Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00018
 Material Information
Title: Florida farmer & fruit grower
Uniform Title: Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. 1893)
Alternate title: Florida farmer and fruit=grower
Portion of title: Florida farmer and fruit grower
Physical Description: 29 v. : ill. ; 33-50 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: S. Powers
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: March 10, 1894
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1893; ceased in 1899.
General Note: Description based on: New ser. vol. 5, no. 19 (May 13, 1893).
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 - 002038466
oclc - 01387403
notis - AKM6256
lccn - sn 95026761
System ID: UF00055765:00018
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

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8. Powers, Publisher and Proprietor. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.. MARCH 10, 1894.1 Whole NO. 1313 NEW SERIK*.
Vol VIf No<10.


In Some parts of the country all least,that THEY MUST HAVE AN EARLY ORANGE or no
Orange at all. They are also learning that BOUNE'S EARLY is not only the Earliest,but Best ..
ana nearest to a Seedless Orange of any now grown. Budded Trees of this and other varieties .
THE SALE OF now for sale by

Florida and California. Oranges and Small Fruits.AT' C. A. BOONE, Agent. .' j

Semi-Tropical Nurseries,Orlando, Fla, -;

25.000!square feet of floor space. Ample cold storage capacity. Car Lots a Specialty, Results ,
wired at once. Sales four days a week. Our auction sales are attended by fruit dealers cc
from all over Western New York,Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and Canada. The original : EVER VTfiING FOR FI10; ItA."
and only Independent Auction Co.in Western New York. Convenient to all railroads. Capital vQ N -
not limited. Quick sales and prompt returns. Remember, this market lg one of the best. Established 1883.
We have no opposition In the Auction business,and realize good prices for all ship- at .

ments. a To every one interested in plants, whether for House, Or-

Office and Auction Rooms 1 04 ,& 1 06, W. Market St. Buffalo, N. Y. 1* U .chard uable., or Send garden for,it our immediately.New Catalogue We and can Manual supply all will Fruit be inval trees :.

+ oQ in the South beside Ornamental
grown Useful
REFERENCES-Queen city Bank of Buffalo' c plants
N. ;Marine Bank of Buffalo,N.Y. Citizens Bank,
Baltimore,Md.;Continental Bank,Baltimore Md.;any Commercial Agency. Florida; Reference- c w' p,,,o and trees from the "Four Quarters of the Earth." (From "Aloe .
.&.II.Ives,Esq..Manager Florida Fruit Exchange. to Zingiber," etc.) Write to-day, .
Use U. S. Cipher and Scattergood's Code, and California Cipher (revised). 1
REASONEIt, BROS.., Oneco., Fla.
Headquarters for New Plants.,

W,H.MICHAEL.[ Established i868. A.W.MICHAEL



The South Side" Fruit and Vegetable Carriers COMMISSION MERCHANTS ..?i.<;,-

the standard for ten years of excellence and style, will be glad to answer any ques- AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN ';;
tions about them. send for illustrated! catalogue and price list. Mailed free. i 'J.

Foreign and Domestic Fruits, etc., .

No. 114 Dock St. (West Side), ..
Orange Trees !
..... .

Lemon Trees !!


The Old Is the leading early Potato for the Southern States Extra stock of Seed Potatoesnow
ReliableBuckeyer ready. First Laurel, $5.00 per bbl; Rural New Yorker No. 2, 4.75 per bbl.; ;
Dakota Red, $4.75 per bbl.; Early Puritan, $4.75 per bbl.; Early Sunrise,$4.75 per
'k/ bbl.; Early Rose, $4.50 per bbl.; Early Beauty of Hebron, $4.50 per bbl.
I have on hand the finest lot of stock I have ever grown of all the standard va H. G. HASTINGS dc'CO.,
rieties. I have a specially fine lot of Tardiff and Jaffa in two-year buds, from five

to'seven feet high. I recognize the fact that it's hard times, and propose to sell at Our Catalogues are free. on application. Seedsmen, Interlachen. Fla. ;_ .

hard time prices. I make a specialty. of the King Orange.

Write for prices. .. -
', Prop.,
,V eirsdale. Fla.TRio Actually and Honestly Made from Animal Bone. hs:

Deer Inland N..series. This is a Guaranteed Fact.

Office at Oakland, Orange Co., Fla.A o-
.;FULlijJNE; OF Standard Guano & Chemical M'f'g Co.

,CITRUS AND OTHER ,FRUIT TREES, JVb. 14 Union St., New Orleans, La. ;. .

.,. Ornamental Plants, &c.,' at price to slit the timet. Write for quotations on anything OSCAR '''H. NOLAN, State Agent. ..

yon want. j. Write for Almanac, Price, etc. Jacksonville, Fla.:.w' .

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/4> r INE YFICIE. .

., I
The Old Reliable Eureka k : .

W'=. In barrels at 15 cents per gallon. :-:' : .::tW

The Insect Exterminator. .

r .. A sure remedy for the Aleyrodes (White Fly) and the Scale, without reference to the hatching period.

[y,"t In barrels at 15 cents per gallon. .

,. ..:., Flowers of Sulphur : ;:

:' In barrels at 2 cents per pound.

d7 _

I s: Spraying Machinery '

.' In great variety, at manufacturers' prices.


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"..f::. E BEAN .'
:'}i..... Correspondence solicited. N _.. "w

Jacksonville. Fla.


been practical orange growers for a number of years, also in the business of manufacturing Insecticides and using them our-
.'selves for the last ten from when' make the statement
... years, we speak experience 'we following :
That SULPHUR SOLUTION INSECTICIDE is by far the cheapest and best preparation yet offered to the orange grower.

J. It has never yet been Adulterated or Diluted in any form whatever in order to Lower the Price, as

1 r other Insecticides have been throughout the State,

$ But is always uniform in strength and can be depended on to accomplish the purpose for which it was made. It can be sprayed: |Jon

c the trees, at any stage of growth:: without injury to them or the persons using it.

t .. As sulphur will -not kill all insects affecting the orange tree, we have perfected another insecticide, known as Tar Emulsion, which

i t' is-very effective in destroying Aleyrodes Citri (commonly known as the White Fly), also the Red Spider (not the Spotted mite or Yellow

Spider), and used in combination with Sulphur Solution it will give better results than any insecticide ever used.

',.. We have tested it thoroughly the past two years ourselves, and know whereof we speak.

..j;y' These insecticides,have been used by some of the largest orange growers in the State and have given perfect satisfaction. .......,

i i;'..References and general directions for using furnished on application.. *-,';
J v *. Write for Price-List. '

: t2:'V:" .... .. :. McMASTER & MILLER,

>-: 'sft.. S
San Mateo Fla.
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k The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South.

The attention of shippers is directed to the Plant S.S.Line between Havana, Key West and Tampa, and South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford;S.,P.&W.Ry.between Jacksonville
.Gainesville,Bainbridge River Junction and Savannah;Savannah and Charleston and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah, Philadelphia,Boston and New York and Merchants and Miner
f -transportation Company between Savannah and Baltimore. The best equipped,fastest and most prompt lines between all points in Florida and all points North and Northwest.
.,jp- Receivers and Shippers Will Profit by the Following- Unparalleled Connections:
't'" Double daily fast freight service' for all points West via Albany, Jesup, Bainbridge and
1.-: Savannah. Double daily fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany, Bafnbridft, esnp
- Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern, Interior and and Savannah to all points in Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville,CaJ1 -
( Coast points including New York,Boston,Philadelphia Baltimore,Washington and Providence. ban and Live Oak.
-e,.. Three connections a week for New York via Ocean Steamship Company,leaving Savannah SunThree ships a week by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company, sailing from New
k, day Tuesday and Friday. York(New Pier 35.North River)direct for Savannah Tuesday,Thursday and Saturday.
Two connections a week for'Baltimore,via Merchants' and Miners' Transportation Company, The Boston and bavaiiuah Meamahip Company's steamers will leave Boston every Thursday at
leaving Savannah every,Wednesday and Saturday. 3 p.m.for Savannah direct,''making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast freight trains for
I" Connections for Boston via Boston and Savannah Steamship Company, leaving Savannah every all points in Florida. _
;, Thursday. From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co.,for Savannah February 26th and March 8th and
l .. Connections for Philadelphia every ten days via Ocean Steamship Company, leaving Savannah every ten days thereafter
February 21 March 3d,etc. From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners'Transportation Co., every Tuesday and Friday,
Sailing days for steamships are subject to change without notice. making close connection with S.,F.&W.Ry.,for all points in Florida.
The Florida Dispatch,Line In the quickest and best freight route from all' points'North, Bast and' West to Florida. For full particulars,rates,'stencils and shipping
*teelpts apply to any agents of the above,lines,or to : 1 !- '. _
0. D. OWENS,Traffic Manager,Savannah,Ga. !. B. PAPY,Division Freight Agentjtovannah, Ga. W.,M. DAVIDSON, Oen'l Passenger Ac*.,Jacksonville FlaF.
,. 8. KNIGHT, Contracting Freight Agent,Jaekeinville,Fla J. H.'iT=PBYJiB, Contracting Agent, JackaoaYWe.'JI'Ja.

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r TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION lows that met in Ocala said the same thing tion, whose members at their own sweet
For One Year ..............................82.00 and the only reason why we were denounced will ange they would find a black spot -
2 For Six Months........................ ..... 1.00 confiscate whatever portion of every somewhere along the axis,'from whichrot
'K In Foreign Countries ....................... 3.00 from one end of the country to planter's crop they desire, cotton, tobacco -
; subscriptions in all cases cash in the other, north, south, east and west, as or fruits, and have done so for years, was spreading toward the surface.
advance. No discount allowed on one's "leather-mouthed anarchists" (vide the until the patient toiler on the farms is We should be pleased to have some
own subscription(except in a club), but to T.-U.) was because we not only de- left with a mere pittance for his year's expression of views on this subject
nounced the robbers but
demanded laws
all hard labor. from
t agents a liberal cash commission will our readers.
he allowed on all subscriptions obtained passed to stop the robbery. I have noticed The sugar and oil trust fade into insig- .
by them. Write for terms. that a man can denounce any of the nificance beside the men who fix the Does Nitrogen Make Bloom 9
To every new subscriber we will send, wrongs perpetrated by organized capital freight tariff on Florida products. Openour
postpaid, a copy of Whitner's "Garden- against the laborer and still be respectable home ports to the ships of all nations, : In the experimental orange grove of
mg in Florida." For two new sub- in the sight of the Shylocks. it is permitting and encouraging them to engage I THE FARMER AND FRUIT' GROWER
scribers only when he demands a legal remedy, ; in the commerce between the States
at $2.00 each, we will send, there are two bitter sweet trees and
organization and to light for it at the and will flow
postpaid, a of Moore's "Orange greater good to the produc-
Culture." polls, that he becomes a demagugue and ing classes of the country than can ever all the others old enough to bear are
Rates of advertising on application. a dangerous character to be at large. come from any tariff bill hatched in the sweet seedlings. As the fruit of these ,

Remittances should be made by check, Your quotations from the Inter-State brain of modern statesmen.But two trees is of no commercial value,
postal note. money order or registered Commerce report are pertinent and interesting ,after all, I am persuaded this they have been 'skipped when the
letter to order of and I hope your readers have :transportation question will only be finally applications of fertilizer have been
been figuring up the great sums exacted I. solved by the National ownership of
FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER. made. The has been treated in
Jacksonville, Fla. from them, for the transportation of their the railroads. grove
product to market over and above the THOMAS HIND. the orthodox manner, with "complete
actual cost. For instance, my nearest fertilizer" of a'first class brand, such as
NOTICE railroad depot is Huntington on the J., is prescribed for the production of ;
T. & K. 'V. K. R., seventy-four miles from Gfrove and Orchard, fruit by the most eminent authoritiesof
If receive a of this Jacksonville. The cost of transportinga
\ Florida. As no fruit was desired
ton of of
freight (weight twentyfiveboxes
paper which you did not order, from the bitter receivednone
of oranges) at 7 mills per mile; "Storm Fruit. sweets they
consider it an invitation to sub- which, according to all reports, is above This is the depreciating phrase of the costly article; but theyare

scribe. If you do not want it, actual cost; would be 51 cents and 8 mills. which the commission man, with his very ornamental trees and could

kindly hand it to a neighbor. The 250.amount demanded by the railroad is rough and ready invention, applied to not be allowed to become shabby

If the corporation magnates would be the fruit which was whipped off the looking; hence they have been treated

satisfied with 100 per cent profit the cost trees last October. He objected to with stable manure, chamber lye, etc.,
ftansportatioii, would be a little over $1.00, leaving me it because it had not been cut from which were thought sufficient to pro-
I say $60.00 on each thousand boxes of the tree and because it was frequently duce wood and foliage.

oranges. From Jacksonville to New bruised and scratched and he These two trees have always been
Railroad placeda
GommisBion York I suppose the distance is about 700 .
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: miles by water. The,Clyde Line charges, lower price on it accordingly. marvels of beauty, with rich, glossy

I am glad to see that your paper is although it is well known that water But very few people, even among ,oliage; and now this spring they are .
taking an interest in the great needs of transportation is cheaper than land, 35 the growers, were aware how deep overed with a profuse bloom. The
the producing classes of Florida. It is cents per box or $8.75 per ton. It costs, and far-reaching were the injuries weet seedlings have not enough
as per the U. t S.; C. C. less than
well enough and desirable that the hor- report October bloom to make a of a
$4.W per ton for railroad hauling. If wrought by those storms. It quarter crop,
ticulturist and farmer should be kept they would be satisfied with 25 per cent has been the general impression that though the largest trees received last
: constantly advised and instructed howto
make'remunerative That, they profit on this long water haul at railroad, the uncommon percentage of rot November twenty pounds apiece of
k L'. are fully competent to crops.exact an increas-; cost they would charge $6.12. Insteadof which has developed for a month or the choicest fertilizer. It has always z
ing tribute from :Mother Earth each yearis that the great Florida developers demand two, was due to the bruises receivedby been so. The bittersweets have had '

proved by statistics, and the increasing ditional their on 25 each per cent thousand and $105.20 boxes ad-of the oranges in those storms, but a provoking habit of blooming and
wealth of the corporations who transportit for while the of
bearing sweets
oranges. I that subsequently it was the damp, years,
their, !and own, paradoxical ever increasing as it may'poverty.seem, by Say the Clyde Line carries 500,000, muggy weather of this winter which ,equal age bore little or nothing.We I

t A little over three years ago there met boxes during the season over and above caused the decay. do not by any means condemn
in Ocala representative farmers, fruit 25 per cent. profit on the actual cost, if A singular circumstance has been : commercial fertilizers on this show-
moved by railroad, they take as a bonus
growers and stock raisers from realize $52,600 from the bloated pocket-books of that most of the rot this season :,has ing. Probably the bittersweets, being

r, every State and Territory. They the growers. Surely ,the orange grower originated within the fruit. An or family pets, have received very gen-
as did the writer, who had the honor to
represent in part the Alliancemen of this and the planter will get down to think- ange which to all appearance was erous treatment, out of all proportionto
State in that body, that the fruit of their ing shortly, for he will soon have mighty sound, which had been carefully cut their deserts. Certain it is that
labor little to eat and turn a deaf ear to the Bobs, their fruit has been rank and
was being taken away from them from the tree and carefully handled very i
Eds and Fens who disguised
i under the guise of law as effectually puppets, of the are corporations only thinly, and- afterward, would suddenly develop a coarse. But it seems also equally i

ion and with sanction as little concern for the opin- seek his vote but to further enslave him soft spot in the skin where there had certain that nitrogen is the main ele- t
of the
_ or rightful
owner as '
any freebooter of the past,or Jesse Jamesof and enrich their clients. been no bruise, no external cause suf. ment to produce bloom. .;
( the present shows to his victims. The You advocate a Railroad Commissionas ficient account for this phenomenon.An The inference would be that the 3

most important work of the grand a remedy. It would, in my judgment, orange has a wonderful vitality in autumn application ought tt carry a t
council of the Alliance was the passing be worse than useless. It would make of and
good nitrogen
healing any injury to its skin while on percentage yet f-
of the famous Ocala demands which it this communication too long for me to
the tree and often after it has not enough to endanger the trees in a
was hoped to have enacted into laws by give ,my reasons, but if you will publish even
the National and State legislatures, and them 1 will_give them some other time.I been cut off; this is especially true of f frost by making them of a soft' and ,
which were expected to prove somewhatof 'was one of the creators of the late 'pineland oranges, less so of hammock porous fiber. Another plain infer J
a bar to the legalized raids now made Railroad Commission law, and am famil-- fruit. Hence this mysterious rot ap- ence is that trees should be well fed :
on the product of the workers by the or- iar with the dark ways of the men who pearing so suddenly on the surface !generally. Still another is that the
ganized capitalistic classes of the coun- virtually destroyed its influence and : 'i
foundation for bloom and fruit is laid
try. power for good. seems to some deeper ex- ,
When the council adjourned what a The attempt to get an increase of dutyon planation than any merely external not__ three_ __ months.___ _n____9 _not___ six'_._ months_________
howl went up from pulpits platforms and oranges is a waste of time. For any injury.It back, but a ,year or eighteen 'months.
every stump an aspirant for corporationfavor man to advocate even the retention of is the belief of some observant In fact, fruitfulness depends on a con *
could get on; from newspapers of the present duty and favor the reductionon that it caused tinuous, progressive good condition _*
all political creeds and, worst of all, from wool and hides, coal and lumber is to growers is by a ruptureof
\ the main fibers which form the,, tree. %
: the agricultural press. The FARMER AND ,say the least, cheeky.But .
FRUIT 6BOW B was at that time the offi- why not try and have attached to axis of the orange, binding the stem to ...---- ..4
cial organ of the State Alliance and in- the Wilson bill a clause giving us free the blossom end or navel. They think A Family Peach Orchard. |

stead of endorsing it condemned by its ships, and a repeal of the laws which that the heavy orange, being switched Over a large portion' of our country 1
silence at least the principles enunciated now prevent ships flying a foreign flag repeatedly to and fro at the end of a it is possible to have a sufficient sup- -
by the council. from engaging in our, coastwise com-
r long willowy limb snapped its own ply of peaches for family use and in j
But hard times make strange bedfel- merce? What a boon for Jacksonvilleand ,
lows. I was somewhat convinced of the every sea port city on our coast this heart-strings, so to speak; and this some sections it is considered a staple ,
truth of it while reading with consider- would be.Surely deep-seated hurt the orange was unableto crop. Large sections of some of the
,able surprise an article headed A Railroad if this, important matter was heal, and it produced a rot which Eastern States have been devastatedby
t Commission, in your issue of the 17th. pressed on the. attention of our national "
reached and
finally the surface. "yellows where the '
To see in any paper published in the sup- law makers, and especially the leadersof peach :
,posed interest of the farmer but generally the dominant party who generally These observers claim that they I was once grown with ease, there are \
of the commission man or railroad, such supposed to 'have an intense hatred of could, in a few weeks after"the storms, I now;but, few,trees. However, it has J
a sentence as this, "It is not the right of the present tariff,,but over and above all, detect the oranges which were destined been discovered that by united efforts, J
, 'any man or corporation to make 13.6 per ever eager(so, they say)to give' the death to,rot, by the preternatural'luster which either by law or otherwise, this fatal J
cent profit if that leaves the farmer only blow to every species of trust, they
the assumed that the be held in check
peel denoting malady can
or even
,a two per cent That is flat robbery, is would give some relief. For where will
refreshing and proves the writer to oe no, they find a more arbitrary and greedy orange was practically dead at the exterminated, and where this is done ?
mouthpiece of corporations. We poor fel- trust than the Southern Traffic'Associa heart. On cutting open such an or the,people may take courage and ex'r -,



,.... "


;. .,.


peat 'a return of abundant crops of The Pecan.

- peaches. "Peach Rosette" is a kin- Editor Fanner and Fruit Grower: Orange and Lemon Trees at Half Price "

dred disease and should be stamped I see occasionally something about

. out thoroughly as soon discovered. pecans, and that they will only growin
For the balance of the season we offer our stock at just half price. i
Climatic influences affecting the low bottoms. The pecan flourishes The money in oranges lies in growing fancy kinds such a* Washington Navel Tangerines, ,
Tardiff. Ruby Bloods Lemons and Grape Fruit,and "we've got 'em."
the alluvial bottoms
the abundantly on as
peach are practically beyond power Send for catalogue to -\
of man to control, but where cold far north as Central Illinois. The W. W. HAWKINS
winters and spring frosts often blast timber is used for chairs, buggies, axe Georgetown, Fla. ,

the hopes of the peach grower it is handles, etc. It seems to do best if j:

Well not to be entirely discouraged.An the bottoms are overflowed a part of '

. occasional crop will pay for several the year. I have seen large pecan FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE.

years' labor and patience, not, perhaps, trees wild in the rich woods of Jersey .

commercially, but so far as home sup- county, Illinois, eight miles back from An Incorporated Home Association of Orange Growers for marketing Florida Fruit to the
best advantage.-AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $300((00.
ply is concerned. It is well to planta the river and elevated 250 feet above BOX MATERIAL-The Exchange is fully prepared to supply boxes .and paper on .J
very few trees every year or two and the level of the river. In the order. Write for price list and terms. "

thus keep a small orchard in proper Northwest they only produce a good -: OFFICERS :-
GEO. R. FAIRBANKS, President. D. GREENLEAF, Vice-President. '
:. condition to bear when the fruitful crop once in two years. The tree is, ALBERT M. IVES,Gen'l Mgr. and Treas. M. P. TURNER Secretary. :.t
. like hickory not DIRECTORS-Geo. R. Fairbanks, Alachua Co.; E.G. Hill, Bradford Co.; Dr. E. E. Pratt I
seasons do come. The a easily transplanted.It
not common Hillsboro Co.; John Fabyan, Lake Co.; Hy Crutcher. Orange Co.; D. Greenleaf Duval Co.;
practice in the regions of those fitful is best to plant paper shell pecans B. M. Baer. Duval Co.; A. Brady Brevard Co.; F. Sampson, Marion Co.; C. V. Hillyer, .
Marion Co.; John M. Bryan. Osceola Co.; W. E. Stanton, Putnam Co.; M. S. Moreman 81.
climates is to, give up all hopes except where you want the tree to stand. In Johns Co.; C. F. A.-Blelby, volusia Co.; Benj.Dowd, Lake Co. ,
in the years ot plenty, but the part of the Northwest they will bear in ten or Addressall correspondence to the Florida Fruit Exchange,Jacksonville Fla Stencils
with full packing and shipping instructions furnished on application. ;
wisdom would be to try, try again. eleven years from the seed. The 7

Beyond the limits of successful peach strongest growing trees I ever saw are [ESTABLISHED 1869.] ;:.

culture, I have seen the trees protectedin in Fort Myers, Florida, where I have PAL7\lrER.: ENBURG & OO., ,. 3'i t
seen them bear nuts in six from
winter down and
by laying covering years C
Successors to G. S. Palmer,166 Reade Street, New York.
.. with earth or litter, thus securingfruitwith the seed, and they appear to fruit WHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANTS. .

,certainty. As far north as Min abundantly every year. It would be ;
nesota trees have been for year after well to plant orchards of them 30x30
feet. We solicit your shipments, and invite correspondence in regard to market and
forks and the ground between
year protected by setting up prospects. Also write for stencils. References: Chatham National Bank, New
poles which were covered with straw them as in other crops.L. York, and Dun and Bradstreet Commercial Agencies.

and earth, and crops of peaches grown C. WASHBURN, M. D.
300 Acres In Year.
" which I have been told were financially Fort Myers, Fla. Nursery. Thirty-Fifth
>-.-. SPEC ::4'TIES: :
profitable. In some o the Central
States whole orchards have been baled What Has Been Done at Lakeland. S to Florida and sub-tropical countries.
FRUIT I TREES Peach Oriental
Plums and Pears Japan Persimmons
up in the fall with prairie hay and Richard R. Platt, on January 10, Strawberries, Guavas,Giant Loquat etc., etc. Rare Conifers and Broad-leaved Evergreens,Camellias -
It opened after all danger of frost in 1893, planted three barrels of Early ,Azaleas,50.000 Palms 20,000 Camphor Trees, Hedge Plants Open Ground Grown Roses The
Green House Department is complete in plants of every class suited to Southern Horticulture. Cat-
spring. This plan is entirely practi Rose potatoes on one and a half acres alogues free. Address p. J. BERCKMANS, Fruitiand Nurseries,Augusta, Ga.

cable for at least a few trees If the of flatwoods land, and raised sixty bar- No Agents.

trees bloom and set fruit before the rels, which netted him $4.25 per bar. CIRCULARS OF .

covering is removed no danger will rel.The
result.-H. E.Van Deman in Green's Duvernette Brothers have been SUNSET HILL NURSERIES

Fruit Grower. raising cabbages for several years, and ,
their yield is from 100 to 200 barrels Contain a list and description of the Choicest and Most Profitable varieties ot the Citrus
Family, which we have selected from over one hundred different varieties grown, and tested by us
per acre, which they sold at from $1.00to in our extensive experience of seventeen years. We carry one of
Bermuda Grass for Pears.
$1.50 barrel f. o. b.
f Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: per The Largest Stocks of Citrus Trees in the United States.Send .
N. S. Gallaway, W, Gallaway, Wm. .j
My observation of the pear blightis for circulars. Address f.
Odurm and several others are engagedin R. jflT FIERC
the same as Mr. Stringfellow's of f Sunset: Hill. Lake Co.. Fla.
strawberry culture. They their
Texas namely, that a plenty of mois say
berries, taking it one year with another FREE RIDE TO SEE
ture, provided the land is drained,
will prevent or cure the blight in average them $300 per acre. ONE MILLION FRUIT TREES ;
We produce about 600 gallons of ,
And in with this
pears. harmony syrup per acre, which is worth forty ROSES, ETC. THE LARGEST STOCK EVER GROWN IN FLORIDA.Will .

observation, I have never seen a pear cents per gallon. Rice from twentyto take R. R.fare from bill of trees to all who will come to Nursery and purchase to amount .
tree_ blight if it had Bermuda grass ot double R. R. fare. I can afford to make this offer, as one pleased customer means his future
seventy five bushels per acre. trade also the trade of his neighbors. Club together and send one man from your neighborhoodbefore
around it. The finest
. growing very Mr. McDonald from buying this fall.
pear trees I have are in my lawn 250 orange I am now preparing to plant for myself what will be the largest orchard in the county. Priceof
;r trees this year, had 2,121 boxes of stock as low as the lowest for first-class stock. Catalogue free.
growing in thick Bermuda. A few fruit, which he sold, for ninety cents Pomona Wholesale Nurseries.
where the culti--
yards trees are
away per box on the trees. One of his W. D. GRIPPING, Proprietor.
vated clean have
they partially
grape fruit trees produced $70.00 Macclennj/f linker Co., Flo-
I have lifted the blockadeon .
blighted; so
worth of fruit this year, and $102.00last
Bermuda and told it to "spread
itself." year. JOHN CLARK, SON & CO.,
A. G. Munn this year sold from two i

richens I find the that ground Bermuda and grass keeps both it cool en. grape fruit trees seventy one boxes of GROCERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS :

fruit at $1.00 per box on the trees.- .
and moist in time the .
a dry just thing f
Dr. J. L. Derieux in Southern States -DEALERS IN-
need. When will people in

Florida give up their inveterate and Magazine.A -- Coal, Hay, Grain, Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc,

. unreasonable prejudice against Bermuda Perpetual Garden-No. II. JAC][ aIOPT 7ILI.E. FLA.

t' grass? .i Editor Fanner and Fruit Grower: -
If the orchards around In number of letters PRICE LIST WHISKEY.. .
J great pear reply to a of Parker....................................81 76 Martin Rye............. ....... ....8300.Virginia I
Monticello and Tallahassee, that are inquiry. from farmers, fruit growers Orange Valley.......................... 2 OO Glades ............ ......... 4. 00 :
turned die and and the Spring Valley..... .. ................. 2 50 Old.Bourbon ............................ 5''00
' now out to grow up gardeners throughout State as North Carolina Corn.................. 2 50 Kentucky Sour Marsh .... ............ 5 00. .r
in pine trees, were only cut back.close to how to proceed with the work of Clifton Club ..... ......s........ Old Baker ................... ......... IS 00 J
Montrose Velvet................. 86 00
and planted in Bermuda grass they establishing the perpetual garden in
Jugs Extra: One gallon 25<:.; two gallon soc.; three gallon, 750. Remit iby post office money j
could be redeemed from blight and Central and South Florida, I here give order check or registered letter. We cannot ship C.O. D. to dry towns.
make the finest of cow pastures at the what information I have gained by A complete pnce list of Groceries and Wine List sent free on application. f

same time. Will' not someone who experience and such other sources as JOHN CLARK, SON & CO.

has given up his pear orchard try it? the limited experience of others now A

. And while the grass is taking root let engaged in gardening ?n Florida af. SPRAYPUMPHi$5.50.i .) 60,01,4

i him heavily mulch the trees, for I forded me. -IN I USE-.
J find thick mulching nearly as good as The growing temperature ranging < Endorsed'by the leading Entomologists of the U.S. 'I

I the grass, but the grass is better,' and. between 400 and 900 always demands y7 MAKES COMPLETE purchaser.A valuable.thus SATISFACTION Book (worth *GUARANTEED /.
it makes and needs sufficient of BBB1BB or. Money Refanded. IHas Book on Spraytn J Jltree.
, pasture never re a degree moistureand already sold !.
: pairing. G. D. WATSON. a certain amount of culture cor- BRASS MACHINES .over 2000. pF mnparticularsaan4 ,address

responding with th e changing temper.' ACRES PER DAY. P.C.LEWIS FG.COcliaZtsrT.



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

E .(


. ,
:.. ature before we can l learn the productive $ 0. with a tank of 500 barrels capacity -: flowing. It means also a sod which number of Florida cows, and know

power of the soil or ,:whether will supply each acre. when turned will help every other whereof I speak.If .

fertilizing material is required. There I hope that these explanations will crop. Mr. Campbell could see the
n fore, if we want to know this we are be more satisfactory to my inquiring .13. For the potato crop the sulphate train loads of milk that go to New
. obliged to establish these conditionsand friends, as at the present time the per appears to be much superior to York from these poor barren sands of
test it by growing crops. petual garden seems to be rather a the muriate of potash, promoting both New Jersey, he might change his
The protection against intense heat new feature and will not only demand yield and quality in much higher degree opinion in regard to their ability to

be made setting further explanations, but tests by ; 300 to 400 pounds of high produce milk.
can cheaply by posts
J,: seven and a half feet high ten feet practical men and women will be grade sulphate of potash furnishes And these poor barren sands fur-
absolutely necessary to develop this enough of this element. nish thousands of tons of hay to
. each and laying poles cross
apart way scientific basis.I For oats and nitrateof the cities within and without her bor-
each other of the new feature on a 14. rye grass,
ing on top posts,
\ crossing these again with smaller am very anxious to see the peopleof soda applied just as the growth ders.Do
light Florida make use of the splendid begins in spring has been very beneficial you ever hear of Florida selling -
poles, spreading tree moss
all to obstruct about one- opportunities they have in land, water ; 300 to 400 pounds per acre many tons?
over so as
half the of the sun in mid-sum. and timber for such a system of culture -I should be applied.-Prof. W. P. Before writing another article on
rays of this cover- and shall ever be ready and Brooks, Massachusetts. Agricultural New Jersey, I would advise Mr.
mer, throwingoff part
instructions College. Campbell to take a trip to this Stateof
s ing as winter approaches and the willing to give any by
r approaches. This letter, as well as in person, that I can >-+-* which he writes so wildly, and
reverse as summer.done will with to help advance the enterprise of per- Classification of Japanese Plums. knows so little apparently.A .
being properly proper
irrigation, maintain the growing temperature petual and perfect gardening. Bulletin of the Cornell University SUBSCRIBER.Alachua .

and this over head protection Irrigation should be regular and Experiment Station is devoted to County. .-.H
a will also prevent frosts from in- profuse, but not too frequent, and Japanese plums, being a complete Creased Oranges.
juring the crops if replaced in time. should never be given when the tem- treatise of 36 pages by Prof. L. H, Editor Farmer and Fialt-Grower:
of the soil is above 70 or I Professor Bailey cuts the
perature Bailey.
For toe best position and results : I find when the orange is fully ripeit
obtain level tract of when below 45. Remember, I refer Gordian knot of the tangled nomen- is not apt to be creased, but lateron
possible land should to be selected, a convenient,to to the temperature of the soil, whichis clature of this clas of fruits with a if we have growing weather, the
not at all times shown by the ther- bold stroke. As with the Japanese takes a second growth whichis
If side hill it must be ter orange ,
a ,
mometer in the ordinary but this has been needed for
raced level to facilitate way, persimmon, confined to the skin, hence the
to" a in grade mind that must be tested by placing the ther- some time, as the confusion in whichit fruit is creased. I find they crease
irrigation, bearing irriga mometer in the soil so cultivated and involved
was was becoming yearly
tion on good land is the leading factorin worse in hammocks than on pine land,
these conditions. prepared, which necessarily changesthe worse confounded. as the fruit ripens earlier and is more
maintaining temperature. And another changewill Professor Bailey points out that the likely to take a second growth. I
.I will here say to those undertakingthis be caused by irrigation and an- Japanese names, Botankio, Hattankio, know of no way to prevent it.
method of perfect culture not to other by culture. The soil should not and others now applied to several
stop to count costs on such work unless be disturbed for twenty-four hours be plums, are mainly generic appellations
they are able to tell what the fore irrigating nor sooner than twenty- which are misleading as applied to Vegetables, plants, strawberries,
profits on such culture would be. Is four hours after. L. HARTER. varieties. Then again, our nurserymen pineapples, etc., are more likely to be
there any person now living in Florida Ocklawaha, Fla. in attempting to use Japanesenames killed by frost if the ground is

,who can tell the value of a perpetual IHMMore specifically, have misappliedthem. mulched.
garden full of,choice vegetables, fruits, Potash Needed. Thus the plum which he renames I. The mulching prevents any
berries, flowers, etc., with the market I. Fodder crops, pasture grasses, the Red Nagate is commonly evaporation from the soil, which

value of seeds, roots, bulbs, cuttings, corn stover and hay all remove large called the Shiro Smomo, which meansa would prevent frost.
leaves and the bloom of botanical amounts of potash from the soil, and "white globular plum," while this is 2. It keeps vegetation growing
for medicine their these crops occupy a large proportionof rapidly, hence tender and more easily
plants perfumery, a red, pointed one. For this reason
oils for machinery and other uses; the our improved lands. he has re-named a good many of them. killed.
The urine of our domestic ani--; *The frost settles heavier on a
food for man and beast that can be 2. He finds the most serviceable classi- 3.
made in a garden making three to mals contains about four-fifths of the i fication is one founded on color of board, straw or dry substance, as it

eight or more crops annually and with total potash of their excrements. skin and flesh, and he arranges the prevents the evaporation of heat or
less than half the expense per crop 3. When urine is allowed to waste, varieties as follows: moisture from the soil below, hence

entailed under the present imperfectand the manure is poor in potash. A. Yellow-skinned plums : Georgeson, kills plants growing up through it.
When exposed to Mulch for a rapid tender growth,
expensive system? 4. manures are Normand, Kerr, Ogon.
rains much of the solu- cultivate cleanly if frost is likely to
potash being
After the ground is once cleared of B. Red-skinned plums: 1. Yellow flesh-
ble, is washed away. Abundance, Berckmans, Burbank, Kel- come. L. C. WASHBURN.
:weeds and kept clean, by successive Fruit Munson, Perfection .. .
5. Nearly all the special_ fertilizersare sey, Long r
crops culture will be much more easily rich in phosphoric acid Strawberry, Babcock, Bailey, Berger, Cheapest Lands in the World
carried on than by letting a crop of especially Chabot, Maru, Orient, Red Nagate, Wil-
weeds follow as at And and do not contain enough potash. lard, Yosebe. considering the quick cultivation, va-
culture present. 6. Superphosphates were the first : 2. Red flesh-Delaware, Heikes, Satsuma ried productions of high quality, and
again, by perpetual we wage fertilizers to come into general use Hale,Late Blood, Uchi-Beni. practically no time from the great
h incessant war with the insect world
and much among our farmers. Every Southern horticulturist whois markets of Chicago, Milwaukee,
nearer destroyingtheir
come destructive armies than at 7. When the farmer buys a fertilizerhe interested in this promising class of Detroit, etc., are in the famous fruit
still, nine times out of ten, calls fora fruits should seek to procure a copyof belt of Michigan, along the eastern
present. phosphate. this bulletin. Copies can proba- shore of Lake Michigan. A pop-
One acre thus cultivated will require 8. As a result of the above condi- bly be obtained from Professor L. H. ulated region with schools, churches,

the constant labor of one per- tions, our soils seem to be quite gen Bailey, Ithaca, N. Y. railroads, steamboat lines, telegraphs.
son planting and gathering; and what erally in need of more liberal applica- .> Millions of people to buy all fruit,
the gardeners in the North call the tions of potash. The Sands of New Jersey. vegetables, garden truck as fast as,it

: trimmings will feed one cow, two 9. In case of corn the need of pot- Editor Farmer and I'ruit Grower: grows, and transportation ready,
hogs and a dozen.chickens the year ash appears to be particularly promi-- I cannot understand what can be quick and cneap enough to get it to f
round. This will provide his eggs, nent. gained by such a misrepresentation as them, $5 to $20 per acre. Write to ;

butter, milk and meat. 10. For a good crop of corn the appears i in the statement of Charles B. F. Popple, G. E. Agt. C. & W.M. .J

It is very probable that from $6.00 fertilizer used should supply 100 to Campbell, Sr., in your paper of Feb- R'y, 375 Broadway, N. Y., or
to $8.00 worth ot produce can easilybe 125 pounds of actual potash per acre; ruary 24.I West Mich. Land Co., Muskegon, ,
made, and very likely twice that 200 to 250 pounds of muriate of pot. have read his letters in the past Mich. Mention this paper.

amount per acre, besides keeping the ash or one ton (50 bu.) of good wood with great pleasure, and, although a '4... .
stock mentioned. ashes will do this. resident of Florida perhaps longer Mr. Whipple, of Highland, has a

Those having lands convenient to I I. With ordinary farm or stable than Mr. Campbell, yet I am a native rosebush which is nine years old and
water and timber can establish the manure it will generally pay to use ol New Jersey, and never did see the covers 100 feet of ground, and is six-

perpetual garden with a very small some potash for corn; 125 to 150 poor, barren sands he speaks of, except teen inches in circumference three t
has the coast and in the southern feet from the ground. It is a profuse
outlay of money, say ten per cent of pounds of muriate of potash given on ,
the whole cost. The balance will all profitable results. part of the State. bloomer,and blooms every month in !
be labor. 12. The liberal use of potash means Perhaps I have milked more from a the year, while the flowers are of a t

For irrigating, purposes the wind more clover in our fields, more nitrogen common New Jersey cow, forty years very fine character. He does not "-
mill is the cheapest waterelevatingpower 'taken from the air, more milk,in ago, than he 'ever 'did from two or know what variety it is, and for want

but requires a supply tank. the pail, a richer 'manure heap, and three Florida cows. of a better name calls it the "What-
One large wheel, costing from $50 to storehouses and barns full to over- For years I have owned a large Is-It?":""Green Cove Springs.


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Manufacturers of -
Importers of --

1 TTE-OE IZER =EH/E -_ -=
Sulphate PotashHIGH __ __..., _ ___ __ .,, _. J'All *
-- "
| v-sr i f .j =j !!- 'fr r- --= -J"ri r gv j L ir a w. == -js.j- -F- r- -- ---- ==== ?? B P a.i. "
-- -
From -----
Germany. :w ,
L r41S.f P.e TREES,Peach

GRADE SULPHATE -. .. _. :: ..._ _..._ ..._._.....__._....: _._ ._........_.........__ z Y-- __.._ = Trees, Strawberries,

90-95 per cent. k6.oo per ton. : :-Th = pineapples


DOUBLE MANURE SALT t Write for a -

48-55 per cent. Sulphate ,Potash ( !Ji Pamphlet BiuinqFilll
ta .oo per ton,free on board cars ---__- ;,, ; -
0 11th
Jacksonville, Fla. Ithi Particulars
TO -
Also large buyers ofKind -
-- : 1 East Bay Street,
= _
-- -- -=

. HUBru of"- ._ -- =-- : Jacksonville, Fla.
dam= -
-- TOLockhart-

Raw Material =. -= --_. == \ Little,

IAetock. and forage.dainty A pig bits which will not receives touch milk the ) him that you are not afraid of him I I EiRl\Y.El\] [ k> 'I'l\tIeIEl\(

and do not propose he shall contest
forage, but will squeal in provoking
A Pill in the Pen. fashion for the dainties., Green cow your title to the mastery till you can Rural Talks.
him into hands who ambitious
For the farmer living at such a dis pea vines and other forage are a get are Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower:
titles with him.
to A horse half
tance from market that he can not complete ration in themselves; thereis try Wilson-I see the editor of one of
subdued is than half ruined.An .
readily procure fresh meats in variety, nothing else needed for four or artificial more is our city papers is inclined to take a
pork will always continue to be the five months to produce growth and gait rarely easy or hopeful view of Florida's future,
and action is
leading article of his meat supply. It frame. It may take several days to graceful, very high reasoning that it is darkest before day.
in road horse.
is the most easily salted and preservedof break them to this regimen, but they never will a stiffen and Jones-Yes, I saw that article; andI
all meats, and where it is not fed will come to it, and if a strict, rigid high break stepper down forward.sooner am glad to see a hopeful, case made
excessively fat as in the North, thereis system is pursued with them, they from any point of view, but I thinkwe
no question as to its healthfulness, i will soon become contented, and The harness for a colt should be I may draw conclusions from
when properly cookedfor most people. I thrive beyond expectation. light, strong, well fitted, easy and better premises than the darkness that
Even the pure, unmixed razorback, They should have a half acre or so just,close enough to control him without comes from depression of business in
fed l during the summer on cowpea vines'I to root in for needed exercise, with chafing or provoking him to vio- the State.

and other green forage, milk, melons shade and plenty of clean, pure waterto lent resistance. Always carry a whip Wilson-I had hoped so too; but
and other refuse fruit, etc., and fat- drink. They do not need a wal-' but seldom use it. Most horses will with the slum that was pouredinto
tened a few weeks in the fall on sweet low if they have moist, cool sand to drive more quietly with an easy rein the State with the slug-
potatoes, affords a bake or a -roast burrow in. and a soft bit than with a hard one. ging match,facetiously- called-- "glove
which is the most delicious of all Take a pure-blooded razorback and It is because of the pliability of the contest," I feared our commonwealthhad
meats to be found in Florida. The feed him this way for six months, wrist, the softness of the hand and the received a worse blow than from
thick fat of Northern pork, fed on then fatten him a month on rich yams delicacy with which the reins are manipulated the '86 freeze or the visitation of the
corn until the oil can almost be and peanuts, and he will be as long that some ladies will man- yellow fever. What encouragementfor
squeezed out of it, is not to be com- and slim as a gar-fish, but his meat age a hot-mettled horse better than a parents to bring children here!
pared with it either in flavor or health- will be sweet and gamey beyond any man. How quick your horse knows Jones-And now the old onginal
fulness. flesh shut out of the woods, or fish when the reins are changed into new Louisiana Lottery is back again into .
The great bugbear of the swine hooked out of the waters. or awkward hands The most irra- the United States via Honduras and
breeder in Florida is the so-called .. tional part of a harness is the short the port of Tampa, Florida, without
cholera. This is purely and simply a Training a Colt. check rein. A high-headed horse does saying, "by your leave." We invitedthe
filth disease, which, while difficult to The earlier the training of a colt is not require it and one naturally low- slugging match, and it seems our
cure, is exceedingly easy to prevent. commenced the better, but he should headed cannot bear it without suffer- Legislature have made a smooth way
The only requisites are to keep the not be put to hard labor till his bonesare ing an injury. It will gall his mouth, for the vile reptile to slip in without
animals away from the swamps and well solidified.. The heads and fatigue his neck,'cramp his windpipeand offering thirty millions for the priv-
the verminous food which they find shafts of the long bones are united impair his wind. No horse can ilege, and the year of our Lord, 1894,
there, and to confine them in a small only by cartilages, which do not ossifyor exert himself to advantage with his is to see the State doubly disgraced.
lot of dry, sandy, wholesome soil. harden into bone till the horse is nose drawn high in the air. He will Wilson-But, do you note what
They must also be prevented from about five years old. Before that step higher, disregard his tread and Gov. Mitchell says?
coming in contact with the rangers of time, heavy work or hard straining is batter his feet, while his attention is Jones-Yes; but if he is not more
the piney woods, which are the victimsof likely to produce unsoundness and upon the cruel pressure of the bit. If successful than he was in preventingthe
the disease. A single fence will deformity of the joints. A horse has the check is used at all it should be fight, the "old original" will have

not answer for this purpose, ,it 'must his likes and his dislikes as well as a just so as to be lightly felt and to keep not only its nose, but head and shoul-
be double.; To avoid the expense of woman, and if he has intelligence he the horse from putting his nose to the ders in the tent. Judging from the

making a double fence, let them simply will appreciate good treatment and ground when hitched to a post.It past, we have not much to hope frcrtn

have an interior lot on the farm, with will love you whether you are good is undoubtedly the most natural, I. Governor or the State Legislature.We .
plowed or pasture lots all around them. looking or not. A stupid dolt of a and the horse will last longer, to run need to pledge every candidatefor
The milk and table scraps will horse, with a big muzzle, a narrow out in pasture, or when that is not the Legislature to the enactmentof
bring up a pig or two, but not so face and a hog's eye in his head, will practicable, in a yard large enough to laws against glove contests and
many as most families would requireto be careless and awkward under any !. afford daily exercise during the sum- lotteries that will hold water.
fill the pork barrel for a year's sup circumstances. Horse sense is all mer season. Few horses will endure Wilson-I agree with you fully and

ply. To supplement these, cow important in a horseman. Good keeping up on a hard floor, year after realize that there is a heavy responsi-
peas should be sown every two weeksto judgment, kindness, courage, patienceand year, without becoming stiffened or' bility on every one who casts a ballotor
give a succession of soft, succulent perseverance are essential to the: *stable.foundered"as it is called. Warm who can influence one at the next
feed, for pigs will no| accept control and management of all horses blankets in close stables keep the coat election. But when I met you my
the vines as soon as they become a with spirit and mettle enough to make sleek, but greatly increase the liabilityto mind was on an entirely different
little woody. The pigs should be ,them desirable property. If. the colt coldscoughs and inflammation from phase of the subject-that is, the
,divided into two lots, one to receive is obstinate and belligerent, handle exposure in the open air.-Country future of Florida.
the milk, and, the other the green him with firmness enough to teach Gentleman. Jones-My home is here. I have


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taken up my residence in Florida and living for his family, for milk is, Give the hen no more than thirteen .

begin to love it. Have taken it for about half the living of a family of Poultry. eggs. This number will be as manyas

better or worse, and desire to be wide children, and butter and cheese are ........ she can cover and keep at the

awake to any suggestions for its ad very nutritious, and eggs are secondto Edited by E.W.AMSDEN, Ormond, Fla. proper heat thus early in the year.
vancement. nothing else in making bone and - -"""- -"'" Fence off the nests so that the laying

Wilson-Well,, like all true reform, muscle. The Poultryman's Mistakes. hens cannot disturb the sitting ones.

its improvement must begin from Wilson Working up from the virgin Now, having selected your choiceof Take from the nest and feed once a

within. We can no longer depend soil, or new land, is hard work breeds, go carefully over your day, and let them have a dust bath to

upon tourists or on selling town lots, and slow progress, as you say. But flock of hens every year and select for roll in and plenty of fresh water to .
and growing oranges alone is too is it not the road of all successful pio your own use the very choicest drink.-Southern Planter.

much one idea. Towns cannot grow neers in all parts of the country? AndI specimens only. Now don't be stingyor ---- --

until the surrounding country is leave it with you, if it is not better pennywise or foolish enough to The Peanut.

settled. than to mortgage the crop, and often think yours the best flock in this The peanut draws its supply of

Jones-But how can our sand hills the land, for fertilizers, and for a liv- grand country of ours, and requiringno nitrogen from the air. In this respectit

be settled? They will grow oranges, ing from tin cans, be it meat, milk or new blood to keep them in the excels all other leguminous plants.

but who thinks of making a farm on vegetables, or to grow cotton at seven fine condition you now have them Where only the oil is removed and .

them? cents a pound? With the farm crop for here, in my opinion, lies the, the vines and meal are fed-to stock,

\Vilson-What, think you, is neces of peas, corn and potatoes, with his mistake of a large number of our the soil is rapidly enriched, and suc-

sary to make general farming practi- help the prudent and frugal wife will poultry raisers, and if followed up you cessive crops may be grown without I

cable? have many toothsome vegetables froma will ere long wonder. why it is detriment to the land.

Jones-:-Well, in the first place, I kitchen garden, and roses, jessa- flock is so liable to cholera, roup your and When the population of the South

should say horses and cattle, pigs and mine and honeysuckles and other other kindred diseases. The reason has increased to such an extent as to

chickens, and land that will produce vines will help to make an Eden of really being because you have allowed demand a paying crop of food or :

what is necessary to feed them. To the humble home where love is the in- your fowls to degenerate, thereby provender from each acre of its, at

do this we must have renovating crops.In mate. losing their vitality, vigor and consti- present, neglected lands, the peanut ,
the,North they reclaim lands with Jones-It is a very pretty picture tution, by in and in-breeding, and, as will be found to be one of the most

red clover. In the West and South- you have drawn and it looks feasible, a rule, the weaker are the first to profitable that can be grown.Industrial ,!

west with alfalfa. i but I believe it would take a New succumb, therefore you often wonderere American.

/' Wilson-We want neither red clovernor England Yankee to work it out. the October frost appears "whenit

alfalfa. We have something bet- Wilson-Well we have got some was those hateful chicken thieves

ter in the best varieties of the field pea, of them working it out; and we h ve cleaned you up," as "you are just
particularly the Wonderful Pea. It some South Carolinians working sure you cut out about 500'and then

was only introduced into Florida last out; and we have some Georgians you just count," ,and now you have --'"....

year, and hundreds of acres will be working it out. They all have"gumption" barely just enough for breeding purposes "
planted with it this year. Those who and pluck, and next year, and you wonder whyit ,"r"'f

planted it last year have well filled and work early and late, and are eat- is they look so droopy and delicate ..:,:i.<;..'

barns with fodder equal to any clover ing the bread of carefulness, but theyare and show so little quality, while, upon ..''":.:-:

hay brought to the State. Their horses getting there. I would be glad to the other hand, had you given your .. -'.r<,
East Coast Poultry Farm
in the Union
. work well on it, and their cows eat it see people of every State careful attention in selecting strong, Still in the Lead.
1 as if there were none better; and it here working out the future of Florida. vigorous males from some well bred The oldest and largest in the State.
either in Poultry Supplies-Incubators and Brooders,
There is but one ,
contains more protein than grass hay. pen, the chances are that the thief Bone Mills Clover Cutters. Our specialty is
climate or soil, and I have never would not have Give ANIMAL MEAL AND CLOVER HAY.
Jones-I had never heard of it be- where all classes live'' come. your Wire Netting at wholesale prices, freights
found a place .
fore. Where did it originate? flock as much freedom as possible, paid.Circulars:
more in harmony, or a more inviting and Price List on application. Eggsto
with free to shade of
Wilson-It was first discovered in access plenty hatch.
and is I field for immigrants. But the parties'who dust to wallow in; provide them with E. W. AMSDEN "
Virginia: probably a sport
will work out a desirable future ., Ormond, Fla,
I in winter t u
from the Unknown cow pea. But its I warm sleeping quarters ,
for the State want the school and
cleaning out the same about once .
growth, fifteen, twenty and sometimes churci rather than the saloon; the per POPULAR POULTRY FARM.
week. If lice bother make free
forty feet long, with a production of you,
lectur course rather than the slug:
of kerosene and acid
use sulphuric
peas according to its growth, is mar- ging ifatch; those who prefer taking especially in summer, for the small, Our winnings at;Orlando place us tin the lead.
velous. What I to
was going say
their Chances of returns from
that in the have both lice will soon sap the life out of fowls WE WON,
was, cow pea we ,
of the Louisiana ,
than it the drawings
and make them subjects for disease.
fodder and grain, for the peas I am : Lottery GEO. W.' HASTINGS. First-on Indian Games, B. Minorcas and S. .
Now don't understand me to that C. W. '
say Leghorns.Second
told will cent. further fed.
go 50 per Intes!chen, Fla.
by introducing new blood keepup
to work horses, than corn. Within .1 you -On B.Langshans(our trio of'93 bird
three months after planting a crop sectnd Crop Potatoes for Seed. their vitality, which makes them the largest there).

can be cut for green feed for horsesor By early plantingof early varieties less liable to succumb to its evil Indian Games-Double Laced World's Fair

cows, or made into hay, and the seed 'potatoes were secured in July effects. Keep the particular breed Winning Strains) Eggs$2.50 per setting.

second growth, after cutting, will sufficiently matured:Ito produce a sec- which you are breeding as pure as 15. Langshans, B.Minorca* and S. C,W. '
Leghorns-(the best strains in the
aI I ond in the same season. The possible, for by crossing two or three country)
produce as many peas as though crop Eggs $1.50; two sittings,$2.50.1
crop of fodder had not been taken second crop was light, the tubers breeds the chances are that you will If you want the best order from us.
off. often small, but firm and of fine lose the type for which either parentis ;

Jones-Then you claim that whatI quality. Second crop potatoes kept noted, and degeneration follows S. DeL NOY, f,

considered a necessity to practical until planting time, were sound, firm fast if continued a few years.-Rural Apopka, Fla. J

farming on our thin lands, the feed and nearly free from sprouts, while World.
for stock, is already with us, and as a the ordinary crop became badly -. HATCH I CHICKENS BY STEAM
consequence those necessaries for the sprouted and shriveled. In most Hatch Some EggsIf Jrita the ImproTed ExcelSIor locntaior.Tnfffltf .
Bimp14s P/m. &V.
second potatoes used as of the hens show incli- **"*IS BOO* .
farmer's sustenance, milk and butter, cases crop none any =:Kit peration.Qtursa-
pork and lard, chickens and eggs, are seed gave a larger yield than seed nation to sit, then tempt some of them teed to hatch of fertile a larger per :.
all within his reach by this cow pea, tubers from the first crop, the increasein by leaving a nest full of china or sentaga lea cast than any eggs other'

or at least this new variety of it? 1890 and 1891 averaging 4854 per gourd eggs. Don't leave the new- Circulars 8 ad6e.for' frte. first-class"atcher.: Hatcher Lowest. .' iDade.
hlu .Catalo+soa CEO.II.8TA1IL.Q t yIlt
Wilson-My claim is that this pea cent. From second crop seed pota- laid eggs in the nest for this purpose. 1,

will give him a start in raising stock, toes the growth of tops was larger These soon become tainted, and will '

and with the stock he will get animal and the blooms more abundant. Sec- spoil any reputation you may have if "MORE TESTIMONIALS"for

manures, which are greatly ond crop seed, allowed to become sent to market with the rest of the same number machines
old than other hatcher
needed on sandy land for their me- sprouted and soft before planting, fresh eggs. Feed these hens which MADE. !0 any in aucceelful operation : .,
at Decatur,1111aoja. 223
chanical effect, as well as fertilizers. yielded only 14 per cent. more than you are tempting with plenty of corn chicks hatched at one time
'i The pea crop should be followed with ordinary seed potatoes. Flat culture and warm food and they will, if of a with a InCUbatorA.8eAd 200 era capacity Reliable l I' }

sweet potatoes, and they with corn. and hill culture gave practically the sitting breed, soon take to the nest. catalogue.in stampe for Address new illustrat, t

(There are new varieties of corn well same yield.-Kansas. .. Bulletin. Let them be set in clean, fresh nests Reliable Incubator&Brooder Co.QalDcj,IH, }
adapted to sandy land and summer --- or" soft hay or chopped straw, in !., J .--- :
drouths.) For Dyspepsia.Use which mix some tobacco trash or IN CUBATORS&BROODERS
Horsford's Acid Phosphate. m
Jones-But I.fear the farmer wouldbe Waco Texas : insect powder. This will keep down, Brooders onlr$5. Best and cheapest for
Dr. C. Halbert, says lice and sit in railing chicks; 40first premiums| SjOOO
the permit them to ;
discouraged by the slow action of "I have used it in dyspepsia, with good testimonials}send for catalogue.
animal manures. He might get a effect" comfort and without breaking eggs. o.S.SINGER, Box 528,CudIo toa,CL



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{State ]'!eitz. Our \Ullal Jiome. of receipts suggesting various practical Irene Newman of Crystal Springs, Miss.-.I,
uses to which their marmalades can be realized for her early potatoes from $4 td

put, which, to the average consumer of $6 per bushel; beans $2.50 to $4.50 per

Col. John Cross is shipping new Edited by MINNIE GILMORE MILLS, orange marmalade, will be a revelation. bushel; peas about the same price, cucumbers -
Irish potatoes from Arcadia to Punta St. Thomas, Fla. Among these receipts may be mentioned from $10 to $24 per barrel;

Gorda ,and getting $6 a barrel for -- golden pudding, marmalade pudding, peaches $4.50 per bushel, and strawberries I
How Shall We Build?-HI. marmalade tart, marmalade mince meat, 25 cents per quart. She raised one ;
them.We and, an elegant summer drink. crop of radishes on a little plot of land
not essential
have received finest mate- --..- 30x60 feet and sold it for over $401: Pears
: a number of rial enter into the composition of a Flor-
copies of "Hints. on the Culture of ida house, yet it is better to choose good, The White Oleander.I and handsome fruits of prices.all kinds followed,realizing

Pineapples," by Mr. John Aspinwall, well-dressed lumber, and give at !least doubt if all our housekeers, even in Roses and cut flowers can be successfully -
second edition two coats of paint, both for protection South Florida, where it is common, know ,
little added
) a 16 I to the product of village
page pamphlet .
from the a beautiful
weather and for the neater shrub, or small tree, is.
treating the Indian River pine, pearance. Neither is it necessary that ap- the oleander (Nerium Oleander) particu- farms, and are now successfully blue shippedto

how to plant it, cost of cultivating:, each room be finished according to the larly the white flowering variety; how it net Northern 25 cents markets.hundred Single double violets 40
etc. We will send these little book- latest "fad;" but .if. it is ceiled, yellow I may be propagated, or how little attention per ones
_:__ ,.1.. __ ,.. ... cents, daffodils 45 cents, cape jessamine
lets to all I. pUlt, ueaueu covered with : it TPriMiraa sear it. nnl'A.............. ho.na Mgrow.
inquiries as long as they last. ceiling a -- ----- -- "" "' 'U'"' blooms SI per hundred, and "otissv wil-
good coat of varnish Eighteen months
makes I
a neat finish ago procured -
Send ,
one-cent blooms $3.50 bushel. :
stamp to pay postage. bringing out the grain of the wood beau- several cuttings of the single white. I per Miss Jennie
These will greatly interest Northern tifully.I was told I would hardly be successful with : Kern, of Natchez, Miss., makes a

people.Titusville Star. know very little about plastered; and them, as they were difficult to start. specialty of shipping 'camellias and, frequently
obtains from 25 to 30 cents
papered houses in Florida but I filled with water half dozen apiecefor
am a bottles
Mr. J. E. Marshall of Winter them. Opelousas, Baton Rouge, Bayou
Ha they are preferred by many, and have some of dark glass, other clear, tied a
Sara and all this belt
ven, and Mr. W. N. Denham work some advantages over ceiled houses. I string around the neck, and placed in ; are the homeof
the camellias
here in this
together, and with their own individ.ual fail to understand any possible advan- each one a cutting from six to ten inches h hall, at this moment these walls decorated .
efforts have now forty acres in tage however over ceiling. The rooms length, with a little raw cotton at the and this stand there
should be large and airy; 16x16 feet is mouth to keep the slip from shaking are more
tomatoes, thirteen in Irish than 2,000) camellias culled'from "fair
potatoes about
not too large for the ordinary rooms, in the bottle. Just:: as I was about
and two in cabbage, all doing finely; though one or two might be 14x14; and a to hang them on nails on the porch, where Opelousas before homes.-Gen. George Moor-
man the Louisiana
in fact, there's the best prospect they sufficient number of doors and large sun and shade were about equally divided Association. Agricultural

.have ever had. Of course, when gathering windows (I prefer them opening to the a neighbor stepped in. "You'll .
comes they must have extra help floor), to allow ingress and egress without have no trouble" said she "with them, Housewives Should Know.
traversing another room besides if you hang them in the
and a great deal of it; but up t > this of air and sunshine. To,meet these plenty re- need plenty of heat. Forthwith sun.I placed They That before you buy a pair of shoes,

time they have done their own work. quirements each room must have an out- the bottles where I think the mercury you should examine the inside of them,

Fifty.five acres in truck managed by side door. In the cottage in which I would hay stood at 130 but a part o f for there is where you will be more.

'.two men is a feat that would astonish write the large rooms all open out of doorsor the day they would have a little shade. likely to tell whether they are good or

some of our Northern friends.Bartow into a porch; the west room has a west In a few days a friend came along, not. Even nice looking shoes be
. door; the east (which is reception-room, looked admiringlybut remarked: "You'llnever may
C.-I. fiitt.inff-ronm and hallway pnmhinAH,l hatoutside get them to root there; they need poorly put together,so look inside'and
-- --- -
Mr. Whipple, of Highland, is engaged doors, on the north 01 east and shade." I then took three of the bot- see for yourself.
in south; the south room has a north door, tles and hung them on the back porch, That linseed oil is a sure remedy for
strawberry culture and has
while on all sides there are large win- where they were in no danger of sunstroke both hard and soft corns. If they are
12,000. plants of the Machelle [Michel dows. A very unpretentious "bungalow"it for not a ray could shine on them. indurated i and
?], variety. They were set last is-built after no particular style, but I watched and waited and had about very painful the reliefit

September, and now have from 75 to very commodious. To correspond with i its concluded the florist was right, that I gives in a short time is most grate

300 berries on each plant. This inmates, it was built entirely without ar would not succeed with them, when, ful. Bind on a piece of soft rag saturated -
riety decided chitectural flourishes, as well as to ac- fully five weeks after placing them in the with the linseed oil, and continue
possesses advantages commodate itself to a puny pocketbook bottles, I noticed little white dots or to dampen it with the oil night
.over others, among which we may I only speak of it to show how any ordinary specks along the lower part of the stems; and until the every
mention that it matures its berries cottage may be built with plenty of. and in a week longer, tiny thread-like morning corn can be removed -

both earlier and later than any ,other outside doors. One roof might cover all ; rootlets were growing. Then bow fast easily and without pain. .
variety. In addition too. this it but in this the dining-room (south room) they did grow! I neglected to say I filled That wise precaution and proper
duces pro- is under a separate roof, connected with the bottles with fresh water as it ova p- personal care will do more to banish
a very heavy foliage, underneath the orated.
main building by a covered
porch wrinkles
than all the and lotion
which all the berries grow, thus providing which also forms an entry (one end of it) I think all six cuttings had roots. I in the world. Given
in themselves a complete. protection to a kitchen under the same roof. don't know which was more needed, sun the cause, which
from frost. It is also of ex Porches are an absolute necessity i in or shade; and it is a problem that never is always worry and fatigue, a woman
cellent quality and the South. I like one on three sides of will be solved until I try some more, should do her best to avoid them.
Green Cove a'good shipper. the house, and would not object to it on which I shall surely do if I can: procurecuttings I Wrinkles come like the creases in a
Springs.Mr. the fourth. Around of the double
a perfectly square white. Mine are carelessly folded The firstor
W. I. Kirkhuff has house there ought to be irregularities to single.I garment.
cause to be second time the wrinkles made
break the two in are
planted boxes
appearance of monotony. then in the
justly, proud, aside from the remarka (Such a house would of itself be too monotonous rainy season set them in the ground. they shake out, but oft repeated they

ble condition in which his constantcare to suit my irregular fancy). One grows near my kitchen, is nearly or can't be ironed into lasting smooth-

and attention keeps the famous Porches may have railings, and "ginger quite seven feet tall, and will soon be a ness. Frowns being wrinkles and the

grove under his supervision, of the bread work" all about them, but the fine shade for a west window. It has often knotted muscles, like thread that
the main idea is a broad, smooth floor been in full bloom for a month the
excellent in ;
shape his
fruit i is once been crochetted
roof and safe petals a refuse to
good comfortable steps, snowy lovely contrast to the rich
prepared for market. Noticing our guarded by a banister, if the porch be dark glossy foliage. The only attention straighten out after a time.
recent reference to the opportunity of far above the ground.: Let the principal it has ever received, except the loving That chamois skin is the nicest

advertising the county on the hundreds porch or veranda be easy of access, shady glances from the kitchen window, has thing in the world to use for cleaning

of thousands of orange wraps -lounging a common place resort for for all.the family, a rest been appreciate.The dishpan. fertilizer,which it seems to silver, rubbing polished furniture and

which are annually distributedthrough 1 dusting but it soils To
MINNIE G. MILLS. other grows at a little distance rapidly. cleanseit
the North and West, Mr. .. from the house, where no water is ever make a strong lukewarm soapsuds

Kirkhuff has favored us with a crateof Florida Marmalades, Eto. thrown, unless a pitcher of it is carried use good soap and no ammonia or bo

oranges prepared for market. The English colony at Killarney, Orange purposely for it, which is very seldom; rax-and rub the chamois skin gently,
Each wrap carries a well engraved county, have taken hold of the matter and it is but four feet in height, with no then leave it to soak for a few mo

and printed orange, stem and cluster of working up some of the wasted perfectly prospect of thrifty.flowers this spring, though ments. Rub vigorously and give it
products of Florida in
of .leaves, and on the surface of the display of Messrs. Coning &earnest.Co., of that The I should never have known that one another "suds." If it still refuses to

orange as represented appears the place at the South Florida Fair, is thus might do better than this if I had not, take on pristine freshness treat it to

notice: "Superior Manatee River described in the Orlando Reporter: fortunately, planted one oleander in the another soap bath. When clean hang

oranges, packed by Kirkhuff & The display is in the north end of the back yard, knowing how it would in in the sun. When drying manipulate
main exhibition time, gladden the eye, when the hands
building, and consistsof
Crouter, Quaker City Grove Braiden- it gently few minutes
tangerine and fruit were busy in most necessary but most every and when
town, Fla." An artistic stencil orange, ,put up in attractive grape style in marmalades one- unromantic tasks. right dry pull and rub it well. It will

presents; ,the same inscription from the half pint and pint glasses and eight t, There are, I notice, several varieties be as soft as new. Numerous wash.

side of the crate;,a third marks plainly twenty-five and fifty pound tins. The new catalogued, beside the old, but deservedly ings thicken it,but it will remain soft.

the top of the crate; the size, kind and marmalades are manufactured from selected of this popular, red. I rooted a cutting' Do not rinse it. Clear water toughensand
by simply sticking it in the ground.MINNIE .
Florida fruits and
of the pure
quality sugar *
oranges is plainly hardens it. "
.. without the addition of any other ingredients G. MILLS.
printed, a.s. well_ ,as the 'name,of the and are the purest and most i.4r. --
packer: The packer in the is healthful Horticulture for Ladies LADIES
case preserves that can be made.They : seeding a tonic, or children who want build
Mr.. L. R. Duckwall, of our town, form a most wholesome addition> .Village farming offers new, and attractive ing up should take .

:who has an_ .enviable reputation of> to the breakfast, dinner and tea tableare' s, fields to,the ladies. Already they It Is DROWN'S'IUON pleasant; cures Malaria BITTERS., Indigestion, ,
being the most rapid and careful .a tempting: luxury to invalids and are turning their attention to it and tuiousness. Liver! CnnnMnts and Neuralgia.

,', packer ,in all the country round. are withal a delicious collection.Messrs. reaping a rich harvest. A Georgia lady .. .
Coning & Co. have at their
Braidentown sent the first barrel of cucumbers 'North'er The new movement of growers will
Journal exhibit at the fair grounds a little' I
slip J the war-it netted her $100. Miss not antagonize existing organizations.


--- -


l wN' .

.. 4 .
I "
..- .._ '..-y." ., ,- -
,,S, ',yca 'n
t .-... .
-; ;
, : :. Tfifc FLORA I'A' RAND FRUIT-GROWER.. '__ .... .168

A axr to suit. Now there is one thing more Chinese methods only too aptly sug-
p } that I would not be without if I gests that still further innovations are BENTON & UPSONIRRIGATING
-......... -,...; "'- .......,.... "'
single colony of bees That yet possible.
How to Begin'Right-No. II. only. JAcKso1Vuk1kH; fhH;,
one thing is a good bee book. If I '
You are now in actual "beesness"and Nerve Blood '
am permitted to name one, I would
can combine practical with theoretical say the "A B C of Bee Culture" is Tonic Builder
study. Watch the little'work
practical and up to date. J. F. E.
ers making their circles around the __ J .

hive, first small circles, then enlarging Beware of Ointmenta for Catarrh I MACHINERY

them and finally when they have That Contain Mercury; :,
surveyed the surroundings and pickedon BOTH ,
As mercury will surely destroy the

their landmark, disappear out of sense of smell and completely derangethe Steam and Horse Power.
sight. After awhile they will return .
whole system when entering it 4 Cendfbf
you will soon see some bring their through the mucous surfaces, such descriptive pamphlet.

loads of pollen (which is the yellow articles should never be used excepton I Pipe Pipe Fitting Brass
.. ..picked. ,. from, ..flowers- -, packed -and- prescriptions from reputable physicians 50r. CO.
earned in me pollen baskets on their as the damage they will do is per box. Schenectady,N.Y.:, Valve, Hose, Etc..
hind legs, and used as food for the ten fold to the good you can possibly G for S2.50. andBrockvfflc.QntFARM ESTIMATES.
young bees.) Others will return witha derive from them. Hall's Catarrh .. .

beeload of honey so that they will Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney ....

drop heavily ,on the entrance board & Co., Toledo, 0., contains no mer- FraudBsFruitWrappers.
Notice abu the guards on the entrance .- -,- .
cury, and is taken internally, acting .
board scrutinizing every incoming directly upon the blood and mucous NO MORE CHEATING.

bee to ascertain whether she belongs surfaces of the system. In buying ,.......-... _"'; ..vv .+tU .-+wu \
to their clique or whether she 'is a Hall's Catarrh Cure be Consumers of Fruit Wrappers may
sure you get FENCE FILOSOFY know that .
now they get an honest ream
stranger bent on robbery. If the
the genuine. It is taken '
internally of 480 sheets and not 400 or 320 sheets
; The cross wires of a smooth wire fence oar' be
former she is allowed to pass in, if the and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. likened unto the stitches in a garment. It the to ream as 'some unscrupulous dealers.
latter thread be strong,the stitches close that garment .
she is driven off
or stung to Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. shall hold, even as"The Page" holdeth the little supply.

"death. .B Sold by druggists, price 75Cper : pigs.Bat beware of the garment held together by OUR "FAIR AND SQUARE"Printed
As part of the beginning will be ,the bottle. "basting threads"; strong cloth end
avalleth not. The wearer shall surely come to grief.
purchase of the necessary appliances >-.H PAGE WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO.,Adrian,Mic of 1000 WrappersareputuwpackagelI
which by rights ought to be done be- Tea Culture for America. I. numbered, in: printing! consecutively

fore the.bees, are bought, we will try A copy of Tea: Its History and from 1 to 1000. No one can

to assist you in the selection of the Mystery, a book of 265 pages, by HONESTLY BEATour

same as.far as practicable. In the Joseph M. Walsh of Philadelphia, FERRY'S
first place you should at once send fora has been placed Upon our desk. It prices. Send for samples and prices

catalogue of bee supplies. You will seems to be very complete, and ina SEEDS toIHE

find advertisements in this and other chapter devoted to the probabilitiesof JERSEY CITY PRINTING,

agricultural journals. The descriptions tea culture in the United States, I Are Just what"; every JERSEY CITY N. J. :'
sower needs. Tfap merits ,
and illustrations will give/you a the author says: J of Ferrj'. feeds
N. B.-We do not deal in unprinted
form the foundation upon -
fair understanding of what may be While it is admitted that the greater which has IH-II built the wrappers.
used in the apiary but there of largest seed business in the world.
as are part the cost of tea in the produc- Ferry's Seed Annual for 1894
many things advertised which you ing countries is that of labor, it must contains the sum and substance. of Belleview Soft PhosphateBest
the latest farming knowlttl Frco
'will not.. need I will mention. those; .. be taken into account that muchof for the asking.D. ,
you should have from the start. the manipulation and packing of M. FERRY & CO., fertilizer ever sold' in Florida forfruit
Detroit, Mich.DON'T .
! As you should have an increase tea in these countries is for the pur- trees and vegetables.

I from your bees it is advisable to order pose of fitting it for the ocean voyages, Price reduced this ,season to five

some hives and get them ready before and to protect it during transportation dollars per ton in Carloads. '
the rush of work comes. We preferto the.l. l leaves must be repeatedly think because you

let you select the hive you wish to fired and sorted before shipping in order have can't failed in the past,that DRIED. .
you ,grow roses, successfully -
: use but will say that today there are to better protect them from damp : There will be no '. .
: probably more apiarists using the and moisture in transit. But even LI failures in the future, if GROuND,

eight frame dovetailed hive than any with all these extra firings and pre- you get the famous&C.ROSES.
other, and that you should by all cautions the original aroma developedby

l means get only one kind of a hive so these processes is largely dissipated AnD Write for full particulars to

: that your frames are all one size and before the tea reaches its destinationin Oar new,Guide to Rose CultureC

interchangable. You should also decide the importing countries.It gives you and explicit growing directions the very forselecting C. B. SfJIITfi,

t whether you desire to produce is a well established fact that the choicest flowers of every kind. We
extracted or comb and send it Free,if you request it,alsoa General l JHanagep, Jacksonville, pta.
<< honey get your best teas are only to be had in their sample copy of our interesting
x hives accordingly. highest excellence in the countries of Floral Magazme,
ti St<< 'llwit"Fltnwrl."
We have this to say in favor of extracting growth, and then only before they The Dingee & Conard CO., Acme Hotel, "'

.. :. Your chances for getting have been submitted to the severity of West Grove,Pa. European Plan. .

t, : honey are much better when producing all the home processes which they haveto flTo.,307 W.: Bay St., JoctoontrtZte,Fla

extracted honey, for you can manipulate undergo previous to being packedin Reopened with finely furnished apartments -

your bees so that they will carry the lead lined chests for the long .. YYa with clean, nice beds, 50c 'to:$1

the honey into the extracting frames voyages in the hold of vessels. This per day each person. Good dining room

when they cannot be induced_ to work superior article is entirely unknown in R R s in same block with moderate. L. CHADWICK.prices.R. .

in sections. Besides it will save the the consuming countries, and is one of St

bees the building of comb in sections the luxuries in store for us when tea w FRUIT TREES.,

.t and thereby enable them to store culture becomes one of our industries. !oA

more: honey. No. 5 dovetailed hive Thus, seeing that much of the care Stabl'a SOUTHERN ORCHARDS.Write .
; is suitable for extracted. With each bestowed upon the manufacture of tea V \t Doable ActingExcelaior > for Catalogue and price Ust.JENNINGS' .

i i t hive you order you will need one is merely for the purpose of meeting Onttits Spraying prevent- NURSERY CO.,
! I Leaf Blight*;Wormy ThomaftTllle Ga.
dovetailed, wood-bound, zinc honey these commercial exactions, both in Fruit. Insures a heav,
all Fruit an-/
I board which does not go with the hive J regard to protecting its flavor as wellas yield Vegetable crops Thousands ? BATTERSON & CO.
Send 6 eta.for n
unless ordered specially. A pound to its appearance on arrival, it may i -j \catalogue in use.and lull treatise IMPORTANT NOTICE TO ORANGE SHIP
I on epr&7 Dg.Cfireuiartfree. A 'to Buffalo N.'Y.,oneof.., ,the
of No.
tinned wire
and that
:, spool 30 say be by ignoring mere appearanceand WM.STAHLQuincyllj\ unsurpassed markets of United States,remem-
J I five pounds of medium brood foundation style, as equally good a beveragemay ber Commission the Old Responsible Merchants who Reliable advance and liberally Prompt

will complete the hive. ,The next be produced by.an entirely differ- and dont sell at auction,but direct to retail trade
t important article is a good smoker. ent system of preparation of the leaf I Ladfa Geaeralorjoeal er yenta. gents.75 for all is in them. Batterson &Co., 167-160 Scott
a week.KxelodT territory. The St., Buffalo.N.Y Established 1868-2s.ean. ex-
f As a beginner you will also need a for the home market. What has al KA U VUk"....r.Watte*all OndUhe h.rirnr.. r
I bee veil and a pair of light leather ready been accomplished by moderntea '
I If prefer to produce manufacturers in the of im without vetting,the matbUe dJ.. I
, gloves. you way pub the.button All kinds of tool, Fort unaf or UM driller bymhiff oar
, ., comb honey a'-hive for that purpose provements in India and Ceylon, 'for 1 .per cheertalwln.-Brllth'poUahe4 acalde4.ClacennoIOUe4b&D4..r dUbea. .\o.l should be selected with sections etc. instance the ; clot&Uc. TIiEAXERIOANWZLLwO>it u,
: older'pessimistic LrCUSheIPii'
I upon obrokeadisheeumoae.Chaldu a levamatad.CttaaLn. ) : Caiec, ULj Dallas, Two g.
W.P...WWfta.h w.. aft J.lit Olnlab> .t Oa

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8.'POWE11S,..........,:..............Editor. us, and we are not being disappointed.I The Tariff Question Practically above named articles be removed; because .l

P. O, Address. Lawtey-Fla. presume several papers in the State Considered.Editor as they> assured the committee O

A. .H. MANYIIXXf. ,.....Staff Contributor. have our obituary set up in type, Farmer and Fruit Grower: they their paid account the duty,;and the articles freight were commis-soldon >'|fJ'l
awaiting our demise, but I will say to I was greatly interested in reading in sions and duties were deducted from the v;

CONTENTS. them that if all sections of the State your paper the report of the proceedingsof gross proceeds; of sale.> Now, does any- "

Railroad 3 : felt as we do here, there would be the Orange Growers' Convention at body suppose that if the duty on pota- '1
TRANSPORTATION Commission, Ocala the 6th of and hereas
for unborn on February, toes was removed the price of Bermuda '
147 some rusty type some
Fruit Does the foundation for some remarks, with potatoes in New York would be less?
GROVE AND ORCHARD-Storm ; "devil" make of and if any )_
to "pi" we
Nitrogen Make Bloom? A Family Peach ; your permission, upon the tariff ques- For one I think the people of Bermuda '
Orchard ..,.. .... 147 must die, they will probably neglectto tion, I will quote part of a sentence knew what they Were talking about when

Bermuda Grass for Pears: The Pecan; What say that we all had our boots on. describing the opening of Gen. Bullock's they said they paid the duty, and I am j
Has Been Done at Lakeland; A Per-
petual Garden.......i. 148 The fool-killer must get after the speech: "He believed in a duty oh oranges anxious they should continue to pay it .
Classification of but thought fifty cents a box instead of being obliged to of it
More Potash Needed; Jap- calamity howler. It makes one tiredto pay some
Plums Creased Oranges 149 sufficient, and this was the only article in
anese ; myself, as might happen if the duty thus
hear the old "You can't
LIVE STOCK-A Pig in the Pen; Training a song, or- the Wilson bill to which he took excep- collected was taken off and the revenue
Colt 150 ganize the growers ;" "you are sure tion." Now the point I make is that if thus lost was obtained from other sources.

FARMER AND ,TB.ucJtER.-RuTal.Talks; Sec- to fail;" "this will soon die, as other protection, as broadly asserted by free From these facts it
ond-Crop Potatoes for 151 appears that the
traders is then it is
robbery just as
have Is there ,
POULTRY-The Poultryman's Mistakes; attempts etc. an answer to the question as to who pays
Hatch Some'Eggs, ; The Peanut.......... 151 orange or vegetable grower in the much robbery to protect the orange the duties depends upon circumstances.In .
I growers as it is to protect the manufacturers -
OUR No.RURAL-3 ; Florida HOME -How Marmalades Shall,We; White Build, !. State who is willing to admit that he and their employes who buy our the case of an article like sugar, the

Oleander;Horticulture tor Ladies; House- is contented to be forever the slave of oranges when business is such that theycan great bulk of which vis imported, the

wives Should Know .. .'...::"... 152, the transportation companies and afford to do so. On the other handif consumer pays the duty. In the;case of
APIARY-How to Start Right ... 153 articles which we can produce or manu-
it is and
Tea Culture for America..... 153 commission men, and that he will tect the right just, as I then believe it,is to pro- facture to a very large extent, the rule
industry right
orange ,
DlToR.IAL-To the Growers; The Tariff never again raise his hand or voice,'in and just to protect the other industriesthat appears to be that the duty is not paid by
Question Practically Considered... 154 the .
protest against the extortion of the need such protection. People who consumer.To
Fruit Exchange Bulletins; Auction Sales. 155 illustrate this stilI'further
one and the open robbery cf the ask privileges, or even justice> and fair point !
Vegetable 156 take the
other? It is estimated from the play for themselves, must be willing to duty on oranges. Does any one
Weather and Crops; South Florida Fair )most. suppose that the price of Florida, ,:
Premiums .... accord the same to all others. There- oranges \
157 reliable statistics that the crop of *
this has
been 50 ;
season cents more
fore it is absurd for an individual to ask per
Weather in Jacksonville. oranges in Florida this year sold for protection for his special interest, and box than it would have been if there had

$7,500,000, out of which the trans- then declare that protection for other in- been no duty on the imported fruit? If

a'.. a .. bI II.R -. aoH portation companies and commissionmen dustries is unconstitutional and a fraud. so, how much would the shipper of ',

a d. ..as H.,. -..=. aAO w 2'OATL. .. got $6,000,000, leaving the Yet how many eminent men are common Florida oranges have netted on
his fruit this without
aFeb2' season duty
00 10 JIG oG :: themselves ,
placing in.just this position.Gen. .
_ _
growers a pittance of a million anda I and how much will his fruit net .him
....... 62 38 00,0 Bullock wants a duty of 50 centsa
: : 41 54 24 SO
half for their of toil next if the Wilson
and bill becomes
Feb as ......... 53 58 64 48 16 56 0 27 years vast box on oranges. The Senators from season a
Meh I....... ... 57 57 64 s6 8 6o<>> 0.97 expenditure of money. Is there, I Maryland want a duty on coal the Sena- law?
Melt :I.......... 52 60 69 49 20 S9 0.00 ; But, it may be asked, if the duty does
Meh 3.......... 54 60 71 51 20 61 0.00 repeat, one man among us who is so tors from Alabama want a duty on iron; in all
Melt 4 ....... 59 62 71 5S 16 63, 0.00Mch weak as to lay down his hand and the Senators from Louisiana want a dutyon not cases enhance by the amountof I
... ... the duty the price of the article
5.. ... 62 64 73 58 IS 66 0.00 sugar; yet each approves the Wilson protected
- admit that we are totally helpless? Ican't ask for
why protection
< bill far it deals with
the in-
except as
dean .... .. 0 17.059 1.24 believe it and
so long as "hope terests of his own State. This brings up another phase of the

Total rainfall springs eternal in the human breast," Now let us for a moment, if we can, tariff question. It will be rememberedthat

T-Trace. E. R. DEMAIN, Observer. just so long must we continue to forget that there are any party politics in the last Republican Congress was

the tariff question, and look at it from a stigmatized as "the billion.dollar Con-
fight.How business and of gress" because its appropriations for two
common-sense point
TO THE GROWERS. absurd it would be if we losea !
.. view. years amounted to that sum. It will also
crop or two of oranges or vegetables, In a book, carefully preserved in the be remembered that its Democratic suc-
A Stirring Appeal for Unity and for all to quit, and say it "can't be Post office Department, in which Benja- cessor found it necessary to appropriate

Action. done." Simply because a thing had; min Franklin, when Postmaster-General, quite as large an amount, so that for four

Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: not been done does not imply that it kept the postal accounts of the United years the appropriations have averaged

.. In the addressof; the committee appointed cannot be done for if such States, there is a letter written by him in .quite 500,000,000 per year. Part of the
*** were London in 1771 to friend in this however thus
at the Ocala Convention, it is a coun money, appropriatedcomes
that all local unions case all progress would cease. The try, insisting that the way to build up the back to the government. For in- ,
requested notifyme fact that many similar organizationshave Colonies, make them prosperous and stance, nearly all of the same $70,000,000

secretary of that contention, as failed should only serve to ad great is to produce themselves all theyuse 'appropriated for the postal service is

soon as such local organizations were monish us that we must work on different or consume. With him I believe collected from the sale of postage stamps, ,

formed. It gives me pleasure to an methods but of that the only way to make a people pros- I stamped envelopes and postal cards, and
nounce,that.five have already notifiedme ultimatesuccess perous, independent and a power in the the postage on second class matter, and
of our plans we have no doubtwhatever. world, is to develop the resources of their is covered into the treasury, thus leavingsome
that for business
they are ready We expect to so thorough) own country, produce themselves, as far 400,000,000 to be collected annually

and,several, othersstate that they will ly prove the road between the growers' as natural conditions permit, whatever to pay the expenses of government. This

organize this'week.. heart and his pocket that he will be they need for sustenance,comfort and defense great sum must be raised each year
and consequently to what- either from duties on imports internalrevenue
I feel safe in predicting that the ten ; impose ,
to call a State Union will constantly driving over it, and after ever tariff duties may be necessary to accomplish taxes or some other system of
-.necessary each trip we hope to make that pocket this result. taxing our own people.
:sencHn their notice inside of a week.I .
am bulge out a little larger. Coercive Free traders, however, declare this all Now, if foreign manufacturers and producers
little that
not a surprised every measures won't do. You can't drive wrong, that it is robbery of the people, under protective tariff pay a por-

orange and vegetable growing district men like cattle, but if we can appealto because, as they assert all duties are tion of this sum for the privilage of selling -

does not at once organize, as it is a man's pocket and show him where paid by the consumers; that "the duty is their goods in our market, as they
tax" all who the article claim they do why should we be anxiousto
only in this way that they can secure he a on use protected ,
the State Conven can make a substantial saving by whether imported or produced here. relieve them of this tax and pay it
,.,. joining our organization, he is likelyto But why accept any one's assertion or ourselves? The foreign grower now pays
tion. the of
With nucleus
only an avail himself of the opportunity.We theory on this subject when facts are ob- into the United States Treasury 50 centson

organization it is surprising what had an enthusiastic meeting here tainable? When the duty on sugar was each box of oranges or lemons imported -

figures we have been able to get. If yesterday and organized with removed by the McKinley bill the priceof and if he is relieved of that tax

we ;will only 'come as one man, in ninety sugar went down as much and even then we, in common with the rest of the
box materials alone to three members. M. E. GILLETT. more per pound on refined sugar than the American people, must in some way
we can save
Weirsdale, March 6. amount of the duty on the unrefined ar- make' Up the revenue thus lost, as the
the,growers over one hundred thous .-.-. ticle; showing that in the case of this ar- government is now collecting hardly

and,,dollars year, and this reductionis There will be a tremendous! crop of ticle, of which our country produces only enough to pay its expenses.

based on the price now paid by the oats raised in this county this spring.No about one-eighth of what it consumes, The situation is the same in regard to

large growers. Reduction in rates of better crop can be grown, and it the duty was a tax upon the consumer.On all the other industries of our land; the
if the other hand, the same bill greatly lost articles admittedFree
transportation, we are assuredf willfollow seems as our farmers have realizedthe revenue on
increased the duty on tin plates but that .'
of duty must be from
combination fact the Floridian. Now if ma e up other
and concentrationof says ,
increase of duty did not increase the sources. Each industry is intimately
shipments. Let me urge upon the farmers would give the'corn to the price of tin in this country. In thiscasethen connected with every other industry,one

each-community the absolute necessity stock and eat the oats themselves at the duty was not a tax upon the cannot flourish while the others are de

of immediate action. Call your least once a day their color and health consumer for he did not pay it. pressed. To enable us and others who

meetings, elect your officers and when would be greatly improved.A Again, there is a duty of 25 cents per have fruit or produce to sell, the mines,
bushel Irish potatoes 40 cents the factories, the foundries and the work-
the call for the State Convention is resident tobacco upon per
; buyer says that bushel on onions and 3 cents per head on shops of the,North, South, East and\Vesttnust.be
made send your representative busi Gadsden, county will not producemore cabbage. The vegetable growers of the ;an full and successful operation.

ness' men and instruct them to stay than 150,000 pounds of tobacco Bermudas put themselves to the trouble We, want more .industrial centers like

.,Mill! .qmething.is accomplished. this year outside of the Owl Cigar and.expense of sending a delegation of Birmingham, Anniston, Lawrence and .

OUt movement has excited criticism, Company's yield. The buyers shouldnot I their number to this country to appear Lowell instead of less. r,
before the Committee of Ways and Senator Morgan once said in debate
favorable, and adverse, but we expected kill the goose that lays the golden .
Means of the present' House of Repre- that the introduction of the great iron
to hear all sorts of things said about egg.-Quincy Herald. sentatives, to urge that the duty on the .' and steel l industries into Alabama had

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raised:the price of'labor throughout* consideration, we feel that results are w. c. WILL. ESTABLISHED '
State from $1.00 to $1.25 per day. Thae about all we can reasonably expect. In 1876. A. P.JONBiS.- ,

means that the capacity of the Alabama one sale of 3,300 boxes, just 44 per cent:
market to take,fruit, produce and manu ranged 96 to 128 size. This sale as men WILL & i
I factured articles had been thereby in- tioned in telegram below, averaged 1.60 JONES
creased 25 per' cent Senator Mills of per box. :

6 Texas, in opening: the debate on the Mills We have advices showing the quantityof .

bill under Cleveland's previous administration foreign oranges now afloat and due at 58 and 60 West Market St., and 119 and 123 MichiganSt.
said the 65,000,000 people In this the various American ports during the .
7 country consume as muck as 200,000,000 nextthirty days, is 68,000 boxes. At ., Buffalo N. Y. '
in any ocher part of the world. It fol- same time last year the receipts were ,

lows as a natural sequence that if they i 142,000 boxes. This should, and no doubt
consume three times as much as the same will, help the sale of our fruit to a con-
number of people elsewhere, they must siderable extent. Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables

} also earn three times as much as the people We want a steady shipment of grapefruit
of other lands. Now, if we reduce : it is quoted now at from 2.00 to 5.00
their power to earn, by so much we reduce per box, and choice stock is sure to sell Correspondence Invited and Stencils Finished on Application, :

their power to buy what they wishto well if in good shape.In i
consume and we desire to sell. our opinion it will pay the growers -REFERENCES: '
It follows then that the of who have been
passage holding their fruit, to let
First National Bank, Jacksonville, Fla. Bank of Commerce Buffalo NJY.;
; ,
such a measure as the Wilson bill, will it come forward in steady shipments Dun's and Bradstreet's agencies. i
remove our protection, fasten upon us from this time forward. '.
the payment of the: sums of which for- TELEGRAMS. <,

eign orange growers and other foreignersare Sold nine cars to-day. Your car of bulk t
relieved, and reduce the buying capacity No. 1924 sold
oranges, an average of
of our ma_ rket., Is it a wise business 3.30 per barrel. BURNETT BROS.

policy for persons engaged in any. To-day's sale ranged from 1.00 to 2.00; BARNETT ,
industry to spenu their time and money : averaged Grape fruit,3.00 demand .
to increase their products, and then try good. BROS. 159 South Water St., Chicago,
by their votes to so cripple their customers -
Car 17432 sold at 75c to 2.00; averaged DEALERS IN FRUITS. ,
to so reduce their own market as 1.57. Some lots badly damaged. Mar- FRUITS
to injure the sale of their products? <-* kets very firm. We respectfully solicit shipments of Fruits and Vegetable: .
v ." --
E. B. GEORGE. This market improving very rapidly; We are now making a specialty
Oak Villa, Feb. 28,1894.JACKSONVILLE.
Would advise shipments at once. ORANGE Sand .
Car 2520 averaged 2.15. Some stencils .. ,
\\uIets. considerably decayed. Market firm. invite correspondence on Markets and Prospects..

] { Fruit Car two-thirds 2506 sold for large 583.00 sizes.; averaged 1.81. I We want reliable agents at all principal shipping points.

- 2700 boxes sold to-day at 1.10 to 2.10; References, by permission:National Shoe and Leather Bank, New York,

A FLA., March 9. averaged 1.60. Navels, 1.75 to 2.35; grapefruit the Volusia County Bank, DeLand, Fla., and the Commercial Loan and Trust'Co, *

FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.These poor, 2.00 to 2.20; Tangerines, 2.10 .
are average quotations. Extra choice to 3.50; almost all sound.
: lots fetch prices above top quotations, while poor Car 2980 sold at 2.30 to 2.55; averaged

lots Oranges sell lower., ripe .t. 1.50101.75 2.43., ; demand and prospect first-class. Sell Your Oranges at Homo
drops................ to I.De Two cars to-day averaged 2.39 and 2.30,
Grape fruit,box.3.00103.50 respectixely. ,
Grapefruit, bbl........... 5.00 to 6.oe
Tangerines....... .... .......... ....3.50 to 3.75 3300 boxes sold to-day 1.00 to 2.40; If You Can.x1o"tTn
> Mandarins..:.... ... 3.50102.75 averaged 1.60. Navels, 1.60 to 2.60; grapefruit
t Lemons,Fla., .... .S.. .............. 2.00 2.20 to 2.65. Over 44 per cent. of "
i Messina... ......... 3.50 \ .
this fruit sixes. fruit Auction [Jo.
1 Malaga Grapes, kegs................. 5.50 large e Jacksonville (
o. Pineapples crate wanted.... ....... 4.50 Our sale to-day, 1.20 to 2.35; averaged
s Potatoes,Bnrbanks sack............. 1.70. Market firm.
7 .. lots................ 2.35 2.25 Sold eleven Car 3952 Offers the Quickest and Most,:Reliable Means of Dispos
t: Herons,bbl................ 3.50 cars to-day. aver- "
,, .1 5-bbl.lots .......... 3.40 aged 1.77.Jacksonville. ing of Fruit.
Early Rose..... '3.50 .
? o. 5-bbl.lots.......... d:
";:,*-. .. Chili Red. ..................... 20-40 Fruit Auction Report. "
; .. 5-bbl. lots................. 2.40 2.50 When fruit cannot be sold here at a faij price, will forward to best Euterd'
I:.{ Onions yellow,bbl.................... 3.50 Jacksonville, March 2.We quote brisk or Western markets, and sell at auction (only one commission) and make adrancetf
red.......... ................ 2.75 sales and predict higher prices from now: box fruit here to general condition of market:
of 50c to $1.00 per on good as
Sweet potatoesbushFlorida ............... "
.50 to the close of the season. Fancy Halifax and Friday returna made on day of tale. '
I :cabbage, per 100...... 3.00 to 5.00 Sale days Monday, Wednesday ;
i Cauliflower Fla., .510 .12 rivers 1.75 to 2.25; brights and fancy, For stencils and information address *
: Beets northernper 1.75 other sections, 1.40 to 2.00; golden rusets, .

_:. Turnips Lettuce,,doz.northern..... 1.75.15 1.00 to 1.40 according to size; grapefruit Thos. $ Totems, m'g'tr." ,
t"t' Carrots,per 3.50 2.50 to 3.50; tangerines 2.50 to 3.50; man* .
r Parsnips, 2.75 darins 2.00 to 3.00. THOS. R. TOWNS. .J
t Squash, 1.25 .
vtX. EggPlants, bbl...... 3.00104.50 3010.40 Will & Jones.
I Tomatoes.................;. 2.50 to 2.75 Buffalo March 6.-Sales first half last TO ORANGE GROWERS.
: Squashes, ....... 1.35101.50 .
I t Cocoanuts:: ... 4.50 week 500 boxes Florida oranges at 2.75 to r
:4 Peanuts.best brand..... ............. .0410.05 2.25; last half week 860 boxes at 2.85 to jOur
;,,; Apples New York, 6.00107.00: 2.35. California oranges arriving in Jacksonville office, No. 94 West Bay sL,is now open,and shippers deiirinf
Sweet Pepper .75 market other information with regard to shipping, will kindly communicate -
Grapes, 5- b moderate quantities; prices ranged 2.25 reports or .
r, Guavas,3-peck: box ........ 1.00.25 to 1.25. Cabbages 2.60 to 2.50; tomatoes with me at that address. ?
'I'.i Okra wanted.. of qualities of fruit in Jacksonville, we wiUad=
peck 1.00CucumbersJ 4.00 to 3.00; peas 2.50 to 1.50; beans 4.00 On receipt shipments good
English, each.;. .10 from 50 to 75c. box to those that request the same. Checks for,procecdjare .
Cowpeas,shelled, to 3.00; egg plant 8.00 to 4.00. Ship cabbage vance per
Green Beans, crate.... ..... 1.50 to 2.00.50 in car lots. mailed direct to every grower in Florida within 48 hours after the,Bale in New
Peas, bushel.............. ... 3.00102.50 t York. I solicit your support and shipments.
,J.;. New Pumpkins beets,,with tops., barrel crate....1.25 0510 to 2.00..15It" E. L. Goodsell's Bales. "In order to raise'the standard of packing of Florida ,oranges., we propose;.tii
w PSIMovement offer a prize of $100 to all that send
". New York Feb. 26.-900 boxes Sicily
';1,1" of Oranges. lemons, landin ex. Ss. Plata, prices Not Less than 300 Boxes of Oranges .
: Total number of boxes (estimated) ranging from 1.80 to 1.00. Also 300 boxes
f:t shipped out of the State since last:report, California oranges 1.55 to 1.351700; boxes to us this season. The winner will receive a certificate to the effect that his fruit
r 110,000 boxes. Of these the various Florida fruits, part landing ex. Clyde averaged the best gross result during the season, and in addition to that' a check for'
i. steamers carried 73,986 boxes. Line, Ocean and Merchants' SteamshipCo. $100. This is offered wholly for the sake of.endeavoring to raise the standard, jr

i-: The Fruit ,Exchange officers report a ., prices as follows: Oranges 2.20 to 1; grading packing and careful handling on the part of shippers. The average at the
t- business of 20,000 boxes for the week. grape fruit 2.30; lemons 1.25. end of the season will be carefully made out of each and every shipment that, wt

iit- Shipments by the Clyde Line! 28,000 Feb. 28.-6,000 boxes Sicily fruits, receive"
boxes; by the Merchants' Line, 6,000 landing ex. Ss. Scotia, prices as follows: Any correspondence directed to New York will receive prompt attention. '

t' boxes. Palermo lemons 2.30 to 85c; Messina E. L. GOOD'SELL.
'1 Vegetables shipped by steamer, 19,189 lemons 2.20 to 60c, ; Palermo oranges, .
;, packages. boxes 2.20 to 1.45; half boxes 1.35 to 65c. No. 94 West Bay,SL, Jacksonville,'FUL
Iti' Last week the Seminole carried out 700 boxes California oranges, prices rang and No. 103.Park Place, N. Y. V\b";

b 900 boxes of oranges for Will & Jones, ing from 1.95 to 1.25.. 1,200 boxes Flor- ,
1:. the largest single shipment sent to Buffalo ida fruits, part landing ex. Clyde Line ESTABLISHED 1869. :, ':
'F this season. and Ocean Steamship Co., prices as follows ;r. '
'11I:' DI ON .fie $ON"
R. .
-- : Oranges. brights 2.15 to 1.25; russets ., ..'
r -
Fruit Exchange Bulletin. 2.10 to'1.15 fruit 1.75 tanger- "
i JACKSONVILLE, March 6.-The outlook ines, half boxes* 1.50. ,
continues very favorable, and while averages March 1.-8,000 bunches Jamaica! ba- 190 and 190f Duane St.:-New York. i.<:i+

J t. '". are not much higher than last nanas, landing ex. Ss. Jason, prices ,as feature. -=salesci1sd'?'
specialty, Strawberries a special ,
; .f week, still when the size and quality of follows Grades 1 and 2, 1.121' to 60c;; Prompt Florida returns.Fruit and Vegetables a -: .fh.r-. : .

,. about one half the fruit is taken, into Grade 3, 65 to S2ic} ; Docks 221 to,20c Reference-Irving National Bank,Bradstreet Commercial:: cY.w. '
.. .
. .. 0 ,

4T 4i

,p,, a"....w''.7.d.daLR.u ; H..ln.n' 1kr1 Ms"" ; ,..;" "_',,". ."'",....:IP'''''''_'' """ _'"'';:$...;:.:. .ASS",'"d!" ,- _' to. :- '. _,., .1.1.. '.'. H'. -.,' .. '. =::.... ')'. ,.'.. ', JIjl
'S.aSS ,
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_- -the best is cheapest. Strictly ,Pure White t
.. 5 L Lead is best; properly applied, it will not "
l I Pa"'ln' : scale, chip, chalk, or rub' .off; it firmly adheresAA ,
I to"the wood and forms a permanent base for ,

repainting. Paints which peel or scale have to, be,, removed by scraping or rJ I
1 3Y .: ._ burning before satisfactory repainting' can be done. When .buying it is important rP
to obtainStrictly

Pure White Lead %.. EJ ,L. t

properly made. Time has proven that white lead made by the Old Dutch" .
7 OJ process of slow corrosion possesses qualities that cannot be obtained by any
i other method of manufacture. This process consumes four to six months time
o. and produces the brands that have given White Lead its character as the

ti ti4NTM4t standard paint."ANCHOR" Shortest Quickest
a (Cincinnati) RED SEAL" (St. Louis)
ECKSTEIN (Cincinnati) "KENTUCKY (Louisville)
the above saying was never ,44 SOUTHERN (St.Louis and Chicago) *4 ATLANTIC(New York)
COLLIER (St. Louis) JEWETT" (New York)
more true than to-day. If you are standard brands of strictly pure Lead made by the Old Dutch" process. Most Attractive

expect to reap, you must sow; You get the best in buying them. You can produce any desired color by
and if you expect a bountiful harvest tinting these brands of white lead with National Lead Co.'s Pure White
... Colors.For ROUTE
you,must feed your crop, Tinting
failure. .sale by the most'reliable dealers in Paints everywhere. .
to be
or it is likely; a If you are going to paint, it will pay you to send to us for a book containing Informa- BETWEEN -
Bowker's Fertilizers furnish the tion that may save you many dollar; ft will,only cost you a postal card'to do so.
Florida Points and the North.THE
best forms ol plant food at*low NATIONAL LEAD CO., .

est possible cost I: Broadway New York.

'74-Bay Street, SavannahGa.'ATM. Florida Central and I

3.00 to 4.00; tomatoes, 3.00 to 4.00; peas, some sections as they should.charge; this
BONO, :EH' ''ACT. FORIFLA. 1.50 to 3.00. I fact is patent to all who have investigatedthe

---.::-;;...-: .'-,.. # PALMER, RIVENBURG & Co. question. No, Mr.' Grower, look at PeninsularVIA
your own doors for relief; eliminate the
London, Feb. 19.-Catalogues forwarded unnecessary and ruinous railroad tariff.P. ;
March 2.-1,600 boxes Florida fruits, by Mr.: John Nugent Johnston mention M. KIELY.Vegetable .
pittlanding: ex. Clyde Line and Ocean' the sale of 600 boxes of Florida ] .-en-<< hIKE CITY, MNCON :
6s.! C6i:: ''Oranges 2.80 to 65c; grape 'fruit oranges by W. N. White & Co. Prices Market.
2.35 to 1.10: tangerines: half boxes 1.35 not stated! New York, March 5. Beets-Florida AND ATUMNTfl
to 650. 700 boxes California oranges, receipts are liberal and market easy. ,Most f

prices ranging from 1.80 to 100., Also St. Louis, March 5.-Oranges, repacked sales are at 75c, only up to 1.00, with -TO- !
1,000 boxes Sicily lemons, balance cargos brights, 2.00 to 2.75; russets 1.50 to 2.00; large crates 2.00 to 2.50. Nashville St. Louis and
;'Scotia! prices,.1.20 to 80c., California Washington navels 2.40 to Tomatoes-Florida are in active demand ChicagoWith
2.75 tangerines 3.50 'to .25i; mandarins when fancy, and fanciest carriersare but one change of sleepers, connects
; !
also at Atlanta for NEW YORK and KANSAS
Buffalo Auction Sales. 3.00 to 3.35;, grape fruit, 3.25 to 3.50; 'selling at 4.50 to 5.00, but average CITY. The Florida Central and Peninsular '
Buffalo, Feb. 26.-Sold four' carloadsof russet 2.50 to 2.75; pines 3.00 to 3.50 prime do not exceed 3.50 to 4.00 and has nearly' 700 miles of track running throughthe
Florida oranges, russets and brights dozen. Cabbage, Florida, 1.90 to 2.00; green or poor range from 1.50 to 2.50, Tobacco Regions,
.,from 1.75 to 2.55-average; on the four Louisiana, 2.25 to 2.50; egg plant, bbl, some very common or green lower. Key Stock farming and Dairy Section,
cars ass ,follows: (which contained considerable 5.CO to 7.00; dozen 1.50 to 2.50; cokes, West and Havana offerings vary widely PeaCh and Strawberry Lands, .
decayed fruit) 2.08. 2.20, 2.07, fancy Southern, 90c to 1.00 dozen; tomatoes in quality with prices low and irregular. Orange Phosphate, Banana Belt.and Pineapple Country, ..4
and 2.30. One carload of California Florida, 3.00 to 3.50; fancy large, Beets, Florida bbl. 2.00 to 2.50; bu-crate Has the Silver Spring and
Washington Navels 1.75 to 2.25; average more; bushel, 50eto 2.00. 7pc to 1.00; Bermuda crate 75c; cabbage. Other Vine Scenery. "" ,
1.92; California seedlings 1.75 to 1.95 The leading markets have been sur- Danish per 100, 6.00 to 8.00; Domesticold The Great Hunting Country. .
Beaches the Noted Fishing Grounds.
pineapples 16 to 17c. One carload of prised at receiving very fine tomatoes unusually per 100, 3.00 to 5.00; Florida new 'J'Bas
the best lands for tillage greatest variety -
lemons, common to choice, 1.45 to'2.50' ;' early this season and inquiry bbl-crate, 1.50 to 2.00; cauliflower, Florida of soils in the State,and above all ;
tangerines 2.40 per half-box:; Messina develops the fact that these remarkably bbl., 3.00 to 5.00; egg plant, Floridabbl. Runs over the Central Rldgeland
oranges 2.00 to 250.. _, early Florida offerings which brought ., 4.00 to 8.00; green peas, Florida per Where It Is High and Healthy. ..
Feb.: 27.-:Sold for Florida Fruit Exchange such.fine prices everywhere in Decemberand crate, 1.50 to 3.00; lettuce, New Orleans Prosperous towns fill Its route and It offers
one car of Florida oranges, most January are the result of irrigation bbl., 2.00 to 3.50; Florida prime per the best freight facilities for any produce to ;{
ly russets,' 1.80.to. 2.25;, ,average 2.07; being planted soon after the hottest season basket, 1.25 to 1.50; poor to fair basket, the Northern- markets. Send for the popularsong
is.over.. This the .SOc to 1.00, Chas. bushel-basket,
tangerines 4.50. Sold three other car- new departure by "MY FLORIDA HOME."
loads of Florida oranges, fruit fair con- enterprising Floridians practically knocks 25c to 75c; onions, Havana crate, .J1 I. '
this market Ber- 2.00 to 2.15; Bermuda crate 2.00 to with Its spirited words and beautiful music'descriptive
dition out of permanently ,
containing a good many large of an actual Florida Home, and ;
and .unpopular sizes,'sold 1.65 'to 2.65; muda stock which has been the first to 2.25; okra, Havana carrier, 1.75 to 2.00; t which iS'gotten up in elegant style-Six pages
average on the three cars as follows: appear here for years. Not only were the peppers, Havana carrier, 1.75 to 2.00; of full sized best music aper,containing also ;
2.01;2.21 and 2.34. One carload of, California Bermuda tomatoes inferior, but their squash, Florida, white, crate, 1.50 to 2.00; a scene.picture It of is a mailed home in on Florida receipt and of 10 a cents hunting, (in
Washington Naval oranges 1.75 to first appearance was away behind that of string beans, Florida, choice, crate, 3.00 stamps,to pay expense of ) .
4.00; tomatoes, Florida, fancy carrier Send also for the best (sent''
2,30; Average 2.06; California seedlings the Florida] shippers this season. First r
1.70, to, 1.95. One car. of Messina and receipts really appear too soon. January 4.00 to 4.50; prime to fair, carrier, 2.00 to free)and note the A.O.towns MACDONELL on its route.G.P A.,
Palermo lemons, common to choice. would be early enough.A 3.50; Key West carrier, 1.75 to 2.50; bu- Jacksonville, Fla..
l:50to: 2.25.Florida; lemons 1.50; Catania Third street man: California is crate, 1.50 to 2.00; peck box, 50.to 75c; -

lemons 1.40 to1.90; ; Florida Navel,. oranges.poor looked upon as a Republican State and Havana carrier, 1.75 to 2.25; crate, 1.15 The Florida Central & 1;
: condition, 2.10, to 2.20; tangerines Florida as Democratic, but the orange to 1.75. .
K- H<<
condition fair, 4.50; pineapples 16c,,: growers of both seem to cry aloud for a '
I of a Welcome Visitor. Peninsular R. R. Co.
Attendance. at this sale 157. higher tariff' on oranges. On this subject .
BUFFALO FRUIT AUCTION Co.' they are a unit and their leading pa- The Jacksonville Fruit Aucti >n Company Offers to Shippers' 1'
pers seem to indorse their claims, but if will return to their former methodof a
Philadelphia, March- 2.-The'' weather there is one industry that has passed the selling their entire receipts of orangesin The Shortest and Quickest Route s.t

nav ,is' considerable warmer and hascaused stage of 'infancy' and does not requireany Jacksonville. The immense crop of I BETWEEN n j
'a.better-demand for berries: The tariff legislation, that industry fruit and indiscriminate consignments I FLORIDA AND ALL POINTS IN j/
the production of oranges. This fruit changed all their buyers into solicitors.i
arrivals were lighter to-day and :prices
ruling somewhat better. We sold 'refrjgerator ; can not advance in price indeed would A number of'these former buyers have THE EAST AND WEST. :
berries to-day 30c crates not even if there were no more oranges returned and urge the selling here and With Improved Ventilated Cars this com- -t,
20 to 25c. We look for better; open prices dur- produced outside the United States, not 1 1 signify their,willingness to remain here handle pany Is the better Orange equipped and Vegetable than ever Crops ever, and to "!i
ing next.:week. even if a tariff of $10 per box would be until the close of the'season. This will insure close connections and prompt despatch ;'
W. H.'MICHAEL '& SON. levied. There are now so many oranges be a boon to orange growers, as it gives to all Eastern and Western Markets.
,: : rt .--- produced that it requires riot only the quick money, .does away with high Through, cars to destination with-.
wealthy but also the poorer class] of consumers freights and loss of decay in transit. The out,change or delay. -' ; '
< Latest by Telesrraph. to use them freely and regularly, grower knows just what his fruit is sell- Perishable freight followed by wire and
y New York, March 7.-Oranges, Indian if sale is to be found for the crops of our I'I ing for; in three to five days after his shippers advised time passing various JunC-
: and Halifax rivers, 2.50 to own orange-producing States. A Chinese fruit is shipped he has his money. No tion points and arrival at destination.
3.00; other brights, fancy, 2.12 to wall against outside oranges would not I I more fruit will be reshipped. See what adjusted.claims,for overcharges and loss prompt- .

2.25; lines I.J9 to ,,2.00; russets, fancy, raise the price of oranges in this country, !I they are getting for oranges'in Jackson- See that your goods are marked
1.62 to 1.87lInes; 1.25 to 1.50; Tanger- the quantity produced is so great'and the ville in their report,elsewhere., via F. C. & P. R. R.> l
ines, 2.00 to 3.50; Mandarins, 1.50 to increase so sure and rapid that it will I. .
2.50; grape fruit, 2.00 to 3.00; strawberries quire still lower and lower prices to re-I. Selected Kentucky Tobacco Stems always -,I dersigned For information: 'call 'on or address. the un- ;! ..
,25 to 40c; beets,75c.to.I.1PO: ; cabbage, them all, and no protective tariff will have in stock; .also .Ground Tobacco C. E. TAYLOR. Trav.A'gt Ocala,Fla. I
) to cauliflower 3.00 5.00 effect. The for the W. B. TUCKER Gen.A'g't Orlando, Fla. .t
Jjg P 2JOO; to. ; any help or- Stems and all Fertilizer,material. Lowest G. HOLDEN, Trav. Aygt-Leesburg,'Fla. '
'egg-Jlaht, barrels, :4.00 to 8.00; boxes, ange:grower lies-along another line; hisrelief price,quick shipment.. W. R. FULLER.Trav. AVt:: ,Tampa Fla. ,
2.00 to 4.00; lettuce, 75clo 1.50.squash; mustcome from the railroads, who .v '., WILSON &; TOOMEB, -' Or N.S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Manager.Fla. '
1.60 to 2.00cukea. ; 3.00 to 5.00; beans, now charge double as much freight' to 3-10-2 Jacksonville: W. H... PJ1IA.8ANTSo.neral Jacksonville Ifreightt, ...J.'" ,



.. ,. ,'' ,-. -= -*! .J
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-- -- -- -- '- -- -- -- -- ----' -
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-- -- ---- --
, WEATHER AND CROPS, Season has opened very favorably.. W.. Crawford,$10; tomatoes, Charles E. FOR SEED.

Highest I temperature, 85; lowest, 35; Smith, $10; turnips W. J. Campin, $5;
For Week Ending March 5th. mean, 61; average rainfall, 0,64 inches. syrup, George. W. Crawford, $5; straw- Choice Selected Providence. Sweet Potatoes,75
The winter:of 1893-94 was a very,mild Southern,District.Recent: light showers berries: Pfeifier'Bros., $5. cents a bushel.f. o. b.' W. H.Lawtey; POWERS, Fla.,

one in Florida. The temperature averaged have improved crop conditions! but .
about six degrees higher than during more 'rain would be beneficial in most If YOUR BACK ACHES} I WILL SELL mydrove of three'acres,Which

S the winter, of 1892-'U3, and ,about parts of the district. Truck fields are Or'fOOa' e.all It Is worn general out, ,debility.re&llT.good Try ror notntog. Located has just on elevation commenced two to and'a bear;half for.700:miles dollars.from

2.5 degrtes above normal. The rainfall doing..fairly, well, and where irrigated, BBOJVN'S BON BITTERS.it Pitman, Lake county, is fenced and contains a
was deficient, averaging about .25 of an are in fine condition. Pineapples need will cure you cleanse your liver, and give house 1530. Seven additional act es with place.
I inch less than for the previous winter: and rain. Highest temperature, 80; lowest, a good appetite. For full. Fla.description addros W.P. KELLEY 2-24-4, Midland -

r 1 over half an inch less ban normal. The 41; mean; 65; average rainfall, 43. _

{ average temperature for December was a E. R. DEMAIN, Poultry raising in Dade county has PURE Light Turkey Brahma Eggs, for Brown Hatching.Leghorn MRS.and C.iOMPERTS. .

v. little more than 1 degree above normal Director. been demonstrated by Hon. Josiah Lady Lake. Fla._2-24-6
Jacksonville, Fla., March 6, IB94. .
E and the rainfall normal for
was nearly
Sherman to be? a complete success. WANTED,-Citrus Trifoliata Seed. CHAS. B.
"t i the State: but in the extreme Western Melrose, Fla. 2-24-4
J i'j' portion there was a deficiency of between SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR. He has about 400 head of young .

two and three inches. January was the poultry, 150 of which are laying every A PERFECT SPRAYING..NOZZLE*-The Mc-

JI warmest month of the winter,the monthly First Premiums on Fruit. day. No frost to kill and a climate most Gowan satisfactory Automatic yet invented.Cleaniqg. Economizes Nozzle: is the in

mean temperature being about ten degrees Plate of Apples, special, Mrs. F. E. that admits of fowls runniug at large time, labor and spraying material. Price, for aU
higher than the mean for January, Bosse; Plate of Pears, special, Mrs. F. E. purposes, $2.00; for trees only, $1.50. Complete*
i, the round minimum
year means a practical spraying outfits'of best materialser> .
Bosse Plate of Citrons N.J. 2.00 |
1892 and 1 than DePuy
over degree higher nor ; ;
: lected after several, experienced .S.iL.CUNNISGHAM .
of Sun. years
mal. Plate of Early Oranges C. A. Boone 2.00. i consumption feed.-Juno
1'11e'rainfall tor January averaged : State Agent,Altoona, Fla.
about one.inch below, normal and about Best display of Grape Fruit, E. M. Guffin, A real estate agency at Jacksonvillehas _k_' '.2,4-8,

.25 of an\ inch above that for January, 5.00; Best diplay of Guavas E. M. Guffin, exchanged for J. S. Price 6,000 hj ORSALEfcrcashtimeortladeorangegrovetsfruit ; ;'
\ 1893.; Frost occurred on only eight days 3.00; Best Plate of Grape Fruit, Nelson and timber lands.: E. RUMLEY, Keuka/
of land in Missouri valued ,,
'acres at "
Bros. 2.00 Best of Guavas Mrs. Fla. 3-1I.16t-
i of the month against twenty-eight days ; display ,
in January, 1893. February wag slightly: W. H. Odiorne, second premium, 1.00; $5 per acre, for an orange grove and LOUISIANA GRASS-(pagpalum,p l' ltJf.

s i colder than usual, the temperature averaging Best Plate Homosassa Oranges, S. P; i other property at Chaseville, about six Cuttings at$1.25 a barrel pasture, f.o. b.grass W.H.;for POWERS Florida.,

about two degrees below normal. Shepherd, 2.00; Best Plate Jaffa Oranges, miles south of Jacksonville. Lawtey Fla. 624101WANTED

j Killing frosts and thin ice were reportedon W. A. Marsh, 2.00; Best display of -

three or four days in the Northern and Kumquats, E. M. Guffn, 5.00; Best All About Hinges.The -A purchaser Pear Trees for 2,500,-aKjto Thrifty 8 feet: Year-at

Western portions of the State, where the display of Kumquats, Mrs. John Works New Britain $35.00 per 1,000. B.;W. Partridge, Monticello, Fla.
Stanley '
temperature 'was from 1 to 3 below Gordon, second premium, 2.00. Best ii-i8-tf_ .._' ,
Conn. manufacturers of the celebrated
f normal while the East coast it plate Sicilian Everbearing Lemons, W. ,
on was Door BARGAINS in Florida! Fine o-year-old
Barn have BEST
slightly above normal. But little damagewas A. Marsh, special. Best plate Sicily Corrugated Hinges, consented ,' young grove; first-class '.Vegetableand
done by frost to fruit or trucking in- Lemons, W. A. Marsh, special. Best to send free to any of our readers Phosphate Lands.' Send for.descriptive, cjr*
who will taKe the trouble to forward culars. J. L. Derieuz.Lakeland,Fla? i-ao-ut.
Tahiti Limes W. A. Marsh 2.00.
A terests. The February rainfall averaged plate ,
their address one of their quaint little
t below normal; there was a deficiency of Best plate Excelsior Lemons, W. E. Hoi- PURE Brown Leghorn Eggs. Cheaper than
i from one to three inches in the peninsular den, 2.00. Best display Loquats, Robt. books containing" a "Biography of a Yan- Stoat the very best. Ji.oofonj. R.'
Bidwell 2.00. and best collec- kee Hinge. PUDDY, Lawtey, Fla. 11-25-161._
f portion and an excess in the Northern Largest '
\ and Western portions, ranging from .19 tion lemons, E. M. Guffin, 20.00. Best It is worth your trouble, and we sug- RIVERSIDE NURSERIES,-Peaches-' ?:car.V "

r at Jacksonville to 5.2S at Pensacola. The plate Belair, E. M. Guffin, 2.00. Best gest that you write at once. Persimmons, Apricots Almonds
Villa Franca E. :M. Guffin 2.00. Figs, Mulberries, Loquats, fecaJ1ISatf
season so far has been unusually favor- plate ,.
t' B. suma and Dancy Tangerine Oranges, Grape
Bradley Redfield. Eugene Redfleld.
able for crops: Vegetation generally is Best plate sweepstakes,E. M.Guffin, 2.00. ESTABLISHED,1871. Vines and Roses; prices:,reasonable: ;cataloguefree. ,J
much further advanced than'it was this Largest and best collection of limes, REDFIELD & SON, J. A. DANIEL. Prop., Glen .Si,Mary, Fla.I216I2t .
;} E. M. Guffin 5.00: Plate.of late : _- ; _;'
time last year. Strawberries were in oranges, -
'}tk!* market several weeks earlier than last R. H., Marks, 2.00; Best plate Persian Commission MerchantsAND Plants, '$1.35 1,060;; sfandard f
limes T. L. Mead 2.00 Bestfive varietiesof STRAW I .varieticso 1,000,000 Hoffman,
season. First ripe strawberries were re- ; the,. great Southern berry; 4
'** ported Tampa Dec. 26th; first noticed lemons, James Campbell, 5.00; Best earliest, .largest, ,"firmest, most 1
in Jacksonville market Jan. 10th;'' ''first plate of Mediterranean Sweet oranges, Fruit Auctioneers, BERRY profitable.0. .i W.*BLACKBALL, "
Kittrell N. C. X2-i6-xot .
f. ripe ones reported in St. Augustine Jan. N. J. DePuy, 2.00; Best plate :Malta 141 pock Street, Philadelphia, Pa. "

13th, grown in St. Johns county. Peach Blood, Mrs. C. W. Jacock, 2.00; Best We handle all kinds of Fruits and Vegetables, ANIMAL MEAL- makes hens- lay. Write to S.
?w. trees in Duval county,were in bloom Jan. plate Malta Blood, Mrs. C. W. Jacock, either at private sale (which has heretofore been Ormoud/Fla., for information. !
14th. The orange crop of the year. 1893- second premium, 1.00; Best plate Man our custom) or by the auction system (recently .t.tIj
added to our business) as you may desire. OR.CUTAWAY HARROW prices, address E. .
1 is estimated darins L. D. Spier 2.00 Best Plate Me- ? ;
94 at 4,500,000 boxes and ;
S. Hubbard, Federal Point,Fla.,State Agent. ";
from the best information obtainable dium Season oranges, E. M. Guffin, 2.00; WM. B. SCHRAEDER, 10021-tf,

;; about 4,000,000 boxes have been shipped. Best plate Nonpariel, special premium, BREEDER OF FOR HATCHING Pure White

,..1':, The crop'was larger by about 1,000,000 W. A. Marsh; Best plate Navel oranges, EGGS single or rose comb; also Langshans Leg
t boxes than the crop of 1892-93. The Robt. Bidwell, 2.00; Best plate Wash- GRADE JERSEYS.Bulls $1.00 for 13. W. H. STEACY Thonotosassa, Fla.

quality of the fruit was good, but it ington Navel oranges, J Denning, 2.00; 113lotFOR .
has not shipped so well as did the pre- Heaviest Navel oranges, Wilson Norman, Cows and Heifers for sale. SALE-Orange and Lemon Trees on
ceding crop. As compared with last 2.00; Heaviest Navel oranges, Mrs. T. M. stock. Write for prices to J. H. Y
year's crop a larger percentage has been Murphy, second prize, 1.00; Best 'plate WAVERLY FARM, Leon County, near TURNLEY "Excelsior Nursenes," Lake(Weir, .;
Tallahassee Fla Fla. 12-1.1,51
,5 shipped up to date. Orange trees are Pelton oranges, special premium. A. '
Marsh Best plate of Phillips bitter Turkeys, Pekin Ducks, Indian Game ,
r now blooming for the next crop and in ; BRONZE
Fowls and Eggs,at reason-
1 many groves the ripe fruit and blossoms sweets, W. A. Marsh, special. u'OENTAJYORD" COLUMN.To able prices. Mrs. W. H. MANN, Mannville, Fla. '.
may be seen on the same tree. Best display of persimmons, S. P. I2-l6-tf 4 4iPj
insure insertion in this column advertise-
best Charlotte Roths- ,
Western District.-Heavy rains-occur- Shepherd, special; ments must be accompanied by the noney. OR SALE' CHEAP.-Thirty thousand grapefruit "i
ed during the last two weeks in February child's pineapple; W. E. :Hudson, special i Advertisements must' not exceed fifty words. and 30 thousand sour seed bed stock from '
but the past week has been more favorable ; best Abbaka, Thomas Etty, 2.00; Postage Stamps received in payment. '' 12 to 20 inches high. Grape fruit$;per thousand. i
Count word including and address.I Sours $3 thousand f. o. b. cars. S. M.
best Golden Queen Thomas Etty 2.00 every name
So much rain has retarded farm ; STEPHENS,Lakeland, Fla. i-i3-7t
4, ing operations somewhat, making the soil best display of pineapples, Thomas Etty, AM closing out my stock of nice large three- '
too'wet to plow. Oats are .looking well 10.00( ; best Smooth Cayenne. pineapples, year-old Tardiff and Mediterranean sweet SWE T'POTATO'SEED.-Peruvian 'Vine eis, So;
buds on sweet roots at cents f. o. b. Have:, S3.bbl
15 Grant,pk.I; bushel : |ioX: :.By'
and there has been a large increase in the Orlando Grape and Fruit Company, 2.00; been selling at 40 cents. H. P. WALKER, Au-' mail,pound, 4oc; 3 Ibs., Ji. ,JULIUs SCHNJUDE&- "
acreage sown this season. The unusually best plate Ruby oranges, W. A. Marsh,' burndale Fla. 3-10-2 BACH. Grand Bay, Ala. 2.13.5t;"

hot weather has caused pear orchards to : special; best plate Silver oranges, Nelson FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE-One soo-eggln- H. MANN, of Manville Putnam County, $
best St. Michaels Incubator and Brooder and five col- W.
( blossom freely and present prospects Brothers, special; plate has a fine lot of Orange Trees which be
r promise a good crop. The cold weather Blood, E. M.. Guffin, 2.00; best plate onies Satsuma of Italian or Hart's Bees Late for 200 orange choice trees.Tangerine.E, B. will sell cheap. Write him for prices. IIct

during the latter part of February did sweetstake oranges, E. M.\ Guffin, 2.00; PLUNKET, St. Petersburg. it

but little damage to Peen-to peaches. heaviest shaddock, E. H. C. Drury- 'OR'SALE.-A' few hundred choice SatsumaOrange USE TILGHMAN'S all stock. -Will CONDITION make any animatieat POWDERS::1 rid ;iI<1
Strawberries set 'back by wet and Lowe, 2.00; heaviest shaddock, Nelson I trees on rough lemon stocks. Es- grow fat and sleek. Sure- cure foi".Sa1t.SJ g" ')1
cold. Highest temperature, 69; lowest, Bros., special; best plate Tardiff oranges, pecially suited to planting' in South Florida. It is given asa-drench anunals.t: t.. will toot
Trees dormant and in fine condition for eat. For sale at L'Engle's Drug Store,Jackson- "
W. A.Marsh\ best entirely
plate King oranges -
# 30 mean 53. Average rainfall 2.42 2.00; ? and
; planting.Prices very reasonable. Address G. vile nearly! every town in Florida. Trial .
inches. W. :A. Rowland, 2.00; Valenciaoranges L. TABER. Glen St. Mary, Fla. 3-10-2 package will be mailed you for 35 cents. W. O.TiLGHiiAN.Palatka "-;

Northern District.-Rainfall during last W. A. ,Marsh, special; best ten block of sweet seedlings ,Fla. i-ao-iot

ten days of February was very bene varieties of oranges, E. M. Guffin, 20,00; WANTED.-A. for,budding.orange Address "T, ,". BERKSHIRE Pigs, Poultry and Eggs. Cata- 'a
ficial, putting the soil in good tilth. The best fivevarieties of oranges, E. M7\ Guf care Farmer and' Fruit Grower, Jacksonville', & E. RENZ. Bridgeport, Fla. "'"
wet weather caused strawberries to rot fin,10,00., Fla. 3-10-4 2-3-10 l

some but was beneficial to groves. Cabbage VEEETBALE PREMIUMS. RIVERSIDE NURSERIES will exchange ONE TON CASSAVA SEED.-Fresh, strong I
;Apricot and Almond Trees for ; 100 feet 80 cents; 1,000 feet $7.00. A. ;.
crop id fine and is now being shipped. Best specimen of crab grass hay, L. H. any kind of farm produce, Honey, Syrup, Corn Z.ARMOUR. Panasoflkee.Fla. 2-3-6 +
Returns from,strawberry shipments have Davis, $10; beggamweed hay, A. J. Aldrich -. or Sweet Potatoes..Catalogue free. j.A.DANIEL,.' ? rWANTED.Agents :

been satisfactory. Vegetable"crops are $10; string beans, Pfeiffer Bros., Proprietor Glen St.Mary, Fla._- to sell, the d.best Goebel's and Patent

well advanced. Highest temperature, $10; beets, J. M. Starbuck, $5; cabbage, MARSHALL Latest Novelty for 1894. Magnificent made. For information address GOBBBLSO cheapest : r

78; lowest, 32; mean, 50. Rainfall, 1.74 W. E. Hudson, $5; carrots, W. A.Wright, finest fruit.: Largest. and 14 Co., sSS Second street, Memphis, Tenn. 8-17-4
CTDAU/DCDDV ever grown.
inches. $5 cassava Pfeiffer Bros. $10; cauliflower
; ; olnAYlDLnnl berries fill a quart. SALE.-Hand-plows, Brand
!' Central District.-Rainfall deficient Thomas Wilson, $10; celery, W. Took first rive Prizes from Mass. Hort Society FOR S. P., Lawtey Fla.'Seedlings very. cheap.
but crops have not suffered, and ,are re E. Young, $10; eggplant, Charles. E.Smith Boston in 1892, and again in 1893.' '
Deep red, solid, delicious flavor. Flower per TANGERINE for,sale e'by 4'. J
1 in fine'condition. 'Light frosts 26th $5; lettuce, 'Mrs. J: T. Beeks, $5; "
ported : fect. $2 50 per 12, $16.50 per 100, postpaid, ,Fla. ,t '- I-IJol
't and ;tl0! damage. C6rn planting has onions, J.,M. Starbuck,' $5; peas, W.;E. I Priced Catalogue of Strawberries and all Decorative : 'I ...
( begun.27th. Vegetable' crops look, :well: Hudson $5;- sweet potatoes, Chubb & I Hardy Plants, Shrubs and 'Trees aglow: FOR EXCHANGEVr6neofthebetTiefch: *s
rates, sent free. Large stock. Ohio for a first-class lemon ti
)t Large acreage of tomatoes set out. Truckers Ward, $5; radishes, J. M. Starbuck, $5; B. M. WATSON, grove. Will sell for cash. Address orange"Ohio or ,"care

shipping cabbage and stra.wberriil.i. spinach, W. A. Wright.. $5; sugar. Geo Old Colony Nurseries, PLYMOUTH.MASS. Farmer and Fruit. Grower. 2017-5' "
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,, The South is dependent solely upon its Farming and

Manufacturing interests for prosperity. Now, don't you,

a Southern planter, consider it your duty to patronizeSouthern '.

, Manufacturers, everything being equal ? .

: The manufacturers of ATLANTA PLOWS guarantee to

[ MAKE everything equal.
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7 .' MOULD ,. ,. STEEL

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t t l, "i .-THE..,.'-.:;:''.}:.'. BRAND ATLANTA PLOWS" 18. A GUARANTEE OF EXCELLENCE. ';<': ..

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{ SAVANNAH LINE. Clyde Steamship Co. 7_ ,

Time 48 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York and Philadelphia, and ::; }

between Savannah and Boston, 65 to 70.hours. NEW. YORK, CHMHliESTDN HHtfrMIHfflM Lam.V

i OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY. The magnificent Steamships of this Line'are appointed -

to sail as follows, calling- at Charleston, S. C.,

Pa.aaa.Ke Rates: both ways :

Between Jacksonville New York: First-class, $25.60; Intermediate $19.00; Excursion $43.50; (STANDARD TIMX.)
Steerage$12.50.t From New York. From Jacksonville, .'!
{ (Pier 29 E. R.) STEAMER Florida.
t Jacksonville and Boston: Cabin $27.00; Intermediate $21.00; Excursion $47.301; Steerage $14.25 Friday Feb 23d at 3 p m..................."SEMINOLE"... ......Thursday Mar ist,at lawmoon:
The magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows: Monday, Feb 26th, at 3 p m..........* "IROQUOIS" .............Sunday, Mar 4th, at 2:00 p m
Wednesday Feb 28th at 3 p m........ "CHEROKEE" .........Tuesday, Mar 6th, at4:00 am
FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK. Friday, Mar ad, at 3 p m..... .......... "ALGONQUIN"....,.....Thursday, Mar 8th,at srooam
i Monday. Mar 5th at 3 pm>> ..............* "YEMASSEE" ........... Sunday Mar nth, at 6co: am
[Central or goO Meridian Time.] Wednesday Mar ?that 3 p m.. ......... "SEMINOLE"............Tueday Mar I3th, at 8.00am;
City of Birmingham..Friday, Mar ad, 2.00 p.m Friday Mar 9tb, at3 pm................ "IROQUOIS" .........Thursday, Mar'I5that xo:3oam
Nacoochee .Sunday Mar 4th, 12.30 p.m Monday. Mar 12th.at 3 p m."CHEROKEE". ........Sunday,.Mar iSlh,at 1.30pm
City of Augusta ..,. Tuesday, Mar 6th,5 oo p.m Wednesday Mar 14th at 3 p m.........."ALGONQUIN"..........Tuesday,Mar aoth. at 4.00 aim
Kansas City..Friday, Mar 9th 6.00 a.m Friday Mar 16th at 3 pm............... "YHMASSEE" ........., Thursday, Mar 2M,at : oam
$ City of Kirmingham.... ............................................Sunday, Mar nth, 7.00 a.mNacoochee. Monday Mar 19th, at 3 p m..............*SEMINOLE"........... Sunday Mar 25th,at 730 am
.. Tuesday, Mar I3th 8.00 p.m Wednesday, Mar 21 ist,at 3 pm............."IROQUOIS" ........... Tuesday Mar 27th at 8:30 a la ,
City of Augusta,,. Mar 16th, i.oop.m Friday Mar 23d at 3 pm ............. "CHKKOKEE".......Thursday Mar'29th, at io:oo a m
E Kansas City..Sunday, Mar 18th, n.ooa.m Monday. Mar 26th at 3 pm...........* "ALGONQUIN.Sunday,April ist, at 1:00: pm
; City of Birmingham..Tuesday, Mar soth, 5.00 p.m Wednesday Mar 28th at 3 p m.............."YEMASSUE" ......,....Tuesday, ApriL at 2:30: p m
( Nacoochee .. Mar 23d 7.00 a.m Friday Mar soth at 3 p m.. ............ "SEMINOLE" .......... Thursday April sth,at 4.00 a m
City of Augusta... Mar 25th 8.00 a.m
I Kansas City................ ...............Tuesday, Mar 27th 8.3op.m For New York Direct.
City of Bingham..Friday, 3lar3oth, 12.30 p.m ...

OateClty. Mar rat, i.oop.m
s City of Macon .......Thursday,Mar 8th 5.30 p.m For Sanford Enterprise and Intermediate Points on
.Gate .,. Thursday Mar isth, 11.30 a.m .
City of Macon .- Mar 22d, 6-oo p.m '
Gate .M..Thursday, Mar aqth, n.ooa.m the St...Johns River. : '

...,..- .
The Iron Side- '
elegant Wheel Steamers"Oity -.
( Ship does NOT Carry Passengers.) ofCapt.Jaolcsoi' I1 ."' ::;";...It.

Dessong.Dessong..........:....:................. .................................Wednesday, Feb 21St,6.30 a.m W. A. SHAW .'., ....... .
.................................................... ...............Saturday, Mar 3d 3.00 ,
Dessoug. .. ................... .........................................Tuesday, Mar i3th 9.308.m p.m "F3'red'k: DeBary" ..
Dessoug.......................................... ........................Fnday, Mar 23 6.30 p.m
Capt. T. W.LUND,]Il.,

THESE PALACE STEAMERS Are appointed to sail from Jacksonville daily except Saturday at 3.30 p.m., and. 'from,"Sanford,
*" -
daily except Sunday,at 9.00 a.m. ,

Connecting with the Savannah, Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line), offer to the SOUTH BOUND SCHEDULE. NORTHBOUND
Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line. Read down. Read up.

Through Ticket and Bills of Lading issued to principal points North East and Northwest via Leave 3.30 pm .........;.-. ................Jacksonville...........,............ Arrive II04Spm
Savannah. For information and rooms apply to ., 8.3oPtn ................................Palatka.............. ............. Leave 1.oopta
J. P.BECKWITH Sol. Agent. W. HAWKINS Fla. Pass.Agent II 1.30 a tn .................................Astor.............. .............. .u 2.oopta
71 West Bay Street,Jacksonville. 71 West Bay Street,Jacksonville II 2.45 am..............................St. Francls.........................: 12'45 pOm
R.L. WALKER Agent C. G.ANDERSON Agent .. S 00 am...............................Beresford........................... It ,.11045 a.
New. Pier No.35 North River, New York. Lewis'City Exchange Building, Savannah; Ga u 6.00 am.............................. Blue Spring ........................ ,. 11.00 a m
RICHARDSON & BARNARD.Agents Wharf, Boston. "i Arrive 8.00 a tn ................................Sanford...........................i II 9.00 a m
W. L.JAMES, Agent 13 S.Third Street Philadelphia. yo. .. 9.15 am...............................Enterprise.- It 9so am
J. b. HASHAGEN Eastern Agent, Sav., PIa. & Western Ry. Co., 261 Broadway.. N. Y. r
A.jeW.SAMPSON General Agent, W. n.ARNOLD Gen.Trav. Pass. Agt.. Jacksonville.'Fta'
General and Ticket Office 88 St.
,- 306 Washington St., Boston. W. H. RHETT General Agent Passenger Bay ,
} For Tickets apply to S.. F. & W.Railway office. 317 Broadway New York. M. H. CLYDE, Assistant Traffic Manager 5 Bowling Green,'New York.
THEO. T. EGEll, Traffic Manager Bowling Green. New York.A. .
-' .J. COLE, Passenger Agent 5 Bowling Green New York.F. .
W. A. BOURS. ESTABLISHED 1875. J. B. BOURS.' M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Florida Passenger Agent 88 West Bay St.,Jacksonville. Fla.
JOHN L. HOWARD, Florida Freight Agent,foot Hogan Street,Jacksonville,Fla.
WILLIAM A. BOURS & CO. J. A. LESLIE, Superintendent foot Hogan StrtetJacksonville, Fla.

t WM. P. CLYDE & CO., Gen'l Agents,

Grain Garden Seeds and Fertilizers 12 South Delaware Avenue. Philadelphia. 5 Bowling Green New York

aa EST BAY 19T., ;JA.CKSONVIX.,LEs P'IrA. .. ..

We Handle Only the Best and Most Reliable Seeds. A Comple Stock of ill Milwaukee Florida Uraqgm.uSelected

Hay Corn Oats Flour Bran, Wheat Grits Meal .
strains of Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit Trees a Specialty.BuddingWood.

Cotton Seed Meal Both Bright and Dark. Our stock is large and complete. PROMPT ATTENTION TO CORRESPONDENCE.-for sale at an times.

For Catalogue and Price-List,address


1 gert-Allen Fertililer o. j NITRATE SODA

: Star Brand Fertilizers, > MURIATE OF POTASH, Ever Setter for than ,-- Is 'Different from Others.

t 1894. It Is Intended to aid the planter In selecting the Seeds
GUARANTEED ANALYSIS. SULPHATE POTASH best adapted for his needs and conditions and In getting
from them the best possible results. It Is not,therefore highly
colored In either sense; and we have taken great care chat
Oraenge Tree and Vegetable KAINIT Etc l+ nothing worthless be put In,or nothing worthy be left oat. We
Invite a trial of onr Seeds. We knowhembecausewegrowthem.Every .
FERTILIZER.These : AT planter of Vegetables or Flowers ought to know about our
Fertilizers have no superior in the market,and a trial will convince. three warrants; our cash discounts; and our gift of agricultural.
Send for Catalogue. free. papers to purchasers of our Seeds. .Allot these explained. lathe
$ e Catalogue a copy of which can be yours for the asking' *-

JOHN L. MARVIN, ***" ;,aarw.a 1M. J. J. H. CRECORY. & SON, Marblehead- ,Mas

President. .r
Potash for Fruits
Cashier. CAPITAL $100,000. Assistant Cashier. Vegetables.

Potash Salts are especially beneficial for Fruits and Vegetables of all kinds; on sandy soils a
MERCHANTS' marketable variety is impossible without them.
THE NATIONAL BANK Fertilizers for Fruits and Vegetables should contain from 12 to 15 per cent.of Potash. Use fertilizers
containing enough Potash,or apply Potash Salts,such as Katnit Sulphate of Potash and
Muriate of Potash. '
For information and pamphlet,address German Kali Works,93 Nassau St.,New:York"city.
Respectfully solicits year Deposits, Collections and Oenera1t


:,' John L. Marvin, A. B. Campbell, Chas. Marvin. J' for catalogue and price-list

; ,J j H: T. Baya.. f T. W. Roby; Judge R. B. Archibald? .. toIIaBti11g8 .. "
.' .. -W. M. Davidson & 'Wylie,
":Judsre E. M. Randall :"C. B. Rogers f .4; ,

f Or H. Robinson. John E. Hartrldffe. ,. y ," ." .. XZ:1ter1aoheZ1: : P1-. ,


.' ':> ._ .. '_'.. ". .. ._, ...."",,,, ,. <, c ._..... .....;;........-'... ." $C. -J"L' .. .. ." ..",_. "" ':--J'.,=". .,.... '

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CELEBRATED'Brand ot TRUCK,FARMERS' SPECIAL produced the first best crop of the year and the patrons of this brand have been very successful: and made large sums of
,THEIR money out of their crops the past year. Messrs. G. W. Bigelow and N.J.Anderson,of Bushnell, Fla.,started their crops of Watermelons into market the latter part of May.
Mr.BIOKLOW told two cars in New York,through Sgobel&'Day,'for$456.00 first car and$530.00 second car-The highest price ever realized in New York. He also sold one car in Boston for 4
$500. .,and other cars at fancy prices. ,No Brand of Fertilizer has Realized One-Third as ,Good Results. Write for full information regarding our different brands of Special Mixtures. '


f IF- YOU CAN produce a car load' of fine'early:melonsfrom our Truck Fanners' Special and sell at $300 or over per car in ,New York,

a .is;it not more.remunerative than'using i ,slower, and cheaper fertilizers ? Let us figure : A car :of early melons that cut, well. will ,bringin

New York, at least $300. Deduct$140,(freight, $110; commission, $30;) and,you will get $160 net proceeds. But if. you use a fertilizer

that is,not; ,carefully prepared or adapted to the, crop and soil requirements of the State you get your melons into a ,late market and are

fortunate if' they bring,freight charges. Say: however, two later cars,bring a total of $300, you have double freight, amounting fo $220,

and commission $30, leaving only $50 as your net proceeds.-OBSERVE THE DIFFERENCE! .


.By writing to'us we can give you some valuable points on this subject and show you how to obtain 'remunerative crops. .


I- We'give Remunerative Crops. 'Others furnish Theory. No. 50 West.'Bay Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA, '.

Our Insecticide and Fertilizer.Lime, prepared from O. S. Gas Lime, is giving splendid results. Write for copies of the opinions of those who have carefully
I tested.this article. .
'E: We*place. only those articles on the market that bring remunerative return Drop us a postal for our Special Opinion "fertilizers as a Profitable Investment."

ARCADIA, FLA.,December 13th,1893.
'x:. .Pie Paine,Fertilizer Co.,.Jacksonville, Fla.:
'GEWTLKMKK.have read With much interest Prof.Pratt's analysis of your O. S. C.Lime,reported: in the FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER,of the 9th inst. I purchased two tons of you about three
) month ago and sowed it broadcast over two acres of newly cleared up bay-head land. I have now growing over,4,000 cabbages, 1,500 tomato plants,several hundred e jg plants,beets,lettuce, cauliflowerand
1: onions all doing remarkably well,all of which attribute to the use of your O. S. O..Lmt. Less than four months ago this garden was a wet.swampy bay-head. I'have: 'four acres now to clear
,. up and shall use a ton to an acre. Yours truly,
Y Just received! a cargo of German Kainit,also large quantities of Potash and Nitrate of Soda and Western goods. We have a large cargo of Potash (all kinds)and Nitrate of Soda to arrive during
l December,and will cut under all prices. Drop us a line for quotations. (Mention this paper.)


i r,.:' '. PETERSBURG MANUFACTURERS, OF THESouth VA.- L.L B. Darling Fertilizer Co., ,

,. :
;, .. :Side Fruit Carriers. and Shipping Packages OF PAWTUCKET R. I.

I' ._' .' If,you;lore:interested send for illustrated catalogue, free. No Others Give Equal Results. \

t.b' 0. B. WEEKS, State Agent, Jacksonville, Fla.
LorenzoA. Wilson. W. G. 'roomer.TOO1YIER '
No.8 Bo twlck'Block, Corner Bay and Main Street
Bend for Pocket Memoranda Book.

WILSON. & Merchants'' Steamship Go." ;

{ ., "

'STATE AGENTS, II. J. BAKER & BROS. COMPLETE FERTILIZERS. a II trs. John Pristopher .,:t, .,: 1.


OF BLOOD AND BONE. appointed to sail from Pier 30, North River, every Saturday. From Jacksonville every Snu- z'
day,to suit the tide. t
\\ Rates on oranges,300 per box: hoc per barrel. New York pier is heated by steam and is located -
in the center of the fruit trade.Rates : .,
; WE ALWAYS HAVE IN STOCK A LARGE SUPPLY OFH. from New York to Jacksonville are 20 per cent lower than other lines. Insurance 15 of Y.i'
i per cent. ,.
I. J. BAKER & BRO.'S .W.H.CHRISTOPHER General Freight Agent. W.H.Pier COATES 30,North Agent B aver,N. Y. '
: J.G.CHRISTOPHERGeneral Manager.Jacksonville.Fla J
Tree ,Manure.
Orange .
a:'f .

.T ..,:.,>" Fruit and Vine Manure, .}r,"'.' Spading Harrow. -

.';-. Special Tomato. Manure, ,<

I .: Potato and Vegetable Manure. THE BEST ORANGE GROVE CULTIVATOR.; .;. *'

', .... : ;

Strictly Pure Ground Bone, Sulphate of Potash, ,, ..,:..,., ,., 1

:::::::'.' .: Ground Tobacco Stems' (Seminole Brand), ,'-..r' ',,:". J'
"t .1'
;C" .' .. .; -,
Best Kentucky Tobacco Stems Canada _
.. ,': : \
rV.Hardwood: T Ashes Nitf ate of Soda, ".: t:- '> 4.>
.' ..... _
.. e..::: ., .. Cotton Seed Meal, Sulphur ,..:r:., ',, ,:'r..-
,..;;.....: ... By Barrel or Ton. ,."' .:;f"
... JIr.i'O- ..
: ;-. :",1.
We'Carry Everything in the Fertilizer..Line, and Make o-"" r'. j'i.

:- ',
.;' Low 'Prices' and Prompt Shipments. BETTER THAN THE PLOW FOR FALL WORK, {?;: .


.:' rOBCIRCULAB, AND PRICES,WRITE :... Qo FlUI'I'DWSvFJ; .(idles.SEND ,:1' .

w; .WSOf{: .&. T 00 E ,0' : .'" FOR CATALOGUE. :'..>.,
: ; BENJ. N. BRADT General Agent .
.. . : {
: r. : : .f 3iT'SV : ; aokson. e E'1a.. ':. FLORIDA.
... ":',. .,' ';. HUNTINGTON
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