Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00042
 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: August 25, 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: UF00055765:00042
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

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;J. '8. Powers, Publisher and Proprietor. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.. AUGUST 25.. '1 1894.- Whole NO.1333 Vol.NEW.VI sERlr.s.Geo. No. 34.

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S. Hacker & Son W. C. WILL. ESTABLISHED 1876. A. F.JONES.JONES .


a 00B WILL '" ,NO_ .
ti .c HI =. .. 45.:CORDOVAN,
ftI $
) d H vni Hri CO a. 58 fc 6O WEST ltIA.RKET-ST. 119-&. 133, MICHIGAN ST., q.$55OfNECAIf&KAN6AR04$3.50POLICEaSoi.Fs.

; ;: $r.so ENS:

.' am Correspondence invited and stencils furnished on application. eliable agents wanted.at .4$2tJJ2. IZs
coO E- all principal.shipping points, :,,, $o. SES.r0ONGOLA.
'co First National Bank of Jacksonville, l+la. Bank Commerce, Buffalo, N. Y. Dun'and Bradstreet's .w.L.*DOUGLAS, .
Agencies. ..

And Building Material.CHARLE5TON Yon W.can L.eave Douglas m'oney'83.00 by wearing Shoe. the

Queen.City Fruit Auction : Go. Because, we are the largest manufacturers of
8. G. this grade of shoes In the world,'and guarantee their
value by stamping the name and price on the
bottom,which against and
: protect you high prices
BUFFALO, NEW YORK. the middleman's profits. Our shoes equal custom

.REFERENCES:-Bank! Commerce, Buffalo, N. Y. Dun's and Bradstreet's ARendes.ELSTINGS' .work In style, easy fitting and wearing qualities.
We have them:sold everywhere at lower,prices for ,
FraudBuFruitWrappers.' the value given than any other make. Take no sulstltute. >
., If your dealer. cannot, supply you we can.-

IMONEY TO LOAN In I ami to.nlt,from ..
NO MORE CHEATING. wll.ooo.-for6
year*, at 8 per cent interest Ko pa ,of any kind
required until application for a lean ha been granted. '
JCURIT7 REQUIRE.'Bealeitate.boniet,itore..,.OCk..
Consumers of Fruit Wrappers may now ready for distribution and will be sent free to all applicants. Ibondi,jewelry.household: good, furniture muabaDdlu.rlel.caUle.U.eatod.farmIDglmplemeuta.an4 machinery,

now know that they get an honest ream : H. G. HAS INGS & co. fan kindJ,or any otktrpropertg orpertomtl,o/valitt;
or a note endorsed by periOD worth amount of money bogIrowed
480 sheets and
not 400 320 sheets'to
or ,will be accepted a*security. Don't Jmttatt to write
ream as some unscrupulous dealers 19EEDaME1: Interlaohen I Florida.. loud ask for a loan; :Address MUTUAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN CO.'Tenth and Walnut Btreete.Phl1adeJ bla Pa.

OUR "FAIR AND SQUARE"Printed in Bay Trees ol.the. Well'k'iibwn,t;ReliatleJen.vears 1 ; JesleJ Bradley RedJUld.REDFIELD ESTABLISHED&Eugene 1871.SON B., RedJUld.

Wrappers are put up packagesof

1000 each, and each Wrapper Commission MerchantsAND

numbered, in printing, consecutively @ GLEN
from 1 to 1000. No one can_ ,STMARY, NURSERIES. @ -

SATSUMA ORANGES hardy and early.. PECANS, best Paper-Shell variety. CAMPHOR- TREES. Fruit: Auctioneers
HONESTLY BEATour PEARS all kinds, Immense stock. ALNU'1'SEng..J&p&n"ft California. TEXAS UMBRELLA. ,
PEACHES;,60 varieties;'new and old. CHESTNUTSJapanMammothdne. GREVILLEA ROBU8TA. 141 Bock 8treet,Ph1ladelphta, Va. .
PLUMS,test Japan and native sorts. OLIVES and APRICOTSMAGNOLIA' '
handle and
all kinds
prices. Send for samples and prices JAPAN PERSIMMONS.varletiesalltested. FIGS and MULBERRIES.CITRUS- TRIFOLIATA': J of Fruits Vegetables,
to GRAPES, good supply all leading kinds. POMEGRANATES. ROSES BO varieties. either at private'sale(which has heretofore been
.Other kinds-lot* of them-write for what,'oQ.want.,''_ -- ," .". our added custom)or by the auction system (recently
FREE: Specimens of fruit in season; and our experience and information as to adaptability to to our business)as you may desire.
THE JERSEY CITY,PRINTING CO. ,your locality, worth much more. For instance we;have discarded one variety of which we shipped
400 bushels in 1887,and this but one of the hundreds of varieties tested. We have built our reputation .
online atock-some say the flnrtt. An Ex-Governor of Fla. writes: "They are beauties so admirably
JERSEY CITY, N. J. packed as to shame a.novlce.and: even many-who pretend to be experts.'? Prompt and.careful. ..
attention to correspondence. ,Prices l : ,Catalogue,. free ,-
N..B. We' do not deal in unprinted reasonable jJIJJjSTATE

wrappers. GT; .SUMMERIs $E 1t.,.,Clen St., Mary. Fla. f.

4ZAL? 0 Is by far the best time'to plant all manner of
c t t Tropical Fruit Plants and Shrubs; .also 'Orange .and LUNATIC ASYLUM,
r f. t v .t Lemon -Trees etc: Palms; Bamboos Grasses '
r I AUSTIN, TEXAS Aug 3d.1894.. .
t Ii Aquatics;etc;, etc. Page WoveriWire Fence Co.,Adrian,Mich.GentlemenReplyingtoyou's.ot .
4. FERRY'SSEEDS; : We have them,in the greatest assortment in Florida or the South in ult.
21 I
'If. admirable'condition for time _
setting at
any. planting now you can get beg to inform that the Tools
e 16U"J J a good growth and avoid loss by drouth orj cold.next winter.. Send.at.once toaayThe. 'you fence-.is giving entire were shipped satis-
: a...e..Rte, for our latest catalogue and manual. Illustrated and priced. faction. and.I consider it the best wire fence
IMM>ENSE-STOCK.. FAIR PRICEt3. I have seen.. Respectfully.
Are Just...what every Established::1883.BEA.SONER. F, S. WHITE, Supt.
I sower needs.-The mer- BROS., Oneco Fla. The above testimonial was given, after
I its of Ferr,.'. Seed I Ijbrm .. 0 ". ._ > two'.years trial _
the foundation .
on a which has been built"P--thelargest PAGE WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO.,Adrian/Mich.IUIT'r1E .
seed business In the world. PEOPLE ARE LEARNING

FerryS Seed Annual'for 1894 I .] .
contains the sum and substance of -
the latest fanning knowledge. Free' In Some parts of the country,at least, that THEY MUST HAVE AN.-EARLY.ORANGE or no
Tor,the.asking.D. Orange at alL They are also learning thatBOONE'S; EARLY is not only the' Earliest,;but Best SOUTHERN ORCHARDS
M.:FERRY & CO:, ana nearest>a Seedless Orange of any'. now grown. Budded Trees of this and other varieties .
now for sale,br. : ,- Write
Detroit, Mich. for Catalogue and price Ust.JENNINGS'NURSERyi.
''r vC a.J ..ABOONE, Agent. CO.,

Semi-Tropical Nurseries,Orlaxdo, Fla, Thomal.We, Qs.R .


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," )1COCCiDICIDE. !;

Numerous tests have conclusively demonstrated that the COCCIDICIDE is fatal to the aleyrodes (white! fly) in all of its'stages of development. It can, however h;
,be more effectively reached while'in the egg, larva and pupa states. It is now in those states, but will commence hatching the,fly about the middle of June.'

:Now is the Tinie: to App1y. ." ,

It is also fatal to the Spiders,Rust Mites-and their eggs,and to the Scale without reference to the hatching periods. k :. ,
\\ THE OLD RELIABLE. Always on hand at the reduced rate. Will do all that is claimed for it;;; ', '.::.,,;'j..4:';"-;; 1-,;.._c,., .'
SU LPH U R. = ;' ,, ,J ,..a ,

Single'barrel,ton or in car lots. e', :; 1,

.5 In Great variety at manufacturers': prices. ,-'.," ;Tlft,:?.'.
.., :: ". ,. 4 X
:,. ", A:'splendid appliance for groves that are irrigated. Will greatly reduce the cost of using insecticides. Rubber hose(all sizes),plain and wire bound. .
.. e
BANGOR, BOX ,SIDES, .." -. ,
V Cargo=will arrive in June. ,Special rates for orders to be shipped from",vessel. Pine box sides,kiln,dried heads,hoops,paper,nails,etc. Pineapple crates and other growers supplies:*

4 The rate for ,transporting Insecticides has been reduced 'from 6th class to class "K." A reduction of more than 50'' per c rit;:'< T!% "
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Correspondence solicited.Wayoross ; v
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Wharf. Jacksonville. Fla.
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Having 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 years, we speak from experience''when we make the following statement :
That SULPHUR. SOLUTION INSECTICIDE is by far the cheapest and best preparation yet offered to the orange grower.

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

trees,.at any,stage of growth,.without injury, to them or the persons using it. '
As sulphur will not kill all;insects affecting the orange tree, we have perfected another insecticide, known as Tar Emulsion, whichis
very effective i 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. ...
These insecticides have been used'by some'of the largest orange growers in the State and have. given perfect satisfaction. ,
References and general directions for using'furnished .on..application.Write ;, '=
.... for'Price-List. .
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-: .." :,., MASTER & MILLER
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.... ,'J ; '. : < V San .Mateo, FI I a,.- t'"

i. :i :i wrIZ1Izl R.S Orange Trees ,. : 'i5

Actually and Honestly] Made from Animal Bone. ,

This'is'.a Guaranteed, Fact. '.

Standard Guano &: Chemical MTg' CoNo. .,''The' Old Reliable_Buckeye Nurseries.

14 Union"-Stf;New Orleans..., La. V .. I,have on,hand the finest lot of stock I have ever grown of all the standard va-
rieties. I have a specially fine lot of Tardiff and Jaffa in two-year buds, from five
OSCAR H., NOLAN,. State Agent to seven:feet high I recognize the fact that it''aI hard times, and propose to eell at

.Write for Almanac, Prices, etc. ; J .. Jacksonville, Fla.: hard. Write'fdr.time prices.prices.., I make a specialty of the King Orange.

:W,H.MICHAEL. 'EstabllgTied. ....'.1868.,r' % *' .:N''"' .A.' W.MICHAELNURSERIESOFTHE '' ,' M. E. GILLETT, Prep,
: : .: ..... .

Milwaukee Flarida Oraqge Iti.f OTKSH. .. ''FERTILIZI.N F=OR .

;elected'strains of:Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit Trees a Specialty.
..... Budding-Wood for sale at all times. Use only
Our stock Is large. and complete.PROMPT.ATT Catalogue and Prlce- ,ist,address'TO..CORRESPONDENCE.For Fertilizers Containing Over 10 Per Cent of Potash.

A.. L. .DUNCAN. ManagerDunedin,.Fla. Information and Pamphlets free.
: GERMAN KALI WORKS, 93 Nassau Street, New York City.
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? .2.PERYEAR. : $2 PER .

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-Again, let it be said if there is no utive Board, and receive and 'pro rate and distribute the fruit furnished the
glut:there-is: no need'of sacrificing the all oidersforfruit.. ,. said" branch 'houses, under the direc-
fruit at auction, and the trade that 4:, ,central, l office shall, be' established tion and control of the said Executive
An. Appeal to Growers. scatters the fruit far and wide will in',each. district'where the' managers Board, subject to the approval of the,
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: soon learn: the headquarters of t the of the several local:! associations several Boards of Exchange. '
Noticing recently 'in the daily papers Union and, pay the price set upon i it. embraced" within the ''district shall 15. The expense,of establishing and
that the New York commission Growers,:do away with the helter-; : meet daily,." or as often as they may maintaining' the 'branch houses and
merchants had organized a union in skelter "methods of shipment now !in determine to' transact the necessary representatives shall be' pro rated by
the thape of an exchange for their vogue, for it.is only,.the nicest kind of ,business. box upon the total number of boxes
mutual protection, the thought occurred pie,to the commission men and dead 5": The, correspondence and busi-- of fruit shipped 'by. each of said dis
that if the commission merchants sure ,to be at your expense. ness of the (district) central office I tricts. ,
have found that "in union The,growers' aims all tend one way, shall be in charge of a secretary cho- I -_ .,. .
there is strength," how much greaterthe they; are not antagonistical, but it's the sen by the'(district) Board of Exchangebut Grove Orchard.
necessity for those who producethe buyers' aim to make you so, be, hea shall be accessible to each of said *
,. articles to gather strength by co grower or a: commission merchant managers? at all times. .
operation.The It is the buyer who is after the profit,, 6. The managers of each local asso- Wonderful Pea-Fertilizing Orange
Florida Fruit and Vegetable leaving you the expenses. He is not ciation shall furnish the (district) Boardof Trees.
Union is a good thing for the growers the; one who is going to offer to fatten Exchange, at the opening of the Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower.
and the more interested they be- your razor backs, but then the !local shipping season, or whenever called Will you or:some of contributors
come in it and understand and appreciate buyer is often a benefit to the grower, upon,' a carefully prepared estimate of to your excellent 'paper' please give us
the advantages that can be and the grower can make him more so the'amount of each' variety and grade in your issue more definite and practical -
derived from it, the firmer they will by joining the Union, which .is, of.fruit, embraced within his associa rules to guide us in utilizing, the
ft* standby it. endeavoring to obtain living prices for tiori.' Wonderful'cowpea to the best possible
An orange grove is not made in a your, fruits.The 7.: The Board.of Exchange shall fix advantage to bearing orange groves.
day, or a week, or a year, neither can Union should try to make the price of 'the- respective grades of If to be plowed under, at what stageof
such an organization be modeled to their transportation arrangements on fruit in each distirct; said prices to be growth? Also please state it con:
suit all growers in a brief time, but a plan similar to that of the meat adjusted from time to time by the sidered practicable in Middle Florida,
time proves all things, hold fast to shippers who have cars expressly Executive Board in ,such a manner as near the Gulf coast, twenty miles in-
that which is good. Because some made to carry their meats in. TheF. to ,secure the pro rata movement of land, where liable to frost; to make
parts of its system do not suit shouldbe F. &,V. U. cars would receive the fruit., I the late application of condensed fertilizer -
no justification for lack ,of co.operation same kind. treatment' in transit and 8'." Each district shall be allowed to. five pounds to a tree, and work
, to obtain the desired end. rates that the meat' cars receive.It fill all f. o. b. orders obtained for any it in, to stimulate bearing the next
The Union should put its foot downon may be said of the Union theyare grade of fruit. season, as late as November 15. Some
the auction method and hold it there untried, why risk my chances. 9. Each of the (district) Boards of think it not safe .here, on account of
until"they place the articles on a paying Grower have you not many times Exchange shall, at the opening of the frost. What is the cause and 'cure for
basis to the growers. Oranges have risked the sale of your products to shipping season, furnish the Executive cracked oranges ? Also prematurely
brought less at auction than they did those you do not know ? Have you Board with a carefully prepared esti-- dropping Japan persimmons? Can
previous to the adoption of that methodfor not risked them to strangers throughthe mate of the number of boxes of each the Kelsey Japan ,plum be made to
selling Florida fruit,and it has kepton ; ,representations of their peregrinating variety and grade of fruit in their bear? C. T. FULLER.
going down, down. It is a well travelers with their "oily tongue'; respective districts. Such estimates Citrus County.i. .
known fact that the auction room is and time after time received but little shall be subject to revision and adjust With Wonderful cowpea the
not the accepted place to purchase the more than freight charges ?:' Is; it t ment by the Executive Board at any same mode of procedure should be
best of anything. The largest mer- possible then that you will not risk time during the season. followed as with any other variety. It
chants do not buy their best goods at your produce with those you do knowor 10. The(district) Boards of Exchange is not advisable to plow under a'very
auction or sell them by that method., at least know to be engaged in the shall furnish the. Executive Board, as heavy mass of green and succulent
The meat shippers of Chicago and same calling as yourselves and whose often as may be required, complete vegetation in an orange grove, becauseof
Kansas do not bundle their carloadsof only purpose is to market the crops to 1 details of destination, varieties and the fermentation which sets in, caus-
perishable products to the auction mutual advantage ? Stop doubting, grades of fruit shipped, and all mat- ing the trees to "frenc,". that is, to
room, and there is no reason why the stop finding fault at the little red tape ters pertaining to shipments of fruit, assume an unnatural, mottled appear-
orange or pineapple growers should part of the Union, fall into ]line and 'which information shall also be furnished ance in their foliage, which '''indicates
select that channel in disposing of their by united action at the start secure for to the.other(district) Boards Ex. an unhealthy condition 'of the, sap.
fruit, as it is no more perishable than the,, Union that prestige that only change; as often as may be agreed Let the peas grow to maturity, then
meat. As a fact, oranges,lemons and comes with success. MORE ANON. upon, in order that all may be fully cut and cure them for forage, or sim-
pineapples will keep better than meat. New York. informed as to the movement of fruitat ply throw them about the trees for
But the secret with the meat shippersis r all times.ii. mulching. The greatest value can be
they have their business systemized, The California Plan---Co-operation An Executive Board shall be derived from the pea vines by saving
and have agents in every city. Thisis in MarketingOranges.. chosen under the direction of the them for forage for stock and then
the key to the situation, and,the F. Following are the ,most important Board of Exchange, from the Boardsof applying the manure to the land.
F. & V: U. will surely meet with suc- sections of the working plan adoptedby Managers in the respective districts We may state that in ,very light
cess when they adopt the same meth- the Southern California, orange upon the basis of one member for sandy land there is not as much in-
growers. As the Florida growers, by each 100 carloads of fruit, or majority jury resulting' from plowing under
ods.By the auction method no inspection the oncoming of the season! will soon. fraction thereof, providing only that green, .stuff as there is is in heavy,.
previous to sale is made (see reports,of be brought face to face with the practical 'each district shall have at least one dense land.
California fruit, August 12 and 13, in .details,of co-operation in market: member. All references to carloads 5. We have, applied commercial
New York), and a few spoiled ones lug, these'articles should be of :interest shall be, construed to mean '300 boxes.of fertilizers in November further- 'north
condemn the whole lot and it is sacri : .. fruit. than your location-in Bradford coun-
ficed. The buyer understands the I. Each, district shall organize ,a 12. The voting power in the Executive iy-and could never perceive that'any
situation, gets them cheap, and overhauls (district) Board of Exchange, embracing Board shall be one vote for each injury resulted from: it. The trees
them previous to selling them. ,a proper representation, as may: be '100, carloads fruit, ,or majority frac did not begin to grow any earlier in
An auction sale gives the appearanceof agreed _upon, from each local associa- tion: thereof, embraced. in each dis the spring than those right across the
a glut, which is to be especially ation within the district. trict.. fence which received no fertilizer.
avoided. It can easily.be done by the 2.A brand for each district, which 13. The.Executive: Board.under the We' .:have seen ora"nge trees growing in
Union's agents in every city, each get;, shall'be approved by the Board ,of direction, on.' approval of .the;several strawberry beds which were liberally
ting share. By such a method large Exchange the district, shall be established .Boards ,of Exchange\ ,may :establish; fertilized and cultivated about twice a
quantities can be disposed' at any for:the different grades of branch ;.houses;for,the:sale and ',distribution ,- month up to January; and these trees
time. fruit, which' will give,due prominenceto of :-the:fruit: embraced in the withstood the frost better than others
If there is no glut, there is no needof local.identity. .: several districts'at:' ;;such jxrints-a's ;may' near by which. received neither one
sales at auction, unless the Union's 3. The Board of Exchange; in each be 'agreed" upon;; :* .r J ,. r after,September i. This :was in North:
agent thinks and sees there are some of the districts shall have authority 14. Each (district t): Board, ,of ,Exchange Florida, however, where the ,trees remain ,-
articles that require to be disposed of harmonize,and control all local condi' : :may, ,select Jtheirr pro -ra a_of ,dormant ,under,,all circumstances
that way; even as the ,best merchant tions within the district, subject only: the'number.of representatives: maybe through ,most of the, winter, and' we
does with deteriorated articles. to, the.acts-and-directionofithe- ..Exec- ; : r e iuPQnjQIPtop.eJ: + ; : ., rjan.dk}. should, npt **.,repommend: \l late;fall, 'or ,
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winter cultivation in South 'Florida. Experiment Station. "The abnormal ing oh this Dr. Neal writes the following tI he:rolling may be done more vigorously -

,But,we do not believe the simple, ap growth of-the roots,caused ,by Hetero-; .in'the Bulletin above stated under as' the' skin will have become

plication of fertilizer causes a tree to'' .dera.radicicola: have,long been termed the, head of toughened. Press quite' flat ,on putting -

start any earlier. The; fertilizer root knot in this country.:, In Scot- EFFECTS OF THE INVASION OF HETER- back on trays. after second rolling -

should not, however, contain a large land they are known as root ill, thick. ODERA.Chenopodium as they: will be found to cure
percentage of nitrogen when applied in root, tulip root,andsegging; while"in more quickly.
autumn, as it will make the spring Germany they have'long'been knownas Eupatorium, Arte- "In another day or two," says Mr.

growth soft and tender and liable to wurze gallen (root galls)". The,tubercular misia, Amaranthus, Gossypium, Sola-' Raymond, "they will, be well cured
be severely injured by an untimely swellings on the roots,of leg- num and Petunia have'the enlarge-: but not dried. Never let them get
frost in March. uminous have been known merits usually on the sides of the"main be
plants long. dry and leathery, as they cannot
3'. Cracking in fruit is supposed,to and,published in Germany as wurz stem, near the surface. The roots of restored to softness. Stack the traysfor

be caused by sudden alternations of elknollchen (root knot). In order: to the okra, radish, turnip, cabbage, cucumber another day or so, and, then empty

wet and dry weather, and for this, of avoid,confusion of the tubercle with melon, cowpea, peanut, tomato into the sweat boxes. At every hand-.

course, there is no remedy. Probablythe the abnormal growths dealt with' here, and egg plant enlarge enormously ling, beginning with; the picking, a

tendency to crack is enhanced 1.. shall use the term nematode root ; soon becoming little else than process,of sorting and rejection goes

somewhat by top rank growth in the gall, or root gall. Without discussingthe masses of decaying tissue. Many ofthe' on-the sorting for degree of curing:,

tree and fruit, caused byover-feeding, priority of term root knot or root tender shoots of seedling peaches, and rejection of bad and. defectivev

and cultivation; and for this the rem gall, scientific writers ,have gradually oranges, of the English walnut'wither figs. The defects are mainly, black'

edy (or preventive) is obvious. Or- fallen into the custom of ,applying the and die'at once upon first/appearance; mold and white and souring."

anges on a tree which is cultivated term gall to abnormal growths caused others grow vigorously until.the end of The fruit treated as above described,

through the, summer will split more by irritation while knots'may be perfectly the"first season'when they are usually .should be kept in the sweat'boxes a"t

than those on a tree in which the natural, as on the roots of legu- budded. The'next season these buds 'few days and ,,should be turned,over,

movement of sap is not over stimu- minous plants. This, addition to start out tardily and make a weak' every day., To complete the process'the .

lated in this way. the fact that by adopting the term root growth, the leaves become'spotted or fruit is taken from the sweat boxes,
4.' You would say so if you couldsee gall for this'nematode disease'we will yellow, then drop arid the bud dies:" and dipp'ed'in boiling waterin 'which a' ;

the photograph of a limb of a again be in accord with 'the best authorities This all applies to plants grown, from ,pound;of rock,salt. ,is dissolved,to:each.
bearing Kelsey'plum tree sent us by both in the United States'and seeds.in badly infested soil; "with older, 20 gallons ,of water. Use wire,baskets --

:Mr. Irving Page, of Auburndale., But Europe, and avoid confusion in reference trees taken from healthy'localities and dipping! the fruit in and ,out.'
precisely what needs to be done in to past scientific literature relative set in infected soil the program varies. quickly with a "swash" three or four;

your particular case, you must find to the same in both countries, The peach and fig often grow :vigorously times, to get the effect of the water

out by experimenting. Try judicious. plainly makes it advisable that we one. or two years and bear fruit thatis and the heat. The water is then,

applications of potash. should adopt Prof. Atkinson's recom- prone to drop prematurely, and then drained off and,the fruit spread upon? ,' 4

mendation and learn to understandits the tree makes an irregular growth of the trays two or three inches;in depth
Root Knot. exact application. stunted limbs and small leaves. With
and covered with thin cloth to ,keep
A lively breeze was created in Texas pecan, English walnut and willow, insects. If thus dipped i in the
last winter by the allegation, published EASED ROOTS. older trees remain stationary a year or forenoon"the figs should be ,in condition h
in, the agricultural papers of that so and die with the occasion of a severe
I to pack on the following morn-,
State, that.root knot had been intro According to Prof. Atkinson, "The drought. The grape, fig, mulberry -California.Fruit. Grower.
duced into Texas by the medium of external form of the gall is to a great and orange are prone to circular knob- ng. ...

nursery stock purchased from nurse- extent dependent upon the number of like galls on the sides of the longer Seed Potatoes as Grown in theSouth.

rymen of Baker county, Florida. the,worms and their distribution in the roots, and an occasional enlargementat '.
Gradually the fact has been forced tissues of the roots, as well as upon the junction of the small roots. The We ,take potatoes of the early crop

upon the attention of the Texans by specific peculiarities in the growth of- peach, plum, walnut 'and spirea grow and spread,them in.the shade'of'some,
their own writers that this disease ex- the roots or habit of branching. If the irregular masses, involving the whole outdoor screen until 'they are well"

isted in Texas as early as it did in worms are numerous and the attack is root, seemingly." greened'by the;light:! They? are then
made pretty regular in a periphral (To be continued.)
Florida. in
The clinchedby bedded
argument was single layer, as sweet po
plane at a particular'point in the root <
a very long and elaborate article On the Curing of Figs. tatoes'are bedded, without manure or
read before the recent State Horticul- the gall will symmetrical and either hotbed, and covered with about 'twp
short and ovoid or elongate and fusi-- Mr. Raymond handles the White =
inches remain
tural Society meeting at Houston, by of sandy soil. Here they
form along,the axis of the root at that Adriatic exclusively, and what he has
Prof. F. W. Mally. The pertinent until August. Any time from
If fewer attack said about treatment of the fruit
point. worms a given ap-
paragraphs are as below: August i to August 20 win'do'well j in
point the gall is more likely to be lateral plies to that variety especially. Mr. :
this latitude for planting the, :
the',less of the
owing to certainty an Raymondsays proper curing of
We then'use'
for planting'oJly' those
J. C. Neal, in Bulletin 20 Di- even periphral infection. Often, how- figs begins with the picking. This '
tubers that have started to andalways
vision Entomology U. S. Departmentof ever, lateral galls may be so near as' must be carefully and deftly done, sprout,
plant them 'whole.
Agriculture, states relative, to this to unite into one, when the appear- securing the stem but. not bruising or ManY'fail
res in getting a stand due'to"
point that "since the earliest settle. ance is that of a very irregular and splitting the fruit. Pick when fully are
of the South Atlantic and Gulf.. States knotty gall, the enlargements passing ripe, but do not use' iruit which has cutting Jhe potatoes. at this season.:
The' important points to observeare
by white people, this diseased condi different sides as such fruit will
by abrupt changes on drppped, generally '
: (i) Bed the seed in the soil until
.. :
tion of the ,roots of trees and plants ol the root." 'Further''' on thesame be found defective some respect, '
planting i time. (2)) .Plant the second
has been recognized. This state- writer states, relative to the variationin and hence should ,not be packed for' ';
ment, he says, was obtained from an shape and size of the galls! producedby obvious reasons. Use shallow, small week' in ,August, and use only;' potatoes 4
< that are sprouted ((3)) Plant' i iii
old settler who had learned it from
the' Heterodera, that "on tomato wire baskets in picking, so slung about '
a deep furrow but shallow
Spanish residents as early as 1820. roots the galls appear as irregularly the neck as to leave the hands'free. cover very ;' f
Dr. Neal further writes that he "foundno and, pack the soil to the seed., ((4)),' >
fusiform, knotty or nodulate enlarge In placing; figs ,upon the trays,' let Never '
cut for 'the late
records in agricultural in times them all lie in the direction 'andnot potatoes .
papers ments, two to ten the natural : same I whether" "
'crop, ;they are l large or small
this country prior:to 1857. That year, diameter of the roots. The surface of touch each other The fruit' ''
((5)) Gradually fill in the 'soil to the
Mr. P. J. Berckmans established 'a' should 'be sorted into least
the gall is atfirst: smooth, more or less at two "
plants 'as they and cultivate'tlecrop
nursery at Augusta,' Ga., arid soon undulate, or papillate, but later be- sizes and kept on separate trays. In perfectly'grow fla .,American Gar\

found this disease prevalent in many comes roughened; scrufy or cracked sulphuring, use' enough sulphur to dening. '

varieties of trees and plants. In 1869 and,finally decay of the tissue sets in.' burn 15 or 20 minutes, and let the 'In the latitude of Florida
Mr. G. Onderdonk, of Nursery, Texas enlargements of the roots of the fruit remain in the sulphur-box an South' Florida especi-

noted the disease in his fig, grape Irish potato are ,similar in form, hour. On removal from the sulphur' ally potatoes may be'
planted'from September i to 10 with
and peach, stocks, especially in damp though perhaps not so large or numer- bath place the trays in the sun, and reasonable'assuran'ce of success. ED.
and, undrained localities. In 1876, ous. The fibrous root of the peach when one side of the fruit is bleached, -S* -.

says Dr. Neal, I found the root galls possesses short/ ovoid, usually lateral turn each fig by hand and bleach:: the Mr. J. W. Johnson, an all wool anda

prevalent over Florida and learned galls; sometimes they symmetrical. other side. Pick only in, the,fore yard wide democrat from Candler,"

from old residents that as far back as As the root becomes 'older and the noon, and bleach and expose the traysin was ''In the city',Monday and reported.*

1805 it ,had been known." disease spreads the surface of the galls the afternoon of the same day. that the fruit,growers of that enterprising '

NOMENCLATURE.Prof. ., become irregular, enlarged, roughenedand After two or three days the manipulation (community, had disposed 1 of

.- Gep. F. Atkinson, an accepted cracked. On the' grape the of the fruit begins by,rolling, their lemon'cr -on the trees for$1,50a

American authority on Nematode fibrous roots usually possess small which must be carefully'done to avoid box There will be some '5,000"boxes

diseases in our country, states the ovoid lateral galls, while the galls on bursting the skin.. In l laying down The' Bigalow Company, of'

following in his Science Contributions the larger roots are' irregularly' fusi each fig upon the tray after 'rolling, Cleveland:are the purchasers.-Ocala;.'

bulletin No., 9, Alabama Agricultural form and not veryprominent.. Bear- ,! lightly press'it a little flat. After this Banner. ,- : I '*.-!

'. '.. ....... ;,,;" ,J" : I ..' ,'. ,, '.J, >:: : ,,'''''',' : ,,_'':.., :;:..5' :, ;._', .:"' 4 _,",,- ,>. .. ." ,.-.. ,' ::".; L'J ..'.'f ','",' ,,,;:.. '...';' "__"_'''''''''" > ,
.. -. ..' ,- .. .' .... .', "' ,, .. '': ..... --.. .. ',"" -.- -


J ," "

1I I
I .
,,_ : .' ':'" J .;.:,yni. : ; ':,:,.;, ., _. ..", :-::,.__." > :__ '" ,.' ,:..
.... ___.. .,.. 'r. --, THE FLORIDA FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER. 533

The : When fertilizing material was scarce I I It is desirable that a plant should ber and they never amounted to any-
Pinery. and the money for its purchase moreso I make roots soon after it is set, and that thing. The difference in the weather

we sometimes planted the newly !'i the roots be abundant, for upon'these during winter and spring was the only

Edited.. by JOHN B. BEACH. Melbourne, Fla. broken land with cow peas. Just' before depend both its life and productiveness. cause of the difference in results. In
- -- the;planting of the pireapples, the latter case they made a small

The Pineapple. VII. the cowpeas and the finer'trash were Both the time of rooting and the growth in December but from January -

:BY REV.. JAMES H. WHITE.. trenched in between the prospective quality of roots formed are,'greatly in to June it was so dry that the
rowsbeing in condition to be convertedinto fluenced by' the kind,of weather soon ground dried out below the young
[(Written for the and Fruit Grower.]
available plant food in a short time. after planting.This roots. From this destruction of their
: ., ;' The pineapple area of Florida, One having a team and muck within view of the case.points to the roots they never recovered. It is

though quite large, is bounded by reach could profitably compost the growing season as the best time to probable however that if they had

two arbitrary lines, viz : "exemptionfrom trash and cow peas with the muck and plant. It is also._desirable that they been, reset as soon as the drouth was
"suitable soil." We
frost" and use it to ,mix with the soil, insteadof make as large'a, growth; as possible the broken the result had been different.
come now, to what is more local as'well trenching it in between the rows. I first season. This fact points to the Where suitable plants are at hand

as more practical, Onegreat, advantage in the thorough early part of the season as the best. there is no better time to set them

r THE PREPARATION OF THE GROUND. preparation of the land is the increased | The convenience of getting plants than February and March or later if

In general terms it can be stated! )in ,readiness with which all subsequentwork is another element that enters into the the ground is very dryBut becauseof
s ''few words: Prepare it as for wheat or _can be performed. A marker is whens ot planting. In July and the the convenience of getting plants,

corn, better,still, as for onions or the easily constructed, with which several first half of ,August the plants grownI the planting is mostly done along In-

kitchen garden. In this region: it is rows can ,be marked at a time. I here will generally be too small for dian river in the last half of Augustand

usually broken up with the M grub?; ,Hoe. September.Island .
The thoroughness of the work depends r Home, Merritt's Island Fla. *

who has hold of the Ihandle' of Jv 6j y., ,} r j.,': .
upon ; yj :3.- .
9Cy l } +i Yr; frf(.: r $ A':' u ., ::3++ yr, '
the hoe. .'}' >. xbr: A};( vr r. i J'a,: ;.lyk4 :fk%: yA fr 9Y 'Naf, b ;' ,(! ??; : 7"f ;Fancy Pines in the North.
I S! 7i/?: 4Y y: :?.9 ,
Some think enough just shrub 6 y?, ''Yyitr ,I have made a special study this
off the native growth at the surface of {::, t' h summer of the effect of fancy pinesin
d: ..,, 4x. / .w{ .l.Y. riCM: 9 v4 } n !a J y. { w
"% 4fy
& 'a : i g xly the Northern markets where'
the ,ground, burn or pile the trash, :- # 'r !w: ;Yr+ ; ; 9i.r people
and in the ground thus prepared set have been accustomed to eating the

the plants.Of imported fruit. ,It has been ,a revela

course the growth will soon tion to them. Not one person in a

start up again and must be shrubbedoff thousand has ever tasted the finer

and again. But they say varieties and, without exception, every
"keep them cut down and in time one to whom I have spoken has been
they will die and the roots decayingin N'yjty 'Y.w,;?'''$[.:. wkw'. '. aa.'i."rty't.yYYtt ::.,h : %;.1J.? delighted and amazed that such fruit

the ground will enric h the soil and could be found in Florida.
/. f., 'sYI, >:4 }"0aK b, F y.Lak ,*aRGB. R7/ :iG
fertilize the plauts. This is at least ..lr SL Queen, Ripley, Porto Rico, Enville
},/j ter r:'0'Y 9;{ %'At.. ''p/SN .wy r ?y;. .RZ :!l'?!a ':; 'ryfh'J Abbaka and Smooth
one step in advance of some of our #, r ae rF City, Cayenneall -
west coast neighbors who sometimeago A 6: 4:''{(r'Y.,' :;%; ?f, have their admirers, and ,it }has

advocated planting pineapples in been amusing sometimes to hear discussion -

the oak scrub. .. ,, as to which was the best
!x ,l f..qY;x'y xr j 3{ n' Others break up the ground more ; Y V r. j x4 y. %ri N3is.J.:!, variety. I have made a special effortto

or less thoroughly and burn the large w .. find which was the general favorite,

roots and brush.' In the land thus iY YfY'; .' 'A' iYya4L:.k,,',,,. a rvx.F and from what I can learn the Abba-
the The y'f% ,j S.'i{ ,o ka and Ripley take the lead with the
prepared they set plants. }C>}i't.!i7>' ;t ,
y'lL' :
.'. ,).,xYayr'! t; ? f Y argument in favor of this method is { fy..a;:(' p':: Ytvy.f Sjr:':.J t{;tMya : / Queen a close second.-W. S. CLOW,
y ':u : w!r S Ry :lb'y .' : ry {'"i'y:fC'16ay
y ;.xfy' :,'S Y.X1'l. 'k ,, i ,A. -i:. Y.Ya :G.t. ,, / +lYI4'$ %'{' % in
that the smaller brush decaying on e:.:'v :W'}wa ffiKo.2 w. $$ lcu;;{ttrr { r:$r M r r {Nr.y Juno Sun.
and in the ground will fertilize the ;, J.Ss..:.'r <:i4by.r: :!; ::!.S:+:N.:. -
growing ?,!yy:9'.'{v7Nx..Y *: f.w j' {{ NyJ.y., .:.r:.. An Improved Pineapple.
When we printed the cut of an old
My method has been follows: In Wfx'A ..
; :5: yH
breaking the land all roots must be :v.vx.nx.xY:y x. K}. ixx4.wir" : A'' 4: r. q t A;>r'. tiy.} !ly r J. wr .r., Florida pine, some weeks ago, we
up :fi Ytk .x ;; SL r {'fai:, L7G.rn! ,. +r Jl:'r
cut off at'least six inches below the u..y.+n+'ygx.;.. :,'' %i: C J .2": .'>t ( .r ;M%,. "iy M,yf'r'a.F ..rfFij.{r r r r9jrQY.9 x'r:>Na! .y!;3! promised to give one of a modern improved -
surface. Brush and suitablefor ',[ w tir.w ie ; ..' i'w7.frw.Y : t61fi..lrP :r4J% specimen as an illustration of
roots not
lf ,, V P Y.$ i'y# ., .,SS/4/.r+Y!%hf.t"ti'Y$:Y. "d % !
b4 Y .
; 'y. .j'Ativaii ;?l .z } : r'rrt
fuel and top large to decay soon '/f> Sri, :{i? T r N.'1 rw rf 9?j r'Y progress made. We are indebted to
r. ;( win. [ i:! ''
9' -', JJy }r/J.irx fS yiafa
are burned in small piles and the YG'h1$!v i ,r .{r'.' a':7t: +$/.< : At 7 r Hykaf Yn,. Mr. A. J. Aldrich, of Orlando, for a

,ashes spread around. If' burned in l +t af x: '1' photograph of a Smooth Cayenne,

large piles, the heat is so great as to { !k? r, nxt6'..'9: weighing 1034 pounds, grown by Mr.
burn the vegetable matter, out of the 3" J /h, tvYT.j"j ,':.Jyff, y" z J. F. Allen of that place. It is"reproduced
+ :
soil and destroy its productiveness.The ?,.. 'y r..SC: ,;., '. 1 r ;?t.yv herewith.
.'% ?$yy ", Hr.-Y9--w'SwN,"4'Y, 9 .. .-.
'' $x S h ;/ j H" o.' A d'y gyrk
:ground is then thoroughly: ,raked ; ':K : fi.:+A 'Y.r6 fyr"l{t
and the rubbish wind- Farming as a
gathered into y .R. '
p' a Y X r w / r' '.1?i 4rl a. Y'AAgY Now .look here!. "I have been
rows, to decay. .F ; ai ifYN'tar';.:n,, v tnrr.e.%!r'y ,
:The ground should be broken 'up ti down to Hawks Park to see my friend,

some months before it is cleared off, ':... : id9 t. H Fa aff I l y.L.Y w./.w'.} /4s ni i y: W. S. Hart. I did not find him
when much of the finer trash, such as pounding the hulls off home raised

leaves and grass, will have already ; "t'47 --t rice with a pestle. I did not find him
Q., } P"S.'y. xxf!!. xy iS'NNM1C"wr'/, grinding home raised weevily corn ina
:decayed, providing some plant food :; ,
; .
',::, for the immediate use of the plants. : ,
Many wonder why our poorer a e .:AYAVro cassava roots on a grater made of an

grades of soil are so much more old peach can.
productive a few months after being I PLANTINGis profitable planting. By Septemberthey Neither was he splitting out stakesto

broken up than at first. 'When !I. a compound question representedby have attained good size and make coop for his setting hen.

broken up it contains very"little avail the trio of What? When ? and enough of the warm season remainsfor About April 20 he finished snipping

able, plant food,.for the reason tha How ? them, to get a good start before a fine crop of oranges, and ,his,skill in
the soil is'full of hungry roots waitingto I. The what will be considered- cold ,weather Some reasons plantsset growing and packing secured him very

appropriate every particle of plant der the head of varieties. in October .:will get a good start fine prices. Since then he has been

food as soon as it becomes available. 2.- When? I have set pineapple before winter, but ,generally after October taking honey from his bees, one to, two

Breaking up the soil arrests this "'ap- plants every month in the year and newly set plants will make tons per week, and has now seventeentons

propriating" process: while the dead have had time to see the results. It but little growth ,until the next February -: barreled ready for shipment.

,and decaying roots :add much to the is a well known fact that within narrow: and sometimes much later if the When he wants something to eat he

stock:,,of material to "be converted into limits our seasons are quite variable, early spring is dry.as it has been for sends a check of $4.60 to Church An-

plant,food., I both as to thermal and humid condi the last' two or three seasons. derson & Co. for a barrel of Pillsbur/s;

,For the same reason land for ,an tions.. The record for the same monthin One year I set a quantity of, plants best flour, and lives on hot cakes and

.range grove or any other 'crop different years is quite diverse. Thisis about the 20th of December with results honey.
should be broken up sometime before particularly true of the winter equal to the ,best. The next That is "Farming-as.,a!Business."-

the planting is done. months. year I planted some late in.N ovem- Dudley. Adams in August Irrigator.



.. '-



534 .. -r, ",, c !'
. .- ....TAN .FLORIDA." : / FARMER, !, .f\1j'D. .PRttTTLrx, ; niviruTAE .


Importers of ,
:mfu HR Eri
Sulphate' Potash- __-___ -__KmiNVW_ RllrA __ All Kinds of .BRANDS
Prom = r -

Ei I(, GRADE. .SULPHATE( v.w=-= TREES,-Peach

9 -9S per tent. $4<>.oo per ton. = Trees, Strawberries. ,

.- i! Pineapples.


4&r55 Per cent. Sulphate Potash -_ Write for a '_ y: ::I

*J7.oo per too, free on board.'cars, r== = !J Y '' T:_ : Pamphlet Gii/inq/ & '
Jacksonville Fla.
._ 1 apt ,
E Pilll ParticularsTO

large buyers of
\ TO -

KVErij Kind of I = l East Bay Street,

Jacksonville, Fla.

Raw Material, -- __- _=== .... -- Lockhart Little,

... -
; ) :
Farmer ass d Trucker have reached a bearing age. The to Middle and North Florida, includ- fruits. The rest of the land is now
-- process? of increasing this plant very ing farm, garden and orchard crops. being cleared and many trees and
Strawberries on Indian River. rapidly, and at the same time obtain The growth of forage for all kindsof shrubs will be planted during the next
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: ing hearing wood, is very simple. I stock, curing it and feeding animals few months. The work will be con-
My brother has been growing usually make my cuttings for fall pur- with it will constitute an importantpart fined mainly to the fruits, plants and
poses, from the 1St to the of of the work
strawberries on pine line here for several 5th here. vegetables that can be grown in a
,years. He, has tried all the, different the August, and about as follows: Cut off Rice, sugar cane, tobacco, potatoes, warm climate. The pineapple has
varieties and has thrown out a top of growing\ plants below the cotton, corn, etc., will receive attention done well here. Several plats of different
good many as not suited to stand our second joint, counting the bud joint here. Nut bearing trees, such as the varieties and with different
climate, or subject to disease, or poor as the one; carefully remove the leaves at pecan, chestnut, Spanish chestnut, Japan methods of cultivation have ,given
berries. He has experimented ,with cut joint and if the bud leavesare chestnut, English walnut and good results. The work promises to
nearly all the new Northern varieties nearly crown cut away about.one- others will be planted. Careful atten- be most valuable and of great interestto
and.found a few which do well and is i half of them. Fill a box six inches tion will be given the olive. A small all students.It .

trying to start new varieties_ of his deep with clean sand, and. thoroughly olive grove has already been put out. is my plan to push the work at
those started in Northern soil and. Take a lead pencil or a stick the persimmons and Satsuma oranges and them as to make them of interest and
from Northern seed. same size as the cutting and make figs have been planted. value to all Floridians, and to all who

This year he has had a new berry and holes in the sand three inches deep Numerous plants that promise to be are inquiring as to the capacities of
come into full bearing, which so far two inches apart and insert the of some economic value have been putout the Florida soil and climate.
surpasses all others cutting, gently pressing the sand'to the A plat of Guinea has
that he calls it the the during past year, and many grass just
Indian River. He has had a cut cutting;,or better still, drench with others will be added in the near future. been set out on the Experiment Station -

made of the plant and berry, the latter i dirt water around thereby the completely firming the The various grasses adapted to lawnsin farm at Lake City. The grass
: natural size. The berries were, cuttings. The sun the South will be tested, and the was given, by Hon. F. A. Hendry of
many of them, larger than silver dol must be kept entirely away from them reports carefuliy tested. The "grass Fort Myers, who is enthusiastic in
the. bed kept perfectly cool, and garden" has already been begun. his praise of it. He has a fine lot of
Jars.The plants'stand drouth and seem the plants must not be allowed to wilt, Numerous shrubs for the garden, border it on his place in Fort Myers. It
to have twice the vigor of any other as this destroys the vitality of the plant. and lawn will be tried. It is hoped yields several cuttings during the
sort. will if They will root in from three to five that in time the Station year. The is
They : grow every root is i days grounds will grass largely eaten by
off provided the cuttings were hot show all all stock.
cut when they are transplanted, trees, plants and shrubs thatwill \
sending out new 'roots like a pineap too tough and woody. grow without protection in this A plat of Para grass has recently
pIe plant or a cactus,.almost, it seems. into they have rooted: transplant climate. been added to the grass garden at
Any how, he, gathered up,a lot,of old small boxes, or flower pots, and The Station owns a branch stationat ,Lake City Experiment Station. Hon.
plants_which had been pulled up and fished continue, to shade until well estab DeFuniak Springs. Here there are F. A. Hendry of Fort Myers, has a
1 had lain in the air till the roots were when you can gradually bring forty acres of piney woods lands. It i is fine field of this grass, on his large
dry, cut off the roots and planted and into the sun and harden off, which not well located, as several ravines run cattle ranch at Fort Thompson. It
watered them and they grew right will require about ten days, from thetime through it, and it washes badly. There yields a large amount of excellent
they leave the cutting bed .t o are here a small house for the Superintendent fodder. Probably it will not do as
off.They ripen here in December, ten have them ready ,to plant in open and a small barn. Ten acres well at Lake City as at Fort Thompson .
days earlier than any other sort, and ground. The finest tomatoes that I of land were cleared two or three years as the climate is considerably
keep several days longer than the ever raised', were from a third propa- ago, and partly planted to fruit trees. colder.
Crescent or the Nunan. gation of cuttings.-Texas Farm and Ten acres more have just been cleared Seeds of Sunn hemp were received

He will have a few thousand plantsto Ranch. and plowed. Work is in progress to by Director Clute from the Department -

put on the market: this season, but The, Florida Experiment Station.BY clear still ten acres more, so that by of Agriculture Washington, a
wants to plant out most of them, himself October i we shall have thirty acres few months ago.' It has grown well.
; only selling enough to give othersa DIRECTOR O. CLUTE. cleared and ready for trees and crops. It is no more trouble to grow it thanto
start in other parts of the State.J. At Lake City the Experiment Sta- At DeFuniak much work will'be.-done grow corn. It is now more than
L. CONKLING.Indian tion owns about 100 acres of land, on with deciduous fruits and strawberries, five feet high. A package of the
River, Fla. which there is a comfortable house for as well as with other crops. plants has recently been sent to
SRI the residence of the Washington. It is said to yield
Growing Director and two The station also owns ''a farm oftwenty.five a
Tomatoes From Cuttings. houses for fibre superior to jute.
workmen, and two small acres at Fort Myers, Lee .
tomatoes Garden peas, radishes, lettuce and barns. There is a fairly good equip; county, south of the Caloosafiatcheeriver. Col. J. B. Briggs, the well known
can each be
made to yield as ment of tools,'cattle! pigs and mules. Here there are a good house
Kentucky champion of Florida
much from said
fall ,
garden as the The land is
mainly light sand It slopes i and a small barn. All was new when in this office the other
garden, provided however day, "Of all
that the towards Lake
Alligator and washes the work .
began fouryears ago. About the men whom I
plants of the latter named employ the printer
vegetable badly in storm. It is d fourteen I
every proposed acres have been cleared and gives me the best .
are made by'cuttings from return for the
plants that to experiment here with crops adapted partly set to tropical and sub-tropical money."

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\ .anmmnnn l mtn uimmumnu n lUImn
4 ; growing condition at that period. 7 DIIIIIIIIUI.lUlllllldlll M
\ ;
i .* 1\ Live, Stock. The disease is sometimes confused. ', l
f r f 5T
..*.''' with other diseases, as pus in the Jj.l
'Irofltable Swine Growing.: facial sinuses and caries of the teeth, \
d. Editor Va mer and Fruit Grower:. because these may also produce similar :
Sore weeks ago I promised to give enlargements. ., Altogether too 1
,:ydur;aders some points on the man* much stress is. placed, upon the ,enlargement YouRseLF r.
agemcit! t of hogs-not razbrbacks-by .of the bones of the face for H4b' =.
a min who never had a hog to have the recognition of the disease and as r
4{; cholera\ his life, and he has been raising being the essential point for attack in PERRY When you.meet'with an accident, I
his peat for home use and a good the treatment. DArn sprain a joint, get cut; burned or i .
deal for more than twenty year. A careful study of the symptoms! 'df ; -,_, bruised ; when ;you are attacked
He begs" as early in the fall as practicably the disease and the characteristics pAIN with cramps, colic, cholera mor- i
D sow oats ard rye, and con- which differentiate it from other dis o KI ER
bus dysentery suffer with
tinues.tono the middle of of or any
so up to Jan eases has been made. The history '
r, of the ordinary every-day. .pain .i.
uary. A\ soon as the sweet potato all cases that came'under observationwas ?
crop is used up.in the fields some of taken in order to determine:some producers, doctor yourself

<, ,the grain crop is sufficiently well established of the probable-causes. The pathology .
1 "for ise, and the hogs are ,turnedon and treatment received.,as much PAltIKILLERIt. i
the grien pasture: : When one isexhausted attention as the cases at our disposal
:. another is ready, and 'so would permit. To' determine the effi
he keeps tVera. Spanish peanuts are ciency of certain remedies a large
': planted for \them as early as the season number of cases will be necessary for .
will permitand by the time the oats experiments. It never fails ,to give prompt relief, and is always at homer
left to be harvested and that pasture "Leeches"' is recognized,as ,bursatti.It s when wanted. Get, a bottle, and have it ready. It's.the. I
t' are gone the peanuts are matured; then has been chiefly-reported by English i best family physician you could possibly employ. You i
come the common ground peas, and veterinarians in,India, but has receivedbut I can 'now get double the quantity for the same old price.
after them'sweet potatoes again: He very few notices in this country.
I Sold everywhere. PERRY. 'DAVIS & ,SON, Providence R., I.6proWUuauuuWUwwnuuunuuuuuiuuuuuumumuuuuunummnmummuaumnunm .
never allows his hogs to run at-large. This disease attacks animals that grazeon
He feeds only enough corn to call low or marsh land, becoming more auwanu
them home until nearly time for slaugh- and more abundant as one proceeds -

tering for meat, when those intendedfor southward. It is,characterized by an Poultry.Edited to complete their bleeding-pens, and
slaughter are given more liberal indolent sore, exuding a thick serum, will readily dispose of their surplus
allowance of corn to prevent the meat the tissue filled with little hardened .. stock at,a very fair price. It is bet-
from so much dripping, and the lard nodules known as the"leech." The ---by-.....-E.-W. AMSDEN Ormond,Fla., ter'to buy fowls in the fall than to
soft and oily. Meat fattened on pea' points of attack are the,,heel, legs, Notes. procure eggs of pure breeds in the
nuts and potatoes will, when hung up mouth, lips and breast-points most WASTING REDUCES PROFIT.Every spring. A 'pair,of hens will lay per-
to smoke, drip the grease so much as readily abraded. Such sores refuseto fowl that receives food, and does haps 250 eggs, ,at least 100 'of them
to render, the side meat hard-and thin; heal under the most careful,and pa- not lay or give some return for'that being early in the season, thus producing .
no streaks of lean and fat, as we all tient treatment. which it receives, reduces the profit a large number of chicks and
like it best, but only one little streak The results of our.work.are not fullyin from those that are productive, as, avoiding the shipment of eggs oy express -
of lean and the skin,and the lard could accord with that of other workers in well as utilizes room'on the roost and and the liability of breakage. It
be poured out of a jug.I the matter of inoculation and treatment. in the poultry houses that should be will be still cheaper if buying pure
think one point in the above will A few more cases will be to
necessary allowed to the other fowls to render breeds, to procure half a dozen-a
meet hearty approval, keeping under confirm or disprove the work that has them more comfortable. When im male and five pullets-as they will

fence at home. been done."Saltsick". ,mature ,pullets .are retained and fed cost less proportionately, and give an
F. B. ,CHAPMAN. is a term applied to' for months beyond the time when opportunity for hatching. chicks quite
.. .
nearly all diseases to which bovine flesh i they should have completed their early in the spring without being com-
Some Animal Diseases in Florida. is heir. It is the stockman of this
growth, they become'unprofitable and pelled to too long to secure, a sit-
The diseases which have been given State what, "hollow,horn" is to thoseof expensive. When a lot of cockerelsare ting of eggs. It will pay everyone
special attention are known by the some of the other States. The term kept that should have been mar-' interested in poultry use pure
local terms, "big-head," "leeches" does not mean the same in all parts of keted long' before they are able to breeds, and the fall is the best time to
and "salt sick." The first and sec- the State. In some localities it refersto crow, they simply consume food and l buy them.
ond are confined almost exclusivelyto animal parasitism, which is con- decrease in value every day, as the.: PLYMOUTH ROCKS AND COLOR.-
the horse, and the .last to cattle.It tracted by foraging over certain areas. larger they become the less they will Plymouth Rocks are "supposed" to
is difficult to estimate the loss In other parts it is caused by animals bring in market. Economy demands have yellow,beaks and legs, :and are
caused by these diseases, but it cer- grazing over dying lakes or swamps, in that everything be made to contribute, considered as among the ,yellow-leg
tainly amounts to thousands of dol-- which the vegetation is unwholesome.A and.if there is no'return from the food breeds, but it is a common occurrenceto
lars annually. Some idea of the loss third cause is the eating of grass only the birds 'that are profitable have the pullets grow up with dark
maybe gained when we consider the which has 'had sand washed upon it should be retained. Less food, less' beaks and dark stripe down the front:
number of. attempts that have been by dashing rains.-Prof. A. W. Bittingin labor and less space will be required of the shank; but the dark stripe gradually -
made to import animals into this Bulletin 24 Florida Experiment I when system and business methodsare passes away as the pullet approaches -
,State, or even change from one l locality tion. practiced. maturity, and the shanks
to another, that have ended in .I SEPARATE THE LAYERS.-If some ,become lighter, though the bright,
failure. Ants Weevils. of the hens are molting and require clear, .yellow color never appears.
'"Big-head" is known in veterinary An old Florida farmer says that he food different from the others,'it is' This is no indication of impurity, for.
literature as osteoporosis. It is very gathers his corn between the first and better to separate the molting hens ,the best strains are subject to the same
generally distributed over the State. the middle of September,for the longerit from the others, or remove the lay- defect and we, mention the matter
Some localities of comparative small stays in the field the more the birds ing hens. It will not answer to feed here in order to enlighten some of our
area, in the phosphate region, claimto peck and riddle the ears. He pulls laying hens too heavily during warm readers who have written us on the
be exempt The term "bighead"is the ears down and lets them lie on' the weather, while molting hens, shouldbe subject.
a misnomer description of a symptom ground two or three weeks, as there is fed as much as they will eat, twicea SELLING LIVE POULTRY.-During
,of( the disease and not of the disease not rain enough at that season of the day. When some of the hens are the warm season there is'a large loss
itself. This has caused a mis- year to hurt the grain. The ants will very fat and do not lay, it will be of of fowls- that are sent to market in
understanding on the part uf many destroy every weevil and every egg,' no advantage to retain them unless coops. The coops should be light
and been fruitful of much irrational and enough ants will be carried to the they are about to molt.. All hens and open, and the top covered with
treatment. Horses of all ages are crib to destroy every weevil that may that do'not begin to molt before August heavy muslin as a protection against
subject to attacks, young horses succumbing be lurking about it; and he finds his is over will not lay in the winter, the sun. Provide water cups, not
more readily than the old. corn as good the next September as and should be sold. only at each corner, but also at the
Those between'the ages of three and when he gathered it. Never slip- BUYING IN THE F AI.L.-The fall of sides. Never ship so as to allow the
six years, usually enlarge more about shuck corn, but jerk the ears off with the year is the time to buy pure birds to reach the market on, Friday
the face than those that are older. all the husks ,and the stem attached. breeds, whether of males only or 'of or: Saturday, as it may compel them '
This can be accounted for by the fact Slip-shucked corn is more liable to be both sexes. Breeders do not keep 'to remain in the coops until Monday.
that the teeth are in a very active, invaded by the weevils. over winter more.than about enough -Farm and Fireside.


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State News. Our Rural 'flk me. Our House Rural Home.Building Again.For I .Awarded r j-/

Highest rs-World'.Pa; 11
-... A Florida residence had best face
.We,inspected Gilbert's broom .fac- Edited by MINNIE GILMORE MILLS the east, I think, and the next best' :
torythis: week. The boys are work St. Thomas, Fla. side,.is thenorth.? Of course one can-
ing fifteen'.hands and are turning out not always choose.the. side,of the road
about 200 brooms per day: Will give Be Not Idle. his house is to be 'on. But I am ,one IC'
the enterprise a deserved write-up "Her, children rise up and call her who has "a large sympathy for those ::1
soon.-St. Augustine News., blessed; her,"husband, 'also, and he "who morn and even hail their .
praiseth her. Creator's dwelling place ajnong the
;Why ,not grow sun flowers'for poultry l Although advocating plenty of rest living lights of heaven." One should
?' There is nothing better as, an for the housewife have CBAMNi Ji
during) our long an unobstructed view ot the
egg producer, and that is ,not all'it, : Florida, summers, I do not wish' to eastern sky ,from his bedroom win-
keeps the poultry in a vigorous and ,
be understood as believing that a dow, so as to know when to rise in
healthy condition, improves the plum- woman should be satisfied with a the morning:
age, giving a sleek and glossy:appear* mere existence; with simply vegetating i In the country it is necessary to
ance. Your correspondent".has'been while waiting, as it were, for,:the have an abundance of chickens and
experimenting with it and finds that it more comfortable weather. When other POMDffiMOST
eggs, as animal food is not always
is,at home in Florida sand. I grew there is some definite aim and end in easily obtained. And to keep 1'' .R

some this year that produced,a quartof view, the time, passes much more poultry one must be an early riser. PERFECT MADE.
,, seed to the head. Of course agreeably. Reading, writing, doing The house should be two stones if A pure Grape Cream of TartarPowder. ,.hofiom
these were extra, large ones, but I fancy work, ,visiting friends, etc., possible, and 16x30 feet is a good Ammonia? Alum': ,or any other:adulteraIL
think on moderately,good land with should,all be done with 'to '
regard size. The doors below 3x7 Ieet. The 40 YEARS THE ,
a little fertilizing, ,that one,might safely something more than merely "killing chimney on the south side. Then the -- ,
expect an average .of one :pint per time-(a phrase I always detested). housekeeper can do most of her workin around ,it 'should be pasted up, as was
head.-Plne, Castle item 'in Orlando. We cannot, in my opinion enjoy the kitchen in,the morning when it done within the room. -
Sentinel. good health,of body or soul-will:: not i is in the shade ot the house, and do Six hours, at least, are, generallynecessary
[The Jupiter military reservation.has.has have a sound, mind in a ound1ody--' the, sewing, receive company, &c., to fumigate a room properly.At .
been by act of- congress thrown open : unless we, in one sense at least,, ''dowith in ,the evening on ,the iront porch, the end of that,! time it ,may be
tosettlers: and the Juno Sun says: To our might what our hands find, which 'will be in the;;;shade then. entered and the windows opened, and
Senator Pasco is due the. gratitude of to do." In trying to make others One or two mulberry or pecan trees they should be left open as long as
the Jupiter reservation,, settlers, for he comfortable and happy; in lesseningthe will give additional shade, planted on convenient, even for a week, if pos
did,his best, and, ,it. would seem, did burdens that lie heavily upon the north side of the house. Some sible.
all that was done of effect' by Florida's shoulders weak to carry them, we large seedling orange trees should be Ajter fumigation a thorough pro-
representatives Mr. Cooper's efforts will often find our greatest enjoyment. planted around;the,kitchen to give it cess of cleaning should be,instituted.At .
may have been aSearnest, and as untir- Florida summers are not so hardon shade from the western sun. least/the walls and ceiling, shouldbe
ing, but they do not seem to have been the healthy,. busy woman as' upon The house sills should be set ''up rubbed dry. ,Much the better ways
effective, else the, Pasco bill would one who has labor to perform, and 234 or 3 feet from the ground and the to whitewash,and repaper.
,have met with a different reception in whose want of strength will not per- space between the sill and the ground The floor and the woodwork and
the house and the McRae bill would mit him or her to attend,, to itwhosees filled in with poultry netting to, keep the furniture should ,be scrubbed with
,not have been,, necessary substitute. that the, results of years of toil out dogs, poultry and other small ani a solution of carbolic acid or someother
This is the opinion of many of our will slip\ away if the toil is notstill mals. disinfectant.Journal of Health.

. people. kept up ; yet who knows ,that every The cistern will be on the north .. ..
We have interviewed, Mr. J. E. day's labor but,brings' nearer the,hour side of the' house and the kitchen Real Values.
.Hendry, who is the proprietor of a when the tired 'hands will indeed semidetached from the'house but un- For Our Rural,Home.
large pasture at the Devil's Garden.He rest.Many der the same roof so as to have.a free Now while in a reviewing mood I
says there Is no, comparison between a man coming to Florida,in circulation of air between the kitchen wish to take ,a look at some of the
an open range 'and enclosed poor health, ,yet with the determination -. and.the house.A very questionable utterances of your
In handle to make an ,orange grove thatwill, house is Pinellas correspondent. He
pasturge. a pasture you only log a very expensive one says,
your own cattle and only pen suchas yield an income when his working in nearly every case, and if one can page'478:: "One bushel of potatoesor
you desire. Your calves are not days will be over, and a sure support get 50 cents per day for his work it is wheat contains more intrinsic value
jammed and fatally injured in large for his family when he shall'no'long,r better to build of lumber.. Then, too, than all the money in the United
pens of wild cattle and wilder cow- be with them, knows the truth of the family will not,catch cold so,often States." Further along he says:
boys, and the next day after you pen what I say. and have to call the doctor if living "The value of a dollar is in the thing
and mark, some one else can't come The inaction is worse to such a in a lathed and plastered house. A i it purchases.' If this last statement
along and pen your cattle along with person, (whose busy brain is constantly great desideratum is to know where be true, the intrinsic value of all the
their's:and give your calves another, devising .ways and means) the main road is to be before buildinga money in the United States is not "less
jamming-it sometimes happens thata than any manual .labor, under ordi house. 'M. C. than a bushel of potatoes or wheat,"
herd of the same cattle are pennedand nary circumstances, would be. Yet H.H but more than all the potatoes and
repenned several times in a wee kinvalid of: them as resting. An Fumigation.The I wheat_ in the United States. Its purchasing -
by successive bands of cow men. or, partial invalid, of 'nervous proper way to fumigate room I power is much greater than
Such work is death to calves.-Ft. temperament, cannot rest. I have is to close the doors, windows: :.fire the combined values of the two pro
., Myers Press. noticed our summers are very wearing : place, etc., paste strips of paper oyerall ducts.
on such; but I think ,it 'is more the cracks. Fumigation by burn- Again : "One farmer or laborer is
Up to July 6th the J., St. A. & I. from the cause I mention than from ing sulphur is most easily accom worth more than a thousand 'million
Railroad had carried 37,344 crates, extreme heat. They recuperate often plished. aires to the world."
while shipments over the other line when they leave home; go ng.amo g Two :pounds of sulphur should be To this I reply : That depends
had reached some 20,000 crates. Ship others, friends or strangers; seeing, allowed for every room from ten to upon the men. Certainly our East
ments came slowly after this; 40,484 new faces, and having, more. variety twelve feet square. Coast would not be willing to trade
crates being the total number' carriedby in their daily life, excites new inter It is better to divide,it up and put our millionaire-H. ,M. Flagler-for
the East Coast line up to July 3 rand ; est-even if 'the mercury mounts it'in several pans, rather than burn the the Pinellas farmer or any other farmer
some 20,000 to 21,000' by,the J., higher than at home. entire, quantity of sulphur used in one who, packs his fruit so tHat it will
'T. & K. W. Ry. This makes a,total Now, why should we, imagine the pan. To _avoid the danger of fires shake around in the box and puts but
of over 61,000 crates of pineapplesfor heat or, the length of'the ,summer i these pans,should beset on bricks, ,or two hoops on the box. And I venture
the season of 1894, instead of 40,-- the entire cause of this lassitude,} in other or larger pans filled with the'guess that the'West Coast
000, as estimated by us at the begin ,.M.: G. M. water or with sand. people would not be
willing to change
ning of the season. Some'deductionsshould [Concluded' .next week.] Afterpouring a ,little alcohol, on their: millionaire-Mr., Plant-for a
be made, however, for half t-O-4 the sulphur, and..properly_placing} ,the regiment of;such farmers. ,
crates, which frequently figure as 'Mr. E. Shugart,: one of our Ie diDg'fruit pans about! ,the room, the furthest from .Florida has another millionaire
crates in the returns made by the rival growers tells us .that leaving o ffthe door. of exit should be lighted first; whose capital has converted a vast
lines of transportation. Our ,estimateof the last shipment which was of"inferior others"in order. watery waste into fertile fields of wav
$3.75 per crate seems also to have' quality, ,his crop netted him,not far__ The operator will need to. ,move_ ing graIn. Any one of these men
been, too high, and, probably $2..75 t o from 8j4 cents_ per pound. All,were e ,quickly.for:, no one ,can breathe _l- has by the use of his capital contributed -
$3.00 per crate is nearer the. average shipped, S. D'Amico, of ,New Or phurous fumes with
..:... : safety. '. more to the,substantial prosperity
of the returns. Titusvllle Advocate. lean ;
;Walton County Breeze. After. closing the door, the cracks of the 'State than all the farmers insary ''

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RECIPES. onesaltepoon of,black pepper, a pin'chof CYCLONE CORN: SHELLER.;
-..... red and'a of'sugar. Mix the .
pepper cup ,
r : : : : only men, For Our Rural Home.CAULIFLOWER. spices together:,dry,,wet them! to a. paste Several 'Reasons Why You Should

.Whl.s" ky/Not. women, vs. CABBAGECUtUp with 'a little'vinegar, lay in,the centerofa Have One. "
square,of muslin and gather into a,bag.
in fine enough cabbage to make It is and effective.
gotten Heat the vinegar to a boiling point, put 'I. cheap, simple
"{ the' habit of drinking 2 quarts,, boil for 20 minutes.in salted in the spices and sugar and boil fifteen 2. It is fully 'warranted against

water and put back over the fire minutes. Drain the pickles, put them in breaking or getting out' of order by
.i:an d these .liquors'as tonics, where it is not too,hotto, ,dry off. Make the jar and pour the spiced vinegar boiling fair
F usage.
believing that they. act dressing; of tablespoonful (medium hot over them.
An easier method, but one which :is 3. It' takess less power to 'do the
:U 4 as medicine-that size) flour, i tablespoonful melted not so certain to preserve the color of same amount.of'work than any other

eer their use gives butter, i large cup of milk, little salt :I the gherkinsis: to prepare in, brine as machine of,its size ever made.

permanently and pepper. Mix, butter and flour, directed; drain from the brine,and\cover 4. All the tools that are required to

1 ,good re- lave'imlk hot, stir in slowly, so_ flour with cold water. Spice the vinegar, let adjust the machine is a small wrench.

.; Such is .not the case; does not lump. Dish up cabbage, it come to boiling point!, put in thepickles It has small
and let them remain long enoughto 5. 'no springs or partsto
;,the Affect on the system is throw: dressing over it and serve hot. be scalded. Skim from the' vinegar, break loose or get out of order.

only temporarily; stimulating.After Which do you prefer?, 'Try and put them in jars, add to the vinegar one 6. There is no time, lost after you
see.; teaspoonful of powdered ,alum for every
are through shelling by picking the
the excitement wears off SCALLOPED.POTAToES-For six me- two quarts,and when the alum is dissolved .
cobs of
out the shelled the
feel than In hot over the pickles.-Table Talk. corn.is
you worse ,before. dium sized :potatoes use the same pour .
fact, the system is left weak- quantity of dressing as for the cabbage -. >-*-
The Vulgarity and The Meannessof
ened. The brief bracing effect cut potatoes, in dice, boil until Flirting. 1t
soft, but,do not let them break. Put
leaves dangerous after-effects. One'of the meanest thingsa: young
hem in a buttered dish, throw the
Why not take something that. dressing over them and brown in man can: do is to monopolize.thetime

,will do you permanent good? quick.oven. Do not'take more than and attentionof': young girl for a
or more without definite obect
year any
15 or 20 minutes or they will be too
"and to the exclusion of other

Try'Brown's dry.Soft gentlemen, who, snpposing ,him, to _
Ginger Bread.-One and one-half have matrimonial intentions, absent ,

cups New Orleans molasses, half cup of themselves; from her society. This
brown sugar, one-half cup sweet milk, .'
li. soda all- selfish "dogin-the-manger" way of i '
one teaspoon one teaspoon
spice, one-half teaspoon ginger; mix all proceeding should be,discountenancedand 1't : r"

oBitters together thoroughly and add three cups forbidden by all parents and '

good graham flour. Bake in shallow guardians. It prevents the ,receptionof
pans. This is excellent,and if used onceIS eligible offers'of marriage and fastens -
sure to be used again.-Ohio Farmer.
It is an old reliable remedy, :
the lady, when 'the
upon' young
and cures immediately weak- with Pot two Pie.-Put quarts of a water.Mutton:soup-bone i cooking or beef acquaintance is finally dissolved, ,the machine takes the corn 'all off_> the cob,

ness, indigestion; effects of in almost any form may be,used insteadof unenviable unmerited appellationof drops the corn in the box or basket,

overwork, neuralgia and debil ,the sou -bon'e.' When nearly done "flirt." takes the. cob on "around and throws it

ity. A few bottles will rebuild take a, teacupful of buttermilk, stir'stiff Let all'your'dealings with women, off:at',the back.

the 'whole; system, eradicate with flour into which'a' level teaspoonfulof young man, be frank, honest ,and 7. ,By,a little practice with .it youcan
malaria,biliousness slow fevers soda has been sifted. Drop the dough, whose education shell of in
noble. That many easily; one bushel. \ ears ,
a spoonful at a time, into the soup; cover .
and constipation. It is pleasantto closely and boil briskly for fifteen. min- and"position in life would warrant our about.4-mInutes or less. The shelleris

take and the dose is small.It ntes. Serve hot. looking for,better things are culpably small'but will do the work of manya

is the only iron medicine Grape Fruit and J.ely.--! : : the spring, criminal on these points is no excuse larger machine.

that does not discolor or injure especially, grape fruit.is as. goo.d'as medicine for'your shortcomings. That ,womanis 8. The spring can be adjusted to

/ the teeth. The results of takIng and unless the family 'wants to eat often injured or wronged throughher any tension-required and can be loosened -
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS it piece, as of they it is would enough any for fruit,three one large and holiest feelings adds but a blacker: when not in use, thus avoidingany

are wonderful-renewed energy should be cut into three parts crosswiseof dye. to your meanness. chance of its giving out.

health restored,pure,rich blood. the pulp.' The common way of fixing A sheller wrench accompanies: every
,There Is nothing like it' for wo- these; is to cut out the tough white core One scientist calls, attention to the machine. .
Ol man's 'ailments and nervous in the center and fill with sugar, but a. fact that. southeast Georgia was ''a .,Retail'price:$3.00. Given' with,the
prettier and nicer tasting way, is to put malarial hole" until plenty of ,ar- one for .or- a
pest as
complaints. Children thrive,on red jelly, like raspberry, into the: place paper year 3.75, pre-
it. It's, good for all the family.See made by removing the.core. If the fruitstands tesian wells were. driven and water mium for three new subscribers at
for half an- hour the jelly will procured from 600 feet of depth, and $21 oo each. :

what you are purchas- color the pulp a faint 'pink, while the, almost immediately "malaria" disap-
Ing. Don't let the(druggist it S TO Your ; :
taste and
tantalizing sets an appetite -
up the remained.
sell you a substitute for largerpront. peared, though swamps. THE '
Look for crossed Interest. at once.-Christian Inquirer. He says : "When Mr. Disston was
red lines on wrapper.
draining the Florida, lakes near Kis- FLORIDA STATEAGRICULTURAL

BROWN- CHEMICAL CO.: BALTIMORE, MD. Pickles. simmee, Italians in his employ were I s

Pickles are piepareclby first soaking' in required to' put aside a fund for qui 'yCOLLEGE :

Florida, who, instead of producing strong brine, then draining, drying and nine. He took it for granted that the

something .to transport, spend their pouring hot spiced vinegar over 'them. exposure of vast tracts of.. ,ooze to a
For half a bushel of in this case
precious (?) time in howling at the little cucumbers or pickles gherkins, the proportion semi-tropical sun would'breed disease; .

transportation companies. for brine is one pint of coarse but it did not. The Italians rebelled Has a full 'Faculty of able Professors. Good
People often, pretend to despise salt to"six quarts of water. It should'be:' against the 'assessments as ;unneces equipment in"Laboratories'and Shops. .Gives
'' boiled skimmed and turned boiling ,hot is Five Full Courses of Instruction.
what they have neither' the brains nor sary. The explanation at hand.

the industry to acquire. Sour grapes. upon the pickles.' Gherkins must be They, drank artesian water and, the; .
wiped well before putting in the brine. THE AGRICULTURAL
Possibly this view of the case may, Green Pickles.-Put the gherkins' in air was,powerless to! hurt them. Chinese 4 THE MECHANICAL

shed some light upon our neighbor's the brine and let them remain week. live and labor for months to THE LATIN SCIENTIFIC

tirade against capital. When ready to pickle take one' teaspoonful gether in the heart of swamps and '1. THE,WOMEN'S,

In conclusion, a suggestion to the of powdered alum to every, :quart; of drink the surface water, 'but "have"no THE BUSINESS .
\) editor seems in order.: A literature water, using the same amount of 'waterto "malaria." But the Chinese
. the amount of cucumbers ri.sln makingthe GRANTS degrees of B. S.and A. B. to> gradu
abounding in slang, sandwiched with brine. ,Dissolve the'alum in the ,water always boil their drinking water.- full courses., Young men board.in
such rhetorical delicacies "devils Times. mess hall for $10 per month. Young women
as cold, then place alternate I layers ofgrape Melbourne. boards with private families in town;$10 to$rs a
"fool" and "ass," is,not only offensive vine leaves and the cucumbers t. month. No tuition charged residents of Flori.

, to good taste, but as an educational I rinsed from the ,brine in _',the pickling: And still the list of our profitable da.. For Next Catalogue term begins, giving OCTOBER full information 2. writeto
kettle. Pour the alum water over' them productions in demand in foreign
{ is,neither instructive nor.refining
, agency and allow, it to come to. the scalding markets is constantly on the increase. O. CLUTE, President.
, in the families of his .
point. Let them stand, closely covered,
Braidentown is shipping to Lake Florida.RUDY'S .
JAS. H. WHITE. on the back of the stove, for two ,hours, guavas City
.. drain New York:Braidentown Journal.
-- then and put them in ice .water.
There is now growing in the South Prepare the vinegar:pickle as ,follows: -to Piles and Constipation
cure or
: Florida Journal! Experimental Farm at For every quart of vinegar take two teaspoonfuls For Malaria."Liver Trou- money refunded. SO cents'per box. Send two
' ? of cinnamon, two teaspoonfuls stamps for circular and Free Sample to MARTIN
; Arcadia, seventeen different varieties of cloves, one teaspoonful 'of'mace, one b1.eorIndigestionuseBROWN'S. RUDY, Registered Pharmacist Lancaster; Pa.
of bananas. Call and them when No POSTALS ANSWERED. 'For 'sale by all'first-
see of
teaspoonful of celery seed a few.pieces IRON 'BITTERS class druggists everywhere. Sold in, Jacksonville
in town. horse radish, one ounce of mustard seed, ,Fla.,by the Geo.S. Hughes Drug Co.

_::..; ".," r_ 'Y .,._ U' -,_." _.. ." .. .. -
-" -- -


." : ', .. .. .. .,
_#l' ....; .. .

.. .




BLORjp.A;! : \ Improved: Ventilation Steamers., on Fruit. !' sea moisture to open up the pores coast to raise pineapples forever disap.

iT.GRO\1Eh t again.There accountof the
pearon certainty of frost.
t RMER'R For years the steamers available ti was published a series of The time coming when Manatee coun '

Florida shippers presented the_ anom 'jseveral articles on Air And Ice, entering 1 ty has got to do some missionary work.

aly of a consummate passenger .service ; somewhat exhaustively' into the Our side of these matters must also

TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTIONFor coupled to accommodations '(for subject. It was shown that the sys- come to public notice,. and the publicbe

One Year ................................12.00Par produce which were in one respect tem of ventilators on a passenger informed that we are not raising
Six Months....................... ..... i.oo singularly defective.. The fruit compartments steamer existed only; to force air downto pines that will
In Foreign Countries ....................... 3.00 grow'on any scrub
; Subscriptions in all cases cash in : were ample, ,there was no the-men working the steamer, and land,. but during the dead of winter,
advance.. No discount allowed on one's fruit put in the extreme lower holds, that none piped air to the fruit 'tween in spite of Rev. White's statistics,

own subscription(except in a club), but to the boxes were solidly tiered up and decks. inferences and preferences, are'raisingall
all agents a liberal cash commission will fairly well screened from the heat by How generally these, articles were the tenderest vegtables that grow,

he allowed on all subscriptions obtainedby wooden jackets around the boilers. read we have no means of knowing, for which the commission men in the
them. Write for terms.
To every new subscriber: we will send, But there was apparently no compre- nor what effect they produced. Anyway Northern and Western markets receive

postpaid, a copy of, Whitner's "Garden-; hension of the,fact that the' rich, ten- the papers now bring the gratify: prices which would make those Indian
ing in Florida." For two new'sub der fruits"'of Florida l must have fresh ing intelligence that all the Clyde river pineapple growers open their

scribers at $2.00 each, we will send, air or, they will not live. s'earners in the Florida service are to in astonishment."

postpaid Culture; a, copy of ;:Moore's "Orange The,reason was not far to sektI1e;. be equipped with a complete outfit of eyes From this week's issue of the Fort

Rates of advertising'on application. passenger could complain of the slightest ventilators, adapting them to the requirements Myers Press we clip: "Don't whisperit

Remittances should be made by check, deficiency in his soup or' wine and' of fruit transportation.All's loud. But it is an actual fact that

postal note money order, or registered have it remedied, but". the orange gave well that ends. well. there are not enough pineapples raisedin
letter to order of -*,- ,
FARMER AND. ,FRUIT-' GROWER. only silent testimony' of ill-treatment Wanted-A Standard of Valuation. this vicinity to supply the Fort
its rotten and evil odorat market."
appearance ,
Jacksonville Fla. Under the above heading the able
the end 'of-the voyage. editor of the Manatee River Journal True, Fort Myers is 'ndt Manatee,
NOTICE While loading -in Jacksonville or the but it is further south and considerablemore
comes to of the views
Savannah the steamer was. well aired,I] land assessment support which have been advocated en I tropical. But if Manatee can at

If you receive a copy of this the bull's eyes and the side hatches in our columns and any time demonstrate a substantial

paper which you did not order, wide open '''and the soft airs of the particular view of, the especiallythat advance in the production of this

consider it an invitation to sub- Florida winter streaming through the for a State standard of valuation.necessity delicious fruit, nobody will be more

scribe. If you do not want it, fruit perfumed holds. Gay throngs The Journal : prompt to acknowledge and more

kindly hand it to a neighbor. passed through the huge hulk, es- "The comptroller says under law, establishes pleased to publish 'the fact than THE
corted by the courteous officer; and FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER.
a on the railroads of
CONTENTS. the hard-headed .
even practical planter -
the State, but the lands of those rail-
.uLE.ETINO-Appeal to the Growers; The who occasionally came up from the, Strawberries Then and Now.
California Plan .............- ....... 531 interior to see his produce shipped roads in adjoining counties are assessedat the
Certainly proportion of large
Wonderful Pea-Fertilizing Orange Trees.. 531 as many different figures as there
GROVE ORCHARD Root Knot ,. was satisfied with the abund- and
AND ; Curing apparent high-flavored strawberries in
Figs.......... ................:. ,... 532 of fresh air counties. A statutory standard will seen
THE PINERY-The. Pineapple-VII; Fancy ant access to every fruit relieve this condition. Wild our markets, is far less than it has
Pines in the North................:.... .... S33 compartment.But pine been in former times. One could
land wild hammock land go
FARMER: AND TRUCKER-Strawberries on In- assessed at
dian River; Florida Experiment Station 534 as soon as the steamer stood ou'tfrom' one price the State over must be satis. into a garden and gather fruit, eating
1,1 VE STOCK-Profitable Swine Growing; the mouth of the river and beganto with a relish directly from the vines
Some Animal Diseases in Florida; Ants factory; a regular rate on cultivated ;
Against .....: 535 rock in the furious sea, the.courteous -' in these times one would
POULTRY-Notes.............................. 535 officer became pine land and cultivated hammock; a scarcely
stern and silent think of '
eating them unless
OUR RURAL HOME-Be not Idle; House regular rate on groves according to
Building Again; Fumigation; Real Values 536 the bull's eyes were closed, the hatches age; smothered in sugar'and cream.-Mee-
Recipes; Pickles;The Meanness of Flirting;' 537 on other property according to position
EDITORIAL-Improved Ventilation on Fruit battened down tight, and the orangesleft :with relation, to its nearness to towns han's 'Monthly.This .
Steamers; Wanted-A Standard of Valuation in their '
to fry own Evens is the lament of
grease. a philosopherand
; Pines on the West Coast; Strawberries and town property with relation to the
Then and Now... ........ .......... 53 the planter of an enquiring turn of of the not of a modern progressive hor-
importance town. Such law
Florida Fruit in the Coal Region; Markets; a
mind if
chanced to be a passenger, ticulturist. The Germantown
Business Notices Shipments.
; European 539 might be an experiment, but something sage
One More Line of. Steamers; Weather and found himself debarred from the ,remember that
Crops; August Crop Report............... 540 arcana' must be done. The successive should the exquisitely
Commercial Valuations of Fertilizers; Bamboos of the holds, and his .only information rich berries of the specialist's gardenare
.... ...' ............. .0.... 541' was the emanation which escaped i in legislatures experiment at every session too soft to bear
Corn and Cottonseed Meal; Sweet Potatoes; with revenue laws, road laws
Bellamy on Our Future. ....J............ 542 driblets through the hatches from the laws game 14
.1 i depths below. The premium list of the South Florida -
Weather in ,Jacksonville.. The fruit had prospective settler asks the Fair for the third fair
no champion. The February
;, rate of taxation-$1.674 on the $IOo I
commission merchants receivers at Orlando ison table.
S S M CI.8 and valuation. If the of the 19-23, ,our It
DATE. as A S J | 8 | '{S"2.2.: "S at the other end were really friends of State were assessed property at one neral'conseryative is a plain; agricultural document and

____ -- -00 -oo -(4 -', -I_ the fruit; but they gradually wearied g evidently means business. The South
Aug. 14......... 78 76 94 73 21 84 0.52 of the monotonous. reports of bad con this rate would Florida Fair seems to have steered
Aug. 15 ........ 77 813 93 72 21 81 o.oo undoubtedly sink as low as 60 cents "
Aug.16......... So 86 95 76 19 86 o.oo dition''and came to accept this as inevitable clear of the fantastic follies which
Aug. 17......... 80 86 96 76 20 86 o.oo on $joo, and with the same revenue. the
Aug. 18......... 74 77 93 70 23 82 1.08 a of the humid climates :No-one could cry high taxes againstthe brought Sub-Tropical Expositionof
Aug. 19. ...... 78 80 94 73 21 84 0.08 Florida softening the fruit before i it Jacksonville into contempt 'and
AUg 20..........79 Si 95 73 22 84 oI 7 left the State. State of Florida. The people made it a laughing.stock.
- -
....... have demanded action in this matters .
Mean 78 0 82,094.0730 21.0 84.011.85 Last, winter the proprietor of thi -*
for and the legislatures: have
Total rainfall. paper had a carload of years Professor A. W. Bitting, the vete-
E. DEMAIN, Observer badly handled by a steamer oranges very done nothing. It should be_the first rinarian, states that, the "horn fly already .
runningout matter'before the session of 1895." has
:' thirteen distinct
'' parasitic
of this
(not a steamer .. .
: the port Clyde -
. Equally just to people to
the railroads. however). Therefore it was l largelya Pines on the Wes Coast. enemies, so it is highly probable that

,- .. I selfish reason. which caused the paper The B Braidentown Journal is moved, its career as a stock tormentor has

The advocates of sunflower seed quietly institute' a searching investigation to express the following sentiments:' passed its_ worst stage. The spidersare

should not be in haste. 'The Australian into the matter of ventila, "The last self constituted, geographeris catching the white flv. The ,Ex-

paper, Garden'a.nd Field, has the. tion. Rev. James H. White, who has periment Station forces have drawn a

following item : "Mr. D. J. Kennedy Tne result w s'a,. discovery that afflicted} 'the readers of THE FARMER' strict cordon around the cottony

of Pine 'Forest Branch, on.ay between the,mouth of the St.Johns or AND FRUIT GROWER with already five'elaborate cushion scale. Florida will conquerall
said that he attributed the loss the Savannah and its her: enemies yet.
15,, ,of destination the articles on the pineapple in .
about: 100 fowls to feeding them upon fruit was practically without any ac- every phase of view except, its most" All persons living on the line of the

,. sunflower seed. His cattle refused'toeat tive ventilation whatever. There was suecessful means of production. His F. C. & P. Railroad, who desire to secure -

the leaves of the plant,. and pigs a marine fiction that oranges have no, lastest effort deals with the best section immigrants to their section should

refused to, eat either seed or green lungs and no pores in their skins.' to grow pineapples, and leans with* communicate with the company's, immigration -

plant. Other members, said that they 'There was no oxygen;to burn up the. particular affection to his own sectionon agent Louis Barkan M.
had fed the seeds, crushed, along with rot fungi, no fresh air to. dry. off the the Indian river. D. No. State St. New York.,
13, ,
other food to pigs, with beneficial re moisture from the peel. ,I I "And there poor Manatee is lead to ._._.

suits; where the seeds were allowed to They :were: doomed and bound to'! the altar of sacrifice, and in a whirl of There was a great deal of human

ripen and drop on the ground the rot unless indeed the' peel had been statistics involving the official recordsof nature and of the old Adam in the

fowls picked them up, and no injury so thoroughly seasoned,and shrunk to temperature during five years and a "single shot bills" 'of, the House, but

resulted therefrom." r the pulp that it would take days oft column. of matter the chances of this very little statesmanship.

,,,,,.,. .......... .., .. ... .. .. .
...-' .'.c :' -- '. '-" ,'',. .';0, '. ,. ', ..;.,,,,:'..:. ':'., 1". u ,.-... '""...!,' _<""_ w'_' a'I e




4 4C


", ;):,>, i,,:;':" c' .:...,'" p:7'F, <, ,

# >
"'..VFlorida. .--

,Fruit in the Goal Region.
fiarkets. ,
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: <-. : RTILJZERS;

of that Florida
speaking prices ,
., J .
fruit brought last year; I must: say JACKSONVILLE, FLA., Aug.' 24.' .

that there will be a greater demand, FRUITS AND PRODUCE.;. \ ) '; /: CHAPMAN & SUDlOWi'

,especially in this section, in the season Corrected by Marx Bros. :);
These are average quotations. Extra choice .
of 94 95 fall and winter. Thereis lots fetch prices above.top quotations ,while poor .. .. JACKSONVILLE,, FLORIDA. .
., ,..(, .. J '
ro fruit whatever in this section of lots seUlower. I ;.U ;:: .2 ).!# c. Manufacturers
Lemons,Fla. ... ....' ...... 2.00 of .
States East Tennessee and Virginia. Messina. ........... 4.00 HIGH: GRADE FER"TILIZgRS. !,
Florida in this Pineapples, crate,........... 4.50 .. -
pears bring Mangoes,crate .'. ..* -\.- -. .1-150 Ground _and Steamed Bone a SpecIalty: ,Caustic. Soda and Flowers of Sulphur ""Al
more than Georgia. The people in Limes.s-peckcrates .. ?....;.:: 1.25 ways'on. Hand. Every Kind of Raw Material at Current Rates.
Cocoanuts.... .......... ...'..: 4Too : :
this section choose them for preserv-: Peanuts best brand........., .p4tovp5> .. -'Send for'Pamphlet on-
ing, and, in fact, four-fifths of what is Guavas,3-peck box .:...?... so to 75 ORANGE TREE, PINEAPPLE AND VEGETABLE FERTILIZERS.,
Pears,LeConte, .
shipped now is preserved, as theseare *.'. Keiffer...., :..2.50t03.50 3.50 .

all that can be obtained and the Grapes.Alligator Catawba..tai1....,j.each:...:. .. .20.05 to to .to.50
people will have them. We have Cautetoup s.bb1........" .,.. ..:...:. 2.00 BURNETT '
Melons. ...::. .05 to .10 ,
been unable to supply the demand so Northern cabbage.. .09 ..

far. We sold some this year for $3.50 Western Potatoes,potatoes.5 bbls.... '.....: J 2.25 2.20, ; 1 '159 South Water.. St., Chicago,

# f per bushel net. Onions, bbl ..........:.... ''2.75 DEALERS IN FRUITS.
informed gggs......... --............... ...... -. ".IB,
We are that there are only
We respectfully solicit shipments Fruits and Vegetables.
a few peaches in State.' There <
your Corrected by Davis'& Robinson We are,now making specialty of .
are none in this country whatever, Onions, Fla., crate .... :::.I.OO.tO. 1.25: -
and have trade with Yellow Yams bush........ '..\I.6o. OR.A.NGES
we supply -
Sweet Potatoes,.new. to. .60 ,
4 California peaches. We would like Hubbard squash, bbl..... 1.50
Cauliflower ,each. and Invitecorrespondence on Markets and Prospects.
to know where we would be able to Lettuce, doz.,..i .......:..._ .25 .

obtain any if there'are any in your Celery Squash,,Kalamazoo crate.:...... .. 56,1.00 to.60 We want reliable agents at all principal shipping points.

EggPlants, bbl......:..... 2.00 ,. /
State.We handle Florida fruit, than Tomatoes........;....:.... 1.50 to 2.00 '
more Green Corn,doz .15 References,.by permission:-: National Shoe and Leather, Bank, New York,
. any other kind and could handle more Sweet Pepper, bu,no demand....... .65 the Volusia; County, Bank,'DeLand. Fla.,and Commercial Loan and Trust Co.
.... -
Okra, bu .60
if it was so that we could get it on Cucumbers good,none...-......
certain dates. We sold a party a nice Cowpeas,shelled,peck.. ....:. .50 !
Green Beans crate.... ...... 1.00
mixture of Florida and California Peas, none EUROPEAN FLORIDA

fruit which he wished to place in a car New Pumpkins beets,with each.topsbarrelcrate.........,none to .15 FOR -

of mixed fruit he ran from here to Parsley,per daz.bunches. .20 MARKET ORANGES.Complete
....... to
Carrots Fla., per doz.bunches. .25 .30 .
the Pocahontas coal regions. Before Green onions,per doz. bunches....... .20 to .25
he started he wanted to sell me Pepper,hot,bushel, no demand...... ..60
Sage well cured, Ib. '.15
back the fruit for less than he paid me, Lima Beans, shelled, .15
Hens........'_ '.........._.. .28 to .33 arrangements have been made to handle, oranges, in all of the .
thinking he'could not sell them, put- Roosters............__..... .20 to ..25Broilers. '
ting confidence in a large lot of California .1510.25 Fruit Ceters'' of: Europe '
Turkeys, per pound,gross.........__. .ii
fruit he had. When he returned Ducks.;. .35

he reported having sold California Geese...._...r. .35 September and October Shipments, will :pay handsomely.: Write us.

fruit for less than freight and

t f ,that he made from 75 per cent. to 100 Florida Fruit Exchange Bulletin- THE JACKSONVILLE FRUIT AUCTION CO.

per cent. on his Florida fruits. Jacksonville, Fla., August 16.This is

Express ,rates from Chicago $3.00 to advise you that the Exchange,has com- 1

per 100, and from Jacksonville $1.00 pleted its arrangements for shipping Flor THOS. 1*. TOWNS, Pi+esident.EXCHANGER .
ida to the
oranges English markets during
and other in Florida
per 100, points the season of 1894-95.

$1.25 per 100.I The schedule of shipping' dates as ,at
think that in a few years' Florida present arranged is as follows: FLORIDA FRUIT

will be the garden spot of America.H. Leave Jacksonville September 9,13,16,
20 and 23.Shipments.
M. P.
must reach Jacksonville :at An Incorporated, Home Association of Orange Growers for marketing Florida Fruit to the
East Tennessee.It 'best advantage.-AUTHORIZED CAPITAL$300.(0)) .
least one day of-the dates named ,
is possible that the above roseate BOX :MATERIAL-The Exchange fully prepared to supply boxes and paper on
in order to insure safe '
connection! order. Write for price list and terms.! .
views may require to be shaded a lit- As to the selection of fruit intended for -:OFFICERS :-

tle. The express rate on fruit from these early shipments, the growers must GEO. R. FAIRBANKSt"President. D. GREENLEAF, Vice-President.
Jacksonville however is exercise their best judpment. Only bright ALBERT M. IVES.Gen'l Mgr. and Treas. M. P. TURNER,i Secretary."
correctly fruit is wanted. Fruit should DIRECTORS-Geo. R. Fairbanks,-Alachua Co.;; E.G. Hill Bradford Co.: Dr. E. E. Pratt
, stated. not run Hillsboro Co., ; John Fabyan, Lake Co.; Hy Crutcher Orange t= z smaller than 176 size; and should be as B. M.Baer. Duval Co.; A. Brady Brevard Co.: F. d. Sampson, Marion Co.=; C"V. Hillyer,
fully matured as is possible to'procure. Marion Co.; John M. Bryan, Osceola Co.; W. E. Stanton, Putnam Co.; M. S.Moreman St.
Mr. A. F. Brown
was the guest of Of at this I date it is hardto Johns, Co.; C.-F.'A. Bielby, volusia Co.; Irving Keck, Polk Co.
Mr. F. A. Bailey during the past week. course, early Address'all correspondence to the Florida Fruit Exchange,Jacksonville, Fla Stencils, '
fruit that will be '
get entirely suitablefor with full packing and shipping instructions furnished on application.
i, Mr. Brown is the boss "bee man"-of shipment, but we'know' that there are '

Florida. He has just marketed 26 tons some growers who will have more or less -
of honey from 200 hives of bees. fruit'that will come up to the require- HASTINGS' FALL PRICE LIST.-On our to 1.65. Prunes\ Italian. 1.50 to 1.00.
ments. This information is intended, front page will be found the,new card,of Watermelons, 15: to 10c., Potatoes,
i Through the efforts of Mr. Bailey he therefore, for such as have fruit sufficiently -. H. G. Hastings & Co., advertising the round, barrel, 2.00; sweet 3.50 to 3.00.
\ has decided to locate his apiary at San matured. Florida edition of their fall price list. Green melons, 75c; Canteloupes, 2.50

r Mateo, and will move here within the Later shipping dates will be furnished They state that so great has been the increase to 1.50 barrel. Apples, 2.50'to 1.50, bar-

next ten days with his entire outfit. from time to time, and any person wish- in their business that they have rel., State'peach, early:variety, 50 to 35c.
ing further information can obtain it by been obliged to divide it, one part ex Will & Jones.
We will take interest
hope our people
i an .
writing to the.management.For clusively for Florida the other for the
t in bee culture. Mr. Brown'snet the first two ''shipments it is preferred South in general. The high quality of I.R.; Orange Growers' Association.A .

'returns this year were over $2.500 that only small lots be sent; no the Hastings seeds is well known to our meeting of the directors, of this as-
.-San Mateo Item. shipment to consist of less than twenty- readers. sociation was held in the office of the

&r -_ .. five boxes and not overfiftv: boxes. STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.-The secretary at City Point on Saturday,the

Mean temperature for July this Rates at present are the same'to Liverpool modest card of this institution does not llth inst. ,The annual report of the general -
year, i as charged last season. tell half enough;; it will only whet the aP7petite agent, Mr. E. P. Porcher, was read,
;. highest temperature during July, A. M. :JIvES, Gen'l Manager. of the young man or woman with adoptedand ordered printed for the 900, and that for one'day. The aver < an inspiration to secure an education at of the members. An assessment forgen- .

age temperature for July for seven pre. Business Notices. the lowest possible cost. Write,to President eral:purposes of $1 per share was ordered ..
ceding years, 810. And this is the A JACKSONVILLE SEED-HOUSE. The O. Clute,:Lake City, for a catlogue. payable on or before our next annual
of the United States Weather oldest seed-house' of Florida, that of W.: e .-< meeting, December 5, 1894. Mr. E. P.
report A. Bours &' Co., issue their fall circular Will & ,Jones. Porcher was unanimously elected to fill
Bureau at Jupiter, only eight miles. and catalogue of seeds for garden, field Buffalo August '20.The heaviest: the office of general agent for the ensu-

from the home of The Tropical Sun. and grove. There nothing amateurish movement of the past week,has' been i in ing year. Members of the associationare

Verily, it does seem folly to talk of about their seed business,no experimenting California,fruit which has beenselling'at strongly urged not to use the trade

going up North to cool off. No wonder no exploiting of untried varieties. fair to'good prices. Bartlett: 'pears, green mark on unripe, imperfect, or lowest

Floridians native and adopted are so They sell seeds to the farmer to raise food stock, 2.25 to 1.75; wasty, .1.50-to; 1.10. grade fruit,
and to make money,and they keep stand- Peaches, :Early; Crawford, 1.25 to 75; From the minutes.
contented with what nature does for ard kinds-kinds which he needs, if he Foster, 1.25 to 75; clings, 1.00 to, 65. A. L. HATCH,

them.-Juno Sun. needs anything. i Plums, Hungaria, 2.50 to 2.25;;' Eggs, 1.80 Secretary.

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540 .k 'r. >..M..,.".. .__. w.. ""TBS. .......:FLORIDAJFARMER. ,:.AND,.,1'RmT-GBOm._ '. _.. .."'.r.h>. .' .'_ L. :
.. .
t ; __ r I y
One, is : but one in;the World' to be I I II THE
'way .
i ...TherTimOS + i
tains bough an, 'besfrpaint' t t'Pd. that is to use only a well- : BEAUTIFUL HIGHLAND :

in which established brand of strictly white lead lInseed "
... pure : pure ,
. "The : ROUTE '
and colors.
for pure
perfected .
ers are now following brands are standard Dutch" i
out for the
This Route,consisting of the
weekly; servi always 'absolutely ... .
this.city, .

'direct.hound, and The Sfrkt1yure White Lead PENINSULAR, '

line, will he .
now at AND THE

tilated for (Cincinnati). "RED',SEAL" (St Louis). ftSOUTHERN ,
leave Phil (Cincinnati. ). ," "KENTUCKY" (Louisville). RAIL'YLate -
steamship !SOUTHERN"(St.Louis and Chicago). ATLANTIC (New'York). ,
G. COLLIER (St.: Louis). JEWETT (New York). ( Richmond & Danville), ",

chased from : If you want colored; 'paint; tint any of the above strictly pure and running through the uplands of South Carolina .}#
and the North Carolina and Virginia
she is being with National l Lead:Co.'s''Pure White.Lead Tinting Colors. Mountains.and Valleys, ,
out with a These colors are Sold.in one-pound cans'each can being sufficient to tint 25 pounds of Strictly will be used by the ;:
ventilated d : White Lead the desired shade;'they are in no sense read ymixed paints,but a comb nation of
( pure colors in'the handiest form to tint Strictly Pure White Lead.
holdt The us a'postal card and get.our book on paints and color-caul, free.
as well..as : Nashville Warehouse Knights of Pythias
'her a" ;4 oi. O et N Yille. NATIONAL LE\T: CO., New York.
ware will be -
ventilators. WEATHER ,AND CROPS, Central District.-The .week, was the }
and their friends and the '
best fruit warmest of the season, and ,there was' a brace the occasion of their em-
Week' Ending.. August, 20.. decided! deficiency in rainfall in most
FOR : -- --
counties, a number of correspondentsreporting
"Traffic week was the warmest of the sea- at all Conclave in Washington
: none during the entire .
,with all of th be"d"yestince: the '',beginning week. The dry weather'is beginning i*
rains. The to go North,at extremely low rates offering for
adelphia summer excess jof
have a damaging effect on growing crops, that occasion82a.'O'
-business'by averagedabout one degree and in the sections where tomatoes are

wilt get he state;_this f!excess was due princi grown, the 'young plants, have been i injured -
and'quickest to the unusually,high"maxima! tem some. The sowing and planting of
growers in. -caused, by ..there= being much seeds 'for'' fall vegetable; crops 'and the
have close sunshine than is'usual attthisJtim gathering of 'hay, and pea vines have FOR THE ROUND TRIP
_v nia,- Phil year. The ,weather conditions mostly occupied,the attention of farmers
railroads'out particularly favorable for 'cotton and.truckers during the' week. All Jacksonville to Washington proportionately
from other points in the State. Tickets
for on
transfer will several weeks preceding had
fruits are maturing rapidly limes and sate from '
; August 23d to'August 28th' in
ville and all 1 .suffering on account,of too much lemons are being:..shipped. The whole elusive-limited to.Sept.. aoth: The
the enterprise and which In some localItIesVas district, except a few places that have Knights -of Pythias train 'will

shippers may rial1y injured. It was, j just such} a been favored by local rains, would be leave C. &Jacksonville"by.'the P.August 26th:! ,:Sundayat4.30pm.anlv -F.
service that : the farmers'needed for ,..harvest benefitted by rain. ,Highest -
hay and getting in fodder, hl- ture 97 lowest 70 temgera- ing in Washingtonnext
; ; mean, 83; normal,
the fear of.the,usual'daily! show; eveningat
"The : ( 81; average rainfall,0.29; normal rainfall; 8 30 Our
the best use being made of 1.20, inches.
are u
Philadelphia needed.'i: : .. f Growing conditions crops in are'some;doing, {neigh well; Southern District-Temperature about 'RATE OPEN TO ALL!
superior to : s : but reports from quite a num normal;fine showers occurred. the in- ,
by rail or correspondents in the peninsular, terior'counties, on, the, closing ,days, of r t-
.in this,city state that rain would now be very l last .week, ,but during the, time covered Tickets good on all trains

.bv the,New On account of the fine apr .by,this bulletin.little rain' ..fell. The setting I, going between August23d
that the out of ;
pineapple fields is, :not yet
of rice in some ,sections, regret
merely for ;:by..farmers: {' because they'did completed,,.and raIn .is,;badly needed' ..toenable and 28th.
run the year a larger.acreage in this the growers to. finish. his/,work
"What.will stemC crop. and also to start ;off well.the.plants already -
steamers District.-Decided deficiency 'put out which
on are suffering for
,The slight?excess in, temperature: showers.ighest temperature, 96; lowest GRAND ARMY
high) ;:percentage sunshine.; THe
Jacksonville 72; mean, 8/5;;),normal, 83; average
hours and of heavy rains'rthis' week was rainfall,.0.19;.normal,,122. .
"Will the larly'favorable for cotton whibh E. Demain, Director.
"Well, and the picking of this staple Jacksonville, Fla.,August 21, 1894. OF THEREFUSING
ware is a I .fairly'underway in some counties: 4 '

that !. / ',devoted.part of the week August Crop Report.The : ,
Christopher ,cribss,and 'granaries,: getting i August report of; the (Statisticianof .,.
,'inreadinessto, receive the corn;/ nd Department of Agriculture showsa
The schedule : r ps. :Young'plants,have suffered decline in corn of yearly 26,,points f.
lished in from the hot sunshine and lack ,of since' 'July 1, the average for the entire RATES ALSO OPEN TO THE PUBLIC,
might add : on the 'whole crops are: doing breadth being 69.1 against 95 for ,the a
the New well in"this.part'of.the state. High; month of July. The,; condition August, Ja olcsorx villo
resumed on 92; lowest, 73; mean, 1893, was ,,87. :The great .decline is due
; 81; average rainfall, 0.36;. almost wholly to. the..extensive and unprecedentedly ...To

From the .,,1.82. severe.drought. that set.in .
things will : District4t. Jacksonville since last report and to the, hot,dry ,Pittbu.'r'g'
,dies this maximum temperature ;has been winds that;swept over the States of:Nebraska )- -
.degrees, for, :fifteen consecutive Kansas AND RETURN
of the Clyde' Iowa, and parts of,other ,
; the average.maximum for thepast Western States. In, some localities the f
and.the.po Philadelphia ,..being 94 degreesand: ,the dailyav: crop has been ,injured beyond, recovery,. :e32.
and Florida excess of temperature, a.little over while, in others.timely; rains would go O
s. Therewas far toward .
ing its gre ; a slight excess assuring fair yields. .
at Jacksonville during the The. for the
lively. averages principal States Tickets on Sale September 5th tooth,
The Clyde the only, station in the State, re- are: Ohio, 79; Kentuckyf 80; Indiana, good until September 25th.
: grainfarabovEf normal. The : 88 Illinois '.,,75
Iowa 45
friend city ; ; ; Missouri, 82;
strong Our route is Eastern
through the
lishment'of, 'thunderstorni.of the, season; i ; 29. ,. ',
to i l struck',and set fire to the store The condition of spring wheat has fallen Coaches the most Comfortable. Lighted
i its Florida
,of the ..Standard since last
bestof ? Oil report 1.3 points, being
\ nsumingilt; with all toil 67.1 against,68.4 for ,the.month of July. Route incomparable for Beauty of
The :3 therein; House and contents The advices as to winter wheat, from Scenery.
at' $16,000.: It was good haying CQ and thrashers, indicatea Quickest time.
throughout the district gen: ,wield of excellent quality.
Dr. A. : but such'crops as are not ,made;; ,FBUIT.:Apples A further ,decline of A.. o. lacDONEL
."I have used; ,.in mostof, ,the counties,'have been nearly,4points in the average conditionof ,
.depression !? i ,by :more: ..rain. Oranges! con apples,.is ,shown: in the present report Gen. Pass. Agent,
beneficial. !: grow. yery fast and crops ;Hof: alj -the percentage standing 'at..44
so prevalent : are .reported 'to be' very :good Against 47 last month. .The drop .has N. S. PENNIffGTOW,
been' ben ; ; t temperature :,96;;, }ll lowest i1 : 70: been severe, aggrevated by: drought in Traffic Manager
,it one of the ,, 83; normal,. 82; average rainfall, many l sections, and reports state that it .. ,'
nerve tone is ; normal rainfall, 1.47 inches. still continues. .Jacksonville; ,.i.Fla.-

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1 BELLEVIEW I : SOFT PHOSATE\ : : : .r iX'' "H''

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We offer fruit growers our high grade Phosphate, dried, ground and sacked f.o.b. cars at Belleriew carload lots of 12 tons or over at 85.00?:PER.TON, in less than carload 86.00,PER TON.
'Y .. ,
: j j -: BONE' 'PHOSPHATE.-XIME 48.83. ......
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cQC, '?:1ETIE. F RTI IZ _, i0 i PW :A.PPLI,ja !:* :' :s-:" : *
''" ANAI.YSISPhosphoric.Add,6 per cent.; Ammonia,4,per cent.; Potash 8 per cent.Price,,f.. o.b.cars at Belleview 923.50.:
1' ..
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!.RUIT> ," AND. : j'IN1, FOR BEARING, T Rh i ES. "
a'.i n ANAI.YSISPotash, 6 to 7 per cent.;, Ammonia, ;;;;3 io\per cent.'phosphoric;;: Acid 8 per cent Price per ton 1: o.b. cars at Belleview 2500.
.. ... .
I : .- ; ;, : :: :" 1

Our SoflPhospliate; .and,Complete Fertilizer are each high,grade and,,much; : cheaper: at. our prices; ,.than,any' Fertilizer sold, i in" Florida.! .. :,
Put 1 up, in '200 pound sacks: Terms,'cash. with order. For testimonials1.'; freight rates; etc., adqress' '. : r ', t.
f ,

_Jacksonville, Florida. General Manager.Commercial .

om, J IpIted
'Valuation of Fertilizers man needs phosphoric acid and pot' variation in',value. Concerningthe higher. Mrs: Meres has a cluster'inv:
ty ,' ash on his soil, and only putson insoluble'phosphoric, acid!, different her yard which is sending up large1' i!
The publication( these valuationshas nitrogen, he gets no'value from it, buts values: are given in the 'report ac shoots;;.:Mr.; 'L. T., Safford also haS
been, repeatedly attacked: by' 'fertilizer -: in the same;i case as the boy,whose cotdiita'the'material from which it some ; and Mrs: Gertrude 'Riedinger1
manufacturers with argumentsalmost mother sent h'im'to buy sugar d who is obtained, and, :'in 'this'way'.variation_ has'"' any; amount' of the smaller vari:'
identical, even in language brought home salt. "Commercial} in1*availability:'is- recognized. 'in thecalculation ety.- In the public park the eyes of,
with-, those' of your correspondent.This valuation" in this case would simply ; ',-'i; the gigantics 'that were planted last
well shown ,by the: following tell. the boy that if he bought ten poundsof The manufacturers themselves buy spring, on Dr. Safford's birthday, are'
quotation? from:communication presented : 'I salt he,should pay so much for it; their goods on calculated 'values. putting out new growth and promiseto .
:by"the'" 'National .fertilizer assOciation ,if he bought, ten pounds of sugar, :it Tile New,York. quotations J state I that (become .a' very:attractive:feature'bf
; of Baltimore, Md., to :the association .should also be at such a price.. The: phosphates are sold 'at, so ,much a the parka ,few 'years hence. In the
official agricultural chem- I analysis of the fertilizer shows what: Ji it unit, which means that 'the !price is little sink hole between the Disston .
ists"'at.ameoting;; | in Washington, D. i contains, and from this the: farmer calculated from'the percents or,units and Fleming cottages is another groupof
P C., in 1887.: i must judge what brand will best'sup of phosphoric acid. The same, is jthe,gigantics which right now 'are '
*. there, is certainly no ply what his crop needs; then the true. fort tankage, azotin,'and,. other sending;skyward some very large-new
; justice t whatsoever in, _placing valua- !valuation' l steps in and says that, the sources of ammonia. or: nitrogen .'and shbots., The editor has also on his
tions upon each,manufacturer's goods mixture should'cost' so much and., no for ?the',potash, salts. home'place clump, :of gigantics, but
j when the chemist cannot by any possibility :: more.The. In regard to the mechanical condition of:ja different variety. from ,the;others1
tell what the real, agricultural most specific charge is in regardto of.jthe. ''fertilizer, the farmer' certainly about town< but which is not behind
: or intrinsic value of the goods' in ; the various. forms of nitrogen. ,has no trouble in judging this however, in rapid growth. By actual'
question ,is., Determining as they, do I:Here it seems: however, that the writer hiins 1f. The: chemist simply ',states' measurement' the new spikes 'grow1'';
simply'the chemical elements of plant o'f the' communication errs in mistak- that the,' fertilizer: : contains' so many'' fot each day. The eyes, were 'purchased -'
food,' the chemist cannot on this alone ing possibilities' for facts. It ,is undoubtedly dollars' worth',of nitrogen; phpsphoriq from Reasbner Bros., of the
compute a value on. any fertilizer thatis true that it would be acid and potash Now, if the Royal< Palm ,Nurseries_!. at Oneco,'
.t fair to the manufacturers, for some possible to mix!a fertilizer in which purchaser:finds'the goods, satisfactoryin two or three, years ago. The
t materials are valuable, as plant food the: nitrogen would be quite unavailable mechanical'conditions"andin, > other leaves are finer than those of the other
Consequently: high priced,, while and of little agricultural value if respects, :the valuation shows' him specimens and, in our' estimation
J others''are'of very'little value-and'consequently the maker used ground leather, but it wliat;constitutes! .a;fair.price for them, make a prettier group. We. have also
I ,of, very low: price. Then would,.be more, to the purpose if he and this' he::could note. know; without on our lot-the smaller'varieties among"
there'is nothing ascertained as to the .would give ;the'names of some Ohio the chemist's aid., which is variegated, typeIt be
mechenical conditions! the fertilizer goods containing such material in any I- fail to :see>how,the' valuation can comes richly variegated in the spring
r *| I* ,1r / considerable quantity., In my experience doany[gone any harm, as, the; farmer when, the new growth starts, butt
r The various states represented in the nitrogen in Ohio goods on has the analyses';to guide' him if: ;he turns'' to a dark, solid green as the.
this assocfatioif of chemists"'Have'continued the marketiis;' almost wholly derived bejscientific enough to use''it;, 'if not,' rainy season advances. There'' is-1
to publish valuations, or at from material l like} ground bone, blood, hejhas table: of ,costs''so that he may nothing: prettier fora yard than a
a least to state the prices,of,the ingredients azotin, fish.scrap. ,' and other high know in any'case what,he should pay I group of bamboos, and, if>a personhas ....
1'' and give,the rule for' computing grade materials, and<< I believe the for, what he buys., Ifhe-is:; so' ignorant I i an acre of low moist'' land :on
commercial values, notwithstandingthe danger of fraud ,of this kind, that he as to misuse this information and i which l nothing is growing, a' good; ,
above communication. The Con discusses is greatly overestimated. buy the, wrong kind of fertilizer for thing to plant on it would be''the gigantic '
necticut 'station'director, Dr. Johnson Again, ,the test on the crops followsso his: lands simply because it:costs less, variety 'of this order. After
f quoted 'by your correspondent, 'still closely the purchase' of the goods certainly: : the, :absence 'of valuation they become once established they
publishes:the commercial valuations that any dealer would 'soon lose reputation would'leave'him' ''still, more i hopelessly need no attention and will'multiplyJv ''
{ with, the fertilizer analyses.: who indulged in such-a cheat in the, :dark and ''at: the: mercy of ,the y.rapidly. In:about six or seven-
k The system; 'has:its;-disadvantages, arid would be promptly exposed, to agent both as to kind and cost., years'they''will attain a height of:?6o,
which are set.;forth,,and I think much his!great and enduring loss. N. W. LORD,' feet or more. A firm in New 'Orleans
magnified by your, correspondent, but Wi reference to potash and phosphoriclacid'I Chemist, Ohio State Board of*Agriculture which manufactures 'furniture
L it also has certain great advantages to do not think it 'is true, .; offers to buy all-the'bamboo the'people
E which"he does not call'attention. He, as is implied in the;/'article, that'thereis l of Florida will raise.-West'Coast
continually;' mixes up the so'called much, difference' according the Bamboos" .. Truth., -'!,':
"agricultural value" with the commercial source from.which they are derived, : /:The ''bamboos-the gigantics-are ; .'a .-, .r
Value, forgetting that, as has Potash,, soluble in water is 'all th tJiS ''dping finely here: this seasons:, Mrs:. Dr. Priced' Cream I Baking Powder'" A :
World Fair tiigheatAwaril.
determined and, allowed for and B Safford has :her the .' : ,
beeof,: fen and most clearly stated in ,' S. ;?; on place '
? the: fertilizer reports, the calculated when so soluble it sliD' all cases I largest cluSter dn ,'town, 'so eof. the Or jeatrv UrOUB-.lIAClLA01fB&all worD otrt.;',yeah good: for; noth.itngr : %'
valuations are in no sense to be under- available' at once. The available sp'ik towering, up to a height of:50 -.; It I*general debility. Tiy r fc3ROWJTJ
relative.crop- phosphoric acid is: also uniform 'in to 60 feet, Many new: shoots are IRON JtlTTEBS.
stood asp.indicating'lire! II vfll coxa your,cleanse',-our-liver,'end giYO *
producing values! >:of i f fertilizers. If a. allmaterial': not subject to.the: .i im," coming up which will grow still ,, .,'"" ro ... ,.....ppeUt4J., ., 'r.u': ._,'


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t Corn and Cottonseed Meal. ." conditions and '.r' ":" ... ..''-'Ii',, ...;;,.'. ,,,' .. ,., ,... rt
The masses"are The
ry """ usages. :. :, 'i :tCENTWOBD" COLUMN.
I1tDITOJl: PAR tRA AND FRUIT-GROWER: enslaved to the classes. It is done TypicalTropical '"-',. : }j.
in issue the '' ,., : ''' '. To insure insertion in this column, advertise- ,
f, Noticing last an article on by 'manipulation of the money.' S'ft ments must be accompanied by the money. v (I

" ,corn and cottonseed meal, from M. The remedy lies in revolution oft the Advertisements must not exceed fifty words. 3J i
\\t Topic. Postage Stamps received in ',
; Chesebro, I thought,it worth ,while,replying monetary,usages; but while.waiting for .: Count every word,including payment.name and address. ,;,

' to. Any one who can raise. this keep your truck out of the mar- Traveling? s.: ,.-' FOR FALL'BREEDING.Orderli f.,
r corn in Florida had better do so and kets, work only for home supplies. Take : '.,. .j_... t.:: .l!: i EGGS now. Albert Flies, St. Nicholas, }.
.,"..'.::': ..: Fla. '
f. save that amount of good feed for The sweet potato is our salvation. TheTropical' '" ** .. ,.# '- 8-25-2 ;.";;

:horses, mules, hogs,. chickens, etc.- Plant in October put a shovel of dirt # AVOCADO PEAR SEED.-60 cents per dozen, 'f,
; :' ,, :H. ;r.',y; express or by mail where no express .
; I have yet to see any grain eating,animal on the hill'when expecting' frost, rakeit Trunk. _'" f|{ i \ -":. ".'; ._ state this. Wm.- P.N eeld, Pinellas. Fla. 8-18-3 z

do poorly ,on ',corn and much off after the fear of cold is .' -/
JSQ : over. Line. ,' j1.; r'-....':-t< STRAWBERRY PLANTS FOR SALE-Noonan }
r. the better if one can raise it. The Plant in March, grow the slips in -""" strong plants, well rooted. 4

crop'is a quick and easy' 'one to raise boxes under shelter., Any1 landthatis ., Traffic,. .,.', ... "; ,>. i .":, ."'. ,tey Good, packing 1a.TWOYEAAR, guaranteed. R. H. Smith-Law- \'

v in Florida if you, have suitable soil. rich, especially in potash, will make TrendsTidewafd J8--i

f' As for cottonseed meal, ,he is away them. I know no dlfference.theyare I ; ];.i.<" CJ' zcE:: ;%. **. r f ..*.*.'.. ').,. year OLD LEMON buds 250.BUDS.Seedling-20C, grape. Two f 1

it off. I consider it one of the very bestfeeds all good and, yield profitably if the. Toward fruit Fla.'ace. Lake Region Nursery Co.,Aubnrndale, 'f'
------- k
: for a milch cow, ,and ,have land is fertile. 'I have not tried the The . -$ ;
i' ,used it for, about i Irish trench .. ';:'\ : -,y WANT .-Beggar Weed seed,500 to 800 Ibs. &
years, : ; one' quartof potato systeji sufficiently Turbid 't : seed. Lowest bid gets the order. J. 4,
,,; the bright meal'' 'to two quarts t to prefer1 it to, the old ridge system; Twisting.f' .' B. Briggs, Winter Haven, Fla. &1&4 .*

1- of best bran, at each feed, at.milking I But 'one" thing, do not put stable manure -' Tack "PARSON BROWN ORANGE" "Carney, ,\
: .
'f time. The increase ,in ,milk ,Is very or compost in after the ,regular ;' grown., Write Lemon.-Best for catalogue orange H.and lemon t'
The J. Turnley, -
} noticeable and it is fifty per cent rainy season; it dries, out and, ,burns : "Excelsior Nurseries, Lake Weir, Fla. 8-11-13 ? '

richer, also makes mch.more! and,a up things. Any good commercial tobacco Trackless DRINK PURE W A T .-For circulars and ,'

;.. very firm, yellow 'butter. I have manure will be good for pota Tarpon : S' :;Time :" on the Bucket Pump and Water Purifier

never seen a cow hurt by this feed. toes. Plant plerity' of them, for I am Takes: :. Tempts;" address, McLean & Co., Conant, Pla. 8-4-5 _\\

The fertilizer is also a 'very ,desirable e mistaken if we are not going to have Test .. The '."" FOR f .FANCY L. Beeman PINEAPPLE, Orlando, Fla.PLANTS-Write 7-28-10 to '*

factor, that from cotton seed meal another: Frenchman's revolution All The

; being the richest. trade and travel will be stopped, and Tale-' To Tardy. BOWLING, VA.GREEN-Opens ACADEMY Sept. 7th., BOWLING Thorough

He must keep his cows up all the I there will be several years of a full equipment, careful training, unequalled health ::3

: time to save such a large per cent of : stop. This comes from enforcing the The Tarry.: resort students record uniformly, absolute successful.freedom For from Catalogue hazing,, ;

;: fertilizer.. Mine run out all the year; "gold standard.: Types : Tax address JOHN HART,M.A. U.of Va. 7-21.8

" are home every night ,and 'sometimes WM. P. NEELD. Tell; ; Thou FOR. SALE.-16,000 orange, lemon and grape

4 fed pea vines, or at times have, good Travel Thy All budded trees.on sour Write stock.for catalogue J. H. Turnley and ,,prices.uJt%
I pasture after crops are. off. Have Dr.; Price's Cream Baking Powder This 0 :: .Talent. celsior Nurseries.Lake Weir, Fla. 7-7-20

:! only a few head; two good milkers; World'Pair Highest Medal and
; have them in a grove of about, 100 .,. the hard times. W. H. Mann,
Thoroughfare That Mannville, Putnam Co., Fla.
y' trees in summer and in fall I 7-7-7
Bellamy on'Our Future.I ,
; and winter time stabled up and plentyof confess Through Thrift FOR EXCHANGE.-ROU; cuttings of the Giant
cannot understand the (B.&tnenstsfor) established
The plants
best muck in barnyard and stables: mental operations of Tend"-" of Sago Palm (Cycaa Revoluta). Citrus trifoliata -
all cleaned good men or Truly* To seed for honey and peen-to peach seeds..
out and the J.
manure women who from the moment they are L. NO.MAND, Marksville, La.
thrown on the muck. Thus in spring parents do not become intensely interested : Tropical Thee,
. I have a fine lot of ,the best manurto LOUISIANA GRASS.-(Paapaluro plalycaule),
in the social question, writes Territory., morrow. grass in Florida for lawns or per-
haul out on grove, or: anything! Edward in manent pasture Will grow where Bermuda
Bellamv Ladies'Home The does. Can be planted any time of the year when
CISC. That ground is moist. Sets-25 cts. per 100, $
Journal. an unmarried r.5O per
man or. : Thoughtful 1,000 by mail. W. H.Powers
These items are from life'of twen ,Law ley, Fla. tf
.a ; even; a man childless though married : '
; ty-five! ,years in Florida. .I came here should concern himself-little about the'future Tourist A 1OR fruit SALE and for timber cash,time or tiade,orange groves,
lands. E. RUMLBY
Thanks Keuka
i-. #'- from Michigan. I ,hope no'one may of a race in which he argue :1: Fla. 3-II-16t
may '
: hesitate to plant feed ', ''o.:. ;'' Thef'r "
i corn or bright, that he ,will have no ,personal I ."' > ,' '\ FOR CUTAWAY HARROW prices,address
cotton seed meal. So much from stake, i is conceivable, though such-in'. i.rfi :; ::, .' Terse IO-2I-tf. Hubbard, Federal Point,Fla.,State Agent.

: experience. difference is not morally edifying. i ., i':. '''' Tutor .

,, C. ,F. WALDRON. From the time their children are ,.: r." ?: '.,." That< Notice of Application for Discharge

Putnam County, Fla. born it becomes the ::1 t"-\'; Tells '
f. .. great problem : ,, of Assignee.
:I" How's* This I ,with parents; how to provide for and {td)>. .,-d..'',.. ,' ,. .The To all whom it may concern:

,. safeguard their future when they. ; : .:.. Truth.'XV TAKE NOTICE, That I have'filed my final re-
We offer One Hundred Dollars ', themselves shall port in the Clerk's office of Duval County,and
re np longer be ; ; that I will
on I : The apply, thirty days from this date,to
: ward for any case of Catarrh that earth. To this end they the Judge of-the Circuit Court of the Fourth Ju'
painfully.spared :' ,'; ::: : dicial Circuit for Duval County, Florida, at the
cannot cured Typical
by Catarrh
save and court house
plot and plan to "., n' or wherever the said Judge
;r, Cure. F. J. CHENEY ,& Co., secure for their offspring all the ad. '' .,' Trip then be, for an order approving the same, fixing may }
: my compensation and granting
!, Toledo, 0. vantages that may give them a better .\#; : :'l' 'i ,Thine, charge. my final dis-.

[ We, the undersigned, have known chance than other men's children in M i- Via JOHN Assignee. G.CHKISTOPHEX John B. Togni.,

F. J. Cheney for, the last 15 years and the struggle for existence: ",N'/ I The August 6,JS94. 8ii4tORAXsTGbE

} believe him perfectly honorable in all 1 They do'this
knowing sadly well ) Tropical, ; '
t' bis business ,transactions! and financially -I ,the while, from observation and experience Trunk 3OOO'

able to carry out any obligationsmade how vain all such safeguards "
by their firm. may,prove, how impossible it: is for Line..
WEST & TRUAX Wholesale ;
Druggists even the wisest and
wealthiest of For maps and particulars, address,
; Toledo, O.WALDING fathers to make '
sure that the cher- '
KINNAN & MARVIN, ished-child he leaves behind not G. D. ACKERLY-. TREES.
? Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.: be I glad, to earn his, bread as a servant GENERAL,PASSENCER ACENT, ALL. STANDARD

; 'Hall's'' Catarrh Cure is taken inter to ,the children.of his'father's servants. THE TROPICAL,TRUNK LINEJacksonville ON SOUR AND VARIETIES.BUDS .
nally acting directly the blood the SWEET STOCK.
'upon Still parent toils and saves, feeling Fla We
guarantee satisfaction
; and mucous surfaces of the'system.. that this is the best and all he can do prices. Special terms on large orders.and, :Prompt lowest i

,. Testimonials free. Price. 750 perbottle. for; his _offspring, little though it be. Guardian's Notice. shipments.LAAra. Order'early and get choice trees

; l Sold by,all.druggists. But is it?? ,Surely: moment's thbughtwill AS guardian of the following minors, viz:.C.B}., u. w. CONNER, Supt.:
l 1 show that Hoigerson i Mary E. Hoigenon, now 'Mary Earle Rice & Davis
this is Nurseries
; a wholly unscien-' E. Rodnques, Laura Holgerson, Albert H. .Hof : Tangerine, Or-
Sweet Potatoes.. tific of and Hardy iiolgerson I will, ange ConntyjFJarlda.;
way going' about the work of gerson on the 3d
day of September, 1894at 10 o'clock '
t Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: I providing for the future of one's ply to the County:Judge of Duval County a. m.'ap, Florida : Tne Duarte-Monrovia (Cal.) Fruit
': at his office, in
Hard times ;ahead. "The .longest children.Th5 Jacksonville. Florida, for an
order to sell :and convey all the right,title and Exchange reduced the actual, cost. of
; lane will have a turning." Fifty'years ,, ? 'js; the problem all problemsto interest of the said minors to the, following described marketing nges to nine cents
of is '. land, in Duval County, Florida, to-wit:. a
great prosperity at an end. By which the individualistic
method The south 'half of the northeast quarter and and the average cost of loading
:: processes of barbarous nature "man's is most inapplicable the the west half of the south-east quarter of.section
problem be- packing, to
: 30,township 2 south range 27 east. 24 cents a So
f' inhumanity to, man". has grown here fore:.all others of which the'only ad- To. be sold;for the' use and, benefit of' said much for associated effort. ,
t: as in the old countries. The'Jane' minors/ :?
is equate solution must;necessarily be a ; i .
1-N'' tuming-it leads into old t EuropeanIL sodlsolutiOn.w il .r .-,' ,' *.: .... > j' '. *" ZEPH j' HARRISON. Guardi, n. Dr.'.Price's..' Cream Baking:Powder. 41694.; -1' =
t August ;.sw I II Most 'Perfect;Made. o;;.?'!::

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: 1; ;' SAVANNAH { .

,, .I.t;:, LINE Tlie Clyde SteamsMp. ,

Time. 48 to 55 hours between. Savannah, New York and :Philadelphia;/ and':

: between.Savannah and Boston,' 65 to 70 hours NEW


The magnificent' Steamships of this Line are appointed -

Passage Rates s .to sail as follows, calling at,Charleston, S. C., or

Between Jacksonville New York First lass = Both, ways:: .
< : $25.60; Intermediate, $19.00; EzCU1sion,143.50; '
1/; Steerage,$12.50. STANDARD( TIME.)
From New
"' York. From Jacksonville,
Jacksonville and Boston: Cabin, $27.00; Intermediate, $21.00; Excursion,'$47301; Steerage, $14.25: (Pier 29.'It. R.) STEAMER Florida.
e' 'The magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows:

FROM SAVANNAH 'TO NEW YORK. FridaJuly 27th,at 3 pm...'......"ALGONQUIN".........Thursday, .Aug .ad, at 5.00am
i (Central or cd'Meridian Time.) Tuesday,. 3ist, at 3 pm.........."SEMINOLE". .. ...Sunday,. sthat 7:30 a m

Kansas City..!... ........................................... 1..Sunday-: ; Sept.. 2, 7.00 a.m.' Tuesday Friday '._ Aug u, 3d, at 3 pm.................."CHEROKEE""IROQUOIS;"................Thursday-, I'" 9th.atnooam
Naeooehee '.'..... ..... ...:'....:.......... ..... ................Tuesday, Sept 4:, 8303. m. ". loth 7th,at 3 pm ...... ..... ....Sunday, i2th at ixopm
City of Augusta...........:..:..........:.......................' .. .Friday, Sept. 7, 11.80a.m.. Tuesday Friday .: :0' 3 pm. : "SEMINOLB" .Thursday, 'i i6th 4:30 a m '
City of Birmingham.... ..: .....................:...........:!...:!Sunday, Sept. 9, 12.00 n'n J4that3pm.IROQUOIS".Sunday. at ...... ... .....:. I9th,at 6.00 am
Kansas City.................I................,.....' ...............Tuesday, Sept.'ii, 3.00p.m. Tuesday Friday 't 2ist 17th 3 pm......... "CHEROKEE". Thursday, II 23d, at quo am
Nacoochee ....".............0............................ ... ..........Friday, Sept. 14, 5.oo a.m. i< ,' at 3.pm "ALGONQUIN".Sunday 26th,at 1300 n'nat
City of Augusta..............................................' .,...Sunday, Sept. 16, 6.ooa.m." Tuesday Friday u 28th 24th,,at 3 p m."SMINOtE".Thursday. ....... 30th, 4:00am
City of Birmingham! .............._............. ...........:.....Tuesday, Sept.lB, 6.30p.m.., at 3 p m.p..p.IROQUOIS"; Sunday, Sept" ad, at 5: oam
Kansas City.........:........:.... .... ...:...;....:......:........Friday, Sept.21, g.3oa.m..: Friday, 3ist, at3pm."ALGONQUIN".Thursday, 6th,at 9500amat :
Nacoochee .................. ....'....... ...........................Sunday, .Sept.:23, II a.m. -
,City of Augusta...............:........:.....::..................,. Tuesday, Sept. 25, .. "
Y City of .................. ......................*.Friday, Sept. 28, 2.cop.m 5.ooa.mo S JoJiNiivEi-: : L .
t' :Kansas CltJ'.................................:!............:.......:...Sun day. Sep .30,; 6.00 a.m"" _

'Chattahoochee......'.FROM...........SAVANNAH. .................TO.., ..{BOSTON., ..... ...."Thursday, Sept. 6, lo.ooa. For Sanford,. Enterprise and Intermediate.Points' on
.. :...., ......:....._............".;' ...... .,...Thursday, Sept. m. '
,Chattahoochee.......................................:..!.. .....!.....Thursday, Sept.20;13,' 4.00p.m.: ; ; >. the St: Johns River.
Tallahassee;............................:.......................".!Thursday, Sept.. 27, p m.m: o
J Steamer 'EVERGLADE" "*
} ." (This Ship does:NOT Carry Passengers.) .

Dessoug......................_....NN..M.,;..........................'.Sunday Sept. Q 12.00'n'n Capt. W.A.SHAW, ; J
,Dessong....,.........................................................Wednesday Sept. \ : !' '
Dessoug:................................................ .............Saturday, Sept.. 29 19,; 5.00p.m.7.30a.m.. : Leaves ..JACKSONVILLE.- from foot. of Laura. Street,. at 5.00;p.m." *.


Connect. at Savannah with.Central. Railroad of Georgia./Savannah, Florida & Western Railway, : -. PALATE: SANFORD ENTERPRISE"And ., ; .
Florida Central& Peninsular Railroad. ; ., 5 .
s. r i i
Through Bills of Lading,Tickets and Baggage Checks to and from all Eastern Points in the South. Intermediate the St., Johns River ti .
Landings \
See your,nearest. ticket agent or write for Freight or Passage to -, ,
New Pier.NOk 35, North River, New York. City Exchange Building, Savannah, Ga Leaves SANFORD, 5.00 a. m, and ENTERPRISE, 5.30 a. : m.
Agents, Lewis' Wharf Boston.
W. I,.JAMBS,Agent, 13 8.Third Street Philadelphia.W. MONDAYS\ AND THURSDAYS, for JACKSONVILLE._
H. RKETT, Gen'l Agt. C. R. R., 317 Broadway New York.
J.D. HASHAGKN, Eastern Agent. Sav.,Fla. &Western Ry. Co., 261 Broadway. 1 JI,. ADAMS, Gen'l East.Agt. F. C. &P. R. R., A.DeW. SAMPSON, General Agent, 'I .
: 353 Broadway, New York. 306 Washington St.,Boston.' J.COLE,Passen Green New York.
J. P.BECKWITH, General-Agent, 71 West Bay Street, Jacksonville. Agent 5 Bowling ,
,WALTER HAWKINS, Fla. Pass. 31. n. CLYDE, Assistant Traffic; Manager Bowling Green, New York. .
Agent, W. E.ARNOLD .
Gen. Trav. Pass. :
71 West Bay Street,Jacksonville. THEO. O. EGER, Traffic Manager 5 Bowling Green New York. '
F. HI. IRONMONGER Jr., Florida a: Passenger Agent,. 88 West Bay St.,Jacksonville_Fla.
JOHN L. HOWARD, Florida Freight Agent,foot Hogan Street,Jacksonville,Fla..
a W. A. BOURS. ESTABLISHED 1875. J. B. BOURS. I J. A.: LESLIE; Superintendent, foot Hogan Street,Jacksonville, Fla ,

WILLIAM' ,A. BOURS & CO. WM. P. CLYDE & CO., Gen'1Agents, \, .

,12 South De1awAI'f't Avenue. Thilnd 'lphla. 5 Bowling Green New York.,

Grain, Garden Seeds and Fertilizers,, METAL ACCLIMATED I '---


We Handle Only the Best and Most
Reliable Seeds. A Comple Stock of for'your '-AND- _

Hay, Corn, Oats, Flour, Bran, Wheat, Grits, Meal, WAGONS BLACK ESSEX HOGSAre

F Any size yon want,'20 ___
Cotton Seed Meal Both Bright and Dark. to 66 in.:high. Tires 1 _
to 8 wide-hubs to the best for the far South.
fi &D7 axl.. Saves -
STATE AGENTS FORPfirtilixBr Cost many times in M I LCH COWS.
BONE a season to have set .
of low wheels to fit .,",
'Y.ygBrl-1Ulen Co. ,NITRATE' lOur wagon for hauling -- Write for Circulars. ,-.
grain fodder,'manure, .....
bogs&o. No resetting of
Star Brand Fertilizers, MURIATE OF POTASH tires Gatl'g free. Address PLANTATION, ,
GUARANTEED ANALYSIS. 111 Bainbridge; Georgia

k Orange Tree and Vegetable


These Fertilizers have no superior in the market and a trial will convince
Send for Catalogue free. : GARDENER. NEW GF OP.

Per pound, postage! paid, 250.; ten pounds express
JOHN L. MARVIN, not paid, I2C. per pound; per bushel -
President. and over,60 pounds, {6.50.
Parks, Cemeteries and Private Places laid out
w; H. T. BAYA, THOS.. W. CONRAD, I'by V contract or otherwise. No. 19, 5th St'Spring- Full line ofSEXDFOB
Cashier. Assistant Cashier. .'
CAPITAL $100,000.: FIELD: AND. 'IG
Durkee Shell Road, only two miles from
THE MERCHANTS' Court House. House has 4 rooms,.closet: and RD NS
NATIONAL BANK porch;lot 110x51.' Deed perfect. All taxes paid.
Will sell cheap for cash. Address MATT. G.: ADS.
S Fla ,
JOHNSON,Jacksonville, J '
> "
i Respectfully solicits your Deposits, Collections and General WITH STANLEY'S. ,
I Corrugated Mt.e1 11 Inge*. L. CAMERON,
k' .. Banking Business.CORRESPONDENCE They are Stronger Handsomer
and cost no more than the old Seedsman.
YOU For Bale -
style. by Hardware '
t'' ,' Dealers generally, but If not In Jacksonville, .. Florida
I INVITED., your vicinity write the Manu
DOOR facturers. Send Biography .
of Yankee
B1nge, 'ma1ledfree. ,
John L. Marvin, A. B., Campbell. Chas. Marvin, i .tlGB \ a.fWiLLIIIft11IIE.Y..rb.} ,

H. T. Baya.. ,...-, t'T..W. ,Roby, Judge, R. B.Archibald, AdamantIneprocesseantaktaoore.A U Kinds of tool*, Fortunefor tie driller 1 by tutor war' "

' Judge E. M. Randall...?*. ". .C.. B. Rogers W M. Davidson. teat Artevian Pumpinif; Uieto worttb/Rteam Perfected!!Ecooom Air etc. .
1 *' 'Robinson. .6.+ : John ,.,' TEE STANLEY WOBKS,Kew BritaiaCt. LetttSbeIpY.u.: TffEA1IERIOAN WEibWoKKB.
Dr H. :.. B Hartrldge.. ;" ., Aaron_ 1114 Chicago. IiH PalUa, Tn: '

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ife .17 a w. r p: V'w .." ." ., V VV "f -V ..

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= THE FLORIDA FAEMJEB. AND FBUIT-GROWER.- .< '...,..... '. "'" :

r E8TABLIS; !'" H ED 187.9., J. O. PAINE.



'." '
'. ..' ., ..; v,;. EAST JACKSONVILLE FLA. SOOTH BROOKLYN;;'N:Y\-.. .: :;-
ci -
t<$**r l':

dr i ;pb'7QUT5risli, ; 'ttcrease your PROFITS! ,From ::50 to .opi'f' 't" ,
cent :
':i';' ; 500 per, : .. ::

; < :: 'J=:FLORIDA. ORRNGE R ib'1l: EGETRB'LE ORORS. ? :" .Al.
'. .,
t :, t" .
t .. {t .:
.. <. _
Then READ : "
CAREFULLY the new! pamphlet prepared by the above company for season of'94-9p,;twhich, ':"

gives:more valuable information thth any, oth, publication in existence.A I ,." : "

COMPLETE TREA'l'ISE.on. the most successful fer fertilization
,. dhainmocfcl lands young and bearing orange trees on pine'
;; < in Florida. _for, INCREASED; PROFITS. Sent free of charge. Address,, '

.. ;-

;1 .THE. > ]' AI v ,] :JtJ.3: ( ':IJ: ; ZZE1: CO.-:.. .

No.- 50 West- Bay Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
'j ; '

N.. B Parties wishing to buy Potash Salts,Nitrate of Soda,etc:,;ex-vessel at New York, wlli their
quantity desired. No sales. of less than carload tots from New .. find,it to interest to address our office at No. i for .
York. Broadway
.. .. '; '". ",. quotations.. Always. state::.
.' -
_., ,
,"- -.-;. ,,I


NURSERIESContain r .. '.:.. .
Manufactured by the
M a list and description of the Choicest and ,t
Most Profitable varieties
,' of the Citrus
Family which we have selected: from Over
one hundred different
in our extenslv. ,' experience, .of seventeen varieties- grown" ,and tested by us "
: years We,cany'one: of .* .

The,Largest. Stocks of Citrus Trees- in the United- States.. [L. B. ,. Darling Fertilizer Co. -

Bead|forcirculars. Address R. 5 PIERCe, ,
Sunset Hill Lake'Co..Fla, .
4 = ; OF PAWTUCKET ,:.; .
R. I. ;
A. Wilson. i
: .
W. Q. Toomer.W1LSON& ,, : .
.., &* j"t ;: "-
-I _, ': 'J;"

-:<:>. :
; : r Y _.. ....
-; FBRTilarznR HOUSH OF noRI>on." n.
i. ,
0. B. WEEKS, State Agent, Jacksonville, Fla. j\vi

'.' A pew. OF, OJ1 SPECmiiTJHS: No. 8 Boatnrick Block Corner Bay and Main, Streets(, ,.;..:-: j:,
Send for Pocket Memoranda Book. .. : .:'. ',*'.'

H, J. BAKER &; BROS COMPLETE_ MANDI RES FOR ORANGE,. Till '",:, "'''.' '-i"_ ;t

= AND VEBETABLES.," ;0';;'.. ..,., \., :,f. ., '- .' ';.': .,' :.:r.j,,!. -:
> '' .
0 <
; '. <,:. :. : ;
POTASH 'r : :
High and Low Grade "
always j .}'
in stock, at lower prices than coxnpeti 'l- 4....} ".;'
'. \ .
tors:'who have: it'; cc .to arrive '"'-" T":r: ',,'. 1..
.r '
Green River Kentucky: Tobacco Stems ,'" .
Always on
;; .T
,. ; .
Hand. "
.".1. ::. .y.nw.m' fuS '-- 4
Fine, Ground Tobacco Stems, r tt",1,: 4' ::'
j... :
..Nitrate.. of Soda,. Cotton) Seed Meal, .';....' ,..

.:. Canada Hardwood) 'Ashes; Acid Phosphate, -,.. -+. y ', :.

Sublimed Flowers.of :
: Sulphur. ',' .
ANDrm ,. .. ., : 1 :
I .
-A -. ,- .....- ,',' ".'.

!, Manufactured expressly for' in the
(I -AND.-- use .light sandy landSM Florida. This
plow,.excels in 'turning over"and covering weeds and trash i iSwft fallow aria]
CHEMICALS; Which every' farmer knows is not an easy task.. Cuts eifSt. inches, light

98. Per. Cent.' Caustic Soda.. Insecticide Material? J iwokhorse, steel point or cast point, steel landside and steel moldboard.
tt.1iII. :'". ._ . .. Weighs fifty-one pounds: Retail;price.$7.50. Given with,the plfcer one .
.y.,j-. ALwA' .. ,ON H.A.ND.. w (or $5.50, or as a premium,for four new subscribers at'.oo year-
; : eac' ;;

, QUICK* SHIPMENT \ Dandy Garden '
., .... ..........4 i This Plow is constructed: X
light, weighing only 22 pounds.,st The eftiiely'of.high iron wheel; is makes very strong it of,durable and yet
\1tII.t ON & very light draft.
;-; use of this> implement.makes,gardening 'pleasant and profitable.Vith ita
pan can do a man's work and half the work of horse. We furnish
U THE FHRT1 ZH1 HOUSH: plow sweep and' with tbig r l'
Op PiaORiDR II a' tura-shoyel as well aa the bull tongue shownin; the cut. Maid:

.r.. ,1aokli, ohv ieFla... three i1facturer'i neW aubicriberut price 15.00. $2:00:Price each.with this paper- $4.00, or given as a premiumI' : : J.o? .

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