0.,Sumter Co., Fla.,and 8 Delahay Westminster,London, England.
Investors and Settlers tire Invited to communicate personally or by correspondence. Safe Deposit Safe.
: Open Dally (Sundays and Legal Holidays excepted). Banking hours 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
I Safe Deposit hours 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

EST "BLISHED 1i 7b. I Fire and Burglar Proof Boxes for Rent, $10, $15 and $20 per Year.
W. N."BAKER,"Cashier. HENRY A. ENGINE., ;11anager.

AND ORANGES: Valricd Nurseries LEMONS Gnavas, ,

ate,Figs, Bananas,
'...' :gapes, Avocado P'rs....
: : A.. :sITa s Fears Anona,
(Successor to'J. E. Hart,) Pecans, Catalogue Free. Acacia,
Oriental I erlnm,
20 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.I Plums andPersimmons W. G. TOTCJSEY, Ca'adlum,
handle none but the Best and most Reliable Seeds. My new Catalogue will be sent free on Poincl na, .
application. Also, Wholesale Dealer In LtMF Etc. Sejfner Hdl.borough Co., Fla. FAITHS, Etc.HORA.CE .

Hay Corn Oats Flour Grits Meal BranWheat

59 and 61 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida

!J. E. Tygert & Co.'s 4 Star Brand Fertilizers.Guuranteed Books, Stationery, Newspapers, Periodicals and

Analysis. Music, Games, Dolls, Toys and Fancy Goods,

Comprising ORANGE TREE and VEGETABLE Base-Ball Goods, Croquet and Out-door

arconrt's Fla. Fruits and How to Babe Them. New Ed. Revised, Enlarged .
NITRATE SODA, P KATNIT, ETC. and fully Illustrated. .I1.2&
Moore's Orange Culture,Rev. 1-00
... Prices on application. July 27 tl Oemler's Truck Farming In the 1.50
Whitner's Gardening In Florida..1.50
McClellan's Digest Laws of Florida............. 4.00
PANCOAST & GRIFFITHS I have all the Maps,Books,etc.,on Florida that are published. Complete lists on application.
Legal Blanks of every description.Braidentown '

PHILADELPHIA. Real Estate Agency.EDGAR .

''"Inaugurators of the Ventilated system of shipping Strawberries from Florida(without ice). ,
Reference: Our Acc't Sales and check Saturday,for every shipment closed out that week. Attorney at Law, Real Estate Agent and Justice of the Peaee, ,

Braidentown, Manatee Co., Fla. ,

Will buy and sell all kinds of Real Estate on commission. Eighteen years'residence In
FRUIT TREES VINES AND PLANTS Manatee County. Personal knowledge of most of the lands throughout: the county. As a
practicing Attorney,and as County Judge for a number of years,I have had occasion to
ADAPTED TO THE CLIMATE OF FLORIDA INCLUDING become familiar with many titles and the County Records. Having been continuously en-
gaged,all these years In the actual cultivation of the principal fruit and vegetable producta #
The Orange: an.d.: Lemon.: : of this semi-tropical section.elves me advantages In the selection of the various qualities of
lands suitable. Maps and Abstracts furnished Titles examined and Deeds executed. Information
In variety,other Citrus Friuts. LeConte and Kelffer=Pears, Japan Plums, Japan Persimmons furnished. Correspondence solicited.
Figs,Guavas,Grapes,eta NOTB.-Braidentown is situated on the south bank of the beautiful Manatee River,about
PEEN-TO and HONEY PEACHES A SPECIALTY.A. thirty-five miles south ol Tampa. Has daily service by the elegant steamer Margaret. Ad.
jacent are the lovely Terra Cefa, Sarasota and Palma Sola Bays,teeming with all kinds of
H. MANVILLE& CO. fish,clams and oysters; and here on the Gulf coast are the most beautiful building sites In
| t. the world, with thousands of acres of hammock and pine lands,where tropical fruits and
lakeland, Polk County,Fla., and Drayton Island, Putnam County, Fla. choice vegetables may be grown to perfection.

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The with the usages of the Latin races, it impossibility in the face of present I the two principal ones are most generally -
J'favel Orane.i needed a string of titles as long us usage, and even if it could be done, known as the Parsons Navel
that of a grandee of Spain or an in- we should gain nothing in simplicity, and the Washington Navel, or California -
--- fanta of the royal family. The judge conciseness or euphony and lose Navel. These are the objectsof
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH : claims to hold a monopoly of all the much in the descriptive and easy-to-be- present interest. Dr. Conger, of
A NAVEL BATTLE. cheek contained in the nurseryman's remembered quality of the word. Pasadena, California, says, in the Pa-
association, and when entrenched behind To call any one or all of the twelve cific Rural Press:
The Washington-Riverside--Bahia such a formidable verbal array, individuals obtained from Brazil by "We have but two varieties a? > et
Navel Oranges. and fortified professional acumen Mr. Saunders, of the United States of the so-called Navel oranges. The
Truly the Navel question is becoming and native shrewdness, it may be no Department of Agriculture, "Bahia" first variety introduced into Californiacame
more mysteriously interesting, ,i easy task for even our battery of seems to me open to equally grave from Australia, and has always
and more interestingly mysterious with I I I heavy guns to dislodge him. But if objections. In the first place this termis been known here as the Australian
the lapse of time. Like the Irishman the events of this world affect the senses a synonym for "Navel," now practically Navel. The second variety was im-
on ,the ice who slipped back two steps :''of I the departed, such linked nom- obsolete it is true, but so laid ported by the Agricultural Department -
for every step he took ahead, the odds enclature long drawn out must causeto down in several authoritative works. at Washington from Bahia, a
are that we will never get there tingle unpleasantly the ears of the Furthermore what we gain by this province of Brazil, and a resident of
unless we turn about and go the other late lamented veteran prornologist, term in simplicity, conciseness and Riverside has the honor of receivingthe
way. A solution of the contradictions Marshall\ P. Wilder, who shortly before euphony, we would 1 se in clearness ; first tree of this importation from
seems just now well nigh as hopelessas he left us, charged above all and in practical use among orange the Department at Washington."
a pursuit of the will o' the wisp, or things the observance of simplicitly, I growers, at least for some years to L. M. Holt, editor of the Press and
the proverbial wild goose chase. At conciseness and euphony in naming'new ':1 come, would necessarily be followed in Horticulturist, of Riverside, California,
the moment when or er was being fruits, and recommended also the i every instance by a parenthical defi- says :
evolved from chaos, Mr.\ Saunders lopping off superfluities in the old, nition. At present among nurserymen "About 1873, L. C. Tibbetts, who
Rev. Lyman Phelps and Mr.\ Van;'. and a total disuse of barbarous and and fruit growers, a distinction is was acquainted with prominent gen
Deman, have joined issue with Mr. ; vulgar terms in pomology. I II I,I made between the Navels brought to tlemen connected with the Departmentof
Steele, and scattered our house of i;I Since Mr.\ Van D man questions ,' Florida by Mr. Parsons, and those in- Agriculture, received a consignmentof
cards to the four winds by proclaiming :i;i the accuracy of my "accurate inforij ; troduced at a later date from the De- plants and trees from Washington.
that all the Navels Washington are !j i; oration," I may be allowed in justice I I partment direct and through Mrs. Among these was a Navel orange tree.
one, and that the name thereof is sine :: to myself, to point out the source Tibbetts, of Riverside,Cal. Whetheror It was thought to be the same orange
ply Bahia. I saw, I plucked, I tasted, .: whence it was derived, which was sim- not these distinctions are imaginary, that was to be found in every fruit
and how can 1 distrust the evidence ,: ply the columns of an old California can only be proven by comparativetests section\ of Southern California. Buds
of my senses 1 feel as did Galileo, I I': paper. In the acquisition of statistical extending through a period of were taken from this tree, and propagation -
who when compelled by the dread (:! and historial information, Mr. Van years. At present they exist and will pushed as fast possible. *
tribunal of the inquisition to assert i j: Deman has the public archives, ad- be maintained for some time at least. In 1879 some of these trees *
the world did not move, said so, but !;! vantages which we dwellers in the As we really have Double Imperial, fruited for the first time,andit
muttered sotto voce, "it does move, i: woods are deprived of: He can learn Australian, Parsons, Washington, and was discovered that the fruit was
notwithstanding." {I j! and forget more in a week than we Riverside-Washington Navels, why superior to the other Navels in appear-
What shall 1 do, Mr.\ Editor, when I j::. could glean in a lifetime. I humbly not call them by their expressive ance, texture and flavor."
all these great guns open upon me? i j I bow to his corrections, and apologize names? I "in much interested in l\Ir.'V m.A.Spaldwing, in his Orange
Unless somebody will rally in my de- i[: to the readers of the DISPATCH for Hart vs. VanDeman, et al, and I am Culture in California, says "In 1873
fence, I shall be overpowered by num- :i i having misled them with extracts from inclined to think the plaintiff correctin the Agricultural Department at
hers. But then i|the I facile pens California editors. I maintaining that several distinct Washington imported several orange
"Truth crushed to earth will rise! a aln." !,: ought to have known better. Ever sorts have been sent out from the De- treES from Babia, Brazil. One of
Win re are you iriend Bidwell] You j\i since the gross misrepresentations the partment, but in the matter of nomen- these was sent to Mrs. L. C. Tibbetts,
certainly showed your faith by works, !j i Pacific press has been guilty regard- clature must take issue with both contestants of Riverside, this State, who distributed -
when you chose ,,California bud for j ing the premiums awarded to Florida i and join Judge Cessna in his a few buds among her friends.
your navel grove. ] at the New Orleans exposition it goes stand for common sense names. But little attention was paid to the ,
The name Bahia is the platform of'I without saying here in Florida that original tree or its offspring until 1879,
compromise it seems which we I|I its of when of the fruit
upon | statements are utterly unworthy For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: some was exhibited.
are to meet, and throwing overboard}} confidence. Though in Indian phrase THE NAVEL PEDIGREE. Their beautiful color, peculiar form,
all differences, shake hands like breth-j j I "their tongues are forked," and though and excellent quality attracted imme-
ren. All apparent distinctions are to'I i' they, may say "the thing that is not," diate attention and stimulated its
the Evidence.I .
i Up
i be explained away, and accounted for 1 1on !I yet let us remember that for one gift : propagation. Soon after it
I the grounds -1f) differences of soil, I II that we owe them a debt of lasting approach this subject with some was brought to public notice. Mr. T.
climate, stocks and the influences of I' gratitude, and that is for the Wash hesitancy, because I know very little W. Cover, of Riverside, became pro-
the imagination. Perhaps I had bet ington-Riverside Bahia-Navel Orange.E about it ; and yet so strongly am I impressed prietor of the original stock and he
ter take refuge in my cyclone cellar I H. HART. with the thought that the rest disseminated buds throughout the
till the storm blows over and smiling'Ii Federal Point, Fla., April 21, 1&7. of the crowd are in the same fix, thatI orange growing regions of the State.
nature once more reasserts herself: shall write with some degree of con- One point of interest in his description -
Seriously, Bahia is all very well, if1. For the FLORIDA DISPATCH : fidence. The subject seems to be is "nearly seedless." Please remember -
there be but one kind, but if % Why Bahia? muchly muddled, and is strongly sug- this-as grown in Californiait
some qualifying adjective must be !j We recommeut the following from gestive of a hocus pocus performance"now is not "absolutely seedless," but
added on to prevent mistakes. It is j a Florida Pomologist and reader of you see it, and now you don't ;" "nearly seedless."
necessary, in order to avoid misunderstandings -i j the DISPATCH to the consideration of "now you have got it, and now you In the FLORIDA DISPATCH of De-
to be explicit, but hyper.i I haven't. cember 6, 1886, Mr. E. Hart says of
cautious natures may be even redund-j j i our Navel champions : The object of the present writing is the Parson's Navel and WashingtonNavel
antly explicit. For instance, when!'! Oranges bearing an umbilical mark to institute an inquiry as to what we : "I submitted specimens of
our friend Judge Cessna, with an exactness -j: on the blossom end of the fruit, are "have got," and what "we ha've'nt ;" each to an examination by the nurserymen -
born of judicial precision, I known throughout the United States, and in doing this I expect to contribute lately assembled in council at
. speaks of the WashiugtonRiversideBahianavel -{l among both consumers and producers, I II more towards preventing of a Palatka. They all appeared entirely
one feels there can be no I i i I as Navel oranges. That this is the wrong conclusion than the reaching ofa satisfied that a very marked difference
mistake there, but if any unfortunate I j! name of a type or strain rather thani & rrect one. Far better would it be existed.!' In another place he says:
individual, with an impediment in his :i I of a variety, seems plain from the fact : to reach no conclusion at all than an "No time was lost in procuring from
speech, should try to unreel it in'a :I that all admit at least two sorts, while incorrect one-one not justified by the Mr. Cover, of Riverside, buds neces-
hurry-and so contradictory is human many hold that there is a number of premises-a verdict not sustained by sary to start with, and from these
nature, that tongue-tied folks are j varieties. By the way, we should like the testimony. came the fruit submitted to the nurs-
always in a hurry-nobody could even to have a comparative definition of the So far as is known to the present erymen at Palatka." Again he says
understand the inevitable tangle oft .! terms"type" and "strain," as at present writer, they have but two Navel or- of the fruit, it is "absolutely seedless
syllables. Considering its blue blood i used in (pomological parlance.) To anges in California, namely, the Aus- and much more solid and crisp than
.. and Portugese extraction, the judge 'substitute "Bahia" for "Navel" in tralian Navel and the WashingtonNavel. the other, besides ripening four or six
may have thought that, in accordance!! this connection, would be practical In Florida we. have more, but weeks sooner,"





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416: THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.: [MAY 16>>, 1887.

--- -
--- -- ----
In the DISPACTII of :March 28th, altogether different from yours. I For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: weeks'ago,and to this day nothing has
Mr. Hart further says : "In 1873 Dated Washington, D. C., March\ !i The Parsons Navel.I been seen of it by the parties honestly
when the dozen trees were received 29, 1886. trust the following extract from a interested. I do not like to accuse any
from Brazil by the Deparment, two of By the way of parenthesis would{ letter by Air.\ S. B. Parsons himself one unjustly, but the fearful suspicion
them were sent to Air.\ L. Tibbetts, like to ask : Has any one in Floridaever will settle at once and forever the oft arises, "Have w:, any Pan-handlers
of Riverside, C'al. Specimens of the received trees of this Bahia stock argued question as to the source of among) u- E H. HART.
first crop in 1879 were placed on exhibition from the Department? If you have, Parsons' Navel. This is "accurate in- Federal Point, May, 7th.. .
and excited great interest by please stand up and tell us all aboutit format'ou" direct from headquarters} ,
their superiority" in quality and ap- ; for it seems quite doubtful if any and( while it may he relied upon' will, The Florida Washington.I : .
pearance. of these were ever sent to Florida from I hope, not be re-lied/ upon.
In the DISPATCH of April 11th, the Department.Mr. have just returned from the Ba-
Mr. W. C. Steele pays : "I met Prof. Hart's buds came from Mr. WHAT MR. PAKSONd SAYS : hamas where I have been for the last
Win. Saunders at the South FJorida Cover. Mr. Bidwell obtained his "The Navel I introduced* into Flor- six weeks, and in reading some of the
Fair. A group of us were standingand from Mr. A. D. Haight, and other ida came from Rivers. I obtained no articles upon Navels, thought I would
with him cions from Washington until four. drop a few lines to correct some
talking about the different I parties who have the Bahia in cultiva- you
varieties of Navel oranges, and he tion have, so far as I have been ableto years after my going tv Florida with mistakes that appear therein. One of
gave us the history of the introduction learn all derived their stock from the first, and there were no Navels the very first selections sent from the
of,the Washington Navel. California sources. among tlu Washington dons. Therewas Washington>> ; Agricultural Departmentto
He wrote to his correspondent in Bra- As to the Parsons Navel, Mr. Hart, Bahia, synonymous with Navel, Florida, came about fourteen years
zil to get a nurseryman there to graft I in the DISPATCH of March 28th, says: under which name (Bahia) I always ago to H. S. Kedney, of this place,
some 'trees: for him and the (Depart- "The Agricultural Department received cultivated it, to keep it distinct from and consisted of a Navel (budded upona
my Rivers' Nave) I am not aware lemon) a Maltese Oval, sweet
would a
ment pay the bill. Two years a dozen trees from Bahia, one
later he that I distributed any of the Bahia in l Irmou and a Sicily lemon. I took
received twelve trees. I asked of which was secured by S. D. Parsons,
Florida, :ind Air. Van Deman is wrongin buds from all these trees and still have
him if any of the original trees had of Flushing, who at that time had a "
been sent out to any one. He answered branch nursery on the St. Johns river, his impression. the Navel which was budded from the
no, that they still had ill the originaltrees and from this tree came the Navel orange COMMENTS ON THE ABOVE. original tree from Washington ; the
in the Department grounds at as we know it in Florida." Imprimis, to avoid unpleasant complications )- original tree sent Air.\ Kfduey, died
Washington. These asser- Air. Van Deman, in the DISPATCHof I hop no one who has expressed shortly afterwards. I have tasted the
tions I heard him repeat Inter in the April :28th, says : an opinion on the subject, will so-called "Riven ide Navel" and pro.
day to others, therefore there can be "Air.\ Parsons got buds from the be so ungracious as to construe the last claim it to be inferior in everything
no "mistake about it." original trees here in the orange house, words of ray introduction into a reflec- except color to the Navel that I have,
I will suggest that Mr. Steele, and took them to Florida, where he tion upou his own veracity. The ex- when I say in color, I mean that most
"therefore," is not well put. His conclusion grew them, and the variety has the planation, while it does away with the of my Navels are rusty, and thosa from
does not follow from the premises name of 'Parsons Navel' from that perplexity caused by the difference be- California are bright. The tree is a
that a story is told twice, is not con- source." tween the Washington and Parsons' shy bearer in Florida but profuse
clusive evidence that it is true that Now this is about the size of all we Navel leaves us as much in the darkas bloomer, dropping most of its fruit '
"there can be no mistake about it." have upon this su:ject, and it all seemsto ever to account for() the dissimilaritybetween after setting, unless heavily watered,
And if a story is always told alike it come either directly or indirectlyfrom the Navel sent to Californiaand and I am satisfied that getting more
will not necessarily follow that it is Air. Saunders. the one sent to Colonel Whitner water in California than in Florida id
true, that "therefore there can be no True, Air. Van Deman comes to us from Washington. Probably time, the reason it bears more heavily there
mistake about it," for some liars have in the DISPATCH or' April 25th, with and a more extended experience, will than with us, and not any deficiency
good memories and tell their yarns what he calls "I he facts regarding its remove the uncertainties and doubts, in pollen, on the contrary it has more
alike every time. It is quite clear introduction and distribution() in this and put an end to this celebrated Na- pollen than any other orange tree, as
that this story has two versions that country," but none of these "facts" are vel battle, by leaving no mark for the can be seen from its affecting the blossoms
cannot possibly be made to harmonize essentially new. They1 are in substance umbilical harp shooters to aim at. of so many other trees in the
there is therefore some"mistake aboutit. only the Florida version of Air, We all know that Parsons' Navel has same grove. If the history of the
." It is an image with two faces, Saunders' story, that we have alreadyseen sustained the reputation of a light Washington Navel is desired, the records -
one looking towards California) and the is in direct antagonism to) his California bearer, but last winter all the familyof of the Agricultural Department
other towards Florida. Mr. Steele version of the same story. Navels, not too roughly handled by ought to be searched, and a list obtained -
and others at Orlando saw the Florida Air. Van Deman neglects the most the big freeze, carried good crops. This of the fruit trees sent out, and
face. If they will turn to the DisPATCH important point. He fails to tell us season my Washington Navel trees to whom. It could then be traced to
5, 1886, they can see the California source from which he derives his have scarcely any fruit upon them, the present time by writing to all those
face. "facts." Does he derive them from while several old ones of the Parson who received the trees. There is a
It is copied into the DISPATCH the personal recollections of the "Su variety are as well filled with young remarkable fact connected with orange
from the Rural Californian ; and for perintendent Grounds?" His recollections fruit as any others.In culture that has, I think, not been
tha benefit of those who may not have are too diverse to be of any this neighborhood) the amount of broached in your paper, and more a
the DISPATCH of that date, I here give value. bloom was so unusually great as to likely to lead to superior fruit and \J
the gist of the story. What we want in the case is another fairly cover the ground underneath, more rapidly than natural or artificial t'
"Some time ago Mrs. L. C. Tibbetts witness, or possibly tbe further testimony when it dropped. As a consequence, hybridizing, and that is that buds ,
of Riverside, sent a box of the famous of Mr. Van. Deman as to the probably, the trade mark is very abundant of the same variety and from the same '
Navel oranges to Mr. Saunders, of the source of his facts may meet our wants. upon trees of trees of other kinds, tree, sometimes "sport," and produce a
Department of Agriculture at Washington If there is no record of these trans- any one willing in the picking seasjn different orange. I am aware that
the gentleman who sent her the actions in the Department at Washington to sort out this marked fruit and ship common opinion will say that this is
original Navel tree, and, after testingthe there is no certainty as to the it as "selected Navels," can put a con- not the case, but I have the proof that
fruit he follows siderable quantity of umbilical its so, too well established on my own
replies as : pedigree of either of these Navels, and oranges
Mrs. L. C. Tibbetts : we turn to the testimony of our own into the market, whether his Bahia grove and would like to hear on the
DEAR MADAM : I sincerely thank senses for( the establishment: of a single trees bear or not.I subject"from other growers, as in these
,you and your good hnsband for the fact. They are not alike.I I know have a tree, one-half which is "sport. without exception, a superior
box of oranges, which reached me in that I have fruited two Navel oranges budded to Washington Navel and the fruit has been pr splendid condition on the 27th. Without that were very diverge in nearly every opposite side to Maltese Blood. On a JOHN tL\HVII4LJ.: STOVIN.
doubt the Bahia is the best branch of the latter Winter Park, Fla., May 9. 1887.
any particular( externally as well as inter- grew a large orange .
.orange I ever tasted. Flor- nally. In this mine differed from Air.\ which, in every respect exter-
ida think that :Navel nally was a perfect Bahia. I would To the Press and Horticulturist.The .
growers orangesare Hart's, of which he says, in the DISPATCH ,
not worthy of culture, but I feel of December 6th, 1886 : have been glad to have examined its facts of the case still warrantus
satisfied that they have never grown, "Outwardly, indeed no distinction interior to ascertain whether any seeds in claiming that the soil and cli-
the Bahia, because young: plants of was apparent to the naked eye, but in- were present, and whether in texture, mate of Riverside have done their
that kind were not sent to Florida for wardly they were strikingly unlike." flavor and color, it had lost its identityas work in developing a superior orange. .
several years after you received yours. This one fact we will hold on to, a blood ; but I decided to send it to All other importations from Bahia,
You received two of I he original plantsas namely, we have two Navel oranges Rev. Lyman Phelps in u box with Brazil, have failed to produce this
they came from Bahia, and iibne>> that are quite distinct in their charac other specimens, with a request to ex- superior fruit, although they did pro-
were sent out till we budded young teristics.I amine it un ler a microscope and report -! duce a naval orange ; h(-nce we find a
stock and sent them, after two and think that. the California version; through the DI PATGII. The box number of different navels-none of
three years old, and nut a great many of Mr. Haunderjs' story i iM probably the was plainly marked, and delivered, at i which however, are equal in quality
of them. I have eaten Navel oranges true out? JAS. H. WHITE. Palatka to Jacksonville, Tampa and II M I to the now justlycelebrated Riverside
in Florida that were very good, but Island Home,April 29, 1&7. Key West Railway. That was three I Washington Navel. The fruit from



-- M ," .




the trees sent to Florida never became Hart that he differs from the positiont i For the FLORIDA; DISPATCH: we read from the agricultural press.

popular and veie nev considered t ken by Mr. Phelps and Mr. Van Another Point. It needs no argument to show that

even good ; Florida fruit growers were Deman in regard to the identity of all There is just one point I wish to Florida cannot afford to continue

accustomed to putting their navel] as the Bahia Navels. I hope' he will correct in my letter published in the breeding such a class of cattle as now,

sixth in the list of good oranges. Today write you on that point. Undoubtedlythere DISPATCH of April 25. I there said. when every other State of the Unionis

the Washington Navel stands are shy bearing navels in the that the two trees of Bahia orange making rapid advances in that re

first :according to their committee of State, undoubtedly there are those sent to Mi'a. Tibbetts, of Riverside, spect. There is a commendable spiritof

awards. Riverside is entitled to the that bear good crops. Food has a Cat "were perhaps the first of the progress among our people that

credit of introducing this fruit and great deal to do with the bearing kind to fruit in America." Shortly only needs wide direction tai accom-

therefore f -under the rule quoted by capacity of a tree. after writing that letter, Mr. Saundersand plish wonders. Among these changes

Mr. Van Deman-of naming it. This It may not he out of place to give I were talking over this matter should be the extirpation of the scrub

right, at all events, has been assumed, Major\ Rountret's description of the and counting up the dates, and he is bull. W. E. DRISCOLL.

and the fruit has been so thoroughly Double Imperial Navel. It has a quite sure that some of the twelve Manatee, Fla., April 25, 1887.

named that it will never recover from smooth thin skin, very tough, and is a I original trees here in the greenhousebore A Bill has been introduced at the

the christening process. great keeper. The flower end is flat the first specimens and those at present session of the Legislature to
The above is of the that with a bump in the centre, with a
one squibs! Riverside the next that were heard of. prevent scrub hulls running at large,
small under the skin which is
have appeared in the Riverside, (Cal.) orange the latter was good and confirmatoryevid
smooth with no brrak in it. i and it it is to ie hoped it will becomea
of the which he
Press and Horticulturist, since the nee opinion previously law.-ED.
DISPATCH began the discussion of the Dunedin, Flu.: April 27, ,887. had of t this variety.H. .
naval in all of which the ed- --- -
question, For the FLORIDA Dun-ATCII. United States I iingiyt.: Lespedeza.I .
itor takes issue with Mr. Van Deman, Washington; D. C., April on, 1&7.;
Parsons and Washington on the -- -- first noticed the Lepedeza, or Japan -
claiming the right of naming the variety : Same Tree. clover on this place, three years

inasmuch as its superiority is due
Several Mr. 1 liower of Live
stocI '
years ago ago.There
then little of it but
to the favoring influences) of Riverside'ssoil i was very ,
Forest budded several with
City trees
_. _._
.. since first noticed it has wonder-
-'-- ----- -- -- ---- spread
and climate. : ;; ;;!
Parson's Navel from the "Lawrence
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH fully and appears to grow as well in
We acknowledge that the Navel is grove, near Maitland. These trees :
About a Railroad Commission.As the shade as in the sun.
bearing but little fruit he budded most
not best but do not
our variety, we Besides having its seeds distributedby
of them over again. In of the much has been said about
part so a
heitite to place our sixth againstCalifornia's the wind, I think cattle assist in
branches of one of them he placed railroad commission and the need of
first for the .-.range several buds of Washington Navel fencing tracks and getting adequate its spreading.
When it once has a foothold] it at-
championship, of the United States. from Riverside, Cal. These buds compensation for stock killed or in-
tempts to crowd out other and
We would suggest as a friendly and have now been bearing three seasons. jured, it may be well to look into the I weeds. grasses

of the As }part of the tree is J Parsons and ultimate effect of such agitation and
satisfactory way settling question Cattle and horses eat it with avidity
Washington Navel I thought it discussion. It that
part to the
seems me
t that a naval exhibition be held in and will remain long on a small patchof
a chance to see the difference, if therewas organization of a commission of this
Riverside the session of the it. Have not had it grow high
during any. I noted that the Parson'sNavel kind will have a contrary effect to
American Horticultural Society in was smaller, more round, less what its promoters wish, or expect. enough yet to cure for hay, but pro-
to try it as quickly as possible.I .
February, 1888, in which Florida be juicy and more acid. It. also had That in place of railways being fenced, pose hail it as a God-send to the stock-

invited to compete against California, seed: while the Washington or Bahia a no-fence law will be enacted and en- raiser.I .
had none. I found as high as six forced, and the free range for( cattle,
entries being restricted to this have not yet tried the Texas blue
seeds in some specimens of the Parson's hogs and other animals will be a thingof
the decision to be rendered under the grass, but propose to get some in this
Navel, but the greatest point of the past While many of"us haveno
have faith in it.
Florida rules" by five judges appointed all was in the bearing qualities, the personal interest in this matter, al: year, we WILLIAM great B. SCHRADER.

by the above society. Speakingas Washington Navel bearing a heavy must admit that a no-fence law in the
Stock Farm,
Waverly May 5,1887.
crop each year while the Parson's Navel near future is a certainty. That when .
I the official organ of the FloridaNurseryman's --- --- -
had but few on. That there is a cattle and hogs are kept in pastures For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:

Association, we have no differen ce between the two varieties of they will be befer fed and a less number "Muley" Cows,

doubt that the Association would gladly orange I think no one would dispute of them will die of neglect, expo These are not all of one breed and

take uj> the gauntlet for the Statein after seeing the fruits from this tree sure or starvation; that then, Florida there is doubtless as much difference

a competition of this kind. It H. L. WHEATLEY. will produce more and better beef and among them as there is among horned

I might be well to award the victor a Altainonte, Fla., Orange Co., May 2, 1887. porkmore buttermilk and cheese; then cattle. Some of the hornless or

--.-- there will be less complaint of 'burn- "polled" breeds are very highly esteemed
cup to be held subject to challenge by For the FLORIDA DISPATCH
ing the woods" every year ; and so in England and Scotland. But
the State
the finest
producIng oranges Navel Notes. much less expense for the newcomer even if we admit that they are all vicious -
in the United States.
1.. -*-.-flit Mr. Steele says : "I have never as to make a home. So that what cat- that fact does not affect the question -
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: serted that there was no difference between tle men expo'ct is a law to compel of"dehorning" other breeds. A

t_ The Double Imperial Navel. the various strains of Navel every one to give free safe passage for hornless animal no matter how mischievous -

i have before me the DISPATCH of oranges." Mr. Hart says that there is their stock will result in compellingthem or even vicious, cannot be as
a marked difference between the flesh to confine their stock in proper dangerous to life as one that has long
April 25th, in which Mr.\ H. E. Van- .
Deman misquotes what I wrote of the of the Riverside Navel and that of the bounds and latterly in feeding and sharp horns.

Double Imperial Navel. In that noteI Parsons' Navel. He gave me a slice prop3rly taking rare of them. It has been proven by actual experi-

did not ihat "Mrs. Florida from a Riverside Navel, in company M.\ C. ment, in numerous instances, that

White plauted'the say seed," but that"the with others, at the Orlando Fair, andI Mandarin April on, 1887.. cattle that were actually dangerous to
must say that it was the best flavored --- the live. of all other stock as well as
Double Imperial Navel is a seedling For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:
from a tree secured from the Imperial orange that I over tasted. Admittingthis Should Scrub Bulls Run at Large ? their owners, became quiet and trac-
point to be settled, the questionstill table when their horns, their only
Botanical Gardens at Rio Janeiro
Has not the time to
remains, Is the Riverside Navel come agitatethe weapons of offense, were removed.
Brazil and Mrs. Florida
presented to question of restraining scrub bulls .
>- --
White, of Florida." Thiss quoted sufficiently productive in Florida to beprofitable from running at large in Florida, or Flatulent Colic.

almost word foreword from Major A. ? in such counties of the State as may In flatulent as well as spasmodic

W. Rountree's letter to me, wnich I vote in favor of such an order from colic, the removal of the cause shouldbe

also have before me. While we are The Parsons'" strain and that knownas the County Commissioners? They the first object. Therefore, &A soon

discussing the Navels and their origin, "Riverside, having come from the could be allowed free range until a as possible administer a dose of

their identity or non-identity, we had same l lot of trees, it becomes necessaryto certain age without detriment. Some tive medicine, composed of from purga-six to

best sift the matter to the bottom und give each one. a specific name to laws that look oppressive at first sightcan ten drachms of powdered aloes (accord-

arrive at t the fact in each case We distinguish it from the others. be made the salvation of commu- ing to the size of the animal],) with
must not allow this discussion to close nities. Stockmen
claiming to know half a drachm of powdered capsicum,
until we do know whether all the Ba- Orange growers of. California: may from experience say our native cattle half an ounce of linseed meal, and molasses -

hia.Navels are alike or not, and settle justly claim that the variety which aregreatly improved by one cross witha sufficient to form a mass with

the matter once f for all, indeed it can has won such a. good reputation under Jersey male, and( there can be no which to make two balls to be givens i 4

be settled. Every one posseted of the title of "Riverside Navel," should reasonable doubt of it. Improved at the same time. Give thereafter

facts should. come forward with them continue to he called by that name males have revolutionized the cattle every half hour three drachma aqua
now. I understand from Mr. E. H. wherever cultivated. business of Texas
according to reports ammonia in a pint of cold water.at .




a r

-. ." .- ,. ...
; -.r; i I' .


the LeConte pear or the Chinese For the FLORIDA DISPATCH : taken in regard to the large size of the

The Orchard Quince good enough for the million. FIGS FROM SEED. fruit of the Giant Loquat, being simply -

Now, as to the uses the quince can be owing to soil and fertilization. I

put to. We find it makes the very The Quality of California Figs. ordered from Henry Loomis, of Yokohama -

For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: oest of preserves also] jelly and marmalade In your number of April 11th I Japan some trees in 1882, .

THE LECONTE AND CHINESE but to make either out of read a notice in regard to figs raised but he was unable to send them until

QUINCE. this quince you must be very near to from seed. Having had considerable the fall of 1885, when he sent me five

A Protest Against- Mr. Van De- plenty of good sugar. The fruit pos- experience in fig raising, mine may be trees all grafted. I also procured

man's--Conclusions by an Old sesses the good quality of keeping all of interest to your readers. Up to fifty trees from Mr. Isaac Bunting all

LeConte GrowerSomething the winter and can be used up at any date not a single good fig variety has grafted. If simply] ordering seedling

of Figs from time to suit your own convenience, been introduced to Californi ;, none at varieties they would have hardly

Seeds. and the longer it is kept the better it all comparable with the varieties I taken the trouble to graft them, and

gets for culinary purposes. I have I have eaten in Italy and Spain. The the foliage of mine are entirely dis-

I notice a little squib in a recent is- tried this quince cooked but found it Adriatic. and San Pedro, so much tinct from the seedling trees. I shall

sue of the FLORIDA DISPATCH, from rather tough and too much acid. It spoken of of late, are fair table figs, look for some of the trees to hear the

our United States Pomologist about has one good quality that no other but when it comes to drying they are coming winter

quince has that I have tried, that is poor and worthless. The meat is red e .
the LeConte I he differs
pear. see this, It will] surely ]live, grow and bear and on t. at account not suitable to For the FLOiUDA DISPATCH :

with Mr. Girardeau as to the contami- fruit, and in this Southern country ('ry. The fig pulp puffs up easily and Cinnamon and Camphor Trees.I .

nation of the LeConte with other va where the other varieties are a failure, sours mid the skin, which is thin

rieties. The gentleman has plunged the Chinese stands head at my place enough in the fresh fig, becomes thick Cinnamomum"have two cinnamon trees in "Laurus front
.. where we have and in the dried. I advise no my
into deep water when he tackles the sugar. tough yard. I raised them from seed boughtin
Now, Mr.\ Editor, I have said just one to plant more than one tree of
LeConte He LeConte trees Europe. They were not protectedfrom }
pear. says what I have Chinese
to say about the kind of fig until the variety is
grown from cuttings are no better than Quince, please allow me to say a word any tried and proven good.A frost during the winter of 1885-6

grafted trees. Now, if the gentleman about the fig from seed. Yes, they few years ago I planted the seed and escaped unharmed, they are mak-
1 handsome The third cinna-
wants to do the }people a favor and will grow from seed, but all that I of the imported Smyrna fig. Scoopingout ing
is of
mon tree a variety"CiunamornumSericeum"
have seen are worthless. I know a the pulp I washed the same in
put himself right before the countrylet from
farm ten miles from my place that had water, thus eparating the seed. These Japanthe
him come to Thomasville Ga., and first named( I do not think would
numbers of and
seedling they are not were planted in shallow boxes, undera
make an investigation as to the differ- edible at any time. canvas cover and germinated freely. prove hardy in the northern portionof

ence between grafted trees and those H. H. SANFORD. Many of the plants, however, grew to the State. Laurus camphora grows
Thomasville,Ga., April 26, If S1. well, makes a handsome tree and is
and bore fruit for
small trees two
from cuttings. I have grafted *
grown hardy in all portions of the State.
While of the fruit is
LeContes and LeContes on their own years. some A. I. BIDWELL.
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: small and of the trees bear
poor, many Orlando, Fla., 5, 18S7.Grafting .
in feet of each May
roots standing twenty The Loquat and Other "Japan I
fine large figs and some even very .
other, both the same'age. The grafted Plums." I
have fruit them fine.I Wax.
trees scarcely any on I received my first Giant Loquatsin believe this is the proper way to

and the others have a fine crop. The the fall of 1885, and they were imported get good figs, and rather than buy Wax made by substituting linseedoil
. grafted trees look hard and scrubby for tallow will be found to be an
fine I
through Thos. A. C x & Com- high-priced figs, names,
while the others stand there It works better and
as greenas pany, who speak of them in their cata- think every one would do better by improvement.
a leek. The foliage is bright and stands exposure better, and is not so
logue of that year, as extra large and raising a few seedlings, which may
glossy. Now, I can't say how many I liable to be disturbed by insects.
value. Besides seed-
fine. Mr. Luther Burbank, of Santa prove of great ,
have been winter killed, but I do will do better than Make by the following formula: Two
Rosa, California, under date of July lings raised always
know there are some trees at Meriden, M. KERR. parts rosin, one part beeswax and one-
27, 1886, writes: "They are by several l imported kinds.
Conn., that have been bearing for travelers in Japan highly recommended Santa Barbara, Cal. half pint of oil to five pounds of

eight years. They have given fine for their very size and fin equality --e. rosin and wax, melted together and
great For the FLORIDA DI81 ATClI.
crops and are in splendid condition, drawn like -ndy into suitable rolls.
also "from seed here in Cali-
The Table Qualities of the Chinese
so much so that the owner bought 500 If desired, thin muslin strips can be
fornia fine kinds are now bear.
young trees and set them last fall or very Quince. dipped in the hot liquid and used.
ing. In letter of a recent date,
this for them- my About those Chinese be made] harder adding
quince speci-
spring. They speak The wax can ( by
Mrs. Berger (H. H. Berger & Co.,)
selves. Let official that Friend Sanford presentedus ductile
our government mens rosin or more by addingmore
they are called "Giant Loquats"on
find out all the facts as they are, be- says with at the Palatka meeting, you oil.
account of the large size they at-
fore he makes such assertions. Mr. know I took one of them, and as I am .
tain the
( trees.)
Girardeau is what he said ; human it not the smallestone.
right as to A correspondent in Yokohama only was The Gainesville Advocate has re-
about the contamination, and that I weighed it on my arrival
formerly of Florida, says he considers ceived two answers to an inquiry as '
trees from cuttings were better than home two and a quarter pounds, tookit
them fruit at best but to attaina r
grafted ones. 1 don't know anythingof a poor to an artist -for a picture, and a to the proper time to top cotton.
large size they require rich moist
the blight. I have always thoughtsome land. I have noticed here in Florida week or ten daye later when I went The first response that, at the price

day something would happen to that they were larger and sweeter for it, found he had cut it in two, as it paid for the past few years, the I

the LeConte all but he said "You can't time to cotton is it
pear, living things where plenty of muck was used. was rotting, top just as comes

have enemies, therefore the LeConteis There seems to be a difference betweenthe eat it." 11 -ok it to my wife, that I up, unless the producer merely wantsto

not exempt but is the boss pear for leaves of the Giant Loquat and supposed knew better how to get the cultivate to kill tim The second

,the South.I those from Florida seed. The good out of a quince. She said the response says the latter part of July is

also see in the DISPATCH of the stiff grown dark partial decay had made it bitter, but the proper time if the desire is to cause
leaves not 9-
are so nor as
18th inst., some mention of the Chi- I notice this in both graftedand perhaps cooking would take it out. the top to spread.

nese Quince and request that I be green.seedling trees. She- cooked.. .. it and put .it..up in a glass. -. ,. ..

heard from on the subject. I must Mr.\ A. I.-Bidwell, of Orlando, hasa jar, add when we wanted to use it on : The"King" Orange.I It is not often
that the Chinese: the the table we found it to be a quincesure
say Quince, as to ,
in orchard that
number of the trees set we are disappointed by finding
tree, is full hardy in the South, and is that well. He could and by itself quite good sauce.
are doing very that a new variety better than we
A of it afterward with
and makes
a rampant grower a large information in part was put
tree in twelve or fifteen years. I have probably to them.give some regard some apple that was being stewed, and expected it to be. The next questionin

one thirty feet high twelve years old. Mr. Burbank has fruited two varie- we found it excellent]] giving to the regard to this orange is, are the

It gives an abundant crop annually of ties of Japan Plum beside Kelsey. Of apple that delicious quince flavor we trees vigorous and productive ?

very large handsome fruit. Now, as Botan he it bears "large dark are only now remembering of our If so, our nurserymen would do wellto
to the quality of fruit. I think there says red fruit with white bloom boyhood home in one of the old East- go to propagating it largely, as there

are better quinces for table use, but I yellowish sweet rich a and delicious ern States. Compared with the Orange will certainly be a demand for it in
exceedingly juicy
unable them I would it was a Keiferto the near future.
have been to get to grow quince, say as
in California
fruit for the ripens August 1. LeConte 0. .
and give enough to pay 18t." a pear.
__ .
care they require in the Southern clim -e. The very beat stock will not belong
Of Chalbot
"vigorous grower, For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:
ate. The Chinese quince is very much abundant bearer, fruit greenish purple The Giant Loquat.Of in degenerating, if not properly
like the LeConte pear.Vhile it is fed. and cared for. The who
and firm for man puts
very large good drying this fruit Mr. A. I. Bidwell.
not the best in the wide world I can August 10. money into procuring good blood, and

get ten bushels of it before I can get H. L. WHEATLEY. writes us as follows : then neglects it, is excessively extrav

one of the others and I consider either Altamonte, Orange County Fla., May 5, '85. I think Mrs. Berger must be mis- agant..r .


MAy 16, 1887.J ----- THE FLORIDA DISPATCH. 419Faun. :

The to the field broadcast, and also, in the swing from you to straighten the his actions that he has some interest in

; hill, the most expeditious way for the leaves and lay it carefully on the his calling, and he will soon see the
: latter is to run furrows with a plow ground the butt pointing in the direc- country prospering, and everything
for each row and then put a shovelfulof tion Continue until
are with
you going. abounding plenty, the laborer
well rotted compost at regular in- have cut much dare to and landlord
Managing Tobacco. you as as you both encouraged, and
tervals-the distance the plants are to handle at that time. Let it lie and the bad state of affairs that now exist,
As from week to week I peruse your be apart. wilt awhile as there will be less dan- will be exchanged for a pleasanter and
valuable journal, a publication indis- As the plant approaches maturityit ger of breaking the leaves than if more profitable business.
pensable to the possessor of Florida will send up its seed stalk. At the carted at once. Be careful, however, .... ..-
"sand," and whose influence cannot proper time this must be broken off to that it does not lie long enough to Agricultural .
fail to augment by many thousands of cause all the strength of the plant to "sunburn." If you choose you can Convention.The
dollars the annual value of the pro- go to leaf. The time of "topping" is cut the evening before and haul when conference of leading agricul-

ductions of this balmy and healthful very important and upon "topping"as the dew is off. turists, held at the instance of the

'f, State, as well as largely increase the to the right time, and to the right The plant must be handled very Georgia Commissioner of Agriculture,
everyday comforts of its residents, I height, will depend in a considerable tenderly. You the stalks
can put on in Atlanta the 15th ultimo
am gratified to find that the determi- degree the value of the crop. This is the slats in the field by putting the"needle" on adopted -
nation to diversify the crops is takinga a critical matter with the tobacco crop on the end of a slat and forc- the following resolutions :

strong hold on the people. The day and only the practiced eye can tell ing it through the stalk three or four Resolved, That a convention of the
of putting all the eggs in one basketis just when to "top," or just how many inches above the end, or you can first agriculturists of the States of North
past ; it is the harbinger of a leaves should remain on the plant. haul the plants to the barn and string Carolina; South Carolina, Georgia,
brighter future and of more attractiveand The time is only a few days before them there. The number will dependon Florida, Tennessee, Alabama Mississippi -

homelike homes. With the rais- harvesting. Unskilled people, as a the size of the plants from four to Louisiana, Arkansas and Texasbe
ing of nearly every kind of vegetable rule, top too early-that is before the eight. If strung in the field you must called to meet in the city of At-

j not only possible but being succeesfully plant is sufficiently mature. They have a rack on your wagon on whichto lanta, Ga., on the 16th day of Augustnext
I accomplished, as well as fruits in in- also "top" too high. It seems like a hang the slats and re-hang them on to consider matters affectingtheir
finite variety domesticated here from waste to break off great vigorous your poles or scantling in the barn. interests ; and that the States
every land in both the temperate and tobacco leaves good only for "fillers," In place of slats some use long twine named be invited to participate in said

,' torrid zones being rapidly actualized,, while low "topping" gives large leaves and commencing at one end .of the convention by delegates to be appointed -
surely all who desire the prosperity of F for "wrappers" that are worth several pole in the barn wind or wrap it by the Governors and Commissioners -

our fair State have solid reasons for times as much per pound. From around the stalks first putting one on of Agriculture of each State, one
encouragement. twelve to fourteen leaves are enoughto one side of the pole and then one on delegate from each of the counties in
I note quite a diversity of views leave on a stalk as a general rule ; the other. Then give the tobacco said States.

among your correspondents, and thisis on some even less. Then look out for plenty of ventilation.As Resolved, That a committee of one
well, as it is only by the comparisonand "suckers." Rub off every one of themat I have already written four member from each of the States namedin

attrition of ideas that the best once, and keep doing so until the times as much I intended, I will sub- the call adopted be appointed by
results can be attained. With this color, texture and germiness of the side for the present holding myself the President of this conference, after
fact in view, though I do not set my leaf shows it to be ready for the har- ready to answer any legitimate inqui- consultation with the Uovernors of said
self up either as a teacher, or as a vest. Then cut at once but only as ries from seekers for information. States, whose duty it shall be to pre
critic, I claim permission to mildly much as you can properly handle. SHERMAN ADAMS. pare thorough and well considered reports -
object to some of the instructions given Before this you will have preparedyour upon the condition of agriculturein
Gabriella, Orange Co., Fla., April 21, 18.1fT.
with regard to the expected tobacco % barn in which to "hang" your -.-4 the Cotton States, the cause of the
crop. I had some thoughts pf doingso tobacco. Any building that will not For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: present depression, and the remedies,
earlier but felt sure that more capa- leak and has plenty of doors or win- Improved Culture.In with a proper programme, as a guideto

ble writers would have given their dows by which it can be ventilatedwill place of the turn-plow, scooter the more satisfactory deliberations
4 views ere this; besides, my knowledge do. These conditions are essen- and sweep, now almost universallyused of the said Inter-State Convention.
t of tobacco growing and curing is de. tial. Begin in the upper part of the for cultivating crops, I should .
rived from my Northern rather than building and put stringers across from like to see you advocate the trial of the Fencing.

Southern experience, and the requirements side to side. Be sure that they are one-horse cultivator. We have two A statistician estimates the cost of

here may be different. How- fastened firmly. Across these at right of a Philadelphia make, which do fencing of our American farms at
ever, I will venture a few cursory re angles lay loosely two by four scantling really a wonderful amount of work. $2,000,000,000, or nearly the
marks.As or common rails about three and By taking off all the front tools, of our national debt. On aggre-
gate an
the plants are largely set ere one-half feet apart. If rails are used, the rear one Will open a furrow (on this fencing renewal
this, I will skip the preliminary stages. those laying side by side should be of level culture) in which to drop corn, average ten necessitating
every years an aver-
The query arises, How many work- as nearly equal size as possible. From peas, cotton or pinders. Taking off afeoutlay of $200,000,000perannum
men were found who set four to six feet below this in other ;
an acre per put the rear one and using the two sweeps that is, protection against
day, as suggested by tiers in the The number our neigh--
one correspondent same manner. you cover with them, leaving a small bors' live stock imposes the necessityof
? He also spoke of the "bud will depend upon the height of the furrow on each side, which is much investment in
worm." My experience has been, first building.Get a permanent unpro-
better than one cover with a turn ductive fixtures of a capital
the grub-worm that ate the root of the a sufficient quantity of nearly
plow. If have checked
I you your corn equal to the capital stock of all our
tobacco plant soon after it four foot lath on which to
was string
young your or cotton either with
you can run way railroads and the of
set, and the tobacco worm that ate tobacco stalks. Have the blacksmithmake cultivator payment
dispensing entirely
your annual tax the of which
the leaf of the plant later in the season. a "needle" with a sharp steel with hoeing. You save just about nearly equal the entire revenue of
The grub-worm should at besought point at one end and socket hol our
once a
or half of the work done in the old way. National l Government. This tax it
( for in the earth by the low at the other into which ,
if, plant one (lend The machines are strong and well should be remembered falls exclusively
with a sharp stick and another plantbe of the lath, being tapered to a point made and cost about 88. For Irish the interest
set in the place of the eaten and with a hatchet, will fit. Your mer- potatoes there is no better tool. the upon above estimate agricultural does not includethe as
.. wilted one. At times these grubs are chant can get these "tobacco needles" WM. B. SCHRADER.
-e enclosures of town lots of
very numerous and destructive. It is from the New England hardware deal Wnverly Stock Farm, May 4,1887. or man-.
not necessary to say that they shouldbe ers if you prefer. The retail price is ---.*--- ufacturing .
thoroughly destroyed. Later comes about twenty-five cents each. You Successful Farming.We .
the leaf-worm. They are green like are now ready to cut and hang your often hear farmers give us an Market for Silk Cocoons.

the leaf, but can be traced by their tobacco. For cutting, a common excuse for the failures of the farm, From Mrs. Lucy M. Fox, directorof

droppings, as well as by the holes in shinglers hatchet is as good as any- the poor system of labor we have; let Major Norris' silk farm, we have
the leaf that they make, and must be thing, though some use an instrument the farmer take hold of the plow and the following reply to "Subscribers"inquiry
picked off by hand. It is needless to shaped very much like a butcher's hoe, and set the example, and we have
remark that the hoe and the cultivator, cleaner. Be sure your tool is groundand the best labor in the world. The regarding the sale of cocoons :

or plow, must be introduced into the wetted keen. negro is an imitative being, and tries "Cocoons are bought by the 'V 0-
tobacco field as soon as the plants are The day for cutting having arrived, hard to imitate his white brother in men's Silk Culture Association of the

rooted, and kept busy, at intervals of wait until the dew is all dried off, then every thing, and long as the white United States, Philadelphia, Pa.; also
only a few days, as long as it can be go to the field and take your hatchetin man idles about we must expect by Jules Herbelin,Custom-house street,
done without breaking the leaves. A one hand, grasp the tobacco stalk nothing less of the negro. As long as New Orleans, La., and in several other
top dressing of hard wood ashes or with the other, bend it sideways, and the masses of the white farmers are places. Prices run from twenty centsto
other suitable fertilizer is very bene- with one firm blow cut off the stalk leaving the farm, the farms must of $1.50 per pound, according to qualm
ficial to the young plants in additionto just above the surface of the ground, necessity go down, but let the white ity. Beginners cannot reasonably expect

the doubly heavy fertilizing given. grasp it by the butt, give it a little man return to the farm and show by a high price."



-- ------- n --- -
-- -
--- ---
Ornamental try it on such soil :.IHI l if it surpasses dwarf I l 11811:'1121. Mna Enete is, when 1 when introduced.
those grown on high land it will he well grit i n, finest of all, but unfortunately -i Some of the crinums and pancratium -

worth going quite a distance to see. It does not grow so readily in will thrive in a moist location,
, BY W. C. STEELE. Florida as cf-uld be desired. Clay but most of them are more at home in
., is
very ornamental all the season, but
-- -- --- -----
and manure, in profusion, are said to a dryer situation.
Cannas, Etc. the flowors are so peculiar and so be the remedies. The beautiful dwarf Last, but not least, are the many

In another column be found a striking in appearance as to attract species, M. zebrina, is far less common magnificent aroid plants, of the genera
may the attention of all who pass near than it deserves to be, the whole plant Cofocasia, Caladium, Alocasia, arum,
article Mr. Rea-
very interesting by them. being of an indiscribable "bronzy,"' calla, and Richardia.

soner, describing a number of plants metallic hue, that is hard to imagine Colocatia esculenta (caladium escu-
Caladiums form bulb each
which are desirable for general culti- a new possible in a living plant. A score of lentum) the "Tanyah" plant, every-
vation. They are specially adaptedto year and it grows above the old one. other beautiful species are yet to be hody knows, and because the heathen

moist, land, though most of them Therefore, to do their best, they shouldbe tried in Florida. South Sea Islander eats the roots,some
taken up each year, while dormantand Then come the Cannas, also in endless people in Florida have been making
will do well in almost soil
fairly any replanted. The suckers and variety. C. Indica has many varieties desperate efforts to do likewise. We
found in Florida. On very dry and forms, of which over a hun- prefer to leave it unmolested and en-
small bulbs should be removed
land mulching would be a very great as they dred are catalogued. One of the most joy the beauty of its great shield-like

advantage, in fact almost a necessity.A will interfere with the growth of the striking is Marechel\ Valliants, with leaves. C. Javanica is of very slow

slight amount of protectionwill main bulb, which should be planted leaves and stalks a rich bronzy wine growth, and it takes many years to
very quite deep in the soil. color. Ehemanni is a popular, large produce a large plant. The stems and

carry bananas through any ordin- It is hardly possible for words to do flowered variety, and our own beautiful leaves of these species are of a bluish
ary winter in Florida. We have native, C. flaccida, is gaining in purple.
known them to be wrapped thickly justice to the beauty of the "spottedleaved" popularity. The flowers are light yellow The fancy-leaved] caladums,which

with the long green moss from the Calla, Richardia Alba Macu\ as large as, and very much resembling there is a great variety, revel in moist
lata. It is a thing of beauty and if some of the large-flowered spe- Florida sand, and are beautiful from
hammccks and in this to endurea
way not a joy forever, it certainly affords cies of iris. Farther north, where the April to December. They can be
severe freeze uninjured.It ground freezes during winter, it would left in the same place from year to
much,pleasure for months dur-
is sa though,_ we cannot vouch many prove invaluable : but in Florida be- year, or taken up every winter and
for the truth of the statement from personal ing the summer. It has been our ex- ware, unless the plants are potted and divided. Their bright colors surpass
perience that they do better in dry thus sunk in the ground, for, when those of any coleus ever seen-and too
that banana
experience, plants laud rather than in very moist soil. once it has a good foothold, it is hardto much cannot he said in favor of these

may be dug in' the fall and housed, or It should be kept dry through the e adicate. But every one is famil- plants t for) Florida. They succeed

banked, kept until spring, then planted winter. A few weeks after the foliage iar with the cannas, more so, perhaps, best in half shade.
out again and will do nearly as wellas !, than with another of our native plants :Many species of arums can be usedin
disappears, when the bulbs are well that is and be such the
if they had remained undisturbed.The very striking, can bedding, to advantage ;
'ripened, they should be dug and dried planted either in low, moist ground, ordinary calla-lily Calla thiopica or
dangers to be guarded against and then each bulb wrapped in a or in the water, viz., Thalia dealbati. Richardia africana-will grow on and

would be, frost, water-which would in and This plant is rarely cultivated in its bloom in the same situation from year
paper, packed a bag put away,
cause them to rot-and the piling together native home, though it finds a place of to year-but will succeed best if lifted
where will be safe from frost
of too great a bulk, which they honor in European catalogues. It and divided every August-and placed

might cause them to heat and thus until the next April. reaches a height of eight or ten feet, in deeply-pulverized, rich, well pre-
-r. the heart-ovate leaves, on long pet- pared ieds. The dry bulbs of Richar-
destroy them. For the FLORIDA DISPATCH ioles, all from the root, the whole : dia alba maculata, the beautiful spot-

If clay is essential to the successful I MUSAS, AROIDS, ETC. plant dusted over with a white powder, ted calla, should be planted in well

cultivation of Musa ensete, a few bush- and producing in summer branching prepared and mellow beds in April or
els might easily be procured by almost Plants With Ornamental Foliagefor spikes of small purple flowers. The : May, and will then flower profusely in
Tropical Effects. plant is very effective in groups of the summer, though fully as beautifulas
and bed in whichit
any one, a prepared There is a class of plants that prove large-leaved plants. the flowers are the long pointed
would thrive. It is well worth the invaluable with us for grouping or Sl| ecimens of the common Ber- white-spotted leaves.

trouble.Mr. bedding in low, moist ground, where, muda arrowroot,Maranta arundinaceu, i But the grandest plants of this
Reasoner's brief notice of Canna during the greater part of the year, can be grown to good advantage in family are the Aloca8 as. Many of
Ehemanii hardly does it justice. rich tropical effects can be producedwith these locations, and in half shade of the species reach a height of six or
but very little trouble, and any the banana or other plants the more more feet, and next to the bananas,
admires the small
Almost every one "springy," waste piece of land beauti- showy marantas can be planted. M. (and perhaps the Heliconias and Stre-
flowered varieties. The blossoms of fied.These zebrina and M. pulchellum are very litzias) are the most stately plants of

the Ehemanii are so large and showy plants are mostly of the beautiful, and reach a height of eighteen this class. A. VeitclLii/ has large green

that many do not recognize it as a natural orders Scitaminece and Araceos, inches or two feet. Other speciesare leaves broadly splashed with white ;

canna. The flowers are three inches and include nearly every species of r dwarf and can be grouped in some A. arborea is one of the tallest growing -
i these families. First, and most im- shady nook with ferns and the fancy- sorts, and A. metallica is incom
long and two in diameter and of a rich portant of all, is that grandest of all foliaged caladiums. parable. But these plants should be seen

carmine color.Another plants, Musa-the banana-in all its Alpinia nutans, when well grown, to be appreciated,and so,Mr.Editor,we
variety, C. Gladioliflora, various species and varieties. These reaches a height of ten or: twelve feet, mail you herewith, small specimens of

has very large upright, instead of should, in most cases, form the back- producing spikes of bloom two feet in several species, and a year from next

flowers, which are amber or ground, though if palms or natural length, of brilliant yellow, orange and August-when the bulbs shall have t
drooping, timber are there originally, the fortunate white flowers ; but it is of comparatively attained large size-we ask you to report -
orange colored and very showy.All owner has fifty or a hundred slow growth, and will not bloom on them, and let us know if all _
the cannas are hardy in this years the start in his landscape gar- until it is well established, in the second we claim for them is not true. L.

State. The. stalks are usually killedto den. Then the bananas, in groups, and third year, provided unusuallyhard P. W. REASONER.
in what- frost does kill it the Manatee, Fla,, May 2, 1887.
the each winter but masses,single specimens-for, not to
ground sprout
ever position, a banana plant is a pic- ground. The specimen plants mentioned by
again as soon as warm weather comes. ture in itself. Grandest of all the ban- Closely related plants, of much Mr. Rea&oner have been received.

They do much better when taken up anas that we have yet seen in Floridais quicker growth, are the Hedychiums; They were so well packed that they

and divided, at least every other the Baracoa, or Red Jamaica; it H. Gardnerianum is the "Garland- came in excellent condition,seeminglyas
year. This is best done in Februaryor frequently forms a stalk a foot to fifteen flower" of India, and H. coronariumthe
inches in diameter in favorable fresh as though just dug. As two
early in March.Hedychiuux "Ginger"or "Butterfly" lily;
situations ; stalk and mid-ribs of the These plants thrive in any moist sit- or three small lots, previously ordered
Gardnerianum is not
leaves always a rich wine color, and uation-and for weeks during late sent by mail, have arrived in like good
uncommon in this State. It is very/ leaves towering up above those of the summer and fall, produce their beauti- condition it is evident that he is a

sensitive to frost and but few if any ordinary Orinoco, or "Horse" banana, ful and deliciously fragrant flowers. master of the art of packing for mail-

blo'3S0mshave. been seen since the which, however, is very beautiful. The flowers of H. coronarium are pure ing. All who may wish to test any of
of 1885. The plantain (Musa\ Paradisiaca) is a white, and almost exactly resemble a the plants described can order them
summer / beautiful tall species. The leaves of large white butterfly with outstretched 1 with perfect confidence that they will
All ,we have ever seen were on 1iigi'dry the young plants being marked with wings. H, ellipticum and H. species, be received in a condition to grow as

land, so we were not aware that it wine-colored spots and flakes,as is also are also given in some catalogues, and well as it is possible for a transplanted

preferred a moist situation. We shall I the case with Musa Cavendishii, the will doubtless prove ot great value plant to do.-ED. HORT.


.'" '.. ",.' ., -- ,


16, 1887.] =THE FLORIDA DISPATCH. 421


purer, better ; in order to accomplish have in our mind's eye what could be as little as possible. Bake in shallow

ffonie Interests this: more intellectual and physical called a rough old house, inside as well tins or in plate pans. It is better the

culture is necessary. What an incon- I as out, but, with little' or no expense, day after it is baked.HUCKELBERRY .

BY MRS. E. A. HILL sistent thing it is, the devoting of our save in taste and tact, with that which PUDDING.For this

lives to the education, happiness and naturally'" grows around every settle- purpose make a crust a little softer

For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. welfare of our children after they are ment, could be made a typical Florida than for tea biscuit. I put a very

Heredity. born, and never giving a thought to home ; we remember a few neat, tasty thin one at the botton of a well-but-

the things that can be done before, and beautiful rooms, when the girlscan tered pudding dish, but often make no
Heredity is that law by which na which influence their and to this desire to "seek
happiness come up we crust at all, as it gets so soaked. Pourin

ture repeats itself, or, that living be- welfare through life." Yes, and into' no further," than Florida for a home.Z. a pint or more of the berries, according -
ings repeat themselves in their descendants. the L.
beyond. to the size of the pudding
Science has demonstrated this -. ..-..
desired strew little and flour
law and the common experience! of Bill of Fare.
Economizing Labor. over them, and put a thick crust on
mankind will bear out the conclusion
; We give below items from a note i the top. Set it in a steamer and steamit
friends and Dear l\Iru! HILL. About those colored
we hear our say over over
received in to or bake, if preferred. In either
recently reply our ques- ;
again. "How much that child resembles clothes. I was always taught to
case a hot sauce is an improvement,
buch and such a relative in mindor wash those in clear, cool vater on Saturday ; tion, What fruits and vegetables! in
but cream and are a good substitute -
when the the Jacksonville market ? Thisis sugar
body. morning cooking was now
or butter and rubbed toa
Some otherwise well informed persons going on ; Friday being the general what my friend saw in a walk cream, and flavored well sugar with some desirable -

pretend to doubt in this matter, Glaring up" day at Mother's.\ W'e "down town" May 5th ; of course the extract.

but we have only to refer them to the had an opportunity< to do some extra
whole line of meats, fish, etc., are LOBSTER SALAD.To a three pound
besides the inevitable
history of this and other nations to things Sunday I

prove the ascertion ; cases of insanity, cooking, my father who by the way, omitted from the list: lobster take the yolk of one raw egg

which have appeared in certain families was a g<,od old deacon, (though you'd This will be an item of interest to beaten very lightly ; then take the

for generations are a matter of never suspect' it looking at me and those living in a "land of plenty," and yolks of three hard-boiled eggs (cold)
and add to the raw yolk, beating all
common record ; so of murder, and mine), never allowed any staying at who think of the starved Flor-
time three nice
poor the tablespoonfuls of
other crimes ; also military geuius, home from church on Sunday morningto
idians with in their hearts Tur- olive oil still all the time
pity : stirring ;
poesy etc ; we have all heard or read get up a nice Sunday dinner, we always -
of this. had a pic-nic dinner for Sunday nips, cabbage, carrots, parsnips, string then add one and a half tablespoonfuls

But the'great variety of circumstances with something new, or different, as a beans, pease, cauliflower, kale,summer of the best English mustard ; salt and

attending the growth and birth of novelty but always prepared on Saturday sq'lash,new potatoes, new onions, beets pepper to taste ; beat the mixture
until and add of
light, : a tablespoonful
each child this the "women folks"
produce corresponding a
cucumbers, lettuce, radishes, celery, tomatoes Cut the lobster into
differences in the disposition} etc., of day of rest,which is not only in accord strong
strawberries blackberries mulberries !- small and mix with it salt and
i with but : pieces
children of the same parents, it isi scripture, nature as well.

acknowledged to be the case that some But about those clothes; they can be plums, bananas, oranges, lemons pepper; pour over it the dressing:; just

overwhelming thought, anxiety, or ironed the same day ur folded away sappadillos. We add grapes. betore sending it to the table, garnish

employment on the part of the mother for the Tuesdays ironing as circumstances Huckleberries are plentiful now, as with the white and< f an the egg email(boiled claws.), let-
tuce or celery
during the pre-natal development} hasa permit. see receipts in another place.

tendency to modify very largely the This seems odd at first, dividingthe ... To make tea to perfection boiling

original inheritance, which must be washing, but you will find it an The Woman Who Charms. water must be poured on the leaves

transmitted.We i immense saving of strength, and we directly it boils. Water which has
There is in this world no function
all readily recall the case of don't use the pearline in washing our been boiling more than five minutes,
than that of charming.The .
Mrs. Col bum, the mother of the fa. good prints, etc. more forest important glade would be or which has previously boiled, shouldon
mous mathematisian, being a poor By a little calculation: of this kindan without the no account be used. If the water
woman and necessarily spending hour extra servant can be sparedin plete doer( not boil, or if it be allowed to
To shed radiate
to tocast
after hour at her loom weaving, as a large family and the money joy, happiness, overboil, the leaves of the tea will be
dark be the
she: was unacquainted with figures she spent in useful books, or in some light thread upon of days,destiny the only half opened' and the tea itself

was compelled to work out her pat- "thing of beauty, which may be a joy golden of and our is, not will be quite spoiled. The water shouldbe

terns and reckon up her accounts forever." Speaking of books, I al spirit grace harmony, allowed to remain on the leaves
mis to render a service? Here and
mentally, almost constantly, during ways have one handy and when I find there meet who that from ten to fifteen minutes.To .

her waking hours ; all, know the re myself or the girls getting too fatigued, we of enchanting one all possesses about her cure hoarseness, when the voiceis

sult. Had she lived a life of ease yet we just drop into our easy chair or on power ; lost, as is sometimes the case, from
the house her
still unlearned how very different to the lounge while one of the number her presence lights up the effect of a cold, a simple, pleasant
i is like warmth
would have been the result in that reads aloud a chapter in "Widow Be- approach a cheering ; remedy is furnished by beating up the
she and content she
we are
particular case. dott" or some comical work and aftera passes by ; white of one egg adding to it the juiceof
awhile and
we are happy.
In respect to the children of our good laugh we can "up and at it stays .-.<. one lemon and sweetening with white

fore-inothers "amounting to more" again." In our leisure hours we can Recipes.HUCKLEBERRIES.The. I sugar to taste. Take a teaspoonfulfrom

than in our day, we fear there is some discuss and enjoy more solid works.A. time to time. It has been known
truth in Well Wisher's remarks. It M.\ ; seasons to effectually cure the ailment.
_-_ each bring us buch desirable fruits
may be that paternity was consideredas .
for the table and lor" that 1
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH : canning,
as a more sacred trust than at the Home Hints.
A Home Seeker. can hardly rest until a nice supply of
time. So) surely "like
present : as
produces every kind stored away. Just now, For ink stains, soak tin stained
like" we know that the What! A Florida home
pre- country
huckleberries are especially enjoyed. parts in the whey that rises on sour
cociousness and want of reverence is for a city young man ? Yes, that is
They are easily canntd and are very milk, rub gently, and soak again, and
not without its cause. endeavor. A five of
"f i our acre grove tor in winter. I look them they will disappear.To .
guou pies
Is not this the spirit from whence our own three years set ; this paid for "

come the Anarchists that are the so far, but the future must be made over carefully, and make a syrup oi take grass stains out of white

..'1 terror of our times. Whence, but out of our own muscle as it were. We one half pound of sugar to a pint of clothing, rub each spot with lard before
Wnen it boils and the
from this want of reverence which I work in the field to be sure, sometimes, putting in the suds. They will
has all been taken off add the fruit
cares not for God, or man." but we get one dollar and a half per come out white as ever.
and scald it then at
just ;
" ....tlt This thought is very suggestive ; we day.Ve into the bottles and seal. They In boiling meat for soup, use cold
", ')" Ji\ see it is the thought of our hearts, made our three dollars and pour water to extract the juices. If the
all lor in the winter
{. 'i'!' or what we strive to be, that makes more in the city and were gentlemen ; are the ready added will pits make them sweet as meat is wanted for itself alone,plunge .
\ : .t a lasting impression upon our offspring! ; now we know what it is to feel poor, sugar for -Mr Holmes. into boiling water at once. t .
and in view of the moulding of the but in a few years we are assured of a enough *

Vff..r"*;* original inheritance for good or ill, home which the savings of ten years HUCKELBERRY BAKE-Two cup It is said that canned berries retain

". .Vjj* every mother should keep herself well of city life would not buy.Many of sugar, one cup of butter, three cups their flavor, and keep better, when a

f.L. informed in all that life of of flour of milk buttered cloth is laid over the top ol
pertains to us as yet have no life com- prepared one cup ,

,.,; .. health and morals, to ignore this panion. Who shall it be? We some- five eggs, one teaspoonful of nutmeg the jar, before screwing down the

5 J.: $ law, is to assume a fearful responsi- times think of the nice girls we knewin and one of cinnamon, one quart of cover.

I j> $:f\\t bility. Speaking on this subject the our city life, and of the beautiful huckleberries, cream, butter and su- To take out kerosene in carpets, lay

Sr ?!), Health and Home says : The highest homes, etc. Shall we seek in our old gar ; beat in the whipped yolks, the blotters or soft brown paper over the

I t. '; aim of men and women should be the haunts, or can our lady friends here spice, milk, flour, the frothed whites, spot, and press with a warm iron. Re-

'r ,'\' i.I;. improvement their race ; to make make our Florida homes beautiful tinally the berries dredged whitely peat with fresh papers till the spot is

J:, each succeeding generation, greater, Theolder ladies can, we know. We with flour, cautiously breaking them removed.MAY ,






422, -- FLORIDA DISPATCH.- r lay 16, 1887._
--- -- -- -----
EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT The Agricultural College. The SubTropical.The less be allowed to maintain their exhibits -

The letter from Professor Pickel, of Exposition movement has crys- as long as they desire during the
A. H.'MANVILLE, Editor. the Agricultural College, which we talized. The scheme has taken defi- continuance of the Exposition.Fears .
-- -- -- -- --- publish this week, will be read with nite shape and its projectors are before have been expressed that the

. TilE NAVEL ORANGE.Contents.Navel Battle, feelings anything but satisfactory by the people seeking their endorsementand Sub-tropical would interfere with the
The WashingtonRiversideBahiaNavel the patriotic citizen. He very clearly support. It rests with our busi- South Florida Exhibition, and some
Oranges; Why Bahia The Navel
Pedigree, Summing up the Evidence. 415 i demonstrates that the reason more has ness men and capitalists to say whetherit leading spirits in the Southern part of
The Parson's Navel; the Florida I
Washington; To the Press and ,Agriculturist not been accomplished by the Collegeis shall or shall not be. All concedethe the State have hesitated on this account -
...... 'h ..... .... .416
The Double Imperial Navel; Parsonsand because of the absolute failure of the desirableness of the enterprise, and to give the project the hearty
Washington on .the same Tree;
Navel Notes; Another Point ...... 417 Legislature to provide for its maintain- the names of the gentlemen present- support they would otherwise have

LIVE sion STOCK.-About; Should Scrub a Bulls railroad run at Commis-Large; ance. It is time to stop this false ing the prospectus are the earnest of done. There will be no conflict, however -

Colic Lespedeza.....;,.:"Muley"Cows....... .. .;..Flatulent. ... .. 417 economy that withholdeth more thanis its establishment and success. It is the Sub-tropical people have
TUK ORCHARD.-The LeConte and Chi- meet, and tendeth to poverty. Our worthy of remark that the committees already announced special Exposition
nese Quince a protest against
Deman's, Conclusions by an old Le- people are at last waking from their appointed to solicit subscription to the excursions to and from Sanford
Conte Grower, Something on Figs
from Seed; The Table Qualities of the I indifference to matters of this kind, capital stock report thus far a most during the continuance of the
Chinese Quince; The Giant Loquat;
Cinnamon and Camphor Trees; Graft- and there is a very general feeling of flattering reception and generous response South Florida Exhibition, it must be
Ing Wax ... .. .. ... .. . .. 418
TilE FABM.-Managing Tobacco; Improved mortification at the absolute failure of if these terms may be properly clear to all who take the trouble to

Agricultural Culture Convention Successful; Farming Fencing;;. the State to adequately provide for applied in connection with an effort to consider the matter that the latter
Market for Silk Cocoons ., .. .. ._ ,. 419
necessary public institutions. The ap-- float stock on strictly business princi- will be a much grerter success with
Musas, Arolds, plants with Ornamental p opriation for the College providedfor ples as a paying investment. We the Sub-tropical than without.
Foliage for Tropical Effects..... .. 420
HOME INTERESTS-Heridlty; Economizing in the bill now before the Legislature commend the plan and prospectus pub The pomological and horticultural

Fare Labor; The; A Woman Home Who Seeker Charms; Bill of; is j just and proper; the people lished elsewhere to the careful perusalof exhibits should be, and we have no
Recipes Home Hints .. ... ,421 made
wish the appropriation and the our readers. doubt will be, something more than
EDITOKIAL Contents; The Week The
Agricultural College; The Sub-'I'ropi- State is abundantly able to make it. As an attraction the Expositionwould : mere displays designed to please the
cal 42aAmericaNurseryman'Association
; Why should Assemblyman or unquestionably draw. It would simply. The fruit exhibit should
Atwood's Seedling..... ..... ...... .. 423 any I eye
MARKET REPORTS..... ...... ..... .... ._ ... 423 Senator hesitate to support this meas- increase the business of all the rail- : be under the direction of a committee
PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT........... ... 423 ure? The people should speak out in roads in the State, in fact of all north I of specialists who would see not only
METEORLOOICAL .. .. ...... ..... ...... ... 423
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE-An Appropri- no equivocal terms in regard to this and south bound roads ; it would fill that the fruits were scientifically arranged -

the ation Legislature Necessary, the... .Bill.... now. .Before... .... 424 matter ; let our Legislators distinctly the hotels throughout the State, for but also that the conditions of
MARKETING-Refrigeration vs. Ventilation understand that those who persist in most people coming here would "go entrv were such as to stimulate our
Relative Advantages of the two
r Systems; Fruit Exchange, Directors' clinging to the obsolete policy of par- the rounds ;" every line of business fruit growers to make classified exhibits -
Meeting The Fruit Exchange,a Fund-
amental;Change Suggested .... .. 426 simony will be promptly relegated to would feel the imfluence and "the with the view of promoting correct
Shipping Railroad Strawberries Commission by, and Express Fruit; and Our the political oblivion they deserve. We season" would yield its legitimate nomenclature and of inducing com

Success Vegetable...Interests........ .;._The.. ....Exchange... .. .. .. ..a. 427 have no precedent upon which to hangour profit, which the season just closing parative variety tests ; the same
.. hopes ; still we cannot believe that has so conspicuously failed to do. thing is true of the display of orna-

The Week. the exceptionally intelligent body of But it is the permanent feature of mental and rare trees, vines, plants

(Ending Friday, May 13.) men now sitting at Tallahassee will the Exposition that pleases us best. It and flowers, both in this way mightbe

Rain and warm weather in our' far- ignore a claim so pressing, and a pub- is certainly desirable to have Unique made to contribute largely to the

mers vernacular "good seasons," a fine lic measure so deserving.We Florida epitomized, with all the approved horticultural development of the State.

stand of field crops has been generally do not altogether agree with concomitants, music, electric Our several horticultural societies

obtained, a l larger area than usual has i iI Prof. Pickel in regard to the exper- lights, scenic effect, etc., for the delec- should take hold of this thing and cooperate -

been planted and the growing crops imental station. His ideas of prac- tation and amusement of our winter with the managers. We have

are looking finely. tical experiments naturally include visitors ; but it is even more desirableto long needed a placea horticultural hall,

The bottom has fallen out of the laboratories and buildings as a leading establish in this way the nucleus ofa where our different fruits and flowers
vegetable market. It will no longer feature, while ours quite as naturally "Zoo," an aquarium, and a museum each in their season, could be exhib-

pay to forward strawberries. To-day run to field and garden work. Per- of things Floridian-shells, woods, ited, classified, compared and exam-

(Friday,) a car load enroute to New haps the happy medium might be minerals, soils, productions, etc., for I ined. Here is an opportunity of ob ,

York was stopped in this city and soldat found between the two extremes. It the delight of our own people and the taining such a place under the most

a merely nominal figure. Cabbagesare does not seem to us to make any prac- i information of prospectors.We favorable conditions.

also a drug in the market. The tical difference whether we have three are glad to be relieved of the an- : "The Exposition will present, underone

crop of berries is not yet half gathered, stations, or one at Lake City, with two nual State Fair and to have something roof, a unique and vivid epitomeof

and for want of some way of profitably branches further south, the latter may so much better in its stead. The Fair life, beauty, and freshness of ever-

utilizing the surplus, the remainderwill be best, but provision should be madeat was all well enough in its way, but it green Florida," a mid-winter revela-

rot on the ground. The same the outset for the establishment of was so much like a thousand other tion of tropical luxuriance." A leading

thing is true of vegetables. Every the branches as well as the central fairs in the country, and fell so far feature will be a "great orange mart,

year we_ have a repetition of this station, this is too important to the behind the average county fairs in where handsomely arranged collections -

waste. The sterroetyped cry for can- State at large to be left to the future.In many other States that we must confers of the choicest varieties of the

neries will soon be in every mouth. support of our position as to the we were rather ashamed when golden fruit from the best orange

Yet.no capitalists seem to have confidence present status of the college we might the time came round to have it styK'd groves of Florida and other countrieswill

enough to start such an establishment adduce the fact that thirty-four out of State Fair. Even the Colored State be on exhibition and for sale.

the forty-three students enrolled in Fair took much better among our visi- Artesian fountains, miniature lakes

.. 1886 were from Columbia and contig- tors, for the simple reason that it wasa and handsome foliage will render additionally -

The Directors of the Fruit Ex- uous counties, but we are not disposedto thing peculiar to this part of the attractive the Exposition

change offer to compare the returns be captious in our criticism. We country. In the Exposition each sec- Grounds, located within the city limitsof

made the patrons of this institution want to see the college firmly estab tion of the State will have a much Jacksonville, in easy walking distance -

during the present season with those lished and doing efficient work, and better opportunity to set forth its own from hotels, boarding-houses and

obtained from any commission house, to this end shall gladly cooperatewith peculiar attractions or advantagesthan all parts of the city. Exposition
legitimate effort. The col
in both cases the average for the sea- lege is any manifestly entitled to the appropriation in the conventional State fair. buildings open day and evening ;

son being taken. See full account in asked, and we hope it will County displays are to be a feature brilliantly lighted by electricity.
another column. be granted. and the several counties will doubt- Artistic musical entertainments duringTHE

'. '
.Ii .
': :' ." ,.-, : ..
'.:' < "

f .'



MAY 16, 1887.] -THE FLORIDA DISPATCH." 42*

the Exposition." On the 9th instant Governor Reed PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT.CHAS. Testifies With Pleasure
"It is with pleasure I to the
We quote the foregoing from the placed upon our desk the first figs of W. DACOSTA, Publisher. merits of Hughes' Tonic as testify a remedy for

projectors announcement. The se the season. They were beautiful, well -- _. --- --- chills and fever. I recommend it when-
lection of site located within of the White Marseilles -- -- ever an occasion presents, and in no case
a centrally ripened'specimens THE FLORIDA DISPATCH have I known it to fail, even in the most

the city will contribute, in no small variety. This is a large, pear- s a 21-page weekly,devoted to AGRICULTURE, obstinate."
)) J. H. !MARKS
the of the somewhat flattened the and HOMiO INTERESTS In FLORIDA. (Signed ,
degree, to success enterprise.By shaped fig, at Terms of Subscription. of Hudson &Marks. Camden, Ark.

the provisions of the special blossom, and, like the Brown Turkey, Two Dollars per year, In advance!', postpaidto Wholesale R. R. Robinson & Co..,
any part ot the United States or Canada: Druggists Louisville, Ky.
charter, now before the Legislature, it is a light yellowish green color to foreign countries comprised In Postal Sold at retail by Druggists generally. .

under which the company is to be or. when ripe, and is one of the best table Union The date, Two hen Dollars the and subscription Fifty cents.expires Is .. .

ganized, the shares are placed at ten figs we have. It is the standard white on the Address Label oi each paper, the Nine Years Experience.
change of which to a subsequent date be-
dollars, giving every one an opportu- fig of this State, and is prolific, in ad- comes a receipt for remittance.. No other receipt :Medicine has for so many years, and
is sent unless requested.The
been tried without
by so ,
\ nity to express their interest in a sub- dition to its other good qualities. To subscription paper,is unless stopped previously at expiration renewed.of the effect, in many treating people Chronic Ailments that

stantial manner. Upon the reception our taste the fig is unexcelled by any When a change of address is desired, both the; public welome a new method of cur-
the old and new addresses should be given.
electric medical appliances. Theyare
fruit in this climate and ing by
given the enterprise by our people, as grown "figs Remittances especially effectual 1 in Malaria, Rheumatism -

evidenced in the stock subscription, and cream" have an even more mouth- at the risk of the sender unless made by Kidney ana Liver Complaints.There .
effect than and registered letter or by check, express order,
watering "peaches is that has been ableto
of or postal order payable to CHAS W. DA- no Company
will the assistance
largely depend cream." The Governor's place at South COSTA, Publisher of the Florida Dispatch, : utilize electricity so fully and satisfactorily -

railroad corporations and capitalists.A Jacksonville is famous for its figs. To Advertisers. : as the Electric Pad Mfg Co., of
.. The DISPATCH is THE LEADING AGRICUL- Brooklyn. N. Y. See their large advertisement -
hearty and liberal response from TURAL JOURNAL OF THIS STATE and has a in another Dart of this paper.
large circulation in Florida and throughoutthe
the people will be supplemented handsomely A Denver, (Colorado,) who presum- United States and foreign countries- ..--
wherever the interest is turned Southward.It .
by such men as Flagler, Plant ably has an orange grove in Florida, is ONE OF THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUMS Well Tools.
asks IN THE SOUTH-especially for Real Estate of Well Tools for
Two setts Boring
and other capitalists who have the :
,Nurseries, Transportation lines, Banks,
It Is desirable sale cheap. J. CRAS mAw, Jr.Lawtey .
Hotels, and those branches wherein -
"Can of
welfare of the State at heart, placingthe you, or some your corres- to reach our winter visitors or our Fla.

Sup-Tropical so firmly on its feetas pondents, give some practical informa- rapidly increasing permanent population. ..

to secure success beyond the perad- tion regarding cow peas? I see such Advertising Rates Cotton Seed Hull Ashes.
$1 00 inch first insertion cents
per per
,venture of a doubt. i a diversity of opinion about their culture Inch for each subsequent insertion. The best fertilizer you can buy. One

If > and value in a grove, that I am at Preferred Positions, Next Reading or on Cover: ton of Cotton seed Hull Ashes containsmore
i $1.40 per inch first insertion; 70 cents per potash and phosphoric acid than
American. Nurserymen's Associa- a loss how to decide." inch for each subsequent Insertion. four and one-half tons of the average of

tion. 20 10 per"cent. off"on on 6"2 months' contracts." hard wood ashes, or fifteen tons leached

A correspondent of Park's FloralMagazine ::30" "on 12" ashes. Send for circular, giving analysisetc.
The twelfth Annual Meeting of this Advertisements JUST be acceptable In American Oil Company, 18 Broad-

Association will be held in the Expo- reports a plant of Euphorbia EVERY THK FLORIDA respect. DISPATCH Is sent free to way, New York.

splendenp, not over a year old, as hav- those who advertise in it, as long as adver- ---- -. .
sition Building, June 15th, 1887, and tisement
bloomed all continues.Address An officer having been calledto
ing winter. Do not giveit English
continuing three days The Association CHAS. W. DACOSTA, Publisher, India wishes to sell his property by
I is the of too rich soil, nor too much water. Jacksonville, Florida. sale Lake Harris Lane Park,
largest body Horticultur- private on ,
.- __ __ _h _'__ front
Sumter at Lake ,
e i ists in the country. The objects We are in receipt of a letter from Wav rly stock Farm. five acres cleared and fenced, large five-

sought, commend themselves to all engaged Lane Park Florida without signa Cows and Heifers in Calf to Panic roomed house furnished or unfurnishedto
No. 9,420, American Jersey Cattle Club. be sold; a bargain. Terms on appli-
in any of the departments of ture. The writer inquires for back Panic's g. g. dam, Eurotas, No. 2,454, cation. CAPTAIN GIRDWOOD.Lane .

the Nursery trade. The discussionof numbers and will receive an answerif made 778 pounds of butter in one year.I Park, Fla.
j Bomba, No. 10,330, was sired by the --..----_
questions directly concerning the he will forward his name. Duke of Darlington, No. 2,460-Panic's

1 ;1,. welfare of the trade, new methods of .. grandsire, Her calf sold for $12,000. Orange Trees for Summer Planting.

devices The Florida Fruit and VegetableGrowers' Pedro, No. 3,187, sold for $10,000, is a Budded trees of choice varieties, three-
propagating, new labor-saving son of Eurotas, No. 2,454-Panic's g. g. quarters to one and a half inches in diameter -

making of personal acquaintances of Protective Association meetsin SCIIRADER BKOS. two-year-old buds; also, sour seed-

others in the trade, exchange and sale Bartow on the fourteenth proximo. Tallahassee, Leon. .County. Fla. lings of all sizes, for sale cheap.A. .
--- ---- H. MANVILLE,
of surplus stock, exhibition of new The E. Moulie Florida Floral Per- Jacksonville, Fla.
Telegraph Vegetable Markets. Co. will the Flowers
fumery buy_ following -
fruits and the
trees plants
are among Special Dispatch to the FLORIDA DISPATCH: delivered at 45 West Bay St.:

many reasons why every person inter- OFFICE FLORIDA DISPATCH LINE, Petals of Fragrant Roses of any kind, Meteorological.

terested in Horticultural pursuits NEW YORK, May 13, 1887. at 15 cents per lb.
Petals of Cape Jasmines at 10 cents

should be present at this meeting. The following are the market quota- per Ib.Rose. --. ,. .
w w
tions on oranges and vegetables this date: Geranium Leaves and Cuttings, < .1aq1W.\\ *:09 c3 at ** **
These meetings come but once a year Fla. Irish Potatoes, prime...per bbl 5 00 6 00 10 to 12 in. long, at 4 cents per lb. I"-. eSelaAY JO "wUUUWWw 3.2.2.Si-*"3"3 tCawls
44 ._ Co
-not too often to be most profitable. Fla., Beans Wax ....small............per crate 3 00@@ 4 00 Petals of Arabian Jessamine, 30 cents CO .w -- --- -- p0o

Aside from the interest and 44 round.............. II 1 00c 3 00 per pound. ZM OB-
great 44 flat..,....._......... 1 00 3 00 Write for Circular giving full directions O M '''UPlmnH ,., Ne'-tOOCO"t'
to the itself Fla. Beets................_......... 2 2 25 for N !:z lI'8P uual\ coco r.co frO
gathering etc.
profit attaching meeting Fla.Cabbage......_........_......per bbl.1 OO@ 2 50 ., -
it time of when aftera Fla. Squash white..per crate 50@ 100 cS
comes at a year Fla.Tomatoes. .......... .". 2 50@-) 3 50 tine Banana Plants. == 114 I ZlaotaA I "'co ti ztimo 1 a
season of great exertion and hurrythe Others no change. --- .-- I XL
J. D. HASHAGEN, Cavendish dwarf habit,large bunches, O.ti- -a
nurseryman feels the necessity of Eastern Agent. luscious fruit. Plants 1 to 2 feet, $15 = *< 3 .u0I1 3.1IG gm fl.OQ
100 single plants select, 25 cents. S: o aomon m 00
relaxation and rest-and how can this Special to the FLORIDA DISPATCH: :, per ;
Oronoco, or Horse Banana, $5 per 100. c x00W
r be more profitably taken than in NEW YORK, May 12, 1887. SURADER & ME33MOKE, o../ -. -- .o
a .,. ,
i meetings of this kind with those in the The shipments of Florida produce are Winter Haven, Fla. m:;:: p M_ sqipaapunqpun saqoai ulilsJuiet .o088co.. : N" Q off-
only moderate and all stock arriving in .-.-. Q,) SllsQ

trade. good condition is meeting with ready Van JSppa:oward. Eustis, Fla. 3 a !;

An outline program, hotel and rail- sales; choice cukes sold at $4; inferior Grove contractor and agent. Land L. ctJ.
$1.50 to $2: tomatoes, $3 to$4; beets cleared, set with orange trees and taken 42 5 5t 'tngR U'8aJ I ".'. t)t-t-It-t:)':: *

road arrangements, and other informa- $2.50; squash, 75c; beans fancy, $3 to care of. Trees furnished. Taxes paid. < H -- L

tion may be obtained by addressingthe $4; inferior, $1 to $1.50; potatoes, good Satisfaction guaranteed. Terms moderate. mnwlUn 1 s! 2 ..:
demand, and outlook favorable as Sav- O -1 ____ z'immIX'8'l
O.CD. 12 H __-__ ;
D. Wilmot Scott Galena
Secretary and Charleston .
annah crops are poor H H
A : .2o
Ills. and very backward prime, $5 to $6; Live Man Wanted.A a I ; es fl2S2

cabbage, mostly inferior, selling at $1 to Live and energetic man wanted to _.., b'c _:ca-:tiv -
$3. for of the I pooooQot" ... ..
canvass one leading publications .1313m0.1'8g
Atwood's Seedless. ') G)
.OCkOO. a> ...
in Florida. Address Llisa( U'8aK 3a
We should like obtain the O I
to historyof PHILADELPHIA, May 131887. PUBLISHER DISPATCH. .
-- ----- . > O DPi
Jacksonville Fla. o :. . .
\ the orange bearing the above name. Special Dispatch to the FLORIDA DISPATCH. u ..:
Florida Beans .. . ....per crate 3 60 Remove iron rust moistening the o :: ** :: :.. :*.- ..: i .. iBHfc
It was introduced, some years since,by Florida Cabbage ." . .per bbl 3 ( 3 50 by ; .o.;. :1- : :to: <-J j::
: :
Florida Squash ... ..per crate 1 150 spot with cream of tartar and salt, and ; i"aJca- .. :;
by the late George Atwood of St. Au- ... .... H I
Florida Egg Plant. per bbl 8 10 00 E H O. 'i
the heat of the Lemon aa Aad
Florida Cucumbers. ... per crate j 350 expose to sun. < +CIS CIS Q't)
I gustine. Can any of our readers give Florida Irish Potatoes ... per bbl 5 600 juice alone is good also, used in the Q "d OS'".g aQgi 0 l;: aka
Florida Tomatoes... .. .. 3 (00)() 3 75 =
PS light OH this subject? J. M. CEMENT, Agent. same way. i

'.. -
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.. .

,,424 --- =THE FLORIDA DISPATCH. ------- [MAY 16 1887.Agricultural .
-- --

anxious expectancy of this needed tal, $205,000 These two appropriations -I We have only four. That shows what,
I College home help, that we may use to our full were made ro provide the necessary Florida must do if she really means to
-.. measure of public usefulness, is it not grounds, buildings and equip- have a college. The committee that
.'. "For the J'FLORIDA DISPATCH. well that this faculty which costs ments, and provide for its support until were here a few days ago to inspectthe
'" .. : Florida nothing, should be earnestlyat the winter of 1883-84." Having college were delighted, so I am
;,.lI;AN APPROPRIATION NEOES- work such instruction these the told the
f' 'r imparting as provided equipments, Legis- I at beginning that has been
SARY. is sought at their hands, rather than lature has still not left the College to 'made. They asked the faculty to
*t: """ sit idly waiting till the ideal collegecomes itself, but makes an annual appropriation state the most pressing needs of the
'1'" The BID Now, Before the Legisla- to them ready made and per- of $32,500 to keep it in operation.That College. This they did, assuring the .
ture. fect. All our hearts, hopes and ener- U i what it takes to maintain a committee that they meant what they
I.T ,., Permit me to trespass further upon gies are enlisted in this work, and we college in Mississippi. Can it be done said and were putting the figures at
't your space, since the subject of my ask you to assist us in getting the help for nothing in Florida ? It is, perhaps, the lowest point consistent with I
correspondence should interest every needed from our own State, that we not commonly known that the Florida efficient work. The amount asked was
good, citizen of the State. may be able to do full justice to every Agricultural College was started with- $34,000. The agricultural feature of
AB,to' a' "University" of Florida, I branch of it. out the State having given a single the College, be assured, was well
don't,, expect, that we of this genera- I feel sure you will admit there is cent toward its maintainance. The looked after in the estimates. The
tion will live to see a real University" not. a single teacher too many here ; building, which cost $12,800, and one committee, I am told, recommend that
in this State. what, however, is no one for mathematics, one for agriculture hundred and twelve acres of excellent the Legislature appropriate only
reason why we should not, by con- one for chemistry, one for English land were given to the :State by Lake $15,000. How the College is to
centrating our small means, make that is all we have and that is not City. The College has been kept going amount to anything at that rate, I
such an institution a future possi- enough The Michigan Agricultural by the income from the Congressional cannot see. Now that the school is
bility ; and while I personally prefer College finds employment for nineteen I grant $155,000)). After the school just beginning. now that everything
another appellation, yet I fail to see teachers, the Mississippi Agricultural i had been in operation some months, a in the way of buildings, library, laboratories -
anything incongruous in the proposednew I College for( fourteen. committee from t the Legislature of 1885 ) apparatus, agricultural imple-
name of our school-"University The truth is, the trustees having inspected it, and recommended that ments, teams, etc are to be provided,
of Florida and State Agricultural had no support from the Legislature, $30,000 be appropriated thereto. That the appropriations should be especially
College' : ; The DISPATCH is assuredly have been tied hand and foot. They was certainly a modest demand, in large. The faculty were entirely too
'aware that some of the best agricul- have done the best possible undef the view of what Mississippi and other modest in their estimates. Mississippi'sfirst
tural work in this country is done circumstances. The agricultural feature States do in that regard. The Legis- two appropriations, made in two
under the con.rol! of universities ; for has not been entirely neglected. lature heeded this recommendationonly years, were $85,000 the first winter
example, Cornell University and the They spent several hundred dollars the so far as to appropriate $10,000 and $120,000 the second. The Florida
University of Wisconsin. No 'man, first year in enclosing, draining, get- 1 ior( the erection of dormitories. Thatis Agricultural College should have
dead,or living, has done more for agricultural -, ting in order and cultivating a small all the State has done for the insti- $50,000 annually for( the next four
education than the great 'experimental plot. This year they directed tution. Is it at all amazing that the years. That the State is not able to
German chemist, Liebig, a professor the Professor of Agriculture to young mt'n of Florida continue to seek give that amount, is not true. Flor-
''in 'the Universities of Giessen and expend on the garden $200.00 a sum their education beyond the borders of ida is financially one of the best-off
Munich, and it was in the latter in- raised as I understand with ( iffi- the State? here are men so foolishas States in the Union. Compare her
stitution that his far-reaching experi- : culty. to say, "You have only a few stu with South Carolina. That State is
ments were made. Today there are I The Professor made every! effort to dents. It is useless to give the school in firstrate condition financially ; the
no finer or more practically useful get'a class in agriculture and a special money. Your equipments are entirely greater part of her bonds were quotedin I
experiments than those made in the advertisement in furtherance of that sufficient for your present jieeds. Get the News and Courier of May 14that
German universities.I purpose was inserted in various news together your students, then the Leg 9! cents above par, another small
must protest against the idea that papers. He urged the matter by wide islature will equip the school with lot, constituting about one-sixth of the
this is not a representative institution correspondence, made trip into South books, museums, apparatus, laboratories whole debt, at one cent above par.
und an in-pection of our rolls will Florida at his own expense, but failedto and with horses, plows, wagons, Her State debt in 1880 was $6,639,170,
show its injustice. Our students come find a single student desirous of barns, etc., for agricultural work." If or $6.66 per capita of the inhabitants.Her .
not from Columbia county alone, but taking advantage of the course. He Florida means never to have a college, town, city and county debt is
from all parts of the State; this is but justly therefore concluded that as no that is precisely the policy for her to 86,706767, making a total per capitaof
our second fall session, and our roll student desired his instruction, and as pursue. If, however, there is really $13.38. I haven't at hand her last
shows students from Alachua, Baker, $200.00 was a very small amount, the any need of a college, and if the State statistics as to inhabitants and assessed
Bradford, Clay, Duval, Hamilton, best thing was to lay the money aside means to have one, such language is value of property. In 1870 the latterwas
Hillsboro, Levy, Orange, Manatee, till more could be had. mere twaddle. There are now (I have $166,416,582; it is now, doubtless
Polk, Sumter, St Johns, Suwanee and You say also that this college is as the names of every one of them) two about 200000000. In 1880
Volusia. South Carolina and Georgiaare yet but a high school, but it is doing hundred and fourteen young Floridian her inhabitants numbered 995,577 ;
also represented.You better work than half the so-called outside of the State seeking educa- they can now be not much over
complain that agriculture is i colleges of the land ; but suppose it tion. At the rate of three hundred 1,000,000. We, may, therefore, safelysay
not taught here, though that, accord were but a high school ? Are the dollars apiece they are spending annually that her average property percap-
ing to the act of Congress, should be trustees to blame? No Are the sixty four thousand two hun- ita is about $200. Florida has no
the main feature. For this] there are professors to blame? No Who dred dollars beyond the bounds of the State debt to amount to anything ; it
two reasons. First, not a student then? The State of Florida, or more State. To say nothing of the vastly is, according to the comptroller's
who desired to study agriculture has directly, the Legislature of 1885. more important considerations,it would report, practically, only $430,700, or
yet presented himself at the College. This college was started without a pay to keep that money circulating at putting it at most, only $1,056,200, or
Secondly, if such students had come, single cent from the State. That is home. How, pray, are we to get these $3.20 per capita. I don't know what
we have, except the lands given by not I he way colleges worthy of the name, i students, or a part of them ? By first the city, town and county debt is, but
Lake City, no means of teaching are put in operation. We hear muchof putting our school in order,as did Mississippi certainly not more than $3 per capita, .t 1
practical agriculture. You think the I the splendid success of the Mississippi then inviting them to come. I making a total debt per capita of ,
trustees should provide means from Agricultural College. It had the have in my hands the figures which $6.20, less than half that of South &
the fund received from the United first,year 354 students, has still about show that in North Carolina, South Carolina. According to the census of '
States. But that is incompatible with that number, and is otherwise a suc- Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi 1885, the inhabitants of Florida numbered
the terms of the act giving the fund, I cess. The reason is not far to seek. the average investment of 330,000 ; in 1880 the assessed
it being assumed, very naturally, too, The Mississippi Legislature did not : State Colleges, in buildings, groundsand value of property was about 860,000000 ,- ,
that each State accepting the grant say, "we will charter our college, elect i equipments is $240,075 whereasthe or not less than $178.48 to theinnabitant. .,i
would' cheerfully provide everythingelse three or four teachers, let s'>me public Florida State College investments .3' 4'
needed for the proper execution of spirited town give us a farm and buildus amount to only about $30,000. The This is a better showing than her ;4 ..
the trust. We are now asking our a house, and after the'students put average annual cost of maintainingthose prosperous neighbor, South Carolina ,",. ;;. /h
Legislature to complete our equip- in an appearance, we will equip the schools is$29,890.75 (if the, State can make. ,_;I., i :... ,.t.
ment for this very work. school 1 as it should be." But they schools of Virginia are included this But when appropriations are menj j :;; ::"' lf\
The most costly item in founding equipped their school first, then in- annual cost is $36,650, an average tioned, the average legislator shakes 4i' : ": c
colleges is, the payment of competent vited the pupils and they came. The investment of $307,060)). In the his head and says, "Deficiencies, it I'J: ,i i5"". t,
instructors, because that expense recurs college was opened in 1880. Turn to Florida College tuition is free, and the can't he done." Look, however, at the J.; 11 }- '
with each year and not a pennyof page six of the Report of the Trustees annual income, derived entirely from figures. What is the condition of the + ;fro '
this frills upon| the State of Florida, 1883, and you may read as follows : the Congressional endowment, is not treasury now, and what, in all hence.J Ji: t-1. '
since Congress has provided for it under "The appropriation made in the more than $9,300-perhaps less. The probability, will l it be two years 1f ;
the reasonable supposition that winter of 1879-80 were $85,000; in average number of teachers in those The following figures from the Comp- :E; '; .
Florida would do the r t.Vhile in the winter of 1881-82, $120,000 ; to- schools is in round numbers fourteen. troller's report answer .. ..'




1 MAY 16,1887.J) THE FLORIDA. DISPATCH.. -o: '

--- --- -- ---- --
Balance In the treasury January animals and birds be collected and JAMES M. SCHUMACHER
I, 1887 . . ... .... 754615.45 as can Pres. First National Bank of (o'iorida.
for moderate and which
Total of all deficiencies for 1886. 106,100.00(} Ite EXposiMon.I .cared yet Pres. J. & A. U. R. Co.,
--- will greatly add to the attractions of the Jacksonville, Fla.

Balance after pay m't of deficiencies, '89,.'>15.49 _.. _._ -- _. -'"::' .- I: Exposition, it is hoped that this depart- JAMES II. PAYNE,
--- -- -
What will he the condition of' the ment will gradually so increase without Real Estate FRANK,Jacksonville Fla.
Prospectus of the Florida Sub- Avertaxing the resources of the Company OSBORNE,
treasury, January 1,1889 ? Agent Express Company,
Tropical Exposition Company.To tR to lead to the establishment of a coni- Jacksonville, Fla.
Estimate expenses for this year JAMES M. FAIRLIE,
((1887))), . . . 1469,233.00 be Incorporated Under I lete Zoological Park or Garden. Secretary Jacksonville Board of Trade,
Do.do.for next year ((1888)), .. 394,673.00 COUNTY DISPLAYS. Committee.
the Laws of Florida.
-- I In order that all Florida share in JACKSONVILLE, FLA., April 1, 18b7.
Total for 1887 and 1888.. may
expenses $863,900.00Income ()()
for 1887 and 1888 on the basis ORGANIZATION.Capital the great benefits to be derived from this PLANS AND ESTIMATES.
of the income for 1886 . .997,971.30 stock proposed, one hundred Exposition, it is proposed that each
--- thousand dollars; being ten thousand. Bounty be allotted as many shares of The committee on plans have pre-

to this the present balance I 129.064.30Add 89,515.49 shares of ten dollars each, to be full paid. Stock as its people may wish to take. sented plans and estimates for two
The be organized when Each: County will be invited to makei of
may styles buildings :
Total balance January 1, 1889...... $218,579.79 six thousand company shares shall have been sub- i annual display and space will be The first
represents a building rec-
lotted to all who
That is to say, there will be, ac- scribed.Application will be made to the Legis- is proposed that accept.in each County the tangular in general form ; length, 300

cording to the best calculation, in the appoint an "Exposition Com- feet width 132 feet floor 43-
lature (now in session) for a special ilt ; ; space, ,
treasury the first of .January, 1889, charlerjimitingthe liability of each stockholder : ," to organize and forward the 000 square feet, including restaurantand

over $200,000, after all expenses of to the amount of his stock. Bounty exhibits, and that each such vestibules.The .
the all the much talked Bounty Committee elect one of their
: .J government, OFFICERS.A second
umber as a member of a general "Ad- a building decagonalin
of deficiencies are paid. The only board of fifteen directors, to be isory Council," who shall represent the general form ; diameter, 212 feet ;

way in which that surplus is likely to elected annually: by the shareholders.A t iterests of the exhibitors in their relations floor 43,000 feet inclu-
space, square ,
, t be reduced is by an extra session of president and three vice-presidents, with the executive officers of the
of ding annexes for restaurant and ves-
the Board
shall be elected annually by Exposition.At .
the present le isl tule. But with even *
Directors from among themselves.A a public meeting, very
i $15,000 or $20,000 extra c< st to the Director-General, Secretary, Treas- tended by the principal citizens of Jacksonville The approximate estimated cost of

State on that score, it would still be urer, and such subordinate officers to be representatives of the various the first, including foundation piers,

safe to make all the appropriations, appointed by the Board of Directors, as transportation companies, and represen- cost of leveling ground and construction -
they may see fit. tative citizens from other towns and citiesof
and more, now asked of the legislature. -
of is that
PURPOSES. Florida, a committee of fifteen was ample galleries, $17,000 ;

Put them as followsmorethan To establish at Jacksonville, Florida, appointed to mature plans for the estab- I!. of the second is $24,000.

they really are-payable half in an Exposition of Sub-Tropical and Trop- lishment of the Exposition. This com- The same material is allowed for

1887, half in 1888 : ical products and resources: embracingin mittee now present this prospectus to the construction of both buildings, viz :

1887-1888.Oovernor's its the entire State of Florida, public. Preliminary plans and estimates
Mansion. ..... . 10,000 810,000 scope tor buildings are under preparation. to Frame work of dressed yellow pine,
. ... ... and including exhibits from the West In-
Geological Survey 2,500 2,500 be submitted for consideration when the siding and roof of best galvanized corrugated -
Colored Normal SchooL... .. 5.000 5.000 dies and Bahamas, also, if practicable,
White Normal School5OO; 6,000; from :Mexico and Central and South Company is organized, but the matter of iron, and glass in proportionsto

Agricultural College, f .. . 34,000 34,000 America ; the Exposition to be held an- first !importance i is the_subscription_ of admit ample light and ventilation.
. .
East Florida Seminary 5,000 5,000 the Capital Stock. The Exposition,
nually, commencing with the winter of
$01,500 $61,000Total 18878.It should open early next winter, and no ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES AND RE

Appropriations..... . .. $12fcOCO is hoped that the first season time is to be lost. CEIPTS.
Balance now In treasury after successful to such may 'ye believe, and are fortified in this PLANT (FIRST YEAR.)
payment of the deflc encles, 89.5'5.49' : prove so as warrant belief by the expressed conviction of Building and Fences, say.. . .. .$23OUi ,
Balance In treasury January 1,1889, $2l8/>79.79 regular annual enlargement and improvement I Interior Fittings and Furnishings -
J. M. PlCKEL. i as will attract annually increasing many of our most prominent and con- say. ...... 4,000
servative business men, that on the plan
multitudes to this State. Purchase of Trees and Plants,
proposed the stock of this company will . . . .. 1,500
P. S. Despite criticisms to Purchase
your LOCATION.To fair dividends.The of Animals, Birds,
the contrary I still maintain with the ample and within pay and Fishes, say ... . 4,000
be on grounds value of the Exposition to this Purchase of Curiosities, say ,.. 2,500
United States Commissioner of Agri- buildings erected by the company specially State and to all Florida interests cannot Miscellaneous : . .. 3,000--440,000
culture, that $15,000 is none too muchto for this purpose within the City of well be overestimated. It will attract as RECEIPTS (TWELVE MONTHS.)

equip and support one firstrate ex- Jacksonville or in its immediate vicinity.. visitors many thousands who would not Gate money, say . .. .. .. .$30,000
so as to be accessible by a short walk otherwise come, especially as under the Privileges (restaurant, bazar,
periment station ; that the fund oughtnot both by residents of, and visitors to this provisions of the Inter-State Commerce etc.,) tlay. . 6,000.
to be divided, but should, as a city; the grounds to be secured either by Act all the railway lines can make special Profits from sales, say 8,000-$44,000

whole, be, where Congress puts it, purchase or lease, as may be deemedbest excursion rates for visitors to the Expo- EXPENSES ((12 Exhibit MONTHS.)
Salaries and Wages (
under the control of the Agricultural by the Board of Directors. sition. "A") say .. . . .. ..311,500
be conceded EXIII ITo. Every visitor to this Exposion will Traveling Expenses, say. . 1,000
College. Something must have the attractions and Music ((10 to 12 musicians 100
however, to diversity of climate in this These may include all varieties of val- of resources all parts, of Florida displayed productions days) say. .. . 3,500
uable or interesting trees, plants, fruits Advertising and printing (Exhibit -
State. It was in view of this fact thatI and flowers in Florida and the before him, and will have greater inducements "B") say 6,500
grown than could otherwise be Electric lights, say . 1.2UO
wrote in my former letter : other countries named ; collections of presented Water, say . . .. .. 200
'While the headquarters of the wild animals, birds and fishes; geolog- for him to travel through thb Heating, say .. .. . ,. 300
State and invest or make his home .. ..
ical and marine collections productionsand Freights and Drayage, say. 800
station (laboratories and other main manufactures and whatever; else among us. Miscellaneous, say . .. ..... 2,500Z7,500Net

establishments) should be at the Agri- may be of value in; illustrating the resources The subscription list is now open, and profits .. .. .. ... .. ... . .. .$16,500
cultural College, where all the analyses of Florida and adding to the at- we ofler the shares to the public with the Of these profits, if $10,000 be declared
hope that all be rapidly taken.If .
and other the
delegate scientific work tractions of Exposition. dividends stock
afford on capital ,
cannot takeat
should be done there be doubt :Machinery displays are to be excludedat you more,
can no
of the Director-General least one share. Let us there would remain for improvementsand
the ,
that a branch station, under assistants except such as may relate to the utiliza-I subscriptions, large or small, without other uses $6,500.

sent out by the head station, and underits tion of the resources of Florida. delay. Send them to J. M. SCHUMA- AMOUNT OF CASH IN HAND REQUIRED PRIORTO

direction, will, at the earliest possible CHER. President First National Bank, OPENING OF EXPOSITION.For .
BAZAAR.It Jacksonville Fla.
. .
day, established at some suit- Cou J E. HAUT, Chairman, plant, say 40,000

ahle place in the'south of the State.) the buildings is proposed as a to bazaar utilize for a the portion sale of of Vice-President Board Jacksonville of Trade.F For general, say expense. . .account -$3, 00 ??
might B.PAPY,
exhibits being givento .
special prominence say 700
Traffic "
General Manager fIt. & N. Co.,
I would be J. M. P.
1' necessary. the establishment of an orange mar- Jacksonville, Fla. advertising and
ket, where the orange growers of this SHERMAN CONANT, printing, say.... 4,000
fruit and orderscan Manager Florida Southern Il'y.. CoPalatka For freights and drayage,
State display their
} German Millet. can Fla.A say... .. 700
be takeR for delivery or shipment. MASON, For Miscellaneous, say 1,100-10,000-$50,000<<

Hon. E. H. Hudson, of New Or- The 1)6"n:'rowers fit tobacco and other__ Vice-President J. T. & K. \V.. U'y Co.'J The committee believe that the firstyear's
market crops, and the manufacturers of Sevilie, 1"la.
leans, says : German Millet, sown native wines and other Florida W. M. DAVIDSON, receipts may considerably ex-
(:Jen'l.Traffic Agent 8. F.& Il'y Co..
broadcast as early in spring, say products, will doubtless avail themselvesof Jacksonville, Fla. ceed the estimates above given. It is
the advantages offered by this bazaar, J. E. INGRAIIAM, our opinion that should the subscriptions -
April, as the land becomes well warm, and both home and foreign buyers will President S F. R. II. Co.Sanford, Ffa.J. to capital stock realize a l larger

three fourths of a bushel per acre ,and come to select and purchase. R. CAMPBELL, amount than may be required for the
Other minor features of the bazaar Proprietor St. James Hotel,
lightly harrowed in, with the same need not be specified here. It is believed Jacksonville Fla.'V. purposes specified above, a part of it

fertilizers as for oats and in the same that the income from the bazaar will 9 dd of W. T. Forbes &. T.Co.FORBES, Real Estate.Jacksonville could be profitably employed in the

proportions and quantities, makes one much to the revenues of the Exposition. Fla.F. purchase of curiosities and other articles -

of the very finest of all the, cultivated AQUARIUM. Proprietor Windsor H. ORVIS.Hotel, available as exhibits, to be sold at

hay crops we can make. But it must It is hoped that we may be able to establish Jacksonville, Fla. a profit during the ''Exposition.
be it is in bloom in time for the opening season an In the of the
cut as soon as fairly I ; :Merchant, Sanford. Fla. opinion the
of considerable which '
for if allowed,to ripen as grain, it be. aquarium will eventually become one size of the, first of D. Greenleaf& Co.D., Jacksonville GREENLEAF, ,Fla. greatest advantage to the State of

comes hard, woody, of but little valueas rank, both in magnitude and variety of Editor Florida Herald JOHN, Jacksonville GRAVES, ,Fla. Florida, the city of Jacksonville, the

forage. Oats and ,millet so cultivated attractions. J.J. DANIEL, other cities and towns of this 'state,

; should give from three to foul ZOOLOGICAL COLLECTIONS of Fleming Jacksonville& Daniel Board, President of Trade and the transportation companies and

tons per acre'in average season. Beginning. this year with such wild Jacksonville, Fla. (Continued on page 428.]



-[ -



matter of fact, they were not rain- President Fairbanks presided, andas made by the Fruit Exchange. These
J'4arr etii.For g. soaked, but dry, as we had no rain for chairman of the Executive Committee statements can be sent to the editor of
. weeks. A few of the "toppers" were I reported progress towards securing the DISPATCH.The .
over-ripe, that was all. the Company's new charter. ( meeting then, after consider-
the FLORIDA DISPATCH: Now, we don't blame Messrs.\ Pan- Report i f the General Manager and ing some other matters of minor importance -
REFRIGERATION VS. VENTILA- coast & Griffiths for throwing our ber- Treasurer was then read, and on mo- adjourned.
TION. ries away if they were unsaleable but tion, received and ordered filed. .
we maintain the fault was not with us, This report showed the total ship-
Relative Advantages of the Two the sorted berries particularly, for ex ments handled by the Exchange dur-. For the FLORIDA DISPATCH :
Systems for Shipping press shipment, selecting the ripest foi ing the season 1886-87. THE FRUIT EXCHANGE.
Strawberries. refrigerators, and the under-ripe, The distribution pf the fruit was as -
A Fundamental
There are two sides to every ques- soundest and best, for the ventilated follows : To New York, 26,652boxes ; Change Suggested. _
tion. Much has been said and written crates. We mention these shipments to Boston, 34,449 boxes ; to Philadel- My last article upon this subjectwas
for and against the ventilated crate only to show by one* illustration the phia, 11,761 boxes ; to Baltimore, closed by 1 the suggestion of a
system for shipping strawberries to difference between the "ventilated"crates 4.0HO; boxes ; to Washington, 1,047 change in the character or make up
Northern markets. Messrs. Pan coast by express and a good refrigerator boxes ; to Savannah, 403 boxes; total of the Board of Directors. I go fur-
& Griffith, of Philadelphia, claim all as a carrier for strawberries. shipment East, 78,921 boxes. ther now and propose a change in the
the glory of introducing it, and they There may be those who, like :Mr. To Chicago, 24,274 boxes ; to St. fundamental idea of the Exchange.The .
have been the steadfast and urgent ad- Friedlander, have had great success Louis, 5,893 boxes ; to Cincinnati, Exchange, as I understand it, was
vocates of the system for the past two with express shipments. To those we 6,141 boxes ; to Indianapolis, 2,655 born of broad and philanthropic prin-
seasons-including the present, not yet say stick to them. We represent the boxes( ; to Peoria, 6 540 boxes ; to ciples. It was to benefit each and i(
closed. It is now in order for the other side of the question, and our ex- Kansas City, 5,143 boxes ; to St. every grower. The success of the institution -
growers who have shipped berries in perience is against their use as a safe Paul, 4,505 boxes ; to Minneapolis depended upon the undivided
the ventilated crates by express, to report and reliable carrier. There are too 3,988 boxes ; to Cleveland patronage of the grower. No partial
their experience and compare many conditions to insure anything 6,143 boxes ; to Louisville, 6,659 patronage could possibly lead to suc
results. Let us see if it is the good like a safe delivery. boxes ; to Birmingham, 54 boxes ; cess. Now inasmuch as it is fully
thing-the great boon for strawberry If berries are "picked after the dewis total shipment West, 71,990 boxes ; demonstrated by experience, the growers -
growers in lorida Messrs. Pancoast& off;" if they are all sound ; if theyare sold at Jacksonville, 5,097 boxes ; to- do not want this great co-operative
Griffith would have us believe, Mr. not too green ; if they are not too tal, shipments handled, 156,008 boxes. institution, therefore it is folly to at-
Friedlander, of Interlachen, Florida, ripe ; if they are handled very carefully The following resolutions were then tempt to try to continue on this line.
has written quite enthusiastically in ; if they are not "washed," or introduced and unanimously adopted : Wisdom demands that the Exchangebe
favor of express shipments and Messrs. "iced, or "rain-soaked;" and further, By Mr. Fairbanks so amended that it shall no longer
Pancoast & Griffith introduce the let- if the weather is cool and dry while in .Resolved, That the report of the have to depend upon the patronage ofa
ter to your readers with glowing com- transit, and if the express companiesdo General Manager and( Treasurer of great majority, but be transformedinto
ments. not delay them four or five days on the operations of the Exchange dur- a corporation for the purpose of
As one of the many strawberry the way (frequently the case), why, ing the season of 1886-87 is entirely making money for its patrons. hat
growers who have tried the ventilated then with all these "if's"/ thrown in, satisfactory, and, considering that the it shall not only be a shipping agency,
crates this season, permit us to say a the ventilated crate system may provea larger portion of the fruit was received but a purchaser of fruit and a sup
few words relating to our experience.Our success. Why take all these chances. and marketed alter the 1st of plier of shipping material. That its
patch is small, being little less and run so much risk, when, by simply January, 1887, and{ that through the business shall be conducted upon such
than an acre. We shipped the first picking, sound, ripe berries, and ship- months of January, February and lines as will lead to success from a
thousand quarts by express to best ping in a good refrigerator, the fruitis best part of Match it struck glutted financial point of view. Its door
markets North from Boston to Chicagoand sure to arrive in good condition, and markets prices ruling very low, an 1 shall be open to all those growers that
St. Louis ; prices ranged from fif sell for more money than express ber the fruit coming in competition with see the wisdom of organization and
teen to sixty cents. Total number ries. It is a well known fact that ex- foreign fruit, and its distribution pre- co-operation. A corporation control-
netted us fourteen and one-half cents press berries have been discriminated vented by the severity of the winter ling three to four hundred thousand
per quart. Since then, we have ship- against by buyers this season, preference i in,the East West and Northwest, and boxes of fruit will enjoy special privi-
ped one thousand quarts by refrigerators being given, and five to ten cents considering: the generally inferior leges that are impossible to the ordi-
; prices ranged from thirty to per quart more offered for refrigerator quality of the fruit, being largely nary shipper. If practicable let there
sixty-five cents. Net average for the berries. Early ia the season New common russets, we regard the aver- be established, at convenient places,
whole number, twenty-two cents paquart York was glutted with green berries, age obtained by the Exchange as Exchange packing houses, so that all
Remember refrigerator ber- and hundreds of crates thrown away. quite up to any reasonable expectation. Exchange fruit will be uniformly
ries cost Biz cents per quart more for This condition of things was broughtby graded and go upon the market so as
transportation than express berries "Instructions to Growers," sent out Resolved, That the executive com- at once to gain the confidence of buyers. -
which really makes a difference of by circulars, and in advertisements, by mittee be appointed as an auditing That the Exchange and Boardof
thirteen and one-half cents in favor of those who favor and are interested :in board to examine the books of the Trade of Jacksonville shall be so
refrigerator shipments. By expresswe the ventilated crate system, to "pick company and if deemed necessary to associated so as to co-operate in influ-
lost fifty quarts which were thrown their berries a little green ; that they employ an expert to aid them in this encing transportation matters.
away by Pancoast & Griffiths, and would ripen in transit," etc. Alas work-also that the committee invite Now, fellow-growers, let us not an-
ninety-six quarts were reported, "re- they were picked "a little green," sure such patrons as have received unsatisfactory nihilate the Exchange. But give the
ceived-in bad order," by other houses. enough ; so green they never ripened. returns for fruit to take partin whole matter calm and discreet
By refrigerators we have never lost a What expert grower can tell when a the examination. The committeeis thought, and I doubt not butthatsuch
quart. Our fruit has always arrivedin strawberry is just right to meet the requirements to report fully the result of their changes will be effected that will ren-
good condition and sold at the top of this pet system of ex- investigations at next meeting of the der the Exchange a necessity and a \
of the market, and frequently over, as pressage in ventilated crates ? board. joy forever. t
Messrs. R. L. Brower & Co., of New In our opinion they will never become By Mr. Moore Nor let us throw away the hard
York, will testify. popular, because so ftw will comply WHEREAS, All fruit producers in earned experience of the gentlemenwho t
Our experience the last week we with all the conditions() necessary to the State of Florida are interested in have had charge of affairs in their
used the crates was particularly disas- success ; and to those who do, with the securing the best method of marketing experimental state. Mr. Ives or no
trous. Out of two crates (sixty-four greatest care, some loss is sure follow oranges grown in the State, and that other living man could make the Ex-
quarts) shipped Messrs. Pancoast & from causes beyond their control.C. statements have been made by some change a success unless the growers
Griffiths, of Philadelphia, they found H. GOODRICH Co. hat sales made by the Fruit Exchange were unanimous in its support, becauseit
only fifteen quarts saleable berries ; Orange Park, Fla.,.May. 1887. I are less favorable to the is the offspring of such an idea.
the rest were thrown away. The fifteen j'I' grower than shipments made to commission The gentlemen who sent, ten boxes to
quarts were sold at forty-five Fruit Exchange--Directors Meet- \ merchants ; therefore, the Exchange and ten to a commission
cents, making the sixty four quartsnet ing. I Resolved, That all persons who, during merchant are the parties who have
us about two and a half cents per The monthly meeting of the Direc- the season of 1886 and 1887, have worked disaster to the whole frater-
quart I That same week picked from tors of the Florida Fruit Exchangewas shipped through commission mer- nity of us growers.
same ground, on same days, were one held on the 11th inst., at the officeof chants, be requested to submit a full Now I do not propose to be dog-
hundred quarts, shipped by refrigerators the Company.in the Astor Block. statement of all sales made for them matic in these suggested changes, but
sold in New York and Boston at Present, Messrs. M. -T. Doyle, B. M. through} commission men to a com- simply desire to induce a fair and calm
sixty-five and forty-five cents for every Baer, G. R. Fairbanks, D. Greenleafand mittee composed of the Fruit Ex- discussion of the situation, which I
quart, netting usforty-tivo cents The T. W. Moore. Absent, Messrs.W. change executive committee and the know will ultimately lead up to a so-
berries shipped that week by express Stanton, R. Bullock, J. D. Mitchell editor of the FLORIDA DISPATCH for lution of the problem. The floor is
were reported "rain-soaked" but, as a and G. W. Norris. the purpose of comparison with sales vacated for others. With thanks forf

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MAY 16, 1887.' =--=THE FLORIDA DISPATCH 427I'll '

your courtesy, Mr.\ Editor, in allowingus yet this same express company requires I Jacksonville in response to orders it forth, and the same necessities will
your columns, taw, another guarantee for the freight before from various points, and to repack perpetuate and control it for the ben-
Respectfully, they will receive our berries. I such br Iuds as may not be in mer- efit of all. Exerience and determination -
M. S. l\IORE\ IA.V. I believe that the express companiescan I chantable shape and to make sales will steadily improve its methods,

Mr.\ Moreman\ who is a stockholder, handle the berries and deliver in Jacksonville when prices are offeredin and extend its influence, until every
has in taken the them in good order to any point North proportion to the returns usual at grower will seek its protection. .
our opinion right
that they can reach in fifty or sixty the time, etc., etc. There is plenty to CHARLES V. HILLYEB.
position in regard to the Exchangeand hours from Jacksonville ; but when do and there is a harvest for those who Fernandina, :\a10, 1887.e. .
its sphere of usefulness. We they entirely ignore the interest of the do it. All we ask is not to be murder -.
In August last a lady read about Shal-
subscribed to the stock of the institu shippers as they have done this season *d by any more auction sales. The lenberger's Pills in the Arkansas Methodist -
tion in view of its cooperationofgrowers : with berries for Cincinnati, it is useless Exchange can, by employing the best wrote to Dr. Shallenberger,Rochester -
to think of relying on the express commission men, certainly do better Pa., for a bottle, and this is what
feature. The latter has companies to get our berries to mar- by the growers than they can do by she says of the medicine:
proven a failure. Do not let us giveit ket. Mr. Hollister can per )plants by shipping to Tom, Dick and Harry, CHAMPAGXOLLE"Thanks: to Dr. AUK.Shallenberger, Oct. 25, for 1886.the
however because the i iII the hundred thousand forTune and and and all turns without
up, original at any Pills: they are just what he says theyare.
scheme was Utopian, it has an efficient July planting for. little mor- than the "knowledge or f rethought. My daughter had been sufferingwith
digging if hd will come to Mannville.\ WM. P. N EJ LD.e chills and fever for twelve months,in
management, let it be run to make The great trouble is, what to do with spite of all the medicine I could procure,
but she has not had chill since
money for its stockholders, as other For ne FLORIDA DISPATCH. a
our early plants. Pills, now nearly, three months."
corporations are, and its success is STRAWBERRY GROWER. The Exchange a Success. Mrs. JOHN TODD.

assured, and in this way it will prove Mannville, Florida} Being a constant reader of the DISPATCH -
'e4 and an orange grower, I am WIIIBUITHE BEST
far more useful in helping to solve the QZO S AW
Our Railroad Commission, and interested watching the progress of
marketing problem than when run on Fruit and Vegetable Interests the Fruit Exchuig: Some correspondent MILL
the pro bon publico pJau.-ED. ? are very bitter airains the : -

>-H Our Legislature, always several Exchange, and very ltr..early y their :_
For the FLORIDA Strawberries DISPATCH: years behind, are at last taking hold complaints before the public .\sone FOR THE MONEY.T
Shipping by Express.
of the railroads. I regret the necessity of the public I have heard, or read, Write for Illustrated Descriptive Circular.
i have read Mr. Friedlander's letterto but sanction the proceeding. their arguments and considered their RICHMOND MACHINE WORKS, '
Pancoast & Griffith, published in I[ do not think, though, that we can cause, and it appears that the only --- --
this,week's FLORIDA DISPATCH. Thereare hope for the Inter-State Bill and the ground of dissatisfaction, or the principal FLORIDA LANDSAlong
several parties here growing straw- State Commission" to "straighten us one, is low prices. One writerin
berries, and in fact, about all of the out,"' but it will help to keep down the issue of March 7th seems to bea the line of the
berries bought by Mr. Friedlander this abominable 'overcharge" busi-- very representative of all the com South Florida Railroad,
i were grown here, embracing some fifteen ness. And speaking of overcharges plainants. Since reading his commu- 'J he great highway to Cuba.
t twenty acres and were all ship- reminds me 6f a neighbor of mine who nication I have searched the columnsof These lands are admirably adapted to growing -
, ped by express in the Petersburg crate shipped five little half bushel cratesof the DISPATCH, and other Florida !Orange., Guavas, Pine-Apples
i and nearly all during February and cucumbers to Washington and paid papers, to learn how much endorse-
March were shipped to Pancoast & and this writer and other semi-tropical fruits,also
$8.95 express charges 1 I applied to ment support may
Griffith, who reported more than half the railroad headquarters for satisfaction have. I am gratified: no one seems to Early Vegetables!! and Strawberries.Town .
of them arriving in bad condition and but did not get any. This is all have any more burdensome grievance -
they finally asked to than he. This writer his Lots In growing towns along the line
us stop shippingto too devilsome, but it is not as bad as proves expe- of road.
them, and it was currently reported for the fruit to be eleven days from rience with the Exchange by giving Large tract In various parts of the State
here that the same was true in regardto Tampa to New York, and two weeks : account of two sales of his fruit by the for timber.Grazing purposes, Sugar growing, and

Mr.\ Friedlander.Our from there to Chattanooga, and then Exchange ; one of twenty-one boxes, ion Map toLAND and lnformationfurnished| on appllca-
berries were picked when dry, have the fruit reported "bad order," and one of twenty two boxes, and DEPARTMENT SOUTH FLORIDA R. R.,
carefully sorted and packed, and no yet the late bill has nothing to say as seems to rest his case thereon. I once Sanford, Fla., or
over-ripe berries put in. It is not regards the time necessary for fruit met an old friend in New York, who FIIEI T. IttYERS,

true that parties allow the berries togo transit, whether it shall be in one berated and ridiculed me for being 82 West Bay General it., Jacksonville Land Agent, Fla,
three'or four days without pipking week or four ; this must be appended. such a fool as to live in Florida. Said
in order to fill a crate-for when it We must have this Legislature, too, he : "Such a miserable country I never GKO. F. COIjGROVE,
was necessary,two or three would pack ask Congress to pass a bill for an in- saw. I spent about a week in Jacksonville House, Sign and Ornamental

together. crease of duty on oranges coming once, and it rained every day PAINTER.Special .
It was quite cold weather North, directly in competition with ours, as while I was there. You need not talkto
t when we were shipping to Pancoast & those from Nassau, Cuba, Jamaicaand me about the climate of Florida ; I Hanging,attention Graining given and Boat to Frescoing Painting.,Paper

J Griffith, and it is my impression thatou Mexico ; and we want a fine imposed tried it, and am satisfied I know all Fourth Street and Adellne Ave., Springfield,
t berries were frequently spoiled by by this State and the United about it.'* He knew just as much JACK ONVILLE. F'.A.
the express company having fire in States for the punishment of firms about the country and climate of Florida Ditson & Go's. SundayschoolMusic
the cars and heating the berries and who import fruit from other countriesand by his extreme experience, as the
I what confirms me in this opinion? is pack and ship it from here as complainant referred to knows about
that the berries went through in much Florida fruit, or as implied Florida the Fruit Exchange, after his enor- school ranks management with (the; very should best,adopt and no a new Sunday-Sing

better condition in April than in Feb. oranges. This, I have heard, is prac- mous consignments. ing their Book without and true carefully" Sunday-school examining one Song of
ruary. ticed in Mobile, and perhaps other Certainly no business man will be Books:

When Pancoast & Griffith said stop cities, and should be stopped. As to influenced by such schoolboy methodsof ((10 cts.. (';4.20 Voice per doz.* of) Rev Pralwe.C. L. Hutchlns.
shipping to'them,I commenced to shipto the duty to be imposed, I think 60 to reasoning. There is only one way Music and poetry dignified and classical, but
Cincinnati, but the express company 75 cents per box would be a sufficient to fairly judge anything of this kind ; not Very dull large; in collection fact, bright for the and money.enthusiastic.
held the berries in Jacksonvilleover protection. The way to begin this that is, after an experience-look'back .Miigiiiff( 011 the Way.
doz.) By Mrs Jewett.ably
(:i5 cts. $3.60 per
twenty hours and sent them by work would be for our papers to pub- at the general average of results ; if assisted! by Dr. Holbrook, whose noble compositions -
way of Montgomery\ the result was lish a form for a petition to our Legis- this is remunerative it should be satis- churches. are This known, like the and book loved above-men-In all the
that when they reached Cincinnati, lature to go to work on this duty factory My own experience, judged tioned, does excellently well for a Vestry
they were nearly all spoiled.I measure, and ask our people to clip it, in this way is entirely satisfactory.The Singing Book SoiigN for prayer or .'and.romhu(35 praise*. meetings.
then made arrangements to shipto paste it to a sheet of letter paper and Fruit "Exchange throughout the ( cts..$3.60 per doz.) J. II.Tenney and Rev.
I-;. A. Hoirman-the first highly gifted, musically -
Chattanooga and there have them get their neighbors to sign it, and then past season obtained for me prices rep- and the second the author of many
re-billed f r.: Cincinnati. The cause send it to their representatives at Tal- resenting the full value of the fruit at hymns of refined books and beautiful quality. One
of the newest
j of this. I .Muh-rstand. was, that the lahassee. We have not asked this the time and place of sale, and I am i Song AVorahip.S5 .
Southerre. ; >s Company does not before because it was not necessary, encouraged to ship more largely to the (1': '. Sherwin cts ,$3.60( both per doz.celebrated) L. O.Emerson compilers and, composers W.-
reach l. iimuii over the Cincinnati but now we must firmly demand these Exchange next season. and leaders, and the latter well-known
having had charge of the music at many
Southern Railroad and rather than measures.I The Exchange has nothing to fear Chautauqua meetings.For /; .
deliver berries over to the express company wish to speak again of the Fruit I from petty grumblers. It only needs a and catalogues.For other good. hooks, please send for lists
that runs on that line they would Exchange, and wish it success for( the more general :support from the large a lovely little book for the further young children than- ,
hold them in your city nearly a whole future, and feel sure that it will finally growers to make it a grand success.It FIIKSH of a Sunday-school1look FLOWEK8 (5 Z, cts.,no 12.40 per doz.,)
day and then send them several hun- come to the front and command the cannot fail, because it is an organization Emma Pitt. Sweet Hymns, Sweet Music,
dred miles out of the way and let them situation. All they have to do is to made up entirely of and con- Pretty Pictures.MAILED FOR RETAIL PRICE.
spoil. They were worth the freight make their agencies with the best trolled by the fruit growers. The necessity OMVKK: DITKOX: fc CO,, Boston.
: when they arrived at destination, and houses' and ship by carload from I of such an organization brought C. II. DITSOX & Co.,867 Broadway, N.,Y.




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: I I I Genuine Bargains.

, Being Sole Agents In the South for

f During the past nine years we have cured, with our appliances THUSHEK, BENT & ARION .
1 tens of thousands of patients suffering with
chronic ailments after -' '
Jail other treatments had failed. We have t
so much faith in PIANOS
., goods that we will send you on trial one of our Electric Medical our Ap-f a ; ... f>(,, -=- ,', = ,

f pliances to suit your case, provided you agree to pay for it if it ,- z _
cures _;, yh'i I
/you in one month. If it does not I -
cure you it costs you nothing Is---- h' ___, ORGANS
not this fair ---" :
f offer
a ? Different
appliances to cure Dyspepsia, Rheumatism'11111JI: I I II j
Liver !
: and
r Kidney diseases, Piles, Lung diseases, Asthma. IIIII \ i
I Back, Ague, Nervousness( Debility and other Catarrh Lame |[i: II \ ,, I i !!'
not ask to them : diseases.! Remember We dot I \ 11\1"\ I I: II iIIl MASON & HAMLIN, BAY STATE, J
: you buy blindly, but merely to try them at our '''risk. I 1'' I \ !
& '' II I
; very low. Illustrated)) book : PACKARD ORCHESTRAL.
\ )
="< giving full
fu k IF every State, and blank for statement of particulars, and testimonials oncel1tjtlillllll\ \ 1 1.. i \ i j i''II 1111111 I/III/ ( !t
,:::,\ .' your case, sent free.-Address l I I 1I '.'
"" : ELECTRIC PAD MANUFACTURING CO.. 44 Flatbush Avenue at i I I I UO-U !- Everyone given benefit of our one price SYK11,
tern and
Brooklyn. u. Y. prices guaranteed lowest. Easy
-- ------ -- -- ---- --,,-- -,-- terms of payment,and payment of freight as-
[Continued from page 425.] sumed by us to Purchaser's nearest R. R.or

hotel''proprietors, as well as the shareholders OvR F.A.VC It :IT: IE steamboat landing.

of the Exposition, will i l begained A RELIABLE FERTILIZER FOR r
Orange Trees and All
by this Veg-etatoles.
Exposition a Natural
food for plant-ltfe' Especially adapted to soils.
complete display of the products of a strictly good fertilizer will rind It to his Interest to try this.Anyone it Is not wishing a concentrated to obtal' VIOLINS, GUITARS, BANJOS, AC-
the chemical fertilizer, but a well manufactured Organic Compost. The effect Is
;Tropics) as well as of the resources permanent.

and productions Florida and that Price ( in Sacks ) $10.00 per Ton. CORDEONSand
+eud for Circulars. I have no.agents Address

although this cannot be entirely compassed i !SON.t'HWei all kinds of small Instruments offered at

the first year this purpose ( I i J } \ \ lowest prices. Send for our illustrated cata-
---- ----- logue.
should bekept; steadily in view, and -
tree. Has low hammock
1 orange
realized any
The as soon as practicable. advantage? Lets have the !acts, 6OOO Book Agents WantedtoStll
committee believe
it to be
learned from obs:-'rvltion.
tirely ''feasible, beginning this year W. K. DRISCOLL. LllEHF BEEuHEHL ArUs&'Ma&eriaIN.

with a capital stock paid up of from Manatee, Fla., April IK, 1887. Picture FrnIIlCN,

$75,000 to 8100,000, to, accumulate --.... Fine Pictures,

gradually such a collection of rare At Peniel Putnam according Fancy Goods.
county, .
trees, plants, fruits and animals from to the News the Album, Stationery.
orange tret s are cn ()
the tropical countries in addition
to looking fine, and the prospect for a We can save YOU money In anything In
the fine display that can be made by ? 1JJ Music, Art or Fancy Good Write us for
crop very flattering. The frost in

the State Florida,, as can be found March destroyed most of our earlycorn Z II1J I- prices.

in no other one. place in this L
country, and melons, but the damage is Z -
and which
by judicious
pearly repaired, and if we have a

by. adding annually to the collection, favorable season we will have plenty
will eventually be unsurpassed in any to eat and also to feed stock. Q
I'4A' V AS N,\ II. U'\.
country.The There will be more forage' raised here

ultimate purpose, kept steadily this IL
season that ever before.. Hari
in view, should be not merely to
pro times is the best educator
vide a place of diversionand the By Lyman Abbott and Rev.8. B. Hallld ay,
world. Ass't. pastor of Plymouth Church,and dictated
enjoyment for our own people and I largely by Mr. Beecher himself and received tola
An aid and approval;the book also contains contributions -
our regular number of annual winter I exchange suggests that figs area of personal reminiscences from ,
certain in Florida, over 80 prominent writers. This Is the right
visitors but crop ( (On this
as rapidly
as our means book; don't be Induced to get any other. Contains -

will permit, to acquire for our Exposition there can be little doubt. Than, the wanted entire In every life of town.the great SSTDmance preacher.DO htadep-Agents GEO. L. McCoNiHE

such a well-merited reputationas question is, why are they not more ante FREIGHT as give SPECIAL: TERMS and PAY ,

will attract annually increasing abundantly cultivated?: There is no NOTICE.-CHARGES.All our Agents are given the dill
fruit that will benefit of our LIBRARY ASSOCIATION, which Is a
numbers of come to from
visitors to see grouped in maturity powerful lever to aid them in soliciting subscri

one, place such a display of rare ex- the planting earlier than the fig. Of bers Never for this before book.has such an opportunity ent- (New' Building at Old Stand.)

hibits as can be found nowhere elee. course as a shipper, the fig is a failure, ed Itself to Agents as is here offered In placing
this publication before the public. .
.e- but the many and economical ways of J93-Write for full particulars and SPECIAL 40 & 42 West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fl...
TERMS,sent free to all or secure an
preserving it is agency at t
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: a great argument in once by sending f 1.00 for outfit. Book now

v ft The i its favor.-Sanford Journal. rea47 Addreea, WINTER a.CO.,Pub!Wier,, *
Orange Rust. Springfield Mass.

Among the contributors The use of ammonia or b,rax instead ,
to the DIS -- ---- --- a

PATCH there appears a decided ten of soap in washing blankets will Hardware, Cutlery, Stoves and Tinware,

dency to attributed so much rust on help preserve the softness of the colored HoaBefurnlshli g Goods. Granite and

the stripes. Agate Ware, Sash, Door, Blinds
past year's crop of oranges to their
NOTICE.Know Oils, AgrlcMltaral Implements,
exposure following the loss of foliage ------
---- Iron and f tecl.Hope, Melting,
from the freezing weather of January, all men b)' these presents, that L. P, Hoeean.Yacktag, Pumps,
Grant A. J. Orme, D. C. Allen A. (). Mac-
1886.. If they are correct we neednotexpecto ORANGE TREES Donald, (i. A. Whitehead and J. H. Porter, Steam and Water Pipe
much fruit under and In accordance with the provisionsof and Ylttlngs. Four
rusty again an Act of the Legislature of the State of
until the next freeze equally severe. FORSummer ) Florida, Providing for the Creation of Corporations i Steel Galvanized
Fence Wire, ,
have associated themselves under '
AV. R. Hillyer speaks of rusty orangeson Planting. the name of THE HOMO3ASSA REAL Mantels, ,

low hammock lund at Orange ESTATE AND TIMBER COMPANY, with Grates,
place of business at Jacksonville, Florida.
Lake. It ,will help to a solution] of The object of the Company will be to buy and Etc.Agent .

this question of cold preparing the Budded Tree of Choice Varieties other sell Lands business and as Timber may,be and necessary transact for such the

way for rusty on low ham welfare of the Company. The Capital Stock
oranges *to \\4 Inches diameter, two year old buds. of said Company is Fifty Thousand Dollars
mock, if parties in Hillsborough and Also Sour Seedlings all sizes. For sale cheap. ($50,000)).' The Shares to be paid up In full
Manatee\ counties will give the south when Issued. The Company begins Its business i 1- : Kor
t. II. MANVIM.C, from the date of filing its Articles of Incorporation -
ern limit to rusty oranges on this viz: May 3d, 1887 and will run
kind of land. for Ten Years from said date. Its Officers to Orange Light Powder.Farmers'Frlendand
If there are any suc ha consist of a President, Ylce-P'f> ldcnt, and Boss Flows. Dangler 011 Stores,
in this vicinity the fact has not tary and Treasurer, and a Board of Three Directors 1- Perry & Co's Celebrated *tov... and
to be elected
on the Second Monday
reported. If low hammock will produce hCONSUMPTION. of February In each year. The highest Ranges, Southern (St. Louis) Whiten

bright amount IndebtednehS the Corpolatlon ca Lead, Ma.ury's Pure Colors In 011.Muury's ,
oranges always, exce at any time subject itself to is Ten Per Cent Railroad
after a freeze like that of 1886, ptN. of the Capital Slock, viz: $onO) '. Liquid
T s poilUre remedy fur the tboTedUcaM:brlu (Signed) U P. GRANT, Paltats'! Fairbanks'Standard
fact should be known. Moore and( see thousand of ea"t'I of the 't\ut kind and of four A.J. ORME.D. Scales.
itKndlnrbave been cured. lil-enl.,o strong U nyfaltb ;
others warn beginners to keep In Its.fflcaer, that I _ill retxl TWO BOTTLES: FREE '1 C. ALLEN,
away toother with a VALUABLE 1RiATIBBontbbdlwaa A. O. MACDONELL.G. .
from low lands of all kinds with the I to tar aufferer.PR.T..L Glee f'xpr"| aid I'.O.addrets. A. WHITEHEAD, a-rtn Hooting,Sheet Iron,Copper and Tin
Ill rlStJitir York J. H. PORTER. Work to order.



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--Tile -Florida: Dis: spa 1; ob.: Line-: :

J 1 i'' .l The Great I Fast i V Express With the MaF 7itgCohtectionSystem; of the South.

-- -----
Tha attention of shippers is directed to the Plant S. S. Line between Havana, Key West and Tampa,and People's Line of Steamers between Sanford Pa-
latka and Jacksonville.t.uth Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford, 3., F. & W. Ry between Jacksonville, Gainesville, River Junction and Savannah
Savannah and Charleston, and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah Philadelphia, Boston and. New York. The best equipped fastest and mostprompt
; lines between all points In Florida and all points North and Northwe Receivers and Shippers will profit by the following unparalleled connection t

\ NORTH BOUND. fast service from SOUTH all points BOUND.North and West via Albany,Jesup and Sa
I Double dally fast freight service for all points West via Albany,Jesup and Savannah.Double to daily all points freight In Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville] Calla.And .
) Dally fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern, Interior han and Live Oak.
: Coast points,including New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and TriweeklNew service by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company,sailing from
ProTrlvldeeneCkle.tl' York(New Pier 3o: North River,) direct for Savannah Tuesdays,Thursdays and Baturvannah -
New York via the Ocean Steamship Company,leaving I Savannah days.
i Mondays,Wednesdays and The Boston and Savannah Steamship Company's steamers leave Boston every Thursday
$4 Twice a week for Baltimore via the Merchants and Miners Transportation Company,leaving for Savannah direct, making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast freight trains
; Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. for all points in Florida. Only direct line fror,. ew England to the South.
Weekly connection for Boston via the Boston and Savannah Steamship Company, leaving From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., 'g from Philadelphia every Saturday for
Savannah every Thursday. Savannah direct
Weekly connection for Philadelphia via the Ocean Steamship Comany,leaving Savannah From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners Transportation Co.,two steamers per week
every Saturday. from Baltimore for Savannah direct making close connection with S., F.A W. wy for all

Sailing days for Steamships are subject to change without notice. points South. applyto
The Florida Dispatch Line is the quickest and best fast freight route from all points North, East and West to Florida. For full particulars rates. don't stencils and Agent shipping,Savannah receipts, Ga.
P. HARDEE, Freight
any agents of the above lines,or to Fie.
.. C. D. OWENS Traffic Manager,Savannah- ,Ga. W. M. DAVIDSON, Gen'l Traffic Agent,Jacksonville Jacksonvill'e.A .
H. M. SCHLEY,Trav. Agent,Gainesville. J. E. DRAYTON,Trav. Agent, Live Oak. J. H. STEPHENS Agent,
--- -
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) I r ; r

..., I I j./! : Lowest Rate of Freight Always Given.

ALWAYS THE LOWEST. F44! Direct connection at Fernandina with F.R.I& N.Ry.

The magnificent Iron Steamships of Line will sail z .
KERNAN IINA FLA.,for NEW YORK alter arrival of trains This Line offers to the Traveling Public and Shippers of Vegetables
from Jacksonville[ Cedar Key, Orlandothis and other pointsfrom in and Oranges the Quickest and Only Direct Line to New
t South Florida.UARO'NDELET. York
-Through. Tickets and Staterooms secured In advance at
....Thursday,April 21 I" Florida
STATE OK TEXAS........ ...... ............_..........-Thursday,April 28 principal porots R&-N.Co's Main foot of Hogan
CITY OF SAN ANTONIO............................ ...Thursday,May 5 al-Trait's eaveand 430m on sailing Depots landing passen-
STATE Or' TEXAS.........................-.Thurbday, May 12 street,,at Steamship's 8.30 foot of Centre St..Fernandina.CITY .
OF MAN ANTONIO...............................Thursday. Way 19 i rs on and whafj Staterooms and further information,
STATE OF TEXAS.......................................?._.Thursday May 26 JtyFor to Tickets
CITY OF SAN ANTONIO.Thursday June 2 apply

R. W. SOUTHWICK, Agent, Fernandina,Fla. A. H. CRIPPEN, Gen'l Traveling Agent. J. M. CUTLER Pass.Agent,75 West Bay St.,Jacksonville,Fla.
--------- --------
-- --

;. A. J. ROSE .

'" "". 'i KI8SIMMEE CITY, FLA. .r ."
1-' -- d-. .--
Improved and Unimproved Property., Town Lots, Orange Grove

.. .
I Tr-u.ok. Garden Lan. d. .

Correspondence Solicited. P.O. Box 197. A J. ROSE.

Reffirtnoeii: First national Bank of Orlando The K'.tmmPfl' OUT Rant
; -- -- -



FRONT PRESSED BRICK.......... ....... .. . ...". ..... ..$10.0per*1000*
GOOD FLORIDA .. . .. ... .. ... . ...... .. .
j FOR SALE BY Lime, Placer, Lath Cement,Hair,Fire, Fire Brick, Fire Slabs Fire Mortar.
TYSEN, SMITH & CO., 12 West Bay St.


l Budded from tried and approved varieties, and on good health lock

rust Trees suitable to Florida. Address,
Columbia, Bradford, Clay, Putnam, Alachua, Levy, Marion, Orange, AARONwI a-eorgreto, Pla

I Sumter, Hernando, Hillsborough, Brevard, Baker, Polk & Manatee, Slav lh'S.! ti

f fi i Consisting of the finest Orange,Farming Vegetable and Grazing Landh the State of Flor- :JLV 000 Acres
i ida. Price! J1.25 per acre and upwards according to location.For i((1 the best quality of heavy oat hickory and cabbage hammock.having miles of river and

further Information,apply to Office Florida Southern Railway Co., Pala,,sa,fia. bay fronts adapted and best to water Florida protection fruits and in Florida.vegetables.Especially
1* N. Vv I MKIE, W. 1.. COUPE, :- .0... ;-.0 ...

Cnlt" .t. 'I.t rnshler.Land Department. Chief Engineer and Land Commissioner. s a4J.3 O : _C.+g rQ .gg, i
.< a- mAm 9 1i 3 ANTHONY YOUNG, m -y o
1lt :: d. I 7 on..mOti-sB'0 4C

I The Lakeland Nursery Company. Illsslllslll E (Real Estate & Insur. Agents, a J-sJfts:o l $g o;

O o .. :Manatee Co., Fla. 2:; :::::: i_i
I Palmetto
ORANGE, LEMON, AND LIME TREES ;I=0 .! g. t4. pa'p '
Peen-To and Honey Peaches, Keiffer and LeConte Pears Kelseys's Japan Plums,Japan II>,:CJ:: -.t.0 u I,,0 .
) Persimmons, Loquats Figs Grapes, Cattley Guavas, Strawberries, Pine-Apples and Ba 81 1I
nanas. Town property improved and unimproved
'. Tropical Potted FrnH frees.. a Specialty. I in all the towns on the Manatee River. Beautiful river and sites
Price List free on application. E. H. TISON, Manager. : mainland. Pure salt water. Oysters,unsurpassed.fish and clams.Correspondence Lovely building solicited,
Lakeland, Polk Co.,Fla. on and Islands. Yachting


... .
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.. ...... .
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.1. -v T : ,


430 THE FLORIDA DISPA rCf. -- --- [MAY 16, 1887.

--- -- ------ -

{Central Standard Time.) ON,AND AFTER SUNDAY November
1:30 Trains
will leave and arrive as follows: 14,1886, : a m, 1l0BJlDk II A.I IWAYWAYCROSS .


::- t a-: 0) ..,,: 0 : :: RAILWAY
J r... cc: t.v.. :
? TIME C > HD IN EFFECT DEC. 5, 1886.
0 0 l t- .
0 0 '
.... O. 0 0 0 .o kMD
o Z Z a.Z .Z .co 0 Z o .Z 0 0'' 0. 1kVIATIOWO.SCHEDULE All Trains on this toad are run by Central
po a a.Z .c 0 az z S E.z Z !, :standard Time.

-! J. ''a.:; 9. 8 8 + 2t: STATIONS. ,m 8.W g = I g g ?Co!1 I E-t awS Passenger Trains will lfav.- *n u mrlvedally .
lS 0 0 f .crr.:.. 0 '" 0 u as follow:} *!
:. Cl2 < < <:- E-4 Cl2 < I <: < rr.:.. I r1 : IN EFFECT MAY 2, 1&7. WEST INDIA KAMT' MAIL.

- -- -- ----1---- Standard Time 33 minutes slower than Jacksonville Leave Tampa via S. F. R. R......... ...... 8:00 p m
A M :M !:M A?! AM :M Leave--Arrive A M A M A M P M P M A M local. Sanford via J., T. &: K. W........ 1:00 a m
... .... .... ... :. .. .R R WbarL ...... .. .. .......I -...... -........... Jacksonville....................?....._ 7:00 a zu
o 10 80 4 40 5 00 8 5010. 00 7 40 ......Banford....,115 2 30 8 85 100 4 00 420 ,8 05 From To Arrive Jacksonville............................12:00 n'n ,
8, 10.JO 4 48 510 9 051013 7 ..Belair....... 112 221 8251248 3 50 4 051 7 50 Arrive Leave Arrive Waycross........................_....... 9:10 a m
41. ....... ...... ...... ...... ... 55..Crystal 1Al.keIII ...... .. _... .1 ...... ...... ...... Read up. WEST.: Read down. Arrive Savannah......................._.......11:55 am'
510 45 ..._ 515 9.10 ?.... ......_._.... Bents_.... 110 2 16 8 20._... 8 45 ...... ...... No 10 No 2 Nol No9 Arrive Charleston_............................. 4:50Jp] m
10; 10 55 4 68 5 25 9 2010 45 8 20 ....Longwood 105 2 06 81012 371, 3 33. 3 40 7 25 1145 a 7 30 p.......Jacksonville...... 8 00 a 3 00 p Arrive Richmond-.............................. 6:19 am
13 1103 5 03 5 83 9281110 8 35 .?Altamonte.. 102 158 8 0012 301 3 25 3 10 713 10 31 a 6 50 p........._Baldwin_......... 8 41 a 4 02 p Arrive Washington.............................11:00: a nl J
1 1107( 5 06 538 9 33'1123' 8 ._Mayo_...... 101 1 53 7 54 12 261 320 2 58 7 05 10 00 a 6 28 p........:-Macclenny......- 9 02 a 4 31 p Arrive Baltimore...........?..................12:18 p m
1112 5 06 5 43 9 381135 9 ....Maltland.... 100 145 7 5012 Z1 315 2 45 7 00 .9 M a 6 23 p..._.Glen bt. Mary.... 9 07 a 4 37 p Arrive Philadelphia......................_._ 2:47 p m t
111m 515 562 9 451155, 45.._Winter Park_ 97 140 7 421215 307 225 650 9 35 a 608p......-.Sanderson-....... 9 23 a 455 P Arrive New York........................._. 5:30 p m .
2< ..,...- '._- 6 00 ...... ... .. 95 ...... 7 34 _...... 3 00 ...... ..... 9 07 a 5 45 p.....?._Olustee.9 44 a 5 20 P Pullman Buffet Cars! Tampa to Washington, .
1185 5.26 608 10 0012 55 950 ......Orlando._... 93. 128 7 2812 02 255 155 630 8 33 a 519 p..Lake City.........1010 a 6 00 p and New York to Tampa. |
...?.- ...... ...... ...... ......10 05 ..Gatlin ...... 90 ...... _...... ...... ...... ...... 7 57 a 452 P ........Welborn-... ....10 35 a 641 P ORLEANS EXPRES .
1145 534 620 1012 J 15 ......_....Jessamine... 89 1 13 7131149 2 3812 40 602 7 43 a 440p..........Houston_........10 46 a 658 P i NEW
Leave Jacksonville...... ... .... ........_.... 1:00 a m
1148 .,. 6 23 10 15 .10 20 -Pine Castle.. 88 10 710 _...... 2 3.5 ...... ......
1155 5?40 .6 30 10 22. 13210 85 7 27 a 4 27 p......... Live Oak.........10 58 a 730p Arrive Jacksonville........................... 7:35 p m
40 .. 102 7031142 2281228 552
.Blg Cypress. 6 40 a 4 00 p.Ellav1lle.1126 a 8 08 p Leave Callahan.. ............_..._............. 7;: 3 a m
12 U1 550 645 ,
2 1511 )
AM1033 25 ..McKinnon... 811250 6521132 PM 2 15112 10 537 6 01 a 3 26 p..........Madison_........12 01 p 8 48 p .
Arrive Waycross-.................._..._..... .. 9:10 a ra
12 40 615 7 00 6 0010 50 2 55 ......_ ..Ki88lmmee.. 7512 40 6 401120 8 45 2 001135 520 '
? 5 24 a 255p.........Greenville.-......12 30 p 9 25 p
Arrive Thomasvllle ......... ........._...... 1:22 m
12 60 ...... PI 6 10 A H......1210 ... .. 7112 (5 A _...... 8 M ......_ ...... p
Capmbells M P 5 05 a 237 p.........-Aucilla_........1248p 9<7p
Arrive Bainbridge.................. ....._.... 3:35: p m
108 e 42 6 30 3
4512 80 _Lake Locke 631147 10 44 8 11 10 25 4 28 4 46 a 220p ..._Drlfton-......... 107 1009
120 8 52 6 42 p P Arrive Chattahoochee......................... 4:01: p m
4 1012 45
_.Davenport.... 581135 10 32 8 00 10 05 410
8 130 '700 852 425 120 ..Haines 541125 1022 750 94. 355 515 a 2 50 ar..Montlcello..ar-- 135 p 10 35 p Arrive Pensacola via L. & N.R.R ....10:10 p m
148 714 710 5 05 40 city '' 4 20 a 155 p..lv..Montlcello..lv. 40 p 930 P Arrive Mobile via L.&N.R.R............ 2:15 a m
1 _Bartow June. 4711' 12 10 C11 7 35 920 3rr:
158 721 7 ro 525 155 ....Aubumda1e 431050 95-1 7 21 M.. 855 3 ro 4 46 a 2 20 p.......__.Drlfton_......... i 07 p 10 09 p Arrive New Orleans via L. &N.R.R... 7:10 n m
2 08 7 28 730 540 245 .?.Fltzhughs... 381037 944 658 840 308 4 22 a 2 00 p............Lloyd............. 1 45 p 10 35 p Arrive Albany..............................-...... 3J2 p m
223 742 7 5.1 645 325 .??Lakeland_... 321013 930 640 8 15 250 4 05 a 130 p........-.Chaires._......... 1 58 p 10 49 p Arrive Macon via Central R. R.......... 8:21 p m
2 48 8 02 8 20 7 30........_ ?.Plant City.... 2110 00 9 05 610 710 215 3 30 a 105 p......_Tallahassee....... 2 27 p 115'"') p Arrive Atlanta via Central R. R.......12:15 am.
2 58 ...... 8 33 ...... ......_ ...?_-Cork_?.?. 17 9 50 ...... 5 48 ...... ...... 2 25 a 12 35 p.......... Midway.......... 2 54 p 12 40 a Arrive Chattanooga via W. &: A.R.R. 5:55 a m I
1 31O8 22 8 4' 835 405 .......Se>ther....... 12 9 43 835 535 620137 : 140 a Ig 09 j p.........-Quincy.......... 3 21 p 1 40 a Arrive Nashville N.C.&St. L R.RHM5 m
105 317 828 850 8 45 412 ?..?.Mango...... 10 9 35 828 528 ( 610 130 12 48 a 1150 p...... Mt. Pleasant ...... 3 41 p 2:W a Arrive Louisville via L. & N. R. R.... 6:50: p m
3 25 9 .. 12 01 1125 ..._River Junction_... 4 05 3 30 Pullman Buffet Cars to and from Jackson-
,. 0rlent ...... 9 20 518 a p p a
3 40 s'.5O -yt 9'25 4'5 Ar Tampa Lv g A 31 8"00 5 00 I 15'M rOO ville and New Orleans, via Pensacola. and
PM PK AX PMPM PM PH AM. SOUTH. Mobile,to and from Jacksonville and Louisville '
via Thomasville, Atlanta and Nashville,
Flag Stations.. Trains No. 3-and 6 leave from and arrive at J.,T. & K W. Depot. No. 1, MAIN LINE. and Cincinnati to Jacksonville via Jesup.
2. 8 and 6 Dan,. No. 4 5 7,8 27.28 and 29 Daily except Sunday. Trains No. 3 and 6 No. 4. No. 8. No. 7. No. 3.
10.15 405 ..... Fernandina ......10 10 I A O. LINE EXPRESS.
stop only at Orlando Il'issimmee' Barlow 30 a p. a 4.UOp
except Monday. .No., 3 Junction, Lakeland and Plant City. No. Dally for ......... 241p.........Callahan..........1127 a ........ I Leave Jacksonville.............................. 2:05 p in
Dinner No. 7 stops at Lakeland for for Supper Nos. 1 and 2 stop at Kissimmee 630 a 230p......Jacksonville... .1135a 900 P Arrive Jacksonville...........................1200 n'n
Trough Tickets sold at all Breakfast. No. stops at Lakeland and for Supper.West. 515 a 141 p......... Baldwin ........12 41 p 10 20 p Leave Callahan.................................... 2:47 p m
checked through.Pemberton regular stations for all points North, East Baggage 4 25 a 110 p..HIghland......... 110 p 1105 p Leave Chattahoochee.. ...... ..............11:30 a m
4 OS a 100 p.....?....Lawtey118 p 1124 p Leave Thomasville............................. 1:45 p m
Ferry Dranch.-8.F. R.R. 3 45 a 12 45 p........._ Starke ........... 132 p 1147 p Arrive Way cross.................................. 4:10 p m
3anf.rdandIndian River Railroad. 3.05 a 12.05 p........._Waluo........... 1.55 p 12.25 a Arrive Brunswick via B.Av. R. R... 8:28 p m
Sou h Bound North Bound. 218 a 1144 p........ Campvllle ...... 217 p 100 a Arrive J esup_....................................... 6:16 p m
Read Down. Read Up. 212 t a 1131 a...... Hawthorne 26 p 115 a Arrive Macon via E. T. V. &: G. R. R-11:20 p m

I F'at Ac. F'st Ac. m Dally except Sunday. 113 a 11 (04) a............ Citra _......... 2 55 p 2 02 a Arrive Atlanta via E. T. V. & G. R.K. 2:25 a ra
:=- M'L 4Ft 'STATIONS. M'l 4Ft -- 10 23 a......Silver SJ ring ..... 336p-- Arrive Chattanooga via E. T. V. & G. 8:20am
19. 21. 3)) 22. South Bound North Bound. 1150 p 1010 a............Ocala.......?... 3 62 p 315 a Arrive Cincinnati via C. S. R. R....... 6:45 p m
- - Read 1100 p 9 43 a..Belleview.: 20 p 4 00 a Arrive Savannah................................. 7:58 p m
Y A.M A.K P.M. Read Dowd. Up. 1020 P 918 a............Oxford-......... 444p 35a Arrive Charleston..................._......... 1:25 a m
o 5.25 7.40 Lv Pembert'n Fery Ar 9.45 6.50 57 ai Pas P as. P al. 111 G!) 10 02 p 9 08 a.........Wlldwood-...... 4 65 p 4 53 a Arrive Wilmington............................. 8:30 a m
1 5.20 7.45 ....._.Fltzgerald. ..... 9.40 6.t5 56 =" &Ft &Jt STATIONS.t I 915 p 8 40 a.........Leesburg........ 5 20 p 5 35 a Arrive Richmond. ..........................?.. 6:00 p ra
8 5.3S ... ...--... .Orlole ...- 9.35 .. M" 28. I 9 00 p 8 31 a.....-..Eldorado........ 5 29 p 5 50 a Arrive Washington............................11:00: p ra
6 _. ..._.. ... ...Bay City........ ...? ....51 i I- 8 30 p 815 a.........-Tavares_......... 5 45 p 615 a Arrive New york................................. 6:50' a m
10 5.50 8.20 ..........? .Macon......... 9.18 6.10 47 0al.m15 pm a.m p.m 7 10 p 6 55 a..Orlando.......... 7 06 p 815 a Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars to and from
12 5.sr 8.30 ........OwenBboro......... 9.13. 6,0045. 0. 5.10 lv..Sanford..ar 7.55 '.10 1"h Jacksonville and New York, also Jacksonville
16 6.10 91\1: .........Dade City_.......... A 11.02 5.35 Jll 410,30 5.25 ......?Fort Reed......... 7.40 1.5515' Cedar Key Division. to Cincinnati via Jesup.
10.40 5.'J5 ....... .... utledge ......... 7.30 1,4513
23 8.80 9.45 .....?. Rlchlan_......?. 8.45 4.50 34 10.15 a 4.05 ......Fernandina-......lO.lu, a 4.00 EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS.
82 6.62 10.20 ........*Tedderv1lle... 8.24 9.0525 7 10.47 5.42............ Clydes. 7.22 1.35 12 -- :2.47: p p..Callahan..11.27 a -p Leave Jacksonville............................. 5:00 p m
87 .C1110.38 .,........ Kathleen_...... 8.10 8.40 ro 12 11.05 6.00 ........ ._ Clifton ............ 7.00 l.l. 6.30 a 2.30 p......Jacksonville..... 11.35 a 9.00 p Arrive Jacksonville ... ..... ........._...... 8:55 am
40 7.1510.50: ........Grlmn's Mlll_?.... 8.03 8.2-517 141125 1911.37. 6.05 . ;*Tuskawllla.. . 6.53 1.05:, i) 5.30 a 1.45 p.........Baldwin..........12.45 p 10.20 p Leave Callahan..... .............................- 5:41 p mLeave
o 7.8011,02 ...?.....Lakeland.......?.. 7.5.1). 3.1014 6.32 .....?..... Oviedo............ 6.40 12.50, 4 4.25a 12.40 p........Highland.-...... 1.32p 11.05 p Way cross..................,.............._ 7:58 p m
51 8.10I12.10IArrive"Haskell............ 7.30 2.20 6 11.45 6.40 ar..Lake Charm..iv 6.10,1..30, 0 4.' 8 a 12.20 p..Lawtey......... 1.44 p 11.24 p Leave Gainesville ...............'-.........-.... 3:55' p m
57 -Bartow_L ve 7.15 2.00 0 3.43.a. 11.Rfln.. ,.......Htarlrn huuuuu. 2.H( n 11.47. n Leave Lake City..................... ........... 3:20 p m
Bartow Brancll.-Dally. No.-8-At-- Lakeland- -with- train for Bartow, 3'05 a 1115 a..::::::::.: -35 p -6 30 a Leave Live Oak.................................... 7:20 p m
I at Bartow Junction with tram for Bartow. 10 35 p 10 55 a.........Fairbanks-...... 2 57 p 7 00 a Arrive Mobile via L. & N. R. R......?.. 2:10 p m
South Bound. North Bound No. 11-At Bartow Junction with train from 9 45 p 10 35-Gainesville--...... 3 23 p 9 00 a Arrive New Orleans \la L. &: N. R.R. 7:30: p m
Pa& Pas. Pas. Pas. Pas Pas.i Tampa; at Bartow with train from Pember- 8 25 p 9 45 a......-Arredondo3 43 p 9 45 a Arrive Nashville via L. & N. R. R.... 7:0-5: p m
No. &Ft &Ft :" RI'ATIONS. ::" &Ft No. &Ft ton Ferry, and Florida Southern Railway for 7 30 p 9 00 a........ -Archer......... 4 15 p 1100 a Arrive Louisville via L. & N.R. R.... 2:12: a m
1L 13. 12. :' 12. 14. 10.A Punta Gorda. 6 35 p 8 30 a......... Bronson ......... 4 45 p 11 50 a I Arrive Cincinnati via L. & N. R. R... 6:30 a m
-- No. 12-At Bartow Junction with train for 3 30 p 6 45 a......-Cedar Key ..:... 6 35_-230__ p I Arrive St. Louis via L.& N. K.R........ 7:40 a m *
M P. M P.x. Lv Ar 17 A K. P.X. P.M Sanford.No. Pullman Buffet Cars to and from Jacksonville -
11.15 2.10 7.15 0 Bartow J'nc 12 10.40 1.40 6.30 13-At Bartow Junction with train from Tampa Division and Louisville t via Thomasville,Albany,

11.80 2.28 7'35 5 Winter HVn8 10.m 1.25 6.10 Tampa. 10.15 a 4.05 p.......Fernandina......10.10 a 4.00 p Montgomery and Nashville, and to and from
via Gainesville.
11.42 2.40 7.50 9i.Eagle Lake\ 510.05 1.13 5.55 No. 14-At Bartow with Florida Southern 2.41 p.........Callahan........41.27 a Bartow Montgomery f A
11. 2.55 01 train from Punta Gorda; at Bartow Junction 6.30a 2.30 p......Jacksonville __11.35 a 9.00 p SAVANNAH EXPRESS. .
12.05 8.10 8.00I12j.G'rdOnVUle) 9.5511.03\\ with train for Tampa.No. 5.30 a 1.43 p..........Baldwin.........12.40 p 10.20 p Leave Jacksonville............................ 8:15: p m |
15-At Bartow Junction with trains Arrive Jacksonville. .............. .. 6:15 am 1
3.05 a 12.05 p............Waldo ......... 1.55 p 12.25 a ?
CONNECTIONS.TRAIN from Tampa and Sanford at Bartow with 11.50 p 10.10 a............ Ocala......_... 3..52 p 3.15 a Leave Callahan. ................................ 9:05: p m '
No. 1-At Sanford with People's and Florida Southern Railway for Punta Gorda. 4.50 p 9.08 a......_Wlldw- ..od.......-5.25p 9.30: a Arrive Callahan-................................. 5:25 am i
DeBary-Baya Line Steamers from Jacksonville No. 16-At Bartow Junction with trains for 4 15 p 8 39 a...... Panasoff kee.... 5 46 p 10 05 a Leave Gainesville.............................. &55 pm.
and J..T. fc K. W train from Tltuaville; Tampa and Kissimmee.No. -- 828a.'umtervUle...... 5 56 p -- Arrive Gainesville ............................10:05 a m
at Bartow Iunction with train for Bartow; 19-At Pemberton Ferry with Florida 308p 7 52 a.... St.Catherine ..... 6 35 p 10 57 a Leave Lake City....-.- 320 p m
at Lakeland with train for Pemberton Ferry. Southern Railway train from Gainesville; at 2 50 p 7 40 Withlacoocnee....... 6 45 p 1118 a Arrive Lake City-..........................10:15 a mLeave
No. 2-At Lakeland with train for Bartow; Lakeland with train for Kissimmee. 218 p 717 a..Owensboro....... 7 08 p 1157 Live Oak.................................... 7:20 p m
at Bartow Junction with trains to and from No. 20-At Bartow with Florida Southern 150 p 7 00 a......_Dade City......... 7 25 12 25 p Arrive Live Oak.............-................. 6:40 a m
Bartow; at Sanford with People's and De- Railway train from Punta Gorda- at Lake- p p Arrive Thomasville-........................... 7:15 a m
Bary-Baya Line Steamers for Jacksonville, land with train for Tampa; at Pemberton Arrive Albany...................................11:10 a m
and J., T. c.tK. W. trains for Jacksonville and Ferry with Florida Southern Railway for Jacksonville Branch. Arrive Montgomery via Cen. R. R.... 7:55 p m

Titus vllle. Gainesville and Palatka.No. 1015- -a '5 50 p:::.:.Fernandina.:.:.. 7 JO a-60 Arrive Nashville via L.& N. R. R...... 6:55: a m
No. 3-Has Pullman Sleeper and Through : .21-At Bartow with Florida Southern 9 45 a 525 p......Hart's Road..... 7 22 a 429p p Arrive LOuisville via L. & N. R. R- .. 1:57 p m
Coaches without change between JacksOnville Railway for Punta Gorda. 914 a 5 03 p.... .....Duval......... 7 46 a 5 03 p Arrive Cincinnati via L. & N. R. R... 6:35 p m
and Tampa. Connects at Sanford withJ At Bartow with Florida Southern 3 30 a 4 30 p......Jacksonville...... 8 20 a 5 45 p Arrive Ht. Louis via L. &: N. R. R...... 8:00 p m
,. T. A: K. W. train from Titusville; at Bar- Railway train from Punta Uorda; at Lake; Arrive Way : p m
tow Junction with train for Bartow; at Tam- land with train for Tampa. St. Marks Branch. Arrive Brunswick via B & W. R. R.- 6:40 a m
pa on Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays Connections are made at Tampa by the Arrive Albany via B.& W. R. R......... 4:45 a m
, with Steamer Margaret for Manatee River, Limited West India Fast Mall, both north 1215 p m.................Tallahassee-- 30 a m Arrive Macor via Central R. R.......... 9:01 a m
and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays and south bound, with the elegant and com- 1157 a m ...................Bellalr.........?...._ 8 43 a m Arrive Atlanta via Central R. R-...... 1:05 p m
with Plant Steamship Company's ships tor modious Fast Mall Steamships Mascotte and 10 58 a m..........,.--Wakulla._..._........ 9 40 a m Arrive Chattanooga via W.&A. R.R. 7:07 p m
Key West and Havana. Whitney of the Plant Steamship Co., to and 10 30 a m ...-......... St. Marks ....-...-...-10 05 a m Arrive Jesup..............................-. 1:00 am
No. 6-Has Pullman Sleeper and Through from Key West and Havana and with steamer "a"- ----- -- -- Arrive Brunswick via E. T. V. & G... 6:00 a m
Coaches without change from Tampa to Jack- Margaret for all points on Hlllsborough ( means a.m. time. "p" means p.m. time.) Arrive Macon via E. T. V. & G.R.R .. 7:30 a m
sonville. Connects at Tampa on Tuesdays, and Tampa Bays and Manatee River. St. Marks' Branch trains run Tuesday, Arrive Atlanta via E. T. V.&G.R.R.ll:30 a m
Wednesdays and Saturdays with Steamer Passports can be applied for through any Thursday and Saturday only. Arrive Chattanoga via E.T.V.&G.R R 6:15 p m
Margaret from Manatee River and on Sun- Notary Public, and Notary's certificate that Leaving time Is given in every case except Arrive Cincinnati via C. S. R. R........ 6:40 a m
days, Tuesdays and Fridays with Plant such application has been made, when vised where arriving time is named. Arrive Savannah ...._.......................... 6:10 a m
Steamship;Company's ships for Havana and by the Spanish Consul at Key West, will answer Trains 1 and 2,7 and 8, 9 and 10, and trainson Arrive Richmond......... .....................-10:45 a ra
Key West .the purpose of a Passport. Jacksonville Branch run daily. Arrive Wabhington........-.................. 3:10 pm
No. 7 At Lakeland wlthtralnfor| Pemberton W. McCOY, Trains 3 and daily except Sunday. Arrive New York ....._.... 9:30 p m
Ferry. Gen. Freight & Ticket A ent. Trains 1 and 2 have Pullman Palace Sleeping Pullman Buffet Cars between Jacksonvilleand
Cars to and from New Orleans. Washington.
Trains 3 and 4 have through Pullman Reclining Tickets
Through sold to all points by Rail
FRANK K. KE lOCH &, CO. Chair and Sleeping Cars to and from and Steamship connections, and
Orlando. checked through. Also, Sleeping Car
224 Twentieth Street, Birmingham, Ala. Trains 9 and 10 have through sleeping cars and sections secured at the Company's Officein
WHOI RESALE to and from DeFunlak Springs.For Astor's building,82 Bay street, and at Pas-
maps, rates, etc., apply to Company's senger Station, and on board People's Line
:FRUIT: AND PRODUCE (COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Agents, or write to Steamers H. B. Plant and Chattahoochee and
A. o. MACDONELL, DeBary-Baya Line Steamer City of Jackson
Early Fruits and "t'f1nabl a Specialty. Gen. Pass. & Ticket A gent.D. vllle. WM. P. fiARDEE
E. MAXWELL, Gen. Supt. General Passenger Agent
gnmenta solicited and prompt retur us] made, Write for stencil and quotations. jacksonvllleFla. fL O. FLEMING. Superintendent! ,

Reter i to First National. .. Bank', of BI ming uun. v .


I. -


..,, MAY. 16, 1887.J THE FLORIDA DISPATCH. 431





and nnah.Philadelphia New York, San Mateo, Putnam County. Florida.The DEALERS IN

aDd between Boston AND Hardware Stoves and Tin-ware
and Savannah. { .0. ,

Sash Doors and Blinds Paints
65 to 70 HOURS. PHILADELPHIA..f best varieties of the Orange and Lemon ,
and other Citrus Fruits. Oils and Varnishes, Pumps,

Choice varieties of the Fig, of recent Intro Lead and Iron Pipes Sugar -
: Ocean duction. ,
Steamship Company.Central
Mills Leather and t
The Cattley Guava, both the Red and Yel- ,

( or 90 Meridian Time.) low. Rubber Brit. and
Passage Rates Between Jacksonville, New York and Boston Direct. The Pparh and Pear of the sorts beat adapted Mill Suppliesof
to the soil and climate of
Cabin, f2;; Steerage,112.50; Excursion (return trip),5 13 At.
TH t!: Magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows: The Japan Pium,\aileties of the Mulberry every. description.

,, FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK. Hart's hoico Bsnanus.Urapes, Pecans, etc. .
TALLAHASSEE Capt. Fisher.. .Sunday, May 1-12:00-m "
CHATTAHOOCHEK J Capt. H. Dag&ett. ............. ...... ...Tuesday, :May 3- 2-SO p. m O *83Cataosuo: free on application. A NEW DEAL"
oily OK AUGUSTA, Capt. J. W. Catharine...... ...............Friday, May 5KXp.m:
\ NACOOCHEE, rapt. Kemp)on.. ...:..*...................Sunday, May 8- 6:30a.m REFERENCES:-Crosby& Gnwen.Kan Mateo; nyDeBre
wOO Hon. "-. W. I ;yle, San Mateo: W. J. Webb,
CapU May : p. .
CHATTAHOOCHEK, Capt. H. C. Dagg tt.Friday. May 13-10:30: a. m PJlntkR.A. &
i CITY OF AUGUSTA...........Sunlny, May 15-J2:00-rn .. N_ D{) OINS& HRU.l Company
WAOOOCHEE. Capt. Kempton............................ ........Tuesday, May 17- 2-Wp.m
TALLAHAB8EE CapU Fisher. Friday, May 20- 4:00 p.mJUATTAHOOCIHEE
( Capt. H. C. Daggett....,.Sunday, May 22- 5:008. m MOLINE, ILLINOIS.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. J. W. Catherine................;....Tnesaay, May 216:30 p. m
J NACOOCHEE, Capt. Kemp ton. May 27- 8:30 a. m
TALLAH ASS KE: Capt. Flsfcer.,. May 29-10:30' a mCHArLAH000IEiEE Tie o Horses can c: do lie work of nice

Capt. H. C. Daggett..... ... .. ............ Tuesday, May 31- 1:00 p.m

DATE: CITY, Capt. Hedge...FROM.............SAVANNAH........- .TO...BOSTON.............Thursday, May 5, at 4:00 p. m A mm OF ONETHIRDIN
MERBIMAC, Capt' G. Crowell..................................................1 1 hursday, May 12, at 9:30: a. m(4A
.' TK CITY, Capt. Hedge.............................?.........................Thursday, May 19, at 3:30: p. m OF .
MERRIMACK, Capt. G. v.rowell...._...................?a....................Thursday, May 26, at 8:00 a. m THE COST PLOWING.Lt

t'I p FOR PHILADELPHIA. ,. J dd h power
0)) inCHuS inches
r ,. (f These Steamers do not carry Passengers.] berttbfor rtqoired for f Q

!! DHS8OUG, Capt. N. F. Howes ......_....................................-.......Saturday, May 76CO: p. m .
I ItlNIATA, Capt. Alkt! us.. ..................................._................._.Saturday, May 14-11:30 atm
1 DE8SOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes.............................. ..................,..... Saturday, May 21- 5:00p.m Gun, Locksmiths, and Stencil Cutters,
1 JUNIATA, Capt.Askins....._...................................................?...Saturday, May 289:30: a. m

THESE PALACE STEAMERS, 44 W. Forsyth St., Op. St. Johns Hottl.

I Connecting with the Savannah, Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line) JACKSONVILLE, - FLORIDA
Ofler to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line.
Through Tickets and Bills of Lading issued to principal points North, East and Northwest Gnnsmlthing done In all Ita branches
Yl,. Savannah. For further particulars apply to
Pier No.35. North River. New York. City Exchange/; Building,Savannah, Ga.
R"f\l'ifil rates Wtencll mall.
RICHARDSON & BARNARD, Agent, Savannah Pier, B..uton. on Cutting1.by
W. L. JAMES, Agent, 13 S.Third Street, Philadelphia.
V J. D. HASHAGEN, Eastern Agent, Sav., Florida & Western Ry. Co., 261 Broadway,N.Y. Nurseries of Lake Weir Co.
For information and Tickets apply to lklh
G. M. SORREl Gen. Manager. H. R. CHRISTIAN. Soliciting Agent. 100,000 Orange and Lemon Trees,.

Our trees are very thrifty, three and four 2te greatest plow!Improvement> cf the tixefr
year old stock,%to \\L Inch diameter, with '
one year old Iml)s. Nurseries easily accessible
NOW IS YOUR CHANCE i ir Catalogues.to Florida AddressE.Southern Railroad. Send for

d r21.1y South Lake Weir, Fla. ,
TOE "NEW DEAL' is lighter in draft and more
t Office and easily handled than a hand plow, and cats amore
Stationery Printing. uniform furrow.

THE "NEW DEAL" I to lighter in draft, lighter In
weightf and lighter in price than a Bulky plow,
I do all'its work.

THE NEW DEAL" Gang cuts inches with the
r, draft of a 16 inch hand plow-a saving of 60 percent
In labor ])OC8 all the work of a four-
i :: ,.COMPLETE. OUTFIT, FOR MERCHANTS. FOR $10.00 4,1 Hi Y.;.'u. horse riding gang with one less; horse and little
.,'. '. .,,' c. more than half the cost. .
The Great Farm. Industrial
and Stock Periodical
"' "
..1-..: :", :...'"'{'";. '- _". ; ." .. .. of the South It embraces! its constituency IDE "NEW DEAL" Plows arc ALL STEEL,
.: ,._ .! : ,..; ,.. ,.',,:' :t ;" the intelligent,progressive and substantially insuring greatest strength with lightest weight.
,. .
.;.!Ir-_. -, ,. successful farmers of this section; This is no untried and rickety experiment, and
;' J :- CONSISTING OF ;OW '', and as an advertising medium for the :Merchant : these claims are not made recklessly to attract at
-, ,Manufacturer, Stock-Raiser and Professional tention. This system in the outgrowth of careful
> ; Man is absolutely unequalled. Space observation and experiment reaching over a periodof
r BUSINESS CARDS. : 0 Judiciously employed in its columns is always year, with a rational view of the requirements
Soo o- ,,, remunerative. By recent purchase it now of the times.
,: -0. ., combines: The Dixie Farmer, Atlanta Oa.:
\' They are superior to any plows ever offered,
,' the i Montgomery..Ala. the HuralRun
,:; ;
of 500 NOTE HEADS (Five Pads):: -:,. ,: ers' Nashville Monthly: Savannah nn.; The, Southern Ga ; Southern Farm- and market.the most Send economical for circular.plows ever placed In the

World, Atlanta Ga.; the Phonix AgrictilturM -
," .' Marietta, Ga., and unites the patrons of State Agent for die' above Plow.
500 XX ENVELOPES'White( or Tinted). these with its own )large list of "ub-cribers.
_. ": The Cress and people all testify its great A LEO
merits >is a medium for cout oiling Southern Deere & Co's Steel' '? 2
Pony and
'" trade. Subscription, one in advance
year ,
: STATEMENTS Five' Pads ., \ "
,' 500 ( ) -! 150. sent free.
:. ;. postage paid, Sample copies 3-Horse Steel Plows Riding
-, "' Advertisements, per line, :SOc. We go to press
the 25th of each month preceding our date. Walking and Plain Culti-

2,000 MEMORANDUM BILLS (Twenty Pad.s/) I. Address vators.ALSO .
P. O. Drawer, Atlanta, Ua.HORTHAND .

... *Typ Writing Planet Jr. Cultivators and Garden Tools
College pamphlet
with fuL
S Washburn & Moens
} : WRITE TO Kt aelf.teacb.ing
lessons in either art, 10 eta.; both arts 20 cU.
No itampa accepted. Send silver or postal note. BARBED VVIIIE FENCING.We .
-. These lessons are complete,and: :an tne same from
which students are taught at Uaven's Colleges and which
enable us to fit students for Short.Hand and Type-Writing keep the largest stock of
office positions in Three Months'time. The lessons are :
The :*J DiaCosta Printing and Publishing House solely the work of Mr.Curtis haven can be learned at home AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
: by a child,and cannot be obtained except at one of Haven't
Jl'.' .. ... Colleges. The Christian Otaener Jialttmore. Jld. sari: in the Slat*:. .
They are a great advance beyond other systems,making
the acquisition of Short-Hand comparatively eaiv.** Address Catalogues and Prices sent free. Cur spend
either Haven's.Colleges: New j:ork N.Y.; Philadelphia! ence solicited.
BAY AND PINE STREETS, fa.; Chicago.: IlL; Cincinnati.O.: San Francisco.Cal.



Jacksonville,. :',. -,."-, ,;z. ..\.:.,, -.., "Florida.. TIU R1AI eta m.i, CiIcIDDat1. Ohio. FREE Jacksonville. Fla> .
,. .. 0 -L""'-\t\ """ .". -"i >
: ,..,' -:. '1 :" ":_ .. ;. .... ". .,
'i...> ." ";-"' ""' .."" ..' .- '- *' '.*
t ._ .. ., .
.. .
,. e: "(," ', 'i ", **.s -- -
'. : -
"' :1i-: "
.w"r..... 0 0. {: \ .. ,:
; t-i*
; :
; 7
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.i'i; :; -- ;; ;
.. .. :
,_.J<. ''''t.-,' 'c*: ",_ "1-+"- '. ." ;:f.,':r" ':.... .0>? ._ <. $ *4:;,c.M.> Q' J"* ."V''it""y.'c-- .-.. ';r <,--."" _.-, .. b v.st r 'k.> Co 4 rS"r ,. : :-:,: '

r'f.iii.'J" ..;"-:' '. ..9? '_>" ! .





JLOBIDA DISPATCH. _--'- [MAY 16, 1887.



LANDS, A Beautiful Spot-In a Healthy Location. New York, Charleston & Florida

HUNTING ,DOGS, Unequalled for Orange-Culture and Trucking. STEAMSHIP. LINE.


AND On the F. R.&: N. Co's main line, 25 miles
. south of Ocala, 8 miles north of Leesburg. The elegant Steamers of this Line are appointed to sail for CHARLESTON &: NEW YORK

FANOyPOULTRY.A. Transportation unexcelled.A From JACKSONVILLE........! ................................Every TAURSDAY.
specialty of Educational Facilities, moral From FERNANDINA;.........:..............:....:.........,...... .....Every SUNDAY.In .
J. ADAMS, : home Influences, health and reasonable connection with FLORIDA RAILWAY AND NAVIGATION COMPANY.
profits from all agricultural and industrial Front Jacksonville.
MANATKE FLA. pursuits. All I ask is a personal inspectionof ,
Orange Home and vicinity. SEMINOLE (New) ................. ...............................Friday, May. 6at 2: 0pm>
Notary Public and Justice of the Peace. CHEROKEE (New)....... ............;......:...................... Thursday, May 12,at 8:00: a m
Will sell Real Estate J Orange Groves,4Town SEMINOLE(New)..................................... ...........Thursday, May 19,at IrOOpm
Lots, Hammock and High Pine Lands.. CHEROKEE(New).............................. .............".....Tbul'8dayMay: 16at fi:30am
Has for Bale one thousand acres of choice Orange Home Is an ESTABLISHED TOWN- These Steamers touch at Fernandina north bound and sail on arrival 0/Jacksonville aiter-
land on Manatee river,In sight of Manatee. malls noon train.
general stores etc.
Braludeotown Ellenton and Palmetto and From Fernandina.
'is manufacturers' agent for Wire Fencing, Corespondence'solicited. References of the Every Sunday afternoon on arrival of the Florida Railway and Navigation Co's trains.

Poultry Netting Lime Cement Fertilizersand best furnished. Steamship CITY OF ATLANTA. ...-................................ ... ..Sunday May I,p.m
Plantation Supplies, Cracked Torn and Don't buy until you write to me. YEMASSEE _..... _..... ........... .............. ................Sunday,May 8, p m 'I.t'ee
Rice, Gra 'ulated-Lime, Hock and hell. Cattle CITY OF ATLANTA................... .... ...................Sunday,May 15, p m 'I.Ie t
and. Poultry feed ground to order In TV. C. DODD YEMASSEE................::.. ................................Sunday. May 22, p m
steam mill on premises.Has Orange Home/Sumter Co., Fla. CITY OF ATLANTA........... ......... .................... ..Sunday,May 29,p m ,\j'
also breeding kennels of acclimated
Laverack and IrJ&hSt tiers; Irish bull Ter Steamers are appointed to sail from Pier 29, E. R., New York every TUESDAY and FRI "
riers. Blow-trail Bloodhounds and Colorado The Largest and Most Complete Estab DAY at 3 p. m. Tuesdays' ships for Fernandina and Fridays' ships for Jacksonville. t t '
Catch or Tiger Dogs (for wild hogs bear and lishment The Freight and Passenger Accommodations by this Line ar3 unsurpassed. Every atten
tramps). tion will be given business entrusted to the Line. Direct all shipments from New York via t
CLYDE'S FLORIDA LINE, Pier 28,East River.
OUR POULTRY YARDS For further information apply

are well-stocked with freshly imported male CLARENCE WAGNER,Agent, J. A. LESLIE,Agent, '
birds which are mated with carefully selected Fernandina, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla.
hens of our own raising, each variety being *" South.'q 86 Bay St., cor. Hogan.
allotted to separate enclosures a lorty-ccre THEO. G. EGER, Traffic Manuer.VM.. P. CLYDE.& CO., Gen.Agents
orange grove. I'ggs a.ielully packed. in baskets 35 Broadway, N. Y. 12 South Wharves,Philadelphia,35 Broadway rL Y. ..
at lollowlng prices: -
White tiegboms (Knapp'O.) Pit' Games
(Heathwoods), Plymuuth nocks (Hawkins), 50,000 Orange 100,000 Peach
Game tiatams (Shouldlnps), Light Brahmas ,
(Williams), Rouen and Muscovy Ducks,SLUG '
per thirteen.
Clalborne and Cuban Games Silver Bearded TREES.
and Crested Polish W. F. black Spanish, Buff' .
Cochins Golden Laced Heabrights and Imperial
White{ 1'ekin Ducks, 11.&<'. per.thirteen. r Orders booked now for Fall delivery of every variety of tree,both fruit and ornamental, I
White Crested Black Poland floudans,
Wyandottes (Preston), Langshans (Crouds), including the best varieties of ORANGES and LEMONS: Peen-To, Bid well, Honey

Boneys Brown Leghorns.. $2.00 per thirteen. Geo. S. Hacker &, Son amlotl) varieties of PEACHES Botankio Masu and
Bronze and feeuilnole Turaeys, $100 per er ; Kelsey, other. varieties of. JAPAN

nine. PLUMS; seven varieties of JAPAN PER3,MMONS; White Adriatic,FIGS; Olives, Grape, ..
Booted Whi o Cuban Carrier P1ge 'ns,fl. O MANUFACTURER OF
per pair. Nut Trees, etc.; yrevilleas Acacias, Poincia'uas, Biotas and other ORNAMENTALS, (pot

Farmers' Wagons and Carts.. And Building Material. 4 -Write for advance prices on orders booked previous-. to July 1,1887. w

If you want a first-class- Wagon. or Can Office and Warerooms, King, op. Cannon St. H. L., TVHEATLEY, Altamoiite Nurseries,

Cheap for,Caxh,call on Charleston, 8. C.
R. 1*. ZAIIM, .

Office,' H. Berlack's Store Jacksonvl, East Bay stre-t Fla t I CURE FITS! FLORIDA SAVINGS BANK.

Farm Wagons from..,..... :35.U 1 to 612 to
Carts and Drays from....,,.., f25.00:; ) to 828.0 When T say cure I do not mean merely to top them foratlm AND
*nd then hate them return again. I mean ft radical
cure. I hare made the disease oCFl1.tI,EPILEPSY or FA U>
INO SICKNESS a mo-long.tud,. I warrant my remedy to REAL ESTATE EXCHANGEJACKSONVILLE ,
CUT the worst easel. Because other have failed la DO
reason for not now rerelrlng a cure. Send at one fora. FLA.,
treatise and a Free Bottle of my Infallible remedy Girt Has for sale choice Lota. Orange Groves and Wild Lands. Allows interest on deposits, Collects -
Kxpreaa and Post Office. It roeti nothing for trial,
yen ft
and I will euro you. DR.a.G.BOOT,US Pearl 8t?N.T Rents and Interest, Negotiates Loans, etc.J. .
tt7C32S&gSs C. OREEL.F.Y: President. L. D. II OS ill Tit, Treasurer.

2 L9ot "" Oranges and Lemons!


.o Consignmenfs solicited. Liberal advances with practical hints to new beginners, free on application. Our list Includes,.
.. made. Would be pleased to correspond with the choicest varieties of the Citrus family grown. Also, ,
-.I1 t1 11I.I: .J'
parties desiring to ship here.
Peaches Pears Plums and other Fruits. ..
RION.SfJs Grapes
Summers Morrison & Co., ,
The very best and cheapest: Fence made. 171 South Water St.Cblcago.: Our stock is one of the largest In the State. Thornless and Early Fruiting varieties a "
Straight galvanized telegraph wire to which Refer to Metropolitan National Bank, Chicago specialty. ,F
each picket iA firmly riveted: Can be put up ; J. V. Farwell & Co., Chicago. 11.. 'V. PIECE
very rapidly. and so as not to sae-verv dura Indian Springs,Orange Co., Fla.
ble. Tho only fence used by the Boston and
Albany It. It. Co. Do not confound it withan IIJCL.AIR UKOI'E NUICSERY. :
Inferior article. NURSERY STOCK of choice imported varie- Deer Island Gardens and Nurseries
For descriptive circulars, address as above. ties of ORANGE and LEMONS,acclimated and ,
tested at Belnir. Also, PECAN TREES. Apply
to Donald Houston, Supt. at Belair, or OAKLAND, ORANGE CO., FLA.

T. F. HUGGINS, Agent, Sanford. Pot Grown Semi-Tropical Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Plants and

Vines. No Loss in Transplanting.
THE AMERICANBEAUTIFULLY ROT-NOT Catalogue and Price List Free, on application to Manager.. AddressA.
I ,
For preserving Meats, Milk, Putter, Syrup, Oakland\.lTlPLINI .
Cider, and Fruits and Vegetables of every
kind in their natural state. Tasteless, Odorless
Harmless. Enough for live gallons, by Greenhouse and Bedding Plants Palms Etc.
mall,$1. Intelligent Agents Wanted. ,

This Magazine portrays American I{ Our stock of the above is most extensive and varied. As we grow the leading classes In

thought,and life from ocean to ARE YOU INTERESTED IN POULTRY \ | very large quantities,we are enabled to quote at unusually low prices. New Catalogue will

ocean, is filled with pure high-class Practical rOUI..TltY nOOK. 44 be mailed free to all applicants. Address

literature, and can be safely welcomed I 100; pp.initet and d coloredna plate of all P. J. BEKCKMANS,

in any family circle. breeds; how to caponize; plans for Fruitland Nurseries,

poultry and where houses to boy; about' incubators and Fowls.; a >6 No agents employed.< 3 Augusta. Ga.
PRICE 25c. OR $3 A YEAR BY MAIL. 1 Mailed for Eggs Id ". i

.Samptt Copy of current number mailed upon r.. '887 ASSOCIATED SoutfrStb Street;;fh1U FANCIERS<1 U>hki.F>_. :EI. eV. ::L. yorn: a n. :Ib.: e ]. :P.S ,
eetpt of 25 cts.; back numbers, 15 eta.
Premium Lilt With either. SELLSFORRESTER'S :
..AddresttJL Ohio'Improved Cl1esters .,
ov >pi ,
.T. :BUSH k SON, Publishers, yK Warranted Wins '-... 4' CHEMICAL MANURES .
\. vfir >\ Express prepaid. 1st PREPARED FOR y.
t: & 132 prizes in the States and Foreign ,
J30 Pearl St. .
N. Y.
Countries. S weighed Orange. Trees andtother Fruits and Plantation and -Garden Crops,
2S061b. Send for description SPECIFICALLY' PREPARED FOR EACH CROP.
'''. and price of these famous
'. L. B.hop SILVER*; also CO.,fowls.CUfeUad Tin, 0.:_ e No Vermin-Feeding Compounds used in the Manufacture of these GoodsThe

If'these hoes are really cholera) ,
anteed.have we not the solution to proof the problem.as (roar* highest grade goods are tne best and cheapest,and these goods meet the want. Many
How to banish hOlt cholera?" Write for par years' tests find them to be all that is claimed for them. References can be given but It is
ticulars, and investigate Mention this paper. needless where goods are so well known. It can be truthfully said that these are the standard

,. < \., ': Jo' ... '. -, ..11;:... '0 a '. .- .... "!_.".
n, _._ ., ..' .., .. ,. .. -:1-," '. -: :. .. __ ,.. -. ::_ ; jjllP432 -'....,,---

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