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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Florida farmer & fruit grower
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00142
 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 21, 1897
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00055765:00142
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

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Jri ; 2'' WITH. WHICH IS INCORPORATED "THE FLORIDA DiVV ',' ?
1,: W..' PER YEAR f $2 PER YEAR..
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..:-.{;: ir .*. .powert, Editor. JACKSONVILLE,I FLORIDA:, AUGUST 2-1 I87< .\ _o dQ :' > Whale NO. 1484 NEW BEnJ>t9I",J
:.:: ', It .GhM."W.D Cota,BnefneasDianager, ,3 '" ;/ Vol. JX, : o.< t> St .
.- f- \.,
:4 M The 'Largest Fruit Growers *H "'* *.5** *>
-YBURI 1882.
> YearsTistablished. .
: M -15 -. -. 1897.;
n:;: &" : t' HIGHEST' "-. Know the 'Best Varieties and the ,

,
I., DUMJTY' '-- ------ '- -- -
,w BEST! fEES TO P AQF. t

JJOWE5r1CES 'Wo shipped more 'peaches from our own orchards this
j "I' J season than.an other growers In this section combined. THE GLEN ST. MARY NURSERY COMPANY.
fJEI? GMand: made big MONEY at it.


J P/j'EAA/D ;t.t.BtlU Trees Prom fJURSERMEN The Pioneer Nursery of Baker County, Florida. .


I;' D' ,]AlL.! ,W O ARK FRUIT GROWERS In our Orchards we've tested a great many varieties. Same of them wtfyc discarded at
worthless; some of them we find to be vatuablo. Our J>a )rts HBo lUustratfld Catalogue,gives you the information that has cost us a great deal of time, and a great deal
.. Everything for the South. of money to learn. In feUttaa{ tea w iar c>Fiorina a m 5 GnU Coat trade, we htn! jctonaWfty -;
< ( to otter countries V r>>SDJ d Bv&r&jXftM K2ct&tit(LC08 taat J ear to oTio-ras])3 D }&yc&
Peach 'PlHns,:Pear5 Persimmon, Citrus Fruits, Grapes, J} you want .6

., 't 'Nuts, Ornamentals, Roses, Etc., Etc., Etc. [FRUIT TREES FOR: SOUTHERN PLANTING ," .

'a 356 Varieties. A ,MILLION and a half trees. Over 300 acres. : ,; .; ...-
..j ,4 No BETTER stock to select from. None so LAIC E. We can furnish the best trees of the best vartetios;frQe .fctaoeta; nctgcca utrSe 't> .,
t 1 HeR Cat&taCWa wltll_4vac 6Q tttt t{ s, 2 p tSQ'i 'y iID3>>J))i' )j 7 ID E.l>rrB. FpntAttc8a2zc zad. .c << {ale F;J'DB :;: .
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> POMONA GLEN ST. MARY '
NURSERIES, i NURSERY CO.O. ...
GREETING,BROS.Co. Inc. t -
THE Macclenny.
: : GLEN ST. MARY," FLA. '
Successors'fo W.,'D., Grifflng. Fla. .L.TAllER, Resident; '_ .. -* ''"

.tct A.H.MANVILLE,Secretory. .
"


O. *r .' :SEEDSFOR: FALL PLANTING A Business Proposition !I .. --V" >>. .


; i :', :'- ''.,Nil.

L ; 'Beans, Refuge.,Valentine and Best'of All, $2 75 per bushel. Golden Wax,B1a.ckWaxJ and Ward To THE FLORIDA VEGETABLE GROWERS: Tr i .'.,-Y .
y .-it,weni, Kidney Wax $3 25 per bushel. Lettuce California Cream.II SO per una. Cabbage '
x /T f 2 oo to f 3 oo per pound. A full line:of fresh and reliable Seeds as low as first-a class Seeds DEAR SIRS:-I desire to extend my seed business to the greatest '" '

M: .. 1tan I"''?. \write be for'Catalogue bought for. Florida to" and Georgia Rye and .Rust. Proof Oats. For prices' arid varieties possible-limits., If you will help me to do this by,sending me ''your. orders, I' 4

: .Le CAME ION Seedsman will fill them 'for .ery.little profit. I handle only the very best seeds,that,

: ; money can buy receiving direct from the growers in such quantities as*I' can.

'f.: '. (. "- ;\. 126 E._ I Bay -Street. JACKSONVILLE* FLA. sell in one season, thus I my stock,will always be New Crop. Send me.:a Jist ;

of what want and I will make low bid the bilL I will .
you a special on uar.antee
t ; :pyrT Y ?e ,rniit kee FlotridQ, organ Co. '
t : tat a I to save you money Please let me hear from you< .Yours truly .\ -

V* '" '. BILLSBORO CO. FLA. BURTON K. BARRS, JACKSONVILLE, FLA't; ,
.:i y DUNEDIN, i f .
"
.r'i.. /Offers'. to the public, his season the finest Citrus Nursery Trees. grown in experience. g f'I?.-
;{. ; '\ lor thirteen consecutive years., The stock Is largo and'Includes the following widely : ,

known and thoroughly approved. varieties, viz: Satsuma,.Mandarin, Parson" Brown, ORANGE! ON TRIPOLIATA \STOCKS j :

ii, ... ,.. Boone's Early and Centennial. Jaffa, Majorca,Ruby Blood,Stark's or Enterprise Seedless ," 'V, .
jl ;Pineapple"Homo'sassa;and Tangerine. Tardiff and King, Duncan and Marsh Seedless I'

f--t; Grapefruit.: Seedless Villa Franca Lemon (matchless)4 Oblong,Kumquat(superior \ SATSUMA, PARSON BROWN, ,TANGERINES, ETC.., ETOF'; :' jr
<" ". 'to the\round). Budwood at'all times., Prices reasonable. Prompt attention to cor- ,ff "
s'' -respondents. Address all communications and make all remittances payable to ) ; *-

.. Milwaukee.Florida] ; Orange Co., + + FIELD GROWN ROSES* .f. + -

'
A including the famous "CRI3ISON "RAMBLER Marechal Niel :Amen .
\ ] :DUNEDIIT FT k. B
.! : y Beauty, Etc.,.Etc. Imported Camellia Japonicas. GRAFTED PECANS fipmrf, ::
: Choice Stock Trees bearing the finest Paper Shell Nuts of largo size, ;-nd a General"Line '
# ::1:1&t .
: RAFTgI) :PEC.\.NS*"* of Fruits, Evergreens) Etc. Prompt Attention. Proper Treatment.., JJvrliStock. $ :.<

'ior : :.From. the, choicest trees in Florida. Money making Early Peaches. A full line of Pears and The trade supplied. Orders booked now for fall shipment. -4, *_..f.SUMMIT'NURSERIES. '
Plums. Delicious Celestial Figs.Mulberries! that bear fpur months. ""
: P. L. PIERSON, Montfc6U9;. ; ..'
/:SATSUMA. AND OTHER ORANGES ON TRIFOLlATA.Trlfollata 'c!' .-, .j
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;
1.t I : stocks one,two and three years o d. All stock clean and healthy. Send for Inter- 7h." "..:' : ;
.. 'i'
.eating'catalogue.
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1 :i- :, OLD RELIABLE ARCADIA NURSERIES, ETABLES L. i. .,"os:f
\ J. H. GIRARDEAU, Prop., Monticello, Fla. FRUITS ...'
_, and', :'
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We receive and sea,in CAT! load)j>r smaller lots, F' A rr.r. .
'-; ,CLEANED BEGGAR WEED all J"rodact*of the OAHDEK.: ,OBCIIARD..DAIRY __I L '
i' ;fiENNEBY and FARM. Market B/porte. .'r.-l.wl'
.r : The CLEANED SEED should be in Florida the Reference*,eta,free upon application. Address ...._ r
sown during summer rainy '
i _
No.: ell I/berty PITTSBURGH. Penn'a. r. ..
!::
season and you should obtain your supply at once. Sow 8 pounds per acre for hay ...1.1 _,"Fi _
JTf $ 1
t 5 for SOMERS, BROTHER & 'CO. ; : ,
crop.or, pounds per acre fertilizing purposes. -

,= ',Price>> -' 40 ,Cents 'Per Pound Jostpaid, .-....'-- '___t .i, i _

Four Pounds $1.50. TROPICAL and 5emJ- th:

., ,. J.Jl Express Freight not prepaid in l less,than 60 pound lots 25 CENTS PERFOUND ,, Tropical plants and trees
F 560, pound lots and less than 100 ,pounds' at 22 J CENTS PER POUND; 4 to should established be act out at before once Geo. S. Hacker &i
get
100 lot and above 20
pound CENTS PER POUND. "Winter We mean especially
Practically a drought-proof crop for forage'and grain. Wohave s Pot-0 rown Manufacturers of _
f* ,'" .KAFFIRCOR'N both the White and Rod varieties,at 10 cents per,packet; 30 cents t Stock and Citrus. Send
i ; ten pounds notprepaid$1.&ta c for' Citrus list and Annual BUILDING MATERIAk,:
Requires" four ,!undopererpoundfourpounds$1postpaid! III ,Catalonge, fall of CHARLESTON S, ; .
a JERUSALEM SImIlar Com,but has large white grains. Same Everything for Florida.'
CORN, toa Com.! ,. Purchase our makes,which wd gu
prl as We send by HAIL Ex and
superior to sold South, % ere
IP any
i :H. 'G. HASTINGS & CO., Seedsmen, press or Freight,'safely. money. 3 i "fi

'?.,\;. <,". 8end for. our Catalogue.. INTERLACHEN, FLA. "BEASOIEI BBOTHEIS. '- ONUCO, FLA.. PTWIIDOW AID Ftrcr 9LA% itiIISIhLr

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;i)1 .-'!TBP;. rx:\" : ": .;*" ..'** i 4 = ,_ .THB FLORIDA. PAEMEB. L' --i.. ', < z. AUGUST. 21: ,;.;rt.PINE ..; .'
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i I 1 I _S. ,I. ._T. ..... .... '"y"- '.."

0 : APPLES. The blooms are not ,only large,and ,The land in the "Old Field" ne r.-l1;: ..
.
v heavily ladened with,pollen, but.the the Spring ,is said to be, the best in the ...',... ,
: 1 ( I plant' remains in heavy bloom ioner State, and it certainly has turned out '

D'O"YOU KNOW than any variety yet introduced.A splendid crops, without fertilizer : : .

: .4 pistillate variety planted with it the when farmers
: :- : : past twenty 'years, 't.,
.
,
: cannot fail to have every bloom thoroughly from nearby points have gone there to ''! '
.
''r :. RUSSELL'? .": 'pollenized and developed;intoa raise' their crops, During the past

... ..'1 "# The loss' the have been .
... '. ." berry. to growers from year 200 acres of 'com :
'. > t1.Every V. use of polleriizers which are either impotent planted, the yield of which will. be .
'or whose blooming, period is about 2,500 bushels. According to an "
Grower
r shorter than,that of the pistillate that exchange, this "Old Field" as it is .

,' they are planted with is immense.It familiarly called, has a history, which .. "

of Pines-in is no, longer doubted that the antedates the History of Florida.: .

Fancy quality of the' berry is largely influenced -, When. the Spaniards first came tor this "

: : by the character of the stami-- State they found the field in culiivation : :'o"

4, t nate used to pollenize
S c\ :: -the Country Does. : The large size, brilliant'' color, perfect afterwards took possession of it and .

ir: 1 shape and great firmness of the Bran- cultivated it for a number of years, .:'

dywine cannot fail,to have their effect and erected a mill, the castings of I.. c

The Celebrated DTVANHOE and FAIR OAKS FINERIES known upon the pistillate berry "It.pollenizes. which were brought from Spain, and 'S
the UNITED STATES as producing the FINEST FRUIT EVER PUT
throughout
'The value of like this which the the
ON THE MARKET. quality can- are now on ground near
To produce Fine Fruit you must have not be over-estimated. The great desideratum spring. Colonel Starke bought the .'

xfi of the strawberry ,world is plantation and cultivated it up to the

+ FINE I PLANTS., .. undoubtedly a staminate, or perfect I war, when the mill was burned by the .

s .' blooming variety, which is a heavy Union soldiers, and the mill stones
; I have for sale more Fancy Plants than any Grower in the Country and a
7' SECOND TO NONE. producer of really potent pollen, and were thrown into the spring, where
reputation which continues still remain. Some of the land
to produce it through they
Purchase your plants from the PIONEER GROWER of Fancy Pines, and your '
,get a GUARANTEE that your plants are absolutely TRUE TO NAME. a very long period. has been cultivated every year since
Price List now ready. WRITE AT ONCE. The strawberry, like all vegetableand the war, but never so extensively as

I animal life, as it rises in the scale this year. It,is probable that portions
GEORGE RUSSELL Orlando Fla.
BOX 614.. '. of improvement, 'develops an ever in- of this tract have been in cultivationfor

J creasing|tendencyto sexual differentiation 300 years, and it ..is'still quite fertile -

: to a separation of the sexes and being underlaid by the celebrated

J the placing of them in different DeLeon shell, which is. mined f from

Southern : plants, which, of course, thereby become this field, and with which the stretts '

4 different varieties.. ,As this of DeLand are paved. The shell is

progresses the staminate becomes more also being extensively used, in paying

AIr Railway.IBSOIUTELT distinctly a staminate or male variety, operations in Jacksonville, Titusvilleand '

and the pistillate: more distinctly a pis other Florida=, points. The Old .I

; t- :! THE 8HWTE8T ROUTE.l tillate or female variety. As a conse Field contains 1,600 acres. The company '

quence the female bloom becomes a proposes to plant ,twentyfiveacres "
t better bearer, it loses more and more in tobacco next year, and if it is
AGE PULLMAN : BOOM OARS, DINING CABS ,
a ; DBAWXH0 '
.. .. the power of self-pollenization, and a success, they will plant the whole
.
tEOBOUOEFAJLE COACHES, VESTIBULED TRAINS. the male bloom, more and more tract in it the following: year, and will .

t I the power of producing fruit, or anything erect barns, curing houses and cigar H
..
--. ,* but pollen. Consequently the factories.-DeLeon Springs item in
,NORTH EAST ,AND WEST.
chances of producing. variety at is DeLand News.
I i- .1 MMM H VM MHM V H BMM BM
at once a potent staminate and also a : :
Tobacco of the :Manatee County
'TWO' ,DAILY 'TRAINS BETWEEN FLORIDA AND TUg BAST. bearer of really fine berries becomesever .
pi Company has gone to Tampa to date,
difficult. As the
more Brandy-
Trimblehas -f
Secretary..
J' .Washington and Southwestern- Limited, wine possesses; in the highest degree, 40,434 returned pounds. from the big curing

Ae. And the United States Past Mall. both of these qualities' ,qualities rarely house just in the city, where about thirty
found even alone, and almost never
who have made it their lifetime

?? 'k.. .mY',1l. HOH2SJAOIBONYILLETO. WASHINGTON.ONLY found combined, therefore too much persons occupation, are sorting ,it leaf by

.. 27 HOURS JACKSONVILLE TO NEW YOB&of value can not be set upon it. leaf into many different grades, sprink .
r
f'
Now the and
as to plant growth
.;w- ling it with mysterious concoctions, .
I of the
l \ ,SIr1 rIM....!\.th4..p0 e4 of Ated Improtwl PnUmta 8Jeplnf Own ..* Hotel Dinteg fruiting qualities Brandywine. the secret of which they value as the
,.:; it !* Qua Ihroogh without change to W&S DltoDt Btltlatr, The.plam is exceedingly stocky and apple of their eye, and finally gathering '
ys 'I!' Pldld lBhia.Nttr"York and the&.. vigorous. None'grows off better or into bales.-Manatee River 'Jour

** stands drought at all periods of growth nal. S .
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:, THROUGH.. PULLMAN DRAWING-ROOM( SLEEPING'CARS BEt and fruiting'better.
;: t The is almost in Yesterday a Times man witnessedan
berry perfect shape;
TWEEN JACKSONVILLE AND NASHVILLE.
.'i. ,f'; :: ., color, size flavor and firmness. As inspiring and most gratifying spectacle -
'::- like most very. firm berries, it reddens, -a caravan of ten large wagons
%pcNk Sleeping Cars Dally Jacksonville to Florida tobac.
several days before ripening, an unob- loaded with high grade

::Jt *, 4 Cincinnati, via Ashovllle, Through the servant person might consider it sour ; coin all about 9,500 pounds, and all .

"LAND ,OP THE SKY." but when thoroughly ripe it is a superb of which was'grown in the vicinity of .

1.; .r t', table berry. The cap is large, Plant City. The tobacco was in the.
.:t _WWtA..t!.. ..'to- tnNa; dtcu1Ideeplq a, NrttnttaL Na. s b but to my mind this is an ornament pole-cured state and was of very fine ,.
1 ;:> 1Mr&.IUB4u...T ne.'r ooaabtsooad '' than blemish it is Times. '
t.. rather a as a vivid grade.-Tampa

/ :i iJIIPHAl, VloridA' Psaa Agi 919. Wen Bay Street tatoonTfflft, PUv green. As an evidence of the healthy finan- '

; k. I L**..OILP. W. At TURK,, 8. 11. lIARDWIJr.j ( ; It is a productive, variety.. The fact cial condition of Columbia county,

..,., ...... 8en.Pall- Ald......... that it ripens its crop gradually, remaining Treasurer Turner, on the first Tues ,
z. ".... ,dog.Ii.G ftxaIM" ft.a in
;..-do '1' -w Y "; &igt -.t1aI1 ;va"iii bearing a long time, makes day of this month, paid every out
'( :":'"<<<, ,\ ,. --f. Z I97. it seem less productive than it really demand presented against .
,, ." ......,, ._. ."- standing
is. In it the
1896 was only varietyof hunted
J the county, and actually up
'TheTSrandywine_ Strawberry. Taking it all in all, it is the most about one hundred whose fruit was all that he could hear of.-LaKe City .

;r: Tuipant to our plan of illustrating valuable pollenizer within the compassof not at all injured by the unprecedentedheat Reporter. JJ

--l: 'and maVing' our readers acquainted our experience in strawberries of the sun which burnt. like vit

-1 5 ; with i not"'the.brand, new, untried vaX which covers twenty-three years. It riol.In Mr. W. R. DeWitt, of Hibernia,

I"- 'ricti,.;; but with such that, although has decided and distinct value, both view of these virtues, which it brought to this office yesterday a sample

t. comparatively new, have been fully as a producer of very large, firm, mag has been abundantly proven to post i of pear syrup, and it was exceedingly

'and:widely! !testcd,4wc give' this month nificently colored berries, and a peculiarly sess, I feel safe in crowning it king of fine. 'This is, so far as we know,

.a'spealdng. likeness" of the Brandy- ; potent and .effective pollen pollenizers.The Strawberry. Special something new. It can be made a .

,...!"..ir s. ; txer. ist. ,' thing of profit.-Green Cove Spring.. : .
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" 1t' ::: FCRAH. 4 FLORIDA FARMER RS-' FR'UIT..GROWER.V i <'*. '.-


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:--. .. 43rQVe j J Orchard.Hart i. both thick,andtoinskinned, enclosing purchased for a quarter of a mile farther This quadrennial cutting back keeps

_ f white, pink, red, or greenish pulp, west. the tree bushy and all the sustenance --

.,,:.'w .- ,which varies from sour; bitter and At son point on the great extent absorbed from; the soil goes to the .

',:) .. .: "'\ ( :;'The- .'' ..Pomelo.. acrid to a most delightful blending of of water, front, Mr. Atwood will build, fruit growth! rather" than to make wood.'

, 4;j"" '74iior. I : Farmer and Fruit- -Grower..F all in harmonious proportions."In in ample time for the next shippingseason Then the question of a market i a.

.. ;' *" Herewitk find'check for which the West Indies it is a favorite the best wharf on the river, ,. feature so much in favor of the ex -

addition to the dessert after being !with amples warehouses, at which tensive,culture of the fruit. The leading

c !!1..'
-', .: :-1 rttent) ',in your cent-a-woni: columns. and sprinkling the pulp with at the same time without interference. the .guavas that can be raised here .

*&: ?We.expected to .send you this adverE sugar In this country a small variety, Here also ,'special provision
. 1 Y'"" "tisement, :a, year ago, but have had somewhat larger than an overgrown made to bring together growers and purchase the fruit right where it is

" !e' '-more' orders for buds than we could [orange, is becoming a favorite and be- buyers of fruits and vegetables. Back grown, paying a remunerative price'

!, ,..ft fill. ginning to be extensively grown for i from this wharf Mr. Atwoodis readyto therefor and relieving the growers: of i
market. This is the "ForbiddenFruit give extensive aid in,building one any risk; of marketing.-Lake WorthJ?":"
" ) >Ve.obtained :our buds.of this varie-:
: ; .
t : called grape-fruit (from,a habit of the best roads in the State extending News. fiQi
" } si ) iyfromMr. E. H. Hart of Federal
; ; 'of in clusters like bunchesof northward the hammock *
,
,: cr 'Point under the of'Mays' Best. growing through ,, '
; *' -As Mr; Hart has name! been the means' ot grapes), ior pummelo leaving the covering it, with marl, which is plentiful The Loquat. ,
*a : name,shaddock for the large sort;;; al Also along the water front, a Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: ',
s> l t.,r :giving' this variety to the public we though, strictly speaking, all are pura- street 150 f feet wide will be laid out., The loquat is one of the most val

,.'..' :" :think -Ithe Nomenclature Committee meloes. This is rather thin.skinned Along this.avenue_ of remarkable proportions uable of fruits and it is surprising that .
>: did a good thing in changing the
: very
'or its size, and filled with a refresh- shaded by oak trees, with it is not more extensively propagated.The .
ftt Beanie to' Hart. ing sub acid juice There is a pro- extensive view:pf the river, thousandsof fruit, when the tree i is well fertil.' _
; ;; .. At :the time of the. freeze we had
;' ized is
other in
nounced bitter principle the inner acres of hammock stretching back superior to any ,delicate -
: f h > .some of: these trees in our nursery, rind and integuments, which if not too behind it, and the best wharf privil- ,flavor far surpassing the peach or
: which :we dug and took in the.t1ti '
$ up .

for in Mr. Atwood will the guava. ,
strong, one acquires a liking eges, encourage
liouse.
. ; :' The,next day they were thrown I have one tree tha shows the value
time. The firm, tough skin renders it building of the commercial center of { "
' < ) 'into/the lake and left there till the
11' ft a good shipper; and preserves the this section of these hammocks, the of muck. Near it the lady of the
. :weather moderated when they were
juices for a long time, often till far town of Manavista. Liberal inducements house seta rose bush and shortly af- '
,k l) set out.: ,When the'.next. cold' spell\ into.the summer. In very warm and will be extended to merchantsto terwards a fellow who had a muck ma-

:s, -t to_ came in FebruarY' several were m a 'oppressive weather nothing can be build stores here for the accommo- chine gave her a lecture on the value .
5-**V dormant condition and were only
1 more salutary or refreshing, and the dation of growers iu this rapidly developing of muck as a fertilizer and then she .'
) knt, slightly injured.t They were all on demand for it is constantly increasing.It section and shippers 'over I talked to me until I had the man
>: ,rough lemon,roots which is our favorite I
'i i. dump a whole load of muck between "
:' i is wonderfully productive. Sixteen the big wharf. There will be businessfor -
i stock for nigh pine land. As there
-
Krf.K' barrels ,of fruit have been gatheredfrom the new town from the,start. The : the rose bush and,the loquat. t
r};t had been several new varieties of -
pot.y' The and
bloomed and
.'k: melo introduced 'since obtained a tree twenty-five years old. operations of the big grove alone require rose grew
we
'Until quite lately but little atten- the labor of a small communityof the great ,freeze had no effect on it.,
.i, 'buds from Mr. Hart and we were
, 'pur The also ,
bloomed '
loquat grew.and
tion -
was"paid grapefruit, specimentrees people. Important groves are in -
anxious to, have his opinion we wrote
Q; ; eight months in the is in bloom
of which were found here and its vicinity and hundreds of acres of year; .
hiin'th; t if he still held his
there These of now and bears great big loquafs' with ...
fruit mostly seedlings not greatly varying vegetable farms. thousands ,
4) high of
opinion Mays' 'grape '
would from each other, except where acres of hammock will all be in culti-- much less bulk of seeds than others'not
and had' lost his trees we '
treated. Since then I''have -'
accidental with the vation so -
: crossing orange in a few years.'
be) to send him a few "
: ; pleased would] had developed some distinctive ..quali Also, in the grape fruit grove last given the loquats plenty of muck, clay "
a buds. He replied that our offer
ties." of tomatoes and cow chips and the trees reward ,
,be highly appreciated, as.he,had beenwriting _______ season seventy-five acres grown. ,The well for such'treatment \ : '
profitably
were
;_ that he had very
l to parties '.sent
The Great Grape,Fruit Grove. acreage of this year will|be largely in- ED. RUMLEY. ,.;,s
buds to but they had ept'norecord .
:y creased. Keuka Lake. ,; ic,: '
ii of where the,trees were set'and could MANAVISTA. Dont forget the name. .' '
.
A Immense as this institution is already ., -:/..:' #
not guarantee.them. \ The honored of Braidentown
guest \ "
& PHILLIPS BROS. recently mentioned has been Mr. its growth is only' commenced, Grape Juice In Bottles. .,:' '' .' ',' 14",
y
and under the efficient : of
r Chuluota, ,Fla. Kimball C. Atwood, owner of the supervision I notice in the July number (the >
Lewis
C. Randall
_: 'Mr. E. H. Hart, in, the American largest business interest in Manatee general manager will be for-, Fruit-Grower a request for instructions.,,

t 'Fruit Culturist, says of this variety : county, and probably! the largest and vast ward improvements with, rapidityManateeRiver pushed in detail for expressing and preserving ; '

1 "Mays' Pomelo,was growing as an'old most valuable branch of the citrus great unfermented grape juice in bottles*by .

tree at the home of Dr. Mays,, Orange growing. industry on the globe,the At- Journal. some person who has actual personal

Mil1s,.Fla., at the close of the civil wood Grape Fruit Grove. Not > a 4 experience in the process, and as I '
Has ,taken On the 160 hammock be- Why Grow Guavas?
war. always premiumsoyer acres have been doing more or less of It "

others.wherever exhibited. Shows tween Palmetto and Ellenton.cleared: Why more attention is not given to every year for over fifteen years, for. <

:: slight admixture of the orange. Flavor last'fall, have,already been set 15,000 the culture of guavas in Dade is a my family use, and in evidence my r

unusually sweet and delicious, with to 16,000 grape fruit trees, and duringthe matter,of surprise to all who''have given success in the simple process, Can' ,>\
but:little of the bitter principle." next few weeks the'planting of the subject even little consideration. show sample bottles of that age,and of ,

In the same publication Mr. Hart this entire' tract 'will be finished and ., later bottling,that we test one of occasionally ..v _
u writes of the, pummelo (pomelo) in 20,000 trees will be in'position. The To start with, this fruit is one of and find them "fit'nectar for:: r: __ :"

general: "The shaddock or pomel6C.decuraana ( expert, Mr. King, has gone,to, every the, easiest grown, one of the quickestto men or gods;" ','

)/ named after Captain Shaddock nursery from which trees have been respond with a full crop of any in In proceeding, use only clean, well

who first brought it.to the,,West purchased, selecting those which were digenous to this section. Two years ripened grapes. I prefer expressing -

Indies, is supposed to be indigenousto desired, rejecting-every faulty one. from the root gives a bush in splendid the juice in an ordinary hand cider -

the'Malayan: Islands. It is one of The best trees of the best varieties bearing, while one year will show mill (same as making cider) by grinding -, -'-:

the handsomest, the genus; of mode have been culled from the nurseries of some fruit the grapes, the advantage is, yOu ?

rate height and spreading form; rather the State. So carefully have they Again, while it is susceptible to get the juice at once, that which, is.ex* '

more tender than the orange; attract- been transplanted that not twelve cold, the late freeze-historic in Flor- pressed by grinding is clear and re:. .. '

ive by reason of the 'magnificent size have died out of as many thousand. ida-demonstaated one great fact to tains so little foreign matter'or .p *}/

of the fruit, which sometimes attainsa Every individual tree has received the growers of this fruit, viz: That the mice. It may, by careful straining <

diameter of nine inches and a weightof same care as though it were the only best results are obtained ,when the through double thickness of :light r

fifteen pounds. The flowers are tree on the place. Within a few years tree is cut down after bearing four flannel, be immediately bottled while

very large, white and fragrant; the the annual output of this grove willb years, and let start up again from the that obtained from pressing the skins,

leaves large, with broadly winged leafstalkS from 100,000 to 200,000 crates of root and'stump. In less 'than a year pulp, seeds, etc., will, require beside '

:' .-d' ; the ,skin is pale yellow; the grape fruitRecent after being thus cut down the guava straining a little time to precipjtate. a '

rind thick, white, spongy and bitter; purchases by Mr.. Atwood will be bearing again as heavily as sediment resulting from pressing;,

the pulp greenish, sutnicid, watery include.one hundred acres extendingthe ever. It has been (demonstrated by sometimes filter through a few inchesof .

'and aromatic. No section of the citrus original tract south to the river. the most' successful growers on the clean, washed river or creek sand.

exhibits a greater diversity than This will also be cleared and be most- Lake that this is a fact The sooner, however, it can be bottled

,this. There are.oblate,- globose, ly set in grape fruit. The river front, It is not wise to l let. the'guava reach and corked, the less fermentation and

oval/ pyriform and flattened forms; including, riparian rights, has also' been tree growth if fruit is the.. desideratum the more of the peculiar grape. arolagr' .<"

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., -:..'', ,..:. ;_,! Y".it". ;,-;" :: > ... ''.{.":" .."": 'i.....;,!;_r:. .. :; -.,, .. ,-'':: :- .. TirB': .- 'PLOfTA. PABMBB.. AND 1?. uh411iOwIm.'!. .. ... : : ..:', ': '"\ .. '0 :;"AUGUST' ,. ''21'.. .':! .

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;. ;J: :;ZYOu(; t.n y. : can. :';Raise- the; Finest Tobacco: the Cubans Ever Saw by Using

..>":<: : ,,'1'l' ;. :.' : : ':... ,
::' '$" 1':, 'f'- '-.. DAMAKALAND .,,;:
:"'t' ,.. ': ,. GUANOv ',..' T TY .
-
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:. :,: {:rj <.>:- :.r ((THE IDEAL TOBACCO' FERTILIZER. ,) '.:>::: v ; ''p;
v"J-"f" : ?
< ; .
> -<:, --, ( -
.: ,The. "Great Natural, Fertilizer, not doctored_ or treated with Chemicals. It will be found equal in every particular: 'to the old-fasJuoned( : .
Peruvian Guano of Years : -,
b Twenty ago. .. -
t
.
": *
# "
,; Note the following guaranteed\ analysis ; ". .f < -

:Nitrogen ., S .. ,. '. . ..'. .. ., 5to 8 per cent. Available ,Phosphoric Acid '.-:[;< .... .:'... ,12' to 15.per cent. V1

.Ammonia: .. '. '. 7 to 10 per"cent. Insoluble Phosphoric ACid. .'Stf .: > 't.,'.'. 4to 6 per cent

Phosphoric Acid, voluble i a water ;: . :,6 to 8 per cent.. Total Phosphoric '.>:'.. .'.V_' :.".. 16 to 21 per cent.

: .Reverted. Phosphoric Acid, soluble diluted organIc. Potash actual; 'K 20 ., ',. : *.;:; '. 3to 4per cent: ..

: acids and readily available} a 6 to 7 per cent. Equal Sulphate Potash . :.. -V_.V: G=J to 8-J per cent ;

?.lft '- ;:- ; 'PRICE. ---$44.50 PER TON F.Q.B JACKSONVILLE. < "xv ::;:". ,;., ;:'...'

?*

Ef *., : g! '-* WILSON & TOOflER FERTILIZER COHPANY. :':;' ? '


: v.Af. Sole Agents for Florida Jacksonville FIlJ
.J. :; ; :<: .' ,

1)-\" ,"Write, ,for. special circular, giving history and detailed information. Also book, "WHY WE MAKE THE IDEAL FERTILIZER' '
I
"
: I .
,
= may .be retained. Whereas, if the out part of the water and fill with coldto Since then many.more of the same \
Pinery.Edited
: ..grapes are crushed in a tub or barrel, a tepid temperature! ; fill up as 'be variety under the name of "Egyptian o
\ t" I find it difficult impossible to express fore and the fire then Queen and
.. or resume proceedto by John B. Beach, West Palm Beach. "Ripley Queen"
f. 01-' the'juice until fermentation dissolves seal those already corked. I use I "Queen" have reache 'us and added,
{ }"\tIf. : ,the pulp, thereby losing much the ordinary canning wax or cement. I Improvement of Varieties. volume to our'supply of this variety,
'i: R \ 'pHhegrape; 'flavor, but the fermentation When melted add ,a teaspoonful of The Agricultural Department has because people soon learned the inaccuracy

_i" .l"x i",cuts no 'figuren, the' keeping linseed oil to each 'stick of cement, been for many years laboring to help of the Department labellingand
"'J' ..1; 'qualities,- as I sometimes 'for :variety, which renders it more adhesive' it the pineapple growers. Twelve or classified Department plants, so
,.". j if let"(some ferment to a certain flavor should then be well stirred and applied fifteen years ago they were propagate far they could, from their natural char- r
!'0'P 10ft :wnehI; heat and seal it with the as. quite hot. experience no difficulty ing in their green houses specimens of : acteristics, foliage, fruit,. etc.
,.';'" : ,'.f ; surance that when opened ill the in the juice keeping with the various sorts imported from English One of these same Queens sent ,to
-.,.\' 'f1. \ months, or years following the same bottles in any:position,. but if upright, hot houses. In so doing they also Rev. James H. White, at Georgiana,
,; .:.: :" :favor will prevail. if any sediment has precipitated the imported the English hot house insects reached A. I. Bidwell, at Orlando,
,,If' '\ 'I, use the ordinary wine and beer juice will: pour off clear of the sediment mall probability and,apparently with its progeny. The label happenedto
'.,::_ ,': ,f bottles-carefully; : wash and drain I keep the bottles in my cel- confused the English labels. As soonas I be Ripley Queen in this instance! ,
S ,t'I ....themfill to within about three inches!' lar, which is cool,,dry and frost proof. there were" plants to send out, little and so faithfully was the tradition
: I) Seldom indeed, that a bottle bursts held and o patriotically was the Department -
,
,/0': ,. of...the top. Set an ordinary wash two-inch rooted slips were mailed :
:
,;;. ; S" "'\boiler on" the, stove;; put an inch of and then only' by defective sealing. I packed in 'clay and' moss to various blunder adhered to in spite -
I.. '?n aw'l j;"?:! -sand on the bottom or fit a thin board do not put hot juice in the bottles nor parts of ,South 'Florida. They were of ocular disproof,that many thousandwere
.." ;L over the bottom to prevent the bottom bottles in hot water ; have never useda nursed with, the greatest care and inthree sold to parties on Indian River
'. I,; N % bottles break thermometer test the, temperatureof four time of by Rev. James White and others as
_. ; : 6f, overheating to or give or years many
ii .., :fiy 'the.Juicea! cooked flavor; fill the the water, but had I .one would not them bore fruit. But the confusion Ripley4 Queens.
.. let the water exceed, of Now there is as much difference be-
:r : &f boiler with bottles as close as they will temperature labels, whether it occurred in Eng ,
"..' _,<.''!'+$ .,t stand without crowding, and fill the 190 to 200 degrees Fahrenheit, as land, or on the voyage:. over, in the tween this 'Queen (which we call
.. ,'" A' water boils at 212 degrees. The same Egyptian Queen and the English and
-
'. ; : 5 '; .'t ',bailer with cold water within about green house or in the mail pouch, was
'f
)lr. :four inches of the top of the bottles. treatment applies to apple juice or so, universal that it was impossible to others merely Queen) and the Ripley'
:v: s tJ,," :,Cs' Lajroni the' lid and start the fire ; cider.A tell anything by them. It was-fortunate Queen as there is between the Red and
:;* 4bring 1 'the, water: slowly to a distinct Delicious hal1p! gne.-1 produce so long as there were any errorsat the Sugar-loaf between an apple and '
,"t by a few days fermenting to just a The color of .the plants is
? ; simmer,. but in no instance allow it to all, that they were so universal and pear.
{ .& eonietoa: boil, 'as this too, will ,cook the flavor then heat'to just the point glaring, for this saved many from be- different, the marking different, the
",.'"' ;fthe J.juice; Have your corks steaming.'Liise when the scum begins to rise. Cork ing misled, for the errors were self- habit different, the fruit different in
and seal and when drawing'the cork shape, color, crown, rind, texture and
,;.; : a one quart fruit- can; filll half ; evident when the plant bore. Thus the
: : ; of and in the corks for use "look a little out," it is lively.Green's .. Red flavor.
; full
: 1.- ti.!: water put lay common was presented'under
; the boiler to Fruit Grower. three four different and Knowing this to be true, I
i i oa t,hecap,!set alongside or names, several pur-
., :i'" Jitat and\ 'steam,while bottles are heat- .. .distinct varieties bore the name chased the entire stock of these
". ../ ., .;::z ring'As- 'soon as the juice gets pretty The population of Punta Gorda is of, Black Prince. The Egyptian Queens on the old Bidwell place two
?'- f, :: :" well. heated the.,air will be thrown off between and inhabitants Queen, which has been, of so much seasons, being unable to fill my orders i
1,500 2,000 ,
at.ly i :volume'of. minute bubbles risingi composed of a most desirable class of value,on the East Coast, we owe to for Egyptian Queens and'used themto
.r". :',t J;);: ,;: :thy surface which eventually brings citizens. Those who once take up a these early efforts of Department) fill out, sending them mixed with
?; r t\l-:,'to'.the}top'a thick scum or pumice in' residence in or near Punta Gorda' rare- ,and this is about the only variety sent .our own Queens from the original
"$ {" ;f:proportion to the amount of impurities ly ever think of moving elsewhere; i I which has been. of commercial value I I Burnham stock.
.' '!. '' j juice; this scum increases andover to us. But great improvements in the
; : $ : hence the majority of the citizens of
:' ;;l < the tops of the bottles, the city are old settlers, and all are Possibly a few Porto Ricos may have pineapple branch of the Departmenthave f
.. : p!r .,rhich:suggests the air is sufficiently! comfortably well off in worldly goods, helped our supply, but by far the bulkof gradually: crept in. Before long
.' ID di ri t ?*;\ 1 Lift out 'a bottle place on a low table, miles from Punta Gorda is found some small slips shipped (rom Porto Rico.'' and soon an error became the excep ,

.,' :4;i :.- (Mew:off:thisJumice; pour off any sur- of the finest timbered country'in the. upon the .fruit. But to the Depart- tion instead of the rule. .
'. i ,P"J!! juice in: excess of to fill to two state, while large bodies of land are ment is certainly due the introductionof And now a new departure has
\ Belles of top of bottles, else the cork devoted to cattle grazing, and some of: the Queen, or Egyptian Queen, as been inaugurated, and one that should .
,! ;' .;wr1:not go'down, insert a cork, giving the finest and largest herds of cattle to it is generally styled. The first plant do more for us than anything'attempted .
i-, !t:KltVttty5 t : pressure with the fingers, be found in South Florida are seen which made start. on our coast was before possibly could. It is an ef- '
.';. t./. .panning: it down a little below the feeding there. -Tampa Tribune. sent to Captain Burnham, keeper of fort to obtain hybrids from the various x
.
'$/ 'H wth'of the'bottle or can use a cork the light house on Cape Canaveral.His varieties, and to this end Professor .
.
\;Wywto} .be .had' at any' hardware Monticello has,marketed over 5,000 label must have read Egyptian Swingle cross-fertilized a great hun i>
.4'T,,.Wipe:the'bottles with a damp barrels LeConte pears ,this season. Queen, because such he called it, and berof very fine specimens of the best &
: .to tcle"and-sctaside}; proceed till all are The crop Has averaged 'over $i per the,progeny of his slip soon became varieties last winter while in bloom at"
;Cerkdj; in refilling the boilers take barrel.. widely scattered along the coast. the plantation of Messrs. Matthams &

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'. .; j ; .t,. 1f .;} :: .1 J.!lI..q :_ -> THE. ;TOBIDA) ;'F.. g- AND ,PEUIT-QBoWEB. : x .) *

,' .. <-.:,
;, :{ It'r""' '' '' '. :
1r)) '; )Gtddock,. 'at': West!' -Palm l Beach.- Pineapples out' of,Season
,fly;purposely. planting slips andsuckers iI-
-, :".1' )1atiyiry possibleaosswasmadebetw :; : ; : KILLS SCALE. .
.
.': eeii"all the best standard varieties : at odd times.during the year, ,.5
'r V{",. SClow has succeeded in preventing Cj'l1\roNn--g; =-
;: idudiegthe; Red; and, this4 summer.: '
?'3; 4several crates'of: ? splendid"apples,were :one;half-or more"of his pineapple tRRIPvtc THRIP JUICEIs
: shipped lt.o'\Vashing n'from these hy4brjd crop.from, ripening at the !usual time. -
He hasdone this for the that
reason l '
: : i plants 'Tor propagation. Prof; he can better prices for the' pines'' a! Strongly Concentrated, and_ when.. !t
', \ 'Swingle ..thinksthat; the only reasonfpineapplesare. get ,
,
i : j' Diluted r
that he sells. in the fall and winter \\ttt as Directed, it makes -
F_ j,r ;: ) not'full'Of! : seed is not ; probably "
I
:
the
.; Cheapest Insecticide
than he for those that sold at
'
can are ,
: .
:
K:: 't... ';';want of.! pollen,.but its failure in prop- "ti :
'' ., ,f =Jqrj, distribution.: the time that the regular" crop is mar II'j in the World. ',av.Sfl4TpK6CAlI0..IbNCC '. : **1

r 4. ,s,*There is plenty of pollen for artificial keted fi Used in R r '
t:}; rr'.: fertilization, and that process' can be I He sold all that ripened this seasonat Florida for 13 Year; .. .
?!".a the usual time, and his returns: were Ii.:r-: 'ftt. :;. ...: .
'; !t< .:.carried" ,on with certainty. It 'takes I comparatively satisfactory but :r..1....-...... :.-;:; .; .;:";. i I ,
S 4: \.,' about' four years for a pineapple tobeir'.ffom claims that he will make from,. twiceto the Er' .;. 1f. .'5. ,: II. B. MARSH, General Agent, ':
'. the seed. Many seedlings }; ::'tt" :: "5f.:':: :--t':fI'' ,
.t .44; 1frotn chance seed have been fruited"pnIhdian4River ten times as much on the half cropor .' ;p S Ff i : ,Okahumlui (Lake Co.), Fla. '
%
more that are still on the plants and MAMMOMCOSIY.SMOTW0AA3. I i y
'l'' of them of .
:-. : many are JVSold by many merchants. .
that will ripen along, a few at a time, I '
MAKE .IOOO
p4
; "excel1cnt' 'luaIity. Most seem 'to be HAMMOND \
-- -- SLUG SHOT WORKS
from ,
*fv: {hybrid of Red" and Queen, partaking now till next spring. '. .
FISHKttt-OY-KUDSON, NEW YORK. ;
This is
an idea that it wQuld be well .
.
p.: *> .
/mainly i of the characteristics of the .
for our. ;pineapple growers to' study
,
; latter. But with hybridized seed we
'i
,r: '> '..? may look forward to Smooth Cayennes over, for there is money in it for themif Tobacco.Paris Q. What is difference between ;;
'". .' they can succeed .in forcing ,their, the tobacco white
; : :as, rid ]n flavoras Abbakkas, Ripley grown upon sandysoil
; pineapples to be ready for market at ..... of which much
{, 1 .Queens as .large as Porto Ricos, and you see so .in
,; i ,Sugar Loaves as early.as Queens.. Of a time when the.market is not flood .Green Dusters. Florida, and the tobacco grown on the y

V. ,coursewe: must, not expect all this in ed with the regular crop. Editor Farmer and'Fruit-Grower: soil you described in your last answer?
f i1' ,TOUT. years ,time,,l3Ut.no w that the start In this immediate vicinity there is I notice your advertisement of Paris A. The soil just described suffers
;' '';, ,has been, made in this direction it a home ,market for all the pineapplesthat green dusters in the Farmer and Fruit less from heat and spots the, leaf lens,
,-1' can be furnished from about the Grower. Do claim that Paris while the sandy soil produces
shouldonly: be a matter of time tand you a light.,
;. patIence to improveour fruit as greatly first of December to about the first of green, when dusted on the plant by weight leaf and requires a great amount
ors .asl peaches, pears and grapes have April lor later; at good prices, for that this'machine will kill the large green of fertilizer. .*: j
'4 ;been improved similar methods. is when the Northern visitors are here tobacco worm andso, save the expenseof Q. Do you always analyze the soil ".

pc": : J. B. B. and they are anxious to buy such hand picking? If so, please tell before you risk a crop on it? v :, '

fruit and will always pay good t pricesfor me how the Paris green is ,to'be pre- A. I do not. I can judge i it by,,the ':' -
it.- pared, and how much it takes per acre. eye from my long experience. -*::' -- / .' z
t. ,, Finos on the West Coast Our, pineapple growers should take We have twelve acres in tobacco.S. Q. Does all soil which looks:alike ; ,

"ttI \J": :Col Charles. Ludlow of,:Marco. Island notice of these points, and govern W. ROWLEY. on the surface always analyze ,the. .

'.... { .'interview with the 'Herald'reporter .. themselves accordingly, for there is San Mateo, Fla. same? I ,
./ rm_ an ,Tampa j
in it for them besides benefitto
money a The Paris is used unmixed
It does
r ... had the following to say green A. not. Sometimes there \ '
i on.pineapples: the country and a pleasure and sat the aperture the duster is, closed up ,,is more of one ingredient than another f
isfaction to the winter visitors.Trop small so that the dust issues in a which is
; We began the culture of pines very necessary for the tobaced.I '
ical Sun.
,' about six years ago ,in a modest way, ...e... barely visible greenish cloud. Used : plant, and it is better to select that soil

l >,and Since that time have been ,continually The Plant City Courier,records the with this economy, a pound will go : which contains the greatest amount. 9f. ,, :.:;.
*r i increasing'our acreage until we following cash tobacco sales, made toWm. over an acre. More than this wouldbe natural plant food. This class of land '
F;> have''in bearing over thirty acres. O'Halloran, of Tampa. 'All likely to poison the plants and kill can easily be, selected by one of long! 'i. .

next season,we will plant thirty'acres these crops were,the first experimentsand much of the foliage Paris green usedin experience.Q. .- -s
pt 'more and hope to'make it a hundred for 'that reason, were small: D. this manners a preventive againstall \Vill you' explain' in your own:;*, ,

Y the following'year; Thus far the results F. Robinson, {1,400 pounds, 30 cents kinds of tobacco parasites except way just what the soil must contain ':
.
have been cut-worms. As these operate close to before you would plant it? :
most satisfactory, and per pound; C. Robertson, 650 pounds, I'
: next season"we will have a" large'canning 35 cents; W. Beaty, 672 pounds, '35 the ground they cannot' well be A. Ammonia, potash, lime in smaU'. '.. '. .
plant in operation. Up to this cents; T. A. Vick, '-725 pounds, 28 reached with the duster and requireto quantity, 'and phosphate. :. ,

# time we have shipped all of the fruit cents; J. J. Sutton, 30 cents;. S. S. be removed, by hand-picking. To Q. Will you say what fertilizer you .j

w raised green, but hereafter will can a Watkins, 300 pounds, 25 cents; J. K. prevent the dust from being sprinkledon would always use and bow many -. : s ,
,v portion of the crop. :Most of our crop Martin, 577 2 pounds, '35 cents; T. : to) thick the operator* has to walk pounds you would put. to the acre? "
goes to the eestern cities, where the M. Venning, 342 pounds, 40 cents; H. rapidly, almost on a run This makes Also its cost per ton ? '
f from the West fatiguing work, but it is slight com A. Peruvian with at least
,competition Indies is Clemons, 280 pounds; W. S. Knight, guano
:
; not so:great. As the largest t grower 624 1-2 pounds, 36 cents; Norwood pared with the wearisome backbreaking ,,zoo pounds of potash to the acre, and

1 //on the West'Coast, I feel authorized & Edmondson, 1,008 i 2 pounds, 33 I drudgery of hand-picking.. if possible? a plenty_ of stable''manure. '
io state: that this 'section is equally as cents; Wills Bros" 1,004 pounds, 40 I should use thirty pounds of guano rat
-I. well adapted to pines as. the east cents; .0. A. Strickland, 104 Rudiments of Tobacco Culture. planting and thirty pounds at 'the'

.r coast, and if there is any difference it, pounds, 30 cents;' Wt:: A. Pemberton, The enterprising Bartow Board of second hoeing, to every 1,000 plants. .
; is in'our favor. Besides,this, I have. 233 12 pounds, 30 cents;, A. E. Trade has issued a circular of infor- The cost of this fertilizer is about.$50 :'
i i secured an equalization of the freight ] Burts,. 55 pounds, 25 cents; J. A. mation on tobacco culture, based per ton., There is no real Peruvian "' .;.;-',

rates, so the obstacles in that line have Barns, 105 i-2poundi, 42 cents; LS. largely on, an interview with ,'a gen guano-it is all manufactured. ;:::, :::.'

been 'overcome and ''we,,are now on Sweat, 166 1-2 pounds, 30 'cents; tleman of integrity and splendid intelligence Q. How many plants would you age-;:_ ,.
Y the same footing. ?* Knight's Sons, 204 I-22. pounds 36 who says that he is sixty put to the acre and how far apart do'B< ., -'

;'What weneed: most is more pro- cents. Previous sales: Thomas & years old and seventeen years a tobacco you plant them ? :.<::" :..<,' : '
'"' tection, as the 70 cent duty'is not sufficient Robinson, 2,500; pounds,,40 cents; B. grower in Cuba. The small area A. About 12,000 to the acre, allow; J."I':.,-,' <-

to protect us against the fruit H.iMcCqy, 800 pounds, '50 cents. T. I which he estimates one man can 'cultivate !ing for space not occupied, to be set ft};.
i's shipped from the West Indies. It was Alderman also sold his crop of 2,500,' can probably be enlarged some in rows thirty-four inches apart and:,< '.. .

F: by,my efforts, that the schedule was pounds to :Mr. O'Halloran. He .will what, in'a short while, by improved the plants twelve to thirteen. inches:'', .
increased. from.60 to 70 cents. not divulge the price he received, butit American methods; apart in the rows. -- .

Our' yield this'season was abundant t is thought to be at least 45 cents Q. What color ought the soil to Q. How many pounds, pole cured,: ::'"-
and.the fruit averaged.about 28 to the per pound. Mr. O'Halloran's offer show and what sub-soil'should it have? ought you to get from the first cuttin g- '

half:barrel crate, which weighs about was accepted in every case, and the A. The soil should have a darkish per acre? .;""- .
eighty, pounds, while the pines ripened tobacco has largely been deliveredthis color and mixed with yellowish sub A. This depends largely upon the, .

on this coast two weeks earlier than week, most of the growers carry soil. season. As a general average th ?" '

on the east 'coast. Thus it will be ing their crops to Tampa with their Q.; What is your reason for selecting first cutting will yield 300 pound ;per ..

,readily seen that there is no reason own teams and thereby saving the this class of soil? acre. : ", : ..

why this industry should not become freight: We believe they are all satisfied A. Because it gives a finer and more Q How often can you cut from thet' .'

very extensive, and I predict that in with the prices obtained from the silky leaf and requires, less fertilizer.It crop which is set out about the mddk-

the near future all of the available exp, rimentat crop, and the acreage furnishes more gum to the leaf'and I of February? .-..(''.-".'-,.',1',<.",.. ..,
,pineapple' land on the coast will be. that will be planted this fall will double makes it more elastic for the purpose; : A. Three times. And from 1.tkC1.'

; util I'r and treble, the spring crop: of wrappers.. ,' ;' ., first to the middle of September per -.
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:' r ,:'f" .. .. tf y THE FLORIDA .PABMKB. ,:AND FBUIT-GROWEE.:
} F AUGUST 21
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-si., .1' :: .+,;lmgfyou: can cuttwo' crops, ,virtually are ready to.-cut ?

, -, ... JHUkkrog, ;five crops a year)from two A. From forty-five to fifty'days. C=ape, CrooDIARRHCEA Strawberries on Ice.

F'. -t.. J: '"-*. i-'seed. 'plantings Q.. After cutting, how, long (average Cella The celebrated T. &T. Strawberry Refrigerators
'
: f ...' .: >, Of; How pounds per acre willr ) before' the tobacco is ready for Colds, are the universal favorite of Florida-

$ ,z' ". i:" .the second tutting yield as compared the: bale and the market? growers. Perfected after years' of expert'

\:. "*..,.tQ ,the Jrst"cuttingHow much less? : A. Can be sold as "pole cured" vAitt,BOWEL, DYSENTERY COMPLAINTS.' ence. Give good service for good fruit

'f'1" .,'-' A_. That depends on the season, ,but I within sixty days, but for the finished A Sozv, fetQolck Gun for the TRUBY &; THOMAS,

' /, you can calculate the, second cutting I product: it will require about five Starke, Florida ?
!i to be almost as good as the first,,or I months. -

l r r: .. .about' .,2oo'pounds to the acre. \ Q. How,long after the first cutting aIaIflALl1ettDATa'a i SfEEOER SEED ED., BWtrf.

\,\ '. Q. Will.the second cutting be of as before you?cut the second *crop, or

fRr.r..' .. ,good quality as the first, and will.it suckers ? And the third? ,(ran MARY T. FROTSCHER President,
':'" +J ",' bring-as good a price? A. A man that understands it will Died latctxaljjr sad ExtonuHy.\ Successors to -

!t '\' \.' A.,It will be a smaller leaf but finer I begin to cut the second'crop in about Two Size*, 25<,and bOG bottlsa Richard Preacher's GravierStreet Branch Store,
k3'43.43 : Nos.518 and Gravier St.,New Orleans, ta.
I34P.1430r.IG.G 520
and it will yield more of the'medium 4343.
', texture twenty-one days, if he knows when to Importers and dealers in Flower, Field and
, 44 J. 'wrapper than the first cutting let the suckers start upon the original Garden Seeds. Grasses,clover, bulbs, seed potatoes
'therefore it is the valuable and fruit trees in th ir season, Conductedby
= and more And the third '
plant. cutting follows relatives
1 than is absolutelynecessary.,. Whenit of the late Richard Frotscher. Order
+ ,/. cutting of the two. in about twenty- >ne days'after the second is packed it should be hurried to through send for one Richard free. FroUcher1 manual. of 1896 or
'' Q. How will the third cutting come cutting..
: the curing house. Above all, do not
% in weight, quantity and quality Q. Are the worms numerous
I p .; pare any more : permit the tobacco to get wet by rain
a'.'; .and price with the former ones ?, in Florida than in Cuba?' I or other means. The atmospheric

': A. The third and last cutting will A. In the fall crop I think they are dampness is all that it needs. Bring /
,. t'f. S.
.t ,' mostly make fillers for cigars, with much less. They are many less here in all that is pole cured. SS

\ '. < t. ,i;:. some few binders.. In weight in good than in Cuba. In the spring crop the .
p : season,,the third cutting will be nearly number of worms are about the same. .

r .' : as good as the second, and will.yield '. Farmer Traekei Leading dealerseverywhere

.. .. _
- -
.r 1..0; '.I nearly.as many pounds per acre. Barn-Ouring Tobacco .r>- .r
, ""lJ" ,* Q How many acres can one man Mexican Clover. G sell '
Mesa & Co., the Cuban experts of .
'
;attend.in one year, and what will be Tampa the following details to Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower:
} ,
: C ,the,cost to him besides his own labor, the Palatka gave Advertiser: The Farmer and Fruit Grower for ERRYSS SEE S i

,' ..'. per. acre? The, tobacco must be first thor- August 7, just to hand, (a week be t -Uon't risk the loss of time,labor and ground
",\ ..' : A. One man could attend to 18,000 hind time,) and I see hooks ofIJo1"-I3 brplantinReeedeotnnknoxngaaitr.. !-
t. oughly dried, that is, it must have my pot of i The market in fall of cheap,
. ..:.&. s x : .I' ... '" or 20,000'plants! or about one and a hung sufficiently long upon the poleto have ,caused a mistake ; or, was it I .fK"...' l, unreUable88 the de.beat fCRRY'SUUSarallwm ;do not accept> '
.'" V half acres. all of the printer ? L asked information .. asi Bubetltute.Seed Annual Fm.
- completely expel signs -
' ; ::- <<%'' ': Q! At the present prices oi tobacco ness. .Never' attempt to handle green the about Mexican Clover, (Richards '. :.t. D. M.Detroit FERRY, &Mlch.FAIRVIEW CO..,

. :' J .. 'jr ,'f'* what"ought one' man to clear, net, of all tobacco in dry weather, for if you do nia,) not Mexican Corn. So, if you

.. .1f '.J' 1" his expenses, in ,one 'year: doing all it will crumbleand break, much to can, please advise. I think I have
:i .f the work himself ? seen mention this before but don't
; I-:' your loss. The best time to select to you
x. ."I'A.. He ought,to clear from,$300 to know where.
.. :
I ; send, or bring your tobacco in, will bea
. : ,t $400. This of course'would depend DEHOFF
R ; damp day or the day after a rain. J. ,
'.. '*.f... largely upon the kind of season', had.' We will say that it rains, today, then Polk Co., Fla. S .. PINERY,
} .' '.; [ Q, Can five men working together .
j : tonight leave your barn, holding the Bulletin No. 2, U. S. Departmentof
:': .: :.. ,: make five times as much .as one man ;
tobacco, with its windows and doors Agriculture, Division of Agrostol Choice
.
'> .> ? ,
. :, ::, '.- ... .'-:, working by.him'self open, but so that should, it rain no ogy, thus speaks of it : .
.'p,'- -.\. : : ,' 'A. Two men, however, can work water could touch the tobacco. In the "Richardsonia scabra.r Mexican
'' ,
'i! :"; }*3 ''together.'to the best advantage ,Pineapple-
it{ .. morning early at daylight or sooner, clover; Spanish clover; Ipecac weed;
JH' : .hire all the'labor
: ;'rl Q. ill you were to
,: ,
begin taking the tobacco from the Florida clover ; Water parsley! ; Bell-
;'.. ;4 ,j: k'done, ,buy all the fertilizer, what profit poles, taking the lower poles first. fountain; Poor toe ; Pigeon weed. Plants
't- make the best Polk ;
;, ; / 'J. :could you upon
'' '' Take down the tobacco flexible to the "An annual weed,native of Central
: :. ., .: ....' 'county tobacco lands per acre, at the touch such as will not be in danger of f America and Mexico, which has been ;;0 pOR SAL1C. t-
,: of ?
'; present price tobacco I
f'- breaking or crumbling. When introduced into the Southern States ...
.. you ,
f )* A. 'With l labor shouldcleat .
v intelligent one
+ ; reach tobacco that is and has spread the Gulf F
poles containing now along '
I Smooth Cayenne!II! Home Grown !II!
: :from $iso to $ acre.
ooper
t-r": .. dry, lower those. down to the lowest westward into Texas. It is a succulent .
< ( r !** know of lands outside
;! : '1. .Q. Do you part of the rack so that they may re. l creeping, prostrate plant, chiefly
:"'. ;J, ..;. :. ,;:.. '> of :Polk county in Florida, that would ceive,the dampness which always pre. valued as a renovator of sandy fieldson ABBAKA PLANTS A SPECIALTY

, .( f t ;: Yf1; yield you'the same results ? vails near the ground. the coast. It is not a true clover, .

" )..... >... ,' :,: A., There are no other such lands After taking the tobacco down take but belongs to the Rubiace, the family '- F.. N. PRICE,
- ."!. ; "''at;,'/,. :;), that. J. .have seen.. up each stalk carefully and strip the in which coffee is included. Reports

" '.','n.. ,4: ;, Q" What would the average barn, leaves from it,beginning with the lower concerning ii are conflicting P. 0. Box 449. ORLANDO, FLA.

," ,'( I\ ',j large enough for'five acres of tobacco leaf, being cautious that you do not According to some it is a valuable pasture I

,, t:...is -. -'cost if you labored on it yourself? tear: the leaves, for in this way you ,plant, while others affirm'that neither -

gi :): .'. A.. A,five acre crop would, requireabarh may ruin your best tobacco. As the cattle nor horses will.eat it On HOME GROWN .

' i.. '. < ?':' 48 by 30, by 16 feet.high, and .leaves are taken from the stalk lay rich lands it can be cut, making a nutritious -i -

.,:, ,. : t: ., "' + ..' the'cost would be about $200. them down in piles of about one hun- and palatable hay, which is i .
}, :: "''' ; .R. How'many! poles required usually dred, with their stems in the same di- readily eaten by all kinds of stock. Pineapple Slips

.. M '< '\ ,to the acre-their length and cost rection. Then.take a strip of cloth, Chemical analysis shows that the hay

,{ w jf'Z'J, :' and how long will they last? about a half inch wide, and tie them contains nearly as much, nutrimentas and Suckers

'.. .....: >}r1l 'r: A.About ISO poles to the acre. around the middle, not too tight, intoa ; red clover. It is never cultivated, but #
tf\ g: .:..1; (", Thirteen f feet long, two inches square; bunch. It is then ready to be appears as a weed after corn and cotton Of the Following Varieties

]: ? -: .;J. f fsawnf: : poles will cost five cents each, packed and brought into the curing> have been laid by. In Florida
.." ito
!: ..< th round with the bark taken off
; ,; .' pole house. is considered an excellent plant ; SALE
. ':\V\,;: :'; :: ) : :, delivered;, cost three cents each, and] Those who have to freight their tobacco grow in orange groves as mulch, andin lt :

''-1: '1 t' ;.with:proper-care will last a number of: will pack it without mashing to turn under for green manure."

*, : : boxes or barrels, being careful not to We have never seen it growing but ABBAKA, PORTO Rico, EGYPTIAN
years."c
.... ;;_ How many days (average) afterplantihg expose it to the sun or rain. Thosewho once, and that was on the farm of Mr.G. QUEEN, GOLDEN QUEEN, RIPLEY:

ij 'jf'r,.; :: the seed,before they are large can haul their tobacco in way arrange G. Gibbs, at Tallahassee. Mr. QUEEN, SMOOTH CAYENNE, PER-

i:, enough to set out, and when d6 you a rack on their wagon'body,, Gibbs thinks very highly of it as a NAMBUCO AND RED SPANISH.

t .f.1; ; \S'plant your,seed beds? and pile the tobacco on it guardingagainst'rain pasture for sheep and cattle. Youmight
':"" 7)'i"i/' 'i A.. Generally forty-five days, when or from water below. If be able to get seed of him. Apply. to ". -s

fIj':j'f f' :: \\lapdhas plenty of fertilizer. Seed they have far to haul it they may cover 1 G. 0. MATTHAMS,

.r __ :'.::' :should,be planted for the fall crop in it with some kind ,of cloth and puta The shipments. of phosphate from Florida Pineapple Company
..1ii! ; i- July, ,and for the spring crop about layer of green moss on it to shieldit Port Tampa in July amounted to 22,- Or

,). .. ./;'::fi the i 5th 9r 20th of ,December. I from the sun's rajs. 093 tons in twelve cargoes. Of the toMADDOCK
\* ,*' :t =I.,:l Rv,,How; many days after planting Do not permit the tobacco to remainin tota),'about 9,000 tons was rock phosphate ) & MATTHAMS

'b .' ':: '\tin'the field (average) before the plants piles in the boxes or barrels longer and the remainder pebble. West Palm Beach,{Fla.
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';w'i '.:f_S7- .,. ,. -, THB FLORIDA PABMKR,.AND FBUIMROWSB. I 535.
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.. 1' ,': PruningTomatoee.. in text, books, as, a known and true a week during the summer would .. ,
. ..' have attention make the henhouse
eo principle) that'ought to a pleasure to both
. : Tomatoes have always been one of <
; ; .
fi ; in horticulture. It fowls and instead of
from those engaged owner, .somethingto
< favorite vegetables, or'fruit, I pre-.
:;, :10, f my does'seem that, an error once startedis be dreaded and.shunned because of ,
fer'to call them ''
f.t-J ; 'beca.use'lt'responds
NY
...t"$ so readily to'extra care and is so easliy almost impossible eradication.. containing the natural' fruits of neglect .
-r--} :. .. Hermaphrodite is the technical name in the summer season-lice and '" _,__ _._
t J.t 'It trained in i its growth. As soon as BREAKSALLRECORD .
contain' and mites.-H. B. Geer Tennessee..
that stamens
for flowers ,
ff' l '1 i the plants ,show a tendency to droop Last year we adotningMfarms} 'agent wboooold
z and I walk over 35
all
pistils not pistils only.eebans' using Pan
:} -: ,and fall,to the ground: I drive 'a stout fence. This rear&.sales have Increased the number -
5 :Monthly. Good Advice.If to 51, with only one exception. These farmers
k l stake by the side of each one and tie bare known the Page for many years-would
wish to be successful with keep on if not satisfied and
1 form you buying it was the tat
branches that
.,the stalk,to it,The cheapest I Write us for proof.
j: first'are tied loosely to the stake ori' poultry, do ,not undertake too much PAGE WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO..Adrian,'Mich
stalk cluste Poultry.Edited at first. Begin with a few fowls and
J main and as soon as a I
blossoms form on it it is pinched off study their habits and wants, and then
by s. s. DeLANOY, Apopka, Fla. increase the
number.If
& '1 if' at the joint beyond the blossoms.. gradually .
r I --------- --------------------------------------
: r. .'' This will l cause suckers,to start at the The Henhouse. after purchasing pure-bred fowls : -
r "
: ;,. I. nib of the leaves and these should they do not begin laying at once,

:-,. ,.,., 'be pinched out leaving the leaf on :The henhouse is a fit subject for our don't get impatient; ,all they want is a

f4 \. the branch.. When this is done thesap best consideration at this season. We little time to accustom themselves to Jt MONEY MAKER
have henhouses in that their Then if fi.t thrifty Indnstriotu heoJUl boot h c i
\ that would have gone to promote seen July we new surroundings. they and how to make money from poultry la

{ '. f. ,the growth of the branch and suckers were satisfied in ,simply seeing. We don't begin, you may make up your '.. 100 Now Poultry sprinted In Cufde colon best for plane 1897.for
pages; ;
! .. will be diverted to the fruit and cause did not care to enter, because one mind that your system of feeding isn't poultry bOU8N;sure remedies,and,recipe. _
t4. for diseases.Sent for 1OO.1f you wnte now.JOSH ,
'< it to grow to much greater,size, while glance through the open door satisfied right.If BiUSSHZB Tr..Bsx 31,fteeporW DL
not delaying maturity at all. Only a us that if we valued peace and com- your hens do not lay, or lay -

'few bunches of tomatoes should be al- fort it would be best to keep out. double-yolked soft-shelled eggs, "FUMA" CARBON

lowed to one stalk, if the finest is desired When you can look in and see a few they are too fat, and more wheat and

and the stalks'should be'pruned crosspoles with the bark _on, placed oats, and no maize, should be fed; BI-SULPHIDE.

F ,accordingly. The tomato will endure high up in one corner, .with a nest boxor also require them to scratch fox all "The best remedy in every respect for killing
grain insects is ni-sulphide of Carbon. It is
any amount of ,pruning without injury two half covered with dung, cobwebs grain given them. cheap effectual and easy, to aI>D1y..-Ala. Kx.Sta .
and-dust and a ridge of the manure If your space is limited, keep onlya Bulletin 61. *
tenacious of life of
I ;,as it is the most ,Send for free illustrated pamphlet. It is' in*
'. ., our garden plants. A cutting stuck ,on the floor in line with the roosting few fowls and let the few be very teresting.readable and will save you money.
# ', i into will and' poles above, the hens'looking pale fine ones, as it costs no more to feed a EDWARD R. TAYLOR,Cleveland,Ohio.
\ the ground grow seems Less than loo-lb. lots supplied by 3. G. Searing -
3 not to be checked if it is kept watered. about'the comb and gills and pecking prize-winner than it does barndoor.. ,Jacksonville. Fla.

When this plan of staking is followed away at their feathers in a nervous, If you nave plenty of space, it is

, the plants need not be more feverish fashion, you can put it downat best to separate the males from the THE STANDARD
r that within henhouse the females and the hens from the
than feet'' each is once that pullets,
two, apart, as one PARIS GREEN
,'- trained close lice and'mites abound, and that it is as the growing pullets need more food
: to a upright growth. 'DUSTERmSjS9
l; The stake 'should ,not be less than not safe to enter it, except with the than the hens. If allowed to run to
'. and tomahawk all gether increasesyour food bill and -
four feet out of the ground and a set warpaint on a ready ,
of ''them will last for several years if I to do battle. invites disease among your hens, as One man can dust an acre of tobao 0
they are cared 'for.: There are j just such houses. Plentyof they will become too fat. plants in an hour, thereby saving limit

} Tomatoes respond to fertilizers ,during them, and many of them on the If there are any leftover vegetables, and even days of tedious hand-pickiu '.
' the Manure farm, where such ''things should not meat or bread scraps from the table, Price $5.00; with this paper one 'yeai
'growing season. .
$6.50. Address the editor, box 524,
spread,on the surface and worked into be allowed to exist. They are unhealthily give them to the poultry as it will pay Jacksonville, Fla. .

i t the soil shows its effect in 'a few days. unprofitable and a nuisance better than to give them to the pigs. Testimonial v

' ,.' It i is. hard to give these plants too that should be abated. I If your chicks have crooked breastbones -
much water, and in dry weather they Now, if we had such a henhouse, I ; it was no doubt caused by Yours of the 21St duly-to hand; and

should be 'watered, profusely at least this is what we would do: We would roosting on small poles too early. Al- in reply I beg to say' I am very well

twice a week.-Farmer's Voice. make up a bucketful or two of white low them to sit down on clean straw pleased with the performance of the
wash. Then would few until halt. "Paris Green Duster." I used it
tt we put on a they are over grown. on
valueless clothes-the fewer the better If your young chicks stand about my tobacco and it did good work. _", -

Pistillate Strawberries. and we would invade that henhouse and sleep, it.is then quite evident that I Yours etc.,

The old saying, that one swallow for a fight. We would take the nest you are trying to raise poultry and W. H. HEATH, .

does not make a summer, is as true boxes and make a heap of them, in lice on the same amount of food. Nashua, Fla., July 23 '97. ,

i; when: applied to the theories of horti the middle of the yard. Then we Look at the little fellows at once, and \

cultural or botanical science as, when would take down those roosting poles see if you do not find, lice on their

I. reference is made to conditions of and put them and every thing else heads, upper wings and under and lorida "

climate.: Many years ago, a specula. 'movable in the henhouse on the.pileof over vent-.:.Cable, in Massachusetts ,ands

b a tion, based upon experiments at Cincinnati rubbish in the yard and then set Ploughman.

was considered ,to show that fire to it.. Next, all the droppings and OrangesjResorts ( G'4 ', '
pistillate'strawberries were very much filth would be removed, aqd the walls Charcoal For Fattening. : I ':" ; '

more productive than hermaphrodites. inside swept with a broom. Then. Experiments made with turkeys .y. '
This happened to be true because the would. take our lime water and a demonstrated that'when charcoal was ,
,
\ pistillate varieties with which the,test broom and wash the inside of the hen- added to the food, they gained more investments ,' ; "

was made chanced to be particularly house as it was never washed before. rapidly in weight than when it 'was .

productive ones. 'Thus a general pnn- We would put the whitewash wherever omitted. This would imply that there :Developments ;' .- .

,ciple was elaborated that in any we. could reach, and all over the floor was something in the charcoal which !} I' :

plant'a, division of labor: was an ad. too. The next thing would be fresh created fat, but it is doubtful if'any |.,Attractions '. "

'vantage',to the plant. It was thought ,nests and. perches. The latter we portion of the charcoal is digested. Addr.si, ,,', 1
that the plant which bore stamens on- would have flat and smooth, and The probability is that when fowlsare "
G. D.
ACKERLY
,
ly, and the plant which bore pistils placed low down, and before putting being fatted they receive more .' ( .

.only, could do that work more vigorously them up we would wash them well in food than should be allowed, a portion ctNtRAL: PASStKCCR ACCMT.THE \ ._

'when a portion was carried on kerosene oil. All over the nests and fermenting in the crop before it can TROPICAL TRUNK LINE, :

separately. This belief was subse-i the floor, too, we would,put the same be passed on to the gizzard. Fresh JACKSONVILLE'FLORIDA. s

quently proven to be wholly groundless kind of oil. Next, we would dig up a charcoal absorbs gasses, and serves to ,-

:when the Albany Seedling was introduced place for, the hens,to dust, and sprinkle 'correct acidity, and.it is to this prop of food digested that causes the increase

which happened to be a hermaphrodite kerosene there, too. erty of charcoal that its beneficial effects of weight, ,and it requires sev

variety. No purely pistil- After we should be through the surprised are due. Charcoal is eaten by eral hours for digestion to occur. Any

late plant' even of the most vigorous hens, on entering their thor hogs for the same purpose, and provesa food given that cannot be digested

character, was ever known, to bs as' \1gMy'n Datd house,weald cackle valuable adjunct when they are fed retards the gain o? the, low), anc).also ,

productive' the Albany Seedling. In for, joy. After a few days they would heavily. In'fattening poultry it is increases the cost of production. 1

many other instances this speculationabout cackle because of having.laid, and the not necessary to feed every two or Charcoal is'an assistant to digestion '

advantage of a division of increase in the,number of eggs would three hours; but rather to allow all the and not food itself-Farm and Fire'
"
'
labor in plants has been proven.to be more than pay for the work of clean- food the fowls can eat at one meal; side.

absolutely baseless. And yet, to"this ing up, as outlined. three times a day being a sufficient .. '

day, it is repeated over and over again A renewal of the lime wash once number of meals. It is the amount- Try our one-cent-a-word! :column.; ,

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t. +r'tioI''\:; .' :"Y\3\. .1 f !:"' I ;TUB ,FLORIDA P- Rf1rR.V"Io, FBOTT-GBOWSB&. AUGUST. 2L'A' '.
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"please," and "thank you," if you wish Farm Talks. :

; .State. '., News.r' ., Our Rural l Home. him to be a gentleman as-well as: a farmer Jones-Last week I bought a box containing \

11' ..... ; 'Give the boy good food and plentyof one thousand matches for ten '
h '",. '- - .it, remember he is growing,as well.as cents. :
r c' ;:The Scmin Canning: factory has Why' Mrs. Caroline Corbin IsOne of the colts; and do not keep him so busy Smith And you thought that was purchasing <,:
A .. been-*king.dayand night this week Them.. that he has no time for fun. Farmers' a luxury pretty cheaply. .'

turning out 'orders for guava jellies All over the country there are leaguesof boys like a game of ball as well as the Jones-We dOnot any longer call it a '
> anti-woman suffragists composed of village boys. And be sure that your boy luxury, but a necessity.
d'pres rves. intelligent broad-minded women who has a chance to earn some money for his SmIth-But I can remember the ,timeand
,
;1 wanted to .ship .the following are convinced that nothing more .injurious very own. Give him as'good times as perhaps you can (for the locks are
the the village boys have and he will not whitening on both our heads) when;
goods a short time ago: A barrel of ,to thier set could come than
Prominent leave the. broad fields for the dusty I matches were considered a luxury.
y corn,-a barrel?of sweet potatoes and a power these of' suffrage.is !lrs..Caroline Corbin.among streets of the city. i Jones-Yes,-when the tallow dip ,or I'i ', '
barrel of clay; the first worth 40 cts., among The that :Mrs.'Corbin was Towanda, Pa. whale oil were the only illuminators the

k a bushel, 'the second. '20 cents a bush- once the story schoolmate goes of the suffrage leader ....... .match was too expensive to be used; for : '

elf the last worth nothing but the Mrs. Susan B. Anthony. Catching Cold.A lighting the lamp or candle, and were':'
trouble barreling. I had to '22 Years after 'these two women met in only used when the fire in the fire place ,
: pay
%t cold is supposed to follow had cook 'stove followedthe
popularly out.
asked gone The
and Miss Anthony :
Washington 0
W cents hundred for the, cents
corn .
'
a 42 What have been doing all these an exposure of the body or some part o( match.. .,
per'hundred for the sweet potatoes ?" you it, to a low temperature. This belief, Smith-Now you have brought the' ,

f 'and.67 cents per hundred for the clay years"Bringing up four boys," answeredMrs. however, is not strictly'true, for a cold subject to mind I recollect the method of
from point to point. It may be all Corbin. : may be brought on by a change of temperature lighting the candle. It"was by taking a
). right but I couldn't see 'it, nor could "Boys!" scornfully exclaimed the out- in either direction, and "catch live coal in the tongs and holding the
& ; spoken Susan. "What under the sun is ing heat" would be the more correct ex wick of the candle or lamp to the coal,
the l local agent; all he knew was thai with brains doing with pression. It is doubtless'within the ex- and blowing'and blowing until the tallowon
a woman
is the rate.. No in the state your of to have felt the
sane man four boys?" perience every one the wick should melt and ignite the
a.A wants'to see the railroads in the hands "Would you have me strangle them?" stuffiness of an oncoming cold soon after blaze. The operators face was sometimes
|f Vr* ,of receivers on account of unprofitable was the retort. entering an overheated room. The sufferer nearly the color of the live coal, so great
10 ; blames the outside cold for this, was the exertion and the proximity of
business but do "Bosh was the emphatic answer;
we want to see equitable ,
'' "you should never have had them. They but the real culprit is the inside heat, I the lips to the coal of fire, before the can- "-. -
rates with' some sense in them, which is for evil. '
will .to be men-nothing but perhaps, more potent I die was lit. .
and we have a right' to.-Titusville men."grow up In summer as well as in winter a cold I Jones-I well recollect the'first box of

wL6i'i star,' From that minute Mrs. Caroline Cor often arises from exposure of certain matches that was brought into our house
R bin resolved to be an active anti-sufl'rag- portions of the body to a'current of air, that would ignite without coming in .
Last Saturday was a busy ,day ist. especially if the person is at the'same contact with fire. The brimstone match

= among the merchants of Quincy. How .. time perspiring freely. that would ignite by being touched ,to -.
:could it'be otherwise when the farmers The Farmer's Boy. There are four points on the body the spark in the tender box caught from,
which appear specially sensitive to the the Hint and steel. .
in their tobacco
'lir"';t are..rushing crops as draughts. These susceptible areas, Smith-The reminiscence must be in- .
'
\:: t fast.as possible to get it into marketable RUTH HAMMOND. which some one has aptly dubbed "cold teresting. Let me hear about it.

: -. srjape? They, of course, employ It is a fact to be deplored that the ," are the parts through which a Jones-Wo lived in a village and to the

dot.:) tnany,:laborers\ Then, too, the Owl farms .of our country are passing into> dill most easily excites the nervous disturbance best of my recollection I was about seven
(i; ,Cigar; "company are working all the the hands of foreigners. The farmers' which is at the bottom of all years old. My mother had gone to the .
i boys leave home they able colds for the microbes which believed
as soon as are ; are neighboring city and brought home a
; r 'j'avai1able; hands'they can get and havehad'to to earn their own living, either as petty to be the active agents in produc- curiositY-It was a.box of matches that
tf.f. change their pay day from clerks or unskilled artisans. Is it ''be ing a cold cannot act as long as the ner- did riot require a fire to i ignite them. We
': 4j. once'a month to once a week in order cause the soil is poor and farming does vous equilibrium of the mucous children were all 'curiosity to see such a

}; ,t'accpmmodate. them. One of their not pay? We think ,not. If more were membranes is maintained. One wonder. It was a small box containing
oEj'- -employes' informs us that their done to save the boy for the farm, and of those cold spots which is so well twelve matches in one apartment, and in
t.z ( pay less to save the farm fftr' the boy, there known as to hardly peed mention, is the another a small corked vial containing
'.) ,. 'jon-last; ; Saturday numbered not less would not today be so many aged parents back part of ,the head and neck. The phosphorus to ignite the match, the stop-
(1 s 1 ,than 800 or 900. It took them until :sitting alone by the cheerless hearth'and feet constitute another universally recog- per was removed from the vial and the
., J eight: or nine o'clock at night to finish 'talking of how they planned for the nized portal to conduct the mis- 1 match dipped in the phosphoius. This
Uj 7:"": settling up. Nearly all of these laborers boys, who hated 'farming. In the first chief. Wet feet are generally looked up- first box of twelve matches cost twentyfive .
r'* 'ue' and it is needless to place the farmer's wife loves her ,[boy, on as specially dangerous, but wet feet cents.
;_ .' negroes but she hates dirt, so she closes her are powerless for ill so long as they are Smith-And when you purchased,a
\. "'::. x ,say; that. the money thus expended house, except the kitchen, only when not cold. A pedestrian might walk all hox of one thousand matches that would
'';, goes ,through) local channels of trade, company comes, and even then she usu- .day with wet feet and suffer no harm; ignite from the least friction you began t '
r-.f\ > Quincy New Era.The ally finds work for the boy doing chores but let him stop for any length of time, to believe there was something in the. .
'jtJJ Ii "' ,' until after tea is served, as it would, be so as to permit of a slowing of the local doctrine of evolution, at least on.the
,yr *' largest'tobacco sales since our too much work to have Johnny changehis circulation and the wet feet will quickly match. .
l.'%f. :lastsissue;i was ot! the crop made right clothes, and it would never do for beoome chilled feet and the mischief be Jones-Yes that was in the year 1834or
} :. here.in the city limits by 'Co!. E. L. him to come to the table in that old suit, I done. 1835. The first improvement I recollect .
: r t JRoche; M. Reed and L. T. Drane. when they have' company. If Johnnydoes Another vulnerable area is the abdo- was a match ignited by being drawn
,J. ,stray into the parlor he is told not men. The sterner sex, which is also the through folded sheet of sand paper. .
o.:.. They.'planted eight acres on, the lands to sit in the best chairs, or not to track wiser in the matter' of dress, usually; Smith-My first recollection of the
.:Li'_ I ,_ bofY the: Barlow: Phosphate Co., Mr. his muddy shoes over the carpet, and keeps this vital part well protected from match was of those that came in 'comb

H .S. Drane,...who, is an experienced Ken. Johnny soon learns he is farmer atmosphere, but woman, with curious like sheet, carefully folded in thin paper
t< 'lucky( tobacco grower, )having charge in the kitchen or barn. The inconsistency will protect her shoulders and would ignite by friction with any
: ,the harvested boy, for economical reasons, is often allowed and wrap up her throat when she hard, rough substance. I think this was J
: fj: lpf :; crop. They 2,100 ,to sleep with the farm hand, or at goes out, but will face the bitter wind in the year 1840 and were dubbed "Lo-.
"a. ;/ poles< and on last Saturday sold the least to share, his room, which is often with never a thought of shielding her cofoco" matches as they had disclosed by
%.s tirecropto the LaCompania Vuel-} over the kitchen and 'the most uncomfortable body with anything more substantialthan heir sudd en light a plot of the Demo

1, ; ..Wta t ;Abajo) of this city, in 'bulk, and al-- one in the house. To say noth- light undergarments and a thin crats who were opprobriously, called .
; ''1' "though.at theiequest: t. of the purchas- ing of physical risk of allowing a boy to cloth skirt. Locofocos.'
\t share the room of a man who not Finally, there is another peculiarly Jones-When I consider the evolutionof
kierstney, ,.are., not telling the price re- be cleanly in his habits, think mar the sensitive area, the existence of which is other things used on the farm from
-.' 4 >1ceTyedtltheyfare quite willing to say moral danger. .I once heard a very eminent not even suspected by many of its frequent the candle dip to coal oil,the old wooded
,, 4r fcJtfiaQt'was t highly satisfactory and that physician say that all the bad victims. This cold spot is locatedin dutch plow to the numberless tools .
deducting? nothing for the cost or use things be,learned in his youth were from the shins. :Men are especially proneto for the cultivation of the soil, from the "
: f\of.machinery 1 employed, they reatiied his father's _hired man; things he had take a cold through this channel, as sickle with which to reap our grain to
___ .j; I never been able to forget.If the ordinary overcoat l leaves the lees below the modern reaper and binder, from the
i 4 -! a profit of 100 per cent onthe, the farmer's boy had as neat a roomas the knees but little protected. flail to the threshing machine and the
\investment.: They willl! plant 12 acres the farmer's girl does, with toilet as- Street cars and omnibuses are responsible enjoyment by the average-farmer of whatin
: ;:i &this'fall,and this is the best evidence cessories, he would soon learn to be par- for many! our shin-caught colds, our boyhood was considered luxuries
,.: f.-..h. -; that.they'are well ''satisfied. Mr. F. ticular in his personal habits. Why and as regards their evil influence in this by the rich. We have little cause of

:. t. T J Dossey' and his brother who are should the best sleeping room bo kept respect the heated cars are about worst, complaint.
:>; ; ', for the company that comes but seldom. for the draughts that play about the suf- Smith-Our fathers were glad to ride .
l'I'Oiving.pn,, : the McAlpin place just west Why cannot Johnny have a wash bowl fering passenger's legs afford just that in springless farm wagons. Wo must
1\ :pf;; ,town, sold: the tobacco from one and towel for himself? It makes work sudden change from high to low temper- ride in carriages. When we were boys .
:.. "acrr; 'to;the Vuelta Abajo Company, but he will get his own water and no ature in which the imp of catarrh, a ba we went on foot horseback. Our boys
;for4 iso; without weighing. These doubt he would be willing to help mother cillus of polysyllabic appellatives most must hire their'buggies or bicycles.
r.::f.:gentlemen raised their usual off with the washing, if she would let him delights.-Youth's Companion. Jones-And the house conveniencesand
crops do so. The farmer's boy' loves the farmif luxuries have kept pace with thoseof
corn;, potatoes and other things, and he has a happy childhood there, and the farm. Our mothers cooked over
.. '-: ,TM tjus as a money crop extra. They I as he grows older let him have the best I Salycilate of soda is considered'a specific and before the'open fire. Our wives en

.. ; Vii6ed:', _$Io.8o 'worth of fertilizer and : books and papers to read. If he loves potash in some is cases also used of rheumatism.quite extensively.Iodideof joyed the cookstove and our daughters
music let the boy have a piano. It have the gasoline stove. Our mothers
Were Put :r nothing except their own may
; of
them
.. ; You can get your druggist, with
4 save him for the farm. Remember the, made both the cloth and the garmentsfor
iwbrkand they were totally inexperieaced'so instructions how to use them.
:: .6 boy ii father of the man. Teach him themselves and their husbands and
'"" far tobacco. growing is politeness by being polite to him. Do children stitch by stitch. Calicoes that
(
:{:i; "concerned.. -Bartow C.-I. not order him to bring the wood, but say. The farmer's|friend-the Fruit Grower then cost 35 cents per> yard can now be

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;. : '*4>o ghtfor4cents.; .The needle:has given the general one, that "here'diversified,1famllng Too little'Potash t to .:'
w'. 'l ')>1 lace.to the,sewin machine. The wash is' practiced; where .corn sore 1 :
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,; ry % '.r. Numberless l little conveniences. about kinds_ are grown; where from'two to
'f the' house:;and kitchen have replaced ten cows are.kept (with plenty of Jersey i 0, as a "scrubby"crop :' _

. f'hard.work.: ,The splD tng\'h.I. the ,inelriiment..qf. blood in, their veins); the farms where .
\f : ',,two, strings-winch made such diversity is practiced show that'it I just as"a'lack:

s music; .our 'fathers eUJoyed, has given is profitable. The farm buildings are in' of sufficient grain fed Ito
'.4. pities';:to the organ or .pianx\ guitar or good condition and the houses show applications t ,

icmandohn.; of a liberal amount of paint. stock means. a "scrubby" animal "
. f. 'f. Smith The, last ,60 years-what This is in marked contrast with the* exclusive ,
'\1 f ,changes ,they have wrought,. liailways cotton-planter. This latter's prop illustrated; book which tells what Potash is, how, it
:{ have supplemented the fita ,H poach. The erty shows a generally run down condi I be used, and how much Potash. well-balanced "
f, ocean grey hounds have taken the place oft tion of affairs and he seems unable to Free %er should contain, is sent free to all applicants.

. slow going sailing vessels: The electric grasp the why and wherefore of his your address. .

: fjcaf': 'ia doing away with the omnibus. neighbor's prosperity.The GERMAN KAU WORKS 93 Nisua 5L,New York:-
-j r!The bicycle is supplanting the horse and Ruralist has preached diversity of -p.

\\4 \ 'b ggy.l crops for years past Crops are being "
iit': .nAnd' what will be seen in theriext I diversified more and more each year and Stock.and Dairy Notes., I Education of. "

half century ? If Edison and with this increased diversity comes prosperity A stunted. calf or pig means a little. ,
t Tesla succeed in harnessing the electric to.those who practice it. hollow place in the pocketbook. I BODY ; '

t 'h'''current by which, they will 'transmit Strange as it may'seem, those who arc ,

f. without .wires the forces of Niagara, in Bermuda grass is generally used for pasture sending corn to market in stock cars are -4 MIND "
II light: -heat and power to all parts of the and with good results. Stock thriveson receiving more satisfactory. returns than
Dearth; ,'substituting lightning for fuel, for it and the milk is' plenty and rich. those shipping hi box,cars. MORALS.. '< ,
.%:oil, foi ga s, for power at.a minimum cost; Country butter is1 obtainable and there is ,'
In a recent issue of Hoard's Dairyman,
.:
the air is to become the pathway of FREE TUITIONX- -
little the of north. E
: on product :
'and time dependence we find the following: "It follows,then
:iships annihilated in travel as
; dairies. '
em that so serious a mutilation ali dishorn-
it is in '
now. transmission ,of intelligence, # THE
i what then ? ing, so near the brain, the great seat of .
German 'millAt is largely grown as a the nerve power and force cannot but F110 InA ,
,Smith-Whatthen? Will it quiet the
.
and results in ,
hay crop gives satisfactory result in lessening that finer prepotency
? Will the chasm between the
unrest connection with the use of cotton seed which constitutes the greater value of AGRICUlTURAItCOLLkHGE
rich and the learned and the un-
? poor hulls as a feed for dairy cattle. desirable bull.The idea advancedis '
learned, the lofty and the lowly be narrowed any }
.
that is to the bull I National Gov-
i ; ? dishorning injurions Is supported by grants from the
Georgia farmers are awake to the ben- by> destroying his "prepotency", or ability -i ernment. All tuition free to all students
Jones-My boyhood geography defined .
from Florida Open to males and females.
efits of the "humus is'evidencedby ; to transmit desirable qualities from '
the :canal as a cheap, easy and speedy crop" ss Women board with families In town. Men
,=conveyance of* goods and the large acreage of cowpeas sown his ancestors to his offspring. The Rural board at College Mess Hall for $10.00 per .!' '
passengers. broadcast forthe'purpose, of plowing under New Yorker takes issue with Hoard's month. A most healthy location. College c-'.
How! the travelor.comptain of ,the slowness of
surgeon attends all students free charge.
and universal
late in the fall. cites the almost
' of steam and wants to whip up Dairyman, Military discipline similar to' West Point. ,
: experience of stockman of no injurious Four courses of Instruction.-Agrlrulturatt ;
the li htning. If.he waits ten seconds at
; and Women's. "
Mechanical tin.
effects from Scientific
the of
dishorning.
practice
'the telephone1 for a response a mile or ten South Georgia is becoming a veritable Superior equipment In Laboratories. Give -" ,
or: a hundred miles .away, he' gets very growers paradise. The Atlanta marketsnow These generally deny any connection of degrees of B Sand A. B. Fall Term opens _\
1>
show of the most the horn with the brain, and claim no Monday, October 4th 1897. For catalogues ,
L !> ;impatient and wonders ,if those fellows some magnificent .'"
harm than in the removal of giving full information, address
>at the.other end of the line are asleep or specimens of peaches and grapes that it more a
'
r'' tooth.; The horn is connected with no 0. CLUTE President,
'.dead. has ever been ;our good fortune to see '
vital part of the animal's anatomy.A Lake City, Florida. ,
jl .|itb-I'm a little afraid, neighbor either north or south. ,:

/ 'Jonesywe ,would. not get throughthis few'years ago some public spiritedmen .i. .
; t :subject if:wo sat all night But it sug- Vegetables peddled by' growers from down in Georgia put their heads \Vhere"Vllfyou Get Your Protein? : .'.

r ,wests to'me,that in our 70 years, we have wagons are exceedingly -cheap. Yesterday and enemy'together and inducedthe, legislature The price of protein or milk or muscle- .

\ ''iVed longer than all the generations from we saw a dozen good sized summer to make a. small appropriation making part of feed varies from twenty ,
i. the beginning: of the Christian era to the crookneck squashes sold for a nickel and towards securing some dairy, institutes.A to sixty dollars a ton, according to location '- .. ...
present time, and ought to be thankful the seller was satisfied. Our Florida cheese and butter maker from Ohio and kind of feed in which it is pur- ,1\-1 '

.that, W e live in an age.of progress and of growers would hardly be.satisfied on that was employed ata modest salary chased. It is 'an absolute essential not .'. .
:{ such-;"disc. veried.-Bouthem. Ruralist. basis, but the Georgia grower near the start, the ball. .He put in some good only to successful milk-making but also > -

city like Atlanta. can market his entire 'work and that state now has a number to muscle-making, and every animal oh .'... .., '
,. 'Observations in Georgia. crop, while the Florida grower can ,only )f first-class dairies in,operation, a cream- the farm must have a sufficient portion :-,
ship a portion of his, the. balance rotting pry at the experiment station and othersIn if it is to be kept in: the best condition, .' : '
n. -a. HASTINGS in the field. of building. Such movements is another of '
which
process } way saying,a paying :. .'r.
'
'The writer has taken observations of should be inaugurated all over the Gulf condition. 4

:Goorgia agriculture many times from car The-red clay soil does not make a beau- States. You may buy it in many and various .s'A-. .

:,v windows and found that i it is :not a very tiful landscape, neither is it as easy to Prof Hacker of the Minnesoto experiment feeds, such as bran, gluten meal l, Unseed <-:: P'. '
:satisfactory way. to form correct opine cultivate as Florida sand, yet the growing station has made 300()() pounds of meal, etc., paying the above prices for it ;; \ r 7c :
'lon. crops now, although the season has not I butter a year from a cow with a ration according as to the prices of the various -.: <
This. time we have 'gone direct to the been favorable'show that it has productive I costing but little over 4 cents. Menzo feeds:"*, or you can get it for nothing. .: :' A.k.;,f, -f

,farms: and to the farmers and we have capacity when properly treated. It Wilcox, a plain New York farmer, has There are hundreds of.tons of it on 'your -Grp. ?,: .1 ...
been agreeably surprised to find the condition seems to be the present policy of the farmers made an average of 465 pounds of butter farm, no matter where you are located- ,: ;it'' .'.'
of the farms BO much better than I to build up the soil, increasing its from his whole herd.with a ration cost:- put there by the Creator in the shape of .'. 1.4'' :;'

'anticipated.. product per acre, rather than try to ing less than 4 cents }per cow. Institutes nitrogen in the air. It is an inexhaustible .-: .';',"<, J:
spread over.a larger acreage. Intensive or dairy schools are neededto supply controlled' by no trust or monopoly . In the vicinity of Atlanta It is a strictly farming the order of the day. discover how to produce these resultsIn and one. that yon can draw on, :;}t-f:lJ.-
no fence section. It ,does a Floridian / the South. Mr. Gould, of Ohio, says: year after year with no diminution of the ";;fi'S.% '. I

'good to get into a section where it,is un-- We find that in this section the farmers "It has taken more than two hundred original s .urce. All that is to be done is :. 'i! ?::_: -. -

necessary to have ''horse high, bull-strong who own their farms are generally in years to teach the Anglo-Saxon farmer to plant some leguminous! ; plant which : >if7'a' -
,'arid pig-tight fence" to protect a crowing how has the to draw it from the air."s}' rEach .
good financial condition. There are two the importance of learning to feeda power : :; ;; < :: .
'crop of corn, oats, sorghum, or peas from classes pf farms and and a distinction cow, and' all the other civilized races ..- -:.., .-, .. -
h the lavages. of: the*scrub cow or a razorback must be made between them. lOne class are in the same fix. Weare just begin. year this country is becoming r fif.: ." -.E.. .'

; .In fact. during ten days stay I covers those who own their own farms, ning to learn how to do it." more and more a consumer of mutton .,, r ,:.;.: :-.t" <
Have yet to see 'a scrub ,cow or a razor- .. '
the others the :1\
are renters or tenement o..
in Texas Farm and Ranch -' ';: -
Mr. Harding -
back. We wish that of Florida 'lf
some our .
This latter class'as rule :
farmers. a are REWARD $100. :
scrub enthusiasts could spend some time says: "The man that feeds his, cows by $100 : :. ii ;: ..: ;(
here.and get accjistomea; ,to the sight of exclusively cotton planters and they are the scales, oil test and price list is in the The readers of this paper will be dreaded if, .[I,: -:'-: .:./ ,
cows with, broad backs and hogs that the "always hard up" class. position to learn with a quick sharp les- to learn that there is at least one :, ;I :
-
can,be lifted by the ears' and when balanced I t son, a fact that is greatly needed all disease that science ,has been able to '1f< ;
,by the ears the body will be heavier We met a large' farmer the other day through the South, and that .is the absolute cure in all its ktages and that is Catarrb.r; : : :f
than the snout. We have yet to meet who has been identified with Georgia agriculture necessity for greater gentleness in Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only po81tle4: : (, e'
i .a Georgia farmer who would return to for forty years. He stated to handling cowS; The negroes have been cure'; now known to the medical i frater -: : }.--< .' -. .
,the old fence system if he could. To a us in answer to a question that the Geor; allowed to throw sticks and stones and nity. Catarrh being a constitutional dtaF1L; ;' '
;Floridian it seems almos. incrediblethat gia farmers were in a better condition financially yell at the cows until the white people ease. requires a constitutional treatment =3 s :
an unfenced can grow to matu- than at any time since the war. almost believe that a cow cannot find the Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, .-1t, ', .
\ .
rity without being crop damaged by stock. They have better stock, implements, vehicles stable door without a whack over the acting directly upon the blood and mucous ., f

cr :A fence around growing crops is almost a and clothes than they ever had and back. I tested a herd three weeks ago surfaces of the system, thereby destroying :.., s ':
curiosity. he attributes their present condition I that was clubbed and yelled at. That the foundation of the disease, and ; : ,.r r

+. +* the practice of, diversified and intensive night I protested against such treatment giving the patient strength, by building _:_:!=-.;;
,Another striking point observed is this? farming.-Southean Ruralist. Those men were discharged and a silent up the constitution and assisting!! nature _
command. I tested the herd. in doing its work. The proprietors have ;r:=' '.
vlt: is a cotton section,let the vast majority set put in C -. '
of farmers have abandoned 'the'one The Urbana lynching would seem to again the other day with enough increasein so much faith in its curativepowersthat 'f!; _. _

i ; +crop system.. Cotton is still their dependency indicate that the instincts of revenge are the yield to pay one man's' monthly they offer One Hundred Dollars for .. _
,as a cash crop, but it is not their not corffined to localities south of the hire. Patience and kindness cost an effort case that it fails to cure. Send for &nY'.I.. I'-
'dependency for: a living. The food crops Ohio river.' Governor Bushnell recommends : ,. our reward is in more dollars of Testimonials. Address
'are being generally made on the farms. the death penalty for aggravatedcases here and a large advance on the prospects F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, :. g

:While.iV is not aa invariable rule, it is ot assault. I of a hereafter.. Sold by Druggists, 75c.: ., .., .. ',.:...J....,.,";,.":,':. 4.t",.

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;..: 0 <:-.'" ',- .'> ':---....,.;. ."f : ''jF'.., ,,pt'i,:, <",?,: 'J .....'. :'...i:. \"f r,...,_...''C 5*<*j&_.-r..-;. -"""* ./*......**"' ',,,,'-*-*", .'!" h''< ':';. VrW: :- .- . -- y -
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:' : ;r :r i538i SHB jromA:' 1ABMHE AHD 'VBUXMffiCIWSB.. AUGUST 21
.:. ,ir.j :...,.:... ;; 0 .' '. .' ,
'
,
,
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.
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r and Frnit'-'Grower Trust es.and; it has been accepted, 3ist number, of the ,Farmer and Fruit page 456, quoted from Tropical Sun? '"

** : : ti/Ttalrlttfflef. Professor W. N. 'Sheats, State Su Grower, was an article about the James Please furnish me with the list and ."

-r .' :. A":,">Weekly- .Newipaper published 'at 16- .Main perintendent of Public, .Instruction, Grape. said article being taken from you will greatly oblige;,

:c Street;'lacksonyille.. Fla. : has been, .tendered ,the position and the Southern Florist and Gardener. J. C. TURNER. .
+ l .,, -" will probabltaccepL 5 5 and written by Allen \V arr n. Now Tomatoes, okra, chard, beans, cu- '

'' TBBH8 OF SUBSCRIPTION 'From first to last Dr.. Clute has will you please givethe address of the cumbers, squash, beets and probably

t' I :,'. :t'VorOneear .......-............'....,,.......>l>.ooH treated the ,pretended "charges" Southern Florist and Gardener of others. t

} \ !.. x,' .,Vor/. Six Months...........*........... ..... 1.00 against him as only a high-minded re- Allen Warren, j if possible, either privately !

*;_ t _,' IB*Foreign Conntrles,..........i........ ... j. oa fi gentleman could treat them or through the Farmer and TIMOTHY IN FLO IDA.-I enclose :

llr-!t j- ,' ubflcriptiona in all cases cash in with silent contempt Some of his Fruit Grower. 'DE.'L. E. PECK. you samples of timothy grass heads

4 -... advance. No discount allowed on one's friends have urged him not to resign' Pomona, Fla. which grew on AyenueD.. This
:own.subecript (except in a club), but to under fire, but in the opinion'of the The address of the "Southern street was graded in solid.rock. Thisis

s' .. all'agent. a liberal cash commission obtained will Farmer and' Fruit .Grower he pursuedthe Florist" is Chattanooga, Tenn. You the first instance of timothy produc

!'t by he,allowed them. Write on all for subscriptions terms correct course. To resign under may, be able to learn something about ing seed in this State that has come

To every subscriber, new or old, remitting fire; to retreat from a battle in honor- the James Grape by addressing a let- under my observation.E .

\t .. UB $3.00, we will send the paper one able warfare is one thing} to withdrawin ter, with paid reply' to P. J. Berck- : V. BLACKilAN.

7< year;' and a copy of Rolfs' Vegetable defenseless silence, closing one's mans, Augusta, Ga..FRUITGROWERS'. Miami, Fla.
'.. '/ Growing In the South' for Northern doors and fastening down one's windows I- We have frequently seen timothy,
\D ... :- ''Markets poat- id. For two new subscribers I in scattered seed
will send from the mephitic method of ASSOCIATION. clumps, perfect in
; at $2.00 each, we ,
.. =postpaid,, .a copy I of Moore's "Orange assault which has been waged againstthe We are* having ,a little strawberry lit Bradford county. But it has to be

.v-. Culture.. President of 'the State College is erature printed, and intend to circu- sowed every year. The heads enclosed, '
.
Rates of! advertising on application another and very different matter. It late same among the strawberry growers were,well grown and plump.

l was not an "investigation"-which was of the State. '

lE ;":V; postal Remittances note- money should order'be mstde or 'registered by check, demanded by the situation ;-it was dis Will you please be kind enough to Canneries in Florida.,

,, t ,,,?", letter to order of infectants. Dr. Clute has amply furnish us. with the' correct name of Editor Farmer and FruitGrower.In .

:,(' '., 'ABJtlBB. : d1ID BRUIT QBOWBB, demonstated.his personal courage by the strawberry organization or principal one of your papers you have:
'-'i" Jacksonville. Fla. walking freely and unattended in shipper at the'different points, and published au ;article about the canningof

...f:1-:.......,! daylight'or darkness through the thus; oblige. .
.
'''>'", '' ... figs. You say in it that the factor
{ ::
3 : CONTENTS.t streets); and now, in withdrawing THE SAN ANTONIO STRAWBERRY ies are at Biloxi, Miss., and at' New
i f: without a word of recrimination or GROWERS' UNION. Orleans. '

;.. t i.f'f :' ':: >-,,The'\Bra dywiue. Strawberry; The "Old ,even of defense,,he has subserved the By M. E. MORSE, Sec'y. We would be thankful if I

;'1, >(N V*- Field.."........... ........................ Sao true interests of morality and decency. Unfortunatejy( there are very few would name'for us very the names of these you ;

r f }> GEOVB AND ORCHARD-The Hart Pomelo-; The parents of Florida should be fruit-.growers' associations in Floridamore's factories w'e think that
k, 1'r fV .t,&' .The Great Grape-Fruit Grove;5 Why Not as our vegetable -
the The and
grateful to him that these malodorous pity. growers
':h 0 J",'" :( Grow' Guavas? The Loquat; .Grape Juice i parchment would be of great ad
,!!!'l;! .,' ,//.t.", ,":"''.' :IB Bottles...,......-.....'.-............t..... 53t "charges"- were not sufficiently digni- farmers of all countries, seem to ,be vantage to them. If it was 'not too

[j. :': ,. :' ,*l7...:; (. .PINBI.Y-ImprovellentorVarleti ._........ 532 fied by his resistance to be elevatedto lacking in cohesiveness. They will much to ask you, we would like to.
; < S a position in the columns not pull together, they are balky, they
,vt, ?V-'. ''Pines on the. West Coast; Pineapples Out of newspaper have the names of all canning factories i
'14""'...'_ J."". Season.....'................... .... ........ S33f. of the State where they might lash out of the traces, kick down the of.crustaceans of the Florida littoral .
:'"'. k" < -'/'. ."1-"y' TOBACCO'-Paris' Green Dusters; Rudiments! have come under the observation of dashboard and knock the driver off (shrimps lobsters, etc). ,

+. .-. ;?f' *?)/' i\of Tobacco: Culture.........;......*...... 533 their children.A his seat The result is, the team runs With our anticipated gratitude for

i' i .' ,V"tiaraCuring Tobacco .......*...............i 534 "vindication"? No, thanks ; away the melons are spilled out and your kindness, :
1
ki4( 1 .!I:,J ." <,)."P.u.MD..urn. TRUCKER-Mexican Clover...534 Dr. Clute'is*not capable of asking it. burst, the strawberries are covered MARKS & MEYER IMPORT. Co.
-S''" '. ''(.,yV Pass the smelling-salts please. with the dirt,'the oranges are run over '
: Tomatoes Pistillate Strawberries.535Vvff ,
: ?, ,, ,, pruning ; New York City
." "
"" -... \ and The discordant. farmers .
trampled.
.. ..
Advice
: ,m.n.T-The Henhouse; Good ;
:\: .. />.'..' -.. Charcoal For Fattening.................. 535 \ The Incoming President. become theprey of dishonest deal-
-I" In Biloxi are the following: Bilpxi
l{ti" "*. -x., i ,'OUR RURAL HOMB-Why Mrs.. Caroline Cor- The Farmer and Fruit Grower: has ers 'and lose money.
b .' ,' $*-\"i. binds One of,Them' ; The,Farmer's Boy;. only good wishes,, for the new Presi- The Starke Fruit-Growers Associa- Canning Company; Jouillian Packing
4 1 :' .-' << Farm.Talks....;.....-..,,...........i.... 536 tion, John Rising, president, is theonly.one.we Company; Lopez, Dunbars| Sons &
...p'.T"j.' ident of the State College, Professor -
: /.:/" ODJerrations.. In Georgia: Where Will Your W. N. Sheats. If he ele- know of.Ve send you Company. In Apalachicola, Fla:
\$\Y__ :711: :.4'' .** Get Your Protein?..........")..'"......... 537 the : can by mail the names of leading growersat Ruge Bros. Canning Company., In
'. '. vate standard of education, collect
,' '', : **' EDITOBIAI/ Winter Park District Fair; most of the strawberry points: Fernandina, Oyster Canning Com
*c '' 'J'>; .s v .: .' ..Change the Presidency of the State around him a faculty of cultivatedand pany '(we are not sure of this name).
?&, ff;, i'f ." College; The Incoming President; Quer- capable men, and attract hun- In Fort White J. V. Hutchinson
l;:i?', "'* '" '.',.:.';. vv ies and Replies; Canneries In Florida. 538 dreds of earnest students, no one"will WATERMELON SUGAR.-Recently I Pickling and Bottling Works. In

i4; ? -j. *->iMarkets; Effect of the New Tariff on Or- rejoice more sincerely than we, for we wrote you in regard to an article pub- Myers the Seminole Canning Com

rl.. ;"...'... %. f'", <.v,:"*:.;.>\;1'D. ; amara. .an' d Guano..ti.' .... .... 539 have no wishes'in the matter exceptfor lished by you some time since relatingto pany. Key West, John. F. ,Horr and
"' S *; "' '. :' .* 'rWeeUy.Crop Bulletin;Pines in Chicago; Experiments the prosperity and greatness of this being made from watermelons. -
Svr, -'ji :v '*'*',>/..! : With the Tomato...;.......... 540 favorite institution of Florida-an institution sugar Wagner, Martin & Company. In Jen
.. In wrote that the
1 .t'. } reply, you ar- S. Park. In Fort Pierce Flor
')It--' .: ,' ',.,\:, ';AWARY-Hunting Wild Bees................ 54l in which the writer has sen, .J. ,
f <;f partly ticle would be republished in the following ida
: : ( ,:T Railroads and Their ... Canning Company. There may
." : Defenders; Nitragin. 544Winter
:.{,' .., educated three children and hopes, in issue. Since then T have been be others.

.,, ..en.Y. ::;" ,> .J'.' 'j" : furure years, to educate two more. gone,-and on my return I cannot find .
:; : "./: Park District Fair. .
f. ,,:.. back numbers of your paper. I en.
In his desire tobacco
to
\if: ,:' .' \Vc have received a sixteen page Queries and Replies. close 10 cents for copy containingthe encourage

'(:fir ,./ : i z: '*" pamphlet containing the rules andprizes STRAWBERRIES FOR SOUTH FLOR- said article. Can you 'give me culture the farmers, Colonel Chipley' has offered
low rates to Quincyand
.- of the Park District very
::, Winter the rlas't of and
; .. IDA.-Would be pleased if can yield year potatoes corn
} you return August 18 and He
Fair be held under the oft 17, 19.
.- to auspices for the
f'/'f : -. inform AmericaIAgriculturist's
; where I obtain '
: me can an exhaustive -
to them At will
:. Quincy
seethe
., the Winter Park, Horticultural Asso- says you
.1J ::0'
: treatise on the culture of the $5,000 prize
i operations of the Owl Tobacco
elation in Givin's
"f.1ttf. .:' y packing-house, W. H. BRIDENBECKER.
:., !, strawberry plant. Something that will! Company who will be glad to show
-t rf: ; .1 ;f: Winter: Park, Orange county, Fla.. suit Florida. What will be the best Meadows, Fla. all
1. "'"'\ r they can. Thisjcorapany has as
you
:( "
: .- February 23 24 and 25, 1898. C.H. The article 'watermelon
";'k"r ; } kind to plant in South Florida? on sugar follows
car tenant houses milesof
: 200
,
-' .t' ;:: \ Ward, secretary and treasurer, Winter contained in Cronise's ."Natural 85
\ : I take and like it was
your paper very wire fence miles of tail rence
'a r \' h'.',':' Park. Under present circumstances much and find it full of information.FRED Wealth of California," which we and 146 tobacco, 140 barns. \

'rMI. : "V:,"Y '.. \", farm, and garden products naturally D. KROM. have, unfortunately, mislaid and lost.
,:' ';: ;{ : ':-' >"v f.' take precedence of citrus. fruits, but Dade Co., Fla. The substance of it was that sugar The unfortunate people of the west i

-:" f ;: :: :; prizes' are offered for everything The 'Florida Experiment Station has had been made in paying quantitiesfrom end who were the victims of the storm
;* in Florida. This Associationdeserves last fall are now in a better condition
t $
-:

grown in and will issue in a few melons'at Lodi. That was be-
:-k ',. '! -.>. great credit for its perseverance days press a bulletin containing com fore beet sugar manufacture was in- than they have been at any time since

';' 4 Y. ,.z in good ,works through the evil plete information: on strawberry cul- troduced; probably it is not found that fateful day. The corn crop is
.
':i"': \ times, now happily passing away. pow harvested, and despite the unfav-
;: ? ture in Florida. Send in application profitable now. .
1 >J.\ i, ',;,r.\. ._ your orable weather the yield is tolerably
t'a':: ; ,... ''fI' to Dr. 0. Clute, Director Ex We cannot'give' the'yields referredto.
: :' :_:; :' Change' 'in the Presidency of the Station Lake fair: In addition to this resource the
FlaThese
perjment. City, .
: / ::.: State College. t crosstie camp gives employment to
." ". bulletins are free to all citizensof #
about men.GainesvilleSun.
#t.z ., ,': :"f Dr. Oscar Clute President of the Florida. VEGETABLES IN SUMMER.What seventy-five

.{ :: tl y *:;*> ."x State Agricultural College, has handed vegetables can be grown in Southern .

: .;. i/ .': :-.- ; in.his '''resignati. n' to the Board of THE JAMES GRAPE.-Int the July Florida in summer, as per article on Do you take the Fruit Grower?
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o:1. > _.--t'. ,-" -, -."f.:....'.,J! -'''--i'';:-'ft'f""r-'W'. .--=...-...'".<...,,}.-'-,.'. .
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"......"',"1'""..'.:.k".;..'>> !: :,z;' 'l"? e.... 'if :<- t" ,". ..-.
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V vr ; ,{,1897; ", FAQ 539
AND
'. :,; / THB FLORIDA FEUIT-GEOWEE.' ,
'j. .....y"". I .
.... 1. T -- ". ,

{ fl 4.00; Up-river Bartlett 2.00: to 3.00; ESTABLISHED '1874.. '.. .
arkets. Clapps' Favorite 2.25to3.00; Bell 1.50 to \

:; .............. .........:r 2.00 and common varieties 1.50 to 1.75 Conducting a legitimate banking .business -. .
per barrel.Fruit Trade Journal.TheDanzaraland &

-. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Aug. -20, 1897. Guano: upon strictly commercial lines. ; .
-
'
: FEUXT8 AND PRODUCE.v .
It has been understood all the*time

These. are Corrected'average by quotations.Marx Bros.Ultra choice: that the finest grades of tobacco could be THE FIRST -
NATIONAL BANK OF 'FLOR DA
.\Iota fetch priceiabove top quotations while poor made only by using the natural guano.
r; Iota selllower, The old time Peruvian guano is said to ,
.....y5 to 100 have been the best, and now that it can
Pears Le Conte........ .
1.25 -ATJAChtSONvILLE-
Pears Kieffer ......:........1.25 not be obtained, the nearest thing to it 'j'
Apples, per barrel..: .......... ............3 00 must be used, and this seems to be the I LA.
., Grapes, crate.....x. .,.,.. '.75 to 1.00 Damaraland which is advertised in this ,
s Pines ................... ..2.00 Solicits
t Peaches....... .-.carrier.z.co issue by the Wilson & Toomer FertilizerCo. the business of merchants, planters and fruitgrowers .

Lemons, Messina,...............:.box...... 4.00 ., of Jacksonville. Mr. W. W. Clark All accounts have Drafts'on 1
English Peas, dried*.bus.....1 25 used this last year on a portion of his personal attention. Eng-
Peanuts best brand...... ..... to
.04 .05
Cabbage, N. Y....,......... .07 to .o8 crop and all the comparisons made with land and the continent bought and, sold on favorable
Potatoes, New........ ..........bbl..........2.75 other varieties were in favor of the Da- .
Onions .....:.. .oo maraland. We Mr. Clark's terms. R. C. COOLEY, Cashier. --a
Eggs........_...1JTTTVEGETABLES-.-,....._.r doz,'"........16 while growing and inspected found that the tobacco crop- JAflES M. SCHUMACHER, Presidsnt. .

AND POULTRY. where this guano had been used was

Corrected by Davis & Robinson. standing the dry weather much' better '
than others and that it in
Yellow Yams, .,..................bush .50 was superior C.C.RobertsonRealEstate
Sweet Potatoes ....-... .. 45 to .50 size and other respects. .
Hubbard squash, .. 1.50 Mr. Clark will give any information he
Lettuce. -.._.doz ..1510.25 can about this goods and those who wishto -. j
.
.......__ .
Florida
$ Celery. none FIRE INSURANCE AND {
Egg Plants....bbl.fi.oo to i.50 buy the best will do well to investigate.

Tomatoes, .-_..........crate.... x.ooto 1.50 .-Bartow C.-I. '
Sweet Pepper,. .....?..... ... ..glutted S.S HOUSE RENTING AGENCY., :

-I Green Pumpkins Beans, .,......each crate..i.ooto. .5 to 15o..10Itershaws Down in Ukiah, County, California,
......each .3 to .10 where the army worm has recently appeared Hogan and Adams Street, 'jacksbnville" F1a.l a ,
.., Parsley, ...-per doz.bunches .20 to.25 in immense numbers, the In-

Green Pepper onions,hot..,........:per....:doz.......bunches.bushel .15 to 50.25 dians are trying to restore the balance of Do a general Real Estate Business.: .Special At- 0:

Sage well cured.........?.lb .25 nature by eating tne worms. They regard -
Hens..._._._....._.... .25 to 30 the army worm as a greater luxury tention given to exchanging property. Very .I large< ,.. :
Roosters..._..........___.__ .- .15 to .25
Half--grown....-...._... ..... .12 to .25 than grasshoppers, and are drying them and some good speculations can be had now., <'i
, Turkeys, ....._..per pound,gross .19 for future use. .
Ducks..'- ..._.,..__. -.25 to 30 to remember what i r
Geese._......351 .40< We ought always a Money to LEND on Jacksonville Property Only:., ;!
Leeks ............perdoz bunches. .15 large part of,the work of the farm the ..
t I{Radishes,............per doz .20 to .25 wife usually does. Everything considered -

Cucumbers.crale Spinach. .. .... per bushel ''I.ooto none 2.00 it is a good, big half, usually, of Ot1&nge CboVes, Titnbet Tracts arid. -:!

Cabbage Florida..,....;."..bbl i.oo to 1.50 what the husband and wife together I '"
Salsify, .........per dozen bunches none should accomplish. And we should never Phosphate Properties.S1TUBTIONS :' ,
Cauliflower..........._......per bbl 3,oo forget and take all the credit. .. i
.
Green peas, .crate 1.00 to 1.50 \ -,'
Turnips,.....bunch .03 Water the horses before feeding; the P ARAZ ELEPH9NE,. '184 & ::;
Florida Honey.... ..pound section .10 before dinner drink is the
New Potatoes..'...............barrel 2.00 tO 2.25 more copiousand ,.'
Squash ....... I.OO hearty, as it should be, though in
Melons .... ..each .5 to .15 warm weather we often give water after SECURED FOB STUDENTS :1
Cantaloupes.. .' 2.25t0300Lima dinner as well., 'Vater cheap;; give the I:
beans........1* .10 to .15 -.
Green .......doz: .10 to .15 animals plenty of it. "\..."" ,,- .

Ripe millet makes poor hay, the nutri- MASSEY'S.. ... ( .
Effect of the New Tariff on tive elements having entered the seed,

,' Oranges. which, by the way, shouldnever, be fed
to horses,because of its effect on the kid-
.. One of ,the beauties of the new tariff neys. "
law'is, the labor and delay involved in '
computing the duties oh green fruits, How many farmers forget to save up
and and utilize a nice heap of homemade AJacksonville
lemons The law .
largely oranges.
ashes which be secured without ,-
says that these must be weighed. The may ; .
under the of money and without price ;
first cargo,coming provisions .
this law consumed three days in weighing There is a great demand for informa-I Fla., .,* ,
and required the services of some- tion about the use of lime. Thousandsof ,
thing like 25 men at an expense of up. acres are unproductive and sour. They Columbus, Ga., ','

wards of $200. The fruit cannot be sold need lime., Birmingham Ala. x .... 'j' '

nntil this work is completed, and there : ,. ." f.

is'consequent loss and delay to the deal- Montgomery, Ala. '

era. In case of several cargoes arrivingat ,
about the same time, there is a probability QUICK WORK, THE GREAT SCHOOLS OF THE SOUTH. "-

of great loss by decay before theycan
In selling and paying for Fruits and Vegetables ,/
possibly be handled. Measuring the shipped to us is our motto. WE CHEAPEST AND BEST.
cargoes and thus computing the weights GIVE GOODS SENT US BY GROWERS

would be most expeditious, but is illegal. > FIRST PLACE BECAUSE WE. NEVER Send for Catalogue, Address, Nearest School. ,.;,
. It is claimed that fruits vary so much in BUY OURSELVES. They are protected ,' .
without defaulting
by our 40 years experience f
'weight, aaccording to condition and state a dollar. Enquire as to our standingand
.of ripeness, that it would be impossibleto financial stability which any bank or TENNESSEE CENTENNIAL AT i Do not be imposed upon, but be

estimate accurately. The present system merchants then having mercantile reports can sure that your ticket reads by 'The .
verify- try us-WE BEUEV8 OUR )
is likely to occasion losses, besides& METHOD WILL SATISFY YOU. Send NASHVILLE, MAY i TO f
l being a continual source of annoyance to your name for our quotations. Stencil and '
importers'and dealers. The -fruit, also, cards free. Letters promptly answered. OCTOBER WESTERN AND ATLANTIC-RR., ; ., ,
-1i
31.
:ia likely to be damaged in the extra
handling, especially as some of thepackages FRENCH & CO., AND THE NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA ', .-.
must be emptied to their The building and grounds of f the
get
.
.
116 Warren St. New York.
weight,-Rural New Yorker. Tennessee Centennial, in numbers and AND,ST..LOUIS;> 1t'Y., c".,
-
ESTABLISHED 1855. J
i architectural Atlanta's between Atlanta and Nashville .'
The arrivals of Sduthern pears, Le beauty,surpass ;

Conte and Kieffer varieties, were rather and nearly equal Chicago's. The exhibits ( ;

light this'week'and showed a wide,range Bradley Rtdfltld. Eugene B. Itedjfeld. are all ready, and are interest- F sleeping car berths, 'Or any -,information r '
the bulk being more or less .1
in quality,
, over-ripe, heated 'and wet, and ,had a ESTABLISHED iS?!. ing ana instructive. The live stock about rates,, hotel. or. board-fT*.t "

,consequent wide range in values. Le REDFIELD & SON, display excels any exhibition of the ing house accommodations in. Nashville -
-*
Conte moving at 1.50 to 2.50 ,on the inferior -
Commission Merchants kind made. call upon or write to ;: .
.fruit, and 3.00 to 4.00 on choice to ever '

fancy stock, :with an occasional mark, -A1fD- The Midway is great. C. E. HARMAN, '

exceptionally fancy, hard and dry, that
''brought 4.50 per Barrel. Kiefiers were Fruit Auctioneers The Western and Atlantic Railroad,

not in as good request, and 2.50 to. 2.75 and the Nashville, Chattanooga and General Passenger Agt, Atlanta, Ga.
141,Dock Street,Philadelphia,Pa. ;
best offerings '
was and the down very to top 1.50 prices for on poor soft stock., :We handle aU kinds of Fruits and Vegetable, St. Louis Railway,.run solid vestibule I SPECIAL NOTICE.The,round trip : <\'3'

N81'bypears showed considerable improvement either at private sale(which hat heretofore been trains with Pullman's finest sleepingcars rates toNashville, are cheapen} tai r ;, ;

and better prices were realize our custom)or by the auction system,(recently : '
from Atlanta Nashville. at home. -
to staying
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.; r. '''..'..-'; .. ., ''!i ; '-.. '"- ,,-.f'..... '.''..,.... J'1"1.....".;' s .. -44. %y. -* ? > ? '.1
,; '< {;<"t.. ,:,.,1'-; ( "(i.i1.i oK.z-." ';:'-.! 1"" c.K':; ."; "' '.... ..,. / -
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.b"i '"4. c l ,, .j "t# ";'"-, ."- 'ft" ') 71 '. .;

J t ;,,... .... :ff'i.:; t ..(.. >,-"..!,';: ._,._- :t _-_ _?.",-">"i',," :. "{: F. .,''fLO&IDA:yASMHB, 'f :? AND. FBUIT-aBOWEB.: .. Atlaus21_ .. <

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.
f"'U'- :' + < """" 't -'-- .. ,
&,,:;' ""- .#*,-.,--0-...V.,.:.; '",C':". 'WLLY1, ....... . GROPBUUJHmMONDAY.-_'L-',;'''''>'. *' '(;', '"'?..' ,' :The J large; supply :of 'small fruits it.has been.a constant, struggle to obtain i ,...
.
t. Io.-r ,. :.t. '" '
'''' '! .. continued clown :
the first of
y' to August, ., anything more than transportationcharges i
&. ';p&FQit t\ ;,*'ESL=ENDING.' ; .AUGUST. -, ani. prices' did not recover .so that ,and it is, only by the determ
a
-kY F;t \. .. i6 M, ''1897. choice fruit would sell at, over 4C per:: ined and persistent efforts of the receivers !f;.:

,!""'.Z. ;.>; r, #." ...' _. quart, down :to .the' .loth of August.: and.their declining to force the
Y GENERAL REVIEW. These conditions were not entirely stock on the market that they have re ?

: i 'Th ey k *as:generally satisfactory local to Chicago, and in view of these alized anything near what they ,have..

J i. : :ova the greater portion of, the State. facts,- it has been impossible for receivers It is but due.to the receivers that this LINE

: Vag tIBg cane, cowpeas, sweet potatoes to ,make satisfactory showing in state of affairs, and all of the, condi-

_.4 and putting the 'soil in good pineapples this year. With berries,: tions involved should have full weight.

x condition! for. seeding' fall gardens. of which.every. particle can be used, ... .
The showers were too frequent where '
selling at price where
a a working.
r Experiments with the Tomato.
fodder. had.not. been housed,;, and, to man's family can secure enough for a Shortest, Quickest, Host Attractive '
that ,extent' was damaging to forage. meal at 8c to roc, buyers will not pay One day when I was pulling the

The greater portion of corn fodder 150 to.2oc for pineapples, but Instead suckers from my tomatoes I accident- 1 UTE
has been cured and stored. Com* will substitute other fruits. As stated ally let one sucker about six inches BETWEEN "

plaint t of, cotton shedding continues, above, they "don't have to/"' and they long, fall to the ground, and,.stepping FLORIDA POINTS AND THE NORTH

and ibis plain that,the staple has lost have gone on that principle and let on it, crushed it into the soft earth. THE r

in'.many sections during the past week. pineapples alone, unless they 'could Some days afterward noticed it lying Florida Central, and Peninsular

,Some advices are to the effect that the buy them at their own 'price. When there, and in taking hold of it to consign NEW THROUGH ROUTES.

rain* t have scalded the plant, causing dealers have tried to raise the price it to the compost heap I noticed New York to Jacksonville by
; 7V'V.'i(to lose'both fruit and foliage. It is 250 (oric each)' on the contents.of. a that it had thrown out some fine roots New Florida Pennsylvania It. R. to Wash
generally conceded that the corn from the ,butt end. This was a new and I Ington, Southern Hallway
crop crate of pineapples; the demand was Northern Columbia, Florid Central & ,
will be decidedly below the average, immediately checked. *I thing to me, and I resolved to make ,Air Line. Peninsular to all principal
:taking the State'as .a whole. The some experiments with tomatoes. I points In Florida.
,During the time that ,the heaviest Cincinnati to Harriman JunoClnciunatl
_ spring: crop of tobacco, recently receiptsof pineapples came, say from planted this sucker in a vacant hill, in tion by Queen & Crescent

**. hp set, was :generally excellent, and the.2oth of June to the 20th of July which the plant had died, and it Asheville & villa Harriman and Columbia Junction by to Southern Ashe--

success.in'that line has greatly stimulated we had the holiest weather of the, throve immediately' and produced a Jacksonville Central Hallway&Pewmsular-Colum-and Florida

'' :interest,.and I will,result in an increased season, the 'last eight days of June large crop of the finest; kind of large, bia to Jacksonville. _
}
.area being planted-seeding. showing a mean temperature of 80 and smooth tomatoes. I I Cincinnati to Jacksonville by
Cincinnati Queen & Crescent to Chattanooga -
for'which' is now going on in some, the first ten days of July showing a I selected as my next'experiment a and : Southern K'y to Kverctto -

: : ;counties Recent rains have im-, mean temperature of 80.4-10 degreesWhen tomato stalk about fifteen inches high, Limited.Florida}sular,Florida to all important Central &Florida Penin-( t

'] proved orange:trees. Activity is quite we remember that this .extreme and bent it to the ground, and 'cover points.

''t, :general, in making preparations forfall heat brought fruit through, out of I ing each joint with earth and pressing Kansas City Memphis Kansas City R.It to Fort Kansas Scott &,
,-t 'gardens Turnips and other itinto the, soil closely. There were andJackao'vllle
1 : vege.Jabk condition, so that in some cases on 1 to Birmingham,Southern Il'y ,
;( { ; -seed have been sowed in many arrival the juice would be running four joints to start with ;j' from each of Thro. Line to Peninsular Everctto to, Fla.all Fla.Central points.& L '

i: sections,and a few advices still report freely on the floor of the car, and fully ,these a sucker grew, and I severed St. Louis to Jacksonville by

;:. ':I eet potatoes being planted. Plant. one-fourth would be absolutely worth them as soon as the stalks under the Holly Sp'gs 1 Cairo Illinois Short Central Line to to Holly Du Quoin Sp'ge,,
'
,- .'"o' ;J ing pineapple,slips progresses over the less, it can be seen that paying priceson suckers had thrown out roots,. which Ituute. Kansas City, Memphis & Birmingham -
; : ,/;,lower'peninsular, counties. Some they did by the time the suckers J to Birmingham,Sou.
(
.: : "' the carload could not be expected! were R'y to Everette and F. C.&P,
;. .t r _...strawberries... .. ;set., The freight,was the same on the worthless six inches high. This left the tip of i Sioux City& Chicago to Jack
'; f A. J. MITCHELL the original stalk attached to the last sonville. Ill. Cent. to Holly
.
Holly Sp'gsl&oute.
: : it
; iii .. '. goods as was on the sound,arid }8p'g8K.C. M. & B. to Birmingham
:;. P.; : ; Section Director. even that which appeared firm joint, and it kept on throwing out Sou. R'y to Ever-
'-. :; t- "1 ....... was ette and the F.O. & P.
t -- joints until it produced six more, each
practically "cooked that its
so keep- Lbuis'llle &; Nashllle to Rive
-'t;e "" < ..r*. v-- Pines In Chicago.. ing qualities were destroyed. one being properly severed at the right New Orleans Junction. F. C. &; P. only
',, '} '1ahe'course of extended review time. These several plants To }route with through sleepersJackao'v1l1e
were
i an Another factor was.a large propor* between New Orleans and
;_1' t<.,;of.the'market for pineapples, Mr. G. tion of 405 and 48s which were forwarded transplanted into hills by taking them Jacksonville.The .
y ,W.; Barnett writes in the Chicago (apparently the cleaning up of up with a large shovel, earth and all, Florida F.running C. & P.through has 700 the miles of track in

." *,1>,,...,' ...:. e."UUI.' ..".." the pineries), which were not standard and each one,producing fine large to Tobacco Stock: Regions, and
e.; fanning Dairy faction,
': :":" t ., :'P As 10&g'U..Ihe supply-small fruits and which could only be used by matoes, thus giving me ten fine plants Peach and .8trat.Dberf'fLatt4,,' .

:': WM limited, prices could be held firm, the peddler trade, and would scarcely : from the one,by the process known as Orange Phosphate, Ban n.a Belt.and Pineapple Country. 4

''S".l ;"etpeciiltUy.while the supply of pineapples pay freight charges, and, at times, "layering. I then took a tomato Hall the Silver Spring and
V ; not sufficient to plant raised from seed and a sucker Other Vine Scenery
iirr was cause any even less than that. Shippers cannotbe as The Great Hunting Country.
'accumulation,but just as soon normal too strongly urged not to pack and near the same size as possible and lieaehes the Noted Fishing Ground.
IrT_ ? qaatttkies of strawberries or berries ol planted them in adjoining hills for the Has the best lands for tillage,greatest variety
: : ;; ship these small sizes for they
.. \ destroy; of soils in the State,and above all
-11-. 'aVykind ,were: received the marketmot the demand, and it is a fact that can purpose of comparison. The sucker Runs over the Central Rldgeland
'. ,: ;;; ;"MWn' to the .level} of other projitteMu be abundantly proven that there will soon outgrew the plant, and had green Where It Is High and Healthy.
? _./': :, ,Whenthe, receipts of straw- only be about so much tomatoes the size of an unhulled wal Prosperous towns fill Its route and It otters
": money spent the best freight facilities for any produce to
.
,. 'berriei commenced' from southern Illi- for the fruit of any kind, and the in nut by the time the other plant set the Northern markets.

v?. :.. .;) noon ti the price 'was'about 6c to yc per crease in the shipments does not in its fruit.' At the time I write the fruit free Send) and also note for the the towns best on map its of route.A.O.MACDONELLG.PA Florida. (sent.

,::' : ( quart; .even this low price,was not long crease the amount expended; so has been pulled from the sucker, while ifs. *
Jacksonville
; %'.ipaiMatn4d'for.about the first of.June that the same money gross can be o that the plant is not quite ripe. My\ ,

;;:.""r 3CJtO'4C'!'Was the, best quotations for tained for five cars of first' lass hexperiments convince me that for early The Fla. Cent & Peninsular H.R, ;

/ -standard qualities of strawberries. At that there can be for eight cars, threeof tomatoes the gardener will do well who .

-', : .' ,.' U..(:date f.strawberries came to this which are,small and inferior: goods. plants! his tomato seed very early in Offers to ShippersThe

'" w. Market" from the"great producing States The extreme heat of the latter part the house, or hot bed, and then by Shortest and Quickest Route

: ''f)>- linoisIndiana;, << Ohio, Michigan, of June and the early part of July, transplanting into other boxes or hot BETWEEN
Mlaud and Kansas. beds, so built that the plants can be p.
hastened the ripening of fruits
., other FLORIDA AND ALL POINTS IN
'
l
(:At this time th receipts of pineappfct and caused layered, have a supply of layered
,...; general demoralization.The .
;, THE EAST AND WEST.
: :smallr and Red plants ready for the first planting i in
; .:were 245 ,to 365, principal receivers .of pineapplestook
r;. ,' :- :-. Sptftish''(which we take as the stand- care of the stock, and held prices the open air, which will give a fine With Is Improved better equipped Ventilated than Cars ever,this ever eom-to

,;- '.. ib.'t. afd foe illustration),'were selling at $3 fairly steady by placing in storage andy marketable crop ten days or two weeks insure handle 01080 the Orange connections and Vegetable an
.=, .--; '',and ,upwards per standard crate. B ;watching over them although it took sooner than from the seedling plants. to all Eastern and Western Marks .

"; ._Ae.kst of June,, however, when the re- more than four weeks to sell the goods. In conducting.these experiments I did Through oars to destination without -,

.f"i',:,a:: ; :ctipls ol pinet were the heaviest, strawberetof Had they been forced on the market not give any unusual conditions, but Perishable change freight or delay.followed by. wire and {

;: ,- the finest quality from Michigii immediately, freight charges could not the suckers were simply stuck into the shippers advised time passing various junction -
.
and arrival at destination.
-I- ':were selling rrom'2C to 24c per have been realized out of the receiptson soil of the garden as it happened to beat All claims for overcharges and loss promptly
*&- ',-'- qutft tr blackberries were down to 3C this market after June 25-that is the time, and'were not watered ex. adjusted.

,.p':. -" *.;:and i,40 per quart, while the cream ofVtheamvals by forcing the product on the market t cept by. the rains.-Globe Democrat. via See F.that C. & P.your R. R.goods are marked.' ,

; ',pineapples; were ,only the price would have decreased to such p .
For Information call
on or addrew
'' I the undersigned
,,;.. -') sW Iein: ;very small. quantities at $2 an extent that bare transportationcharges ,i'W. T. Avera of South Lake Grove :
-: ":to''a.:25 for;245 and 265, while 405 and could not have been realized has of late been planting quite extend i: C.W.E.B.TAYLOR TUCKER, Trav.Gen.A'gt A'g't.Ocala Orlando,Fla.Ka.

"'/' >4.- aid_anything that was rat, all outkdition out of even the best. With a freightrate sively in celery. 'Atpresent he has O.)!HOLDEN,Trav..A'g\AV. Leesbunr lIa' #
W. H. FULLER,Trav. Tampa. Ktf.
::
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:_ i.J. > in..the_' larger sizes, were'dtftgtiotable of practically $1 per standard over icoj'ooo; celery plants set out, Or N.S. PENN NGTON,Traffic Huuinr..

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..:'; '1'BB'noBIDA.. FARMER AND ,.FRUIT-GROWER. '21 .: -',
t t \ AUGUST -i '.. .,

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TKPPTTP Sell Effffs at Home. STRAWBERRY PLANTS-Cload :' ," ,");
NURSERIES 300,000. .
r nAVJjri and Lady Thompsons.. New, .
.. Farmers should never sliip eggs until vigorous plants. Indian River See ling. Write .:;,.
0 theyhave first endeavored to ,get better for prices. C.H.Churchill,Lawtey,Fla. 7-3-1:, 4 ';',
: sr their Fine Stock of CITRUS TREES at Reduced Prices. a .-'k
k % prices for them nearer home. If PHENOMENAL STRAWBERRY.a

they would retail their and seek Plants-A few thousand plants of this .' ,
I Parson Brown Ruby,Amory, Jafia Bloods, St. Michael; Jaffa, Wash. Navels, eggs wonderful variety;also Lady Thompson and 1m":-'
,
customers a large sum would be addedto provedNewnan. Write for prices. Lakeraont ,
idift, Dancy,King Tangerines, Villa Franca Lemons. Strawberry Gardens, C. H. Ward General Man ;>
I'Triumph, Marsh Seedless Thoroless Silver Cluster Pomelos. the receipts from poultry. Fresh ager, Winter J Park, Fla. ,6-26-6 ;'
are always salable for family -
eggs every .
: At $25. per 100, f. -o. b. ; 10 per cent off on 500 lots. must at times, have them. It frequently THIRTY, eluding THOUSAND Seedling G rape NURSERY f rut 5 TREES years old.
t o Hart's and tfuleticM Late DanCf.
All trees are budded low on rough lemon stocks about 1} inch diameter. Buds happens when eggs) aresc c Budded Grapefruit, Pineapple Eureka Tangerines -

4 16 feet high,first class in every respect and guaranteed true to name. that one farmer must buy) them from'anoth Lemon, and a few Seedless' Grapefruit, Parson
Brown's and Enterprise Seedless .Ait buds on
'Address-, RICHARD KLEMM, Winter Haven, Fla. r, and in every village and town Grapefruit stock '5 years old. Buds grown to
will be found those who prefer to buy stakes. Trees very fine and sure to please, bothas
to quality and price. Write us. BOWYER
... from the farmer than from the dealers. & STEPHENS, Lakeland Fla


I 'HE LAKELAND NURSERIES. Preparing Pears. for Market.. SMOOTHCAYENN1CH4RLOTTE. Queen Pineapple ROTHS-

rA Plants, for sale at Modelo Park Pinery. Quality:

It is said that the finer class of unsurpassed. Address ORLANDO
5l FR UIT CO.,C. S..VanHouten, Orlando, Pla. <,

WB MAKE A SPECIALTY OF SEEDLESS CITRUS FRUIT TREES. pears are much, more profitable when _6512.- j

,MtRSH POMELO (Seedless), JOPPA, LATE. ORANGE (Seedless), TAHITI LIMB'Seedless). each fruit is wrapped separately in paper 1tIOSQUITO PARALYZER does the work.F:, '
.1Tl Price, six for Co.l
250., |i.oo Seminole
t SATSUMA ORANGE (Seedless), EUREKA LEHON (Seedless). than when packed, in barrels. Daytona, Fla. 6.124

t C. M. 7UOTRSH, PROPRIETOR.A Just how this causes a better preserva- SALE Smooth Cayenne and Abbaka .
tion of their flavor is not known FOR and :.
except -, Slips. St. Petersburg Pineap
ORANGE, LEMON, LIME AND POMELO TREES. on the general principle that pie Co., St. Petersburg, Fla. 6-12-15 ,

Bend for Descriptive Catalogue. LAKELAND, FLA. pears ripened in the dark are always VELVET BEANS FOR SALE,carefully shelled ; .
... and cleaned. fine and
Very quality, large ; I
better'in flavor than those exposed to sound. Apply to Miller & Boucher, Orlando,

proceed-of course having a good sup- the light; and the paper probably addsto Florida. 6-12-6 '

1 Jpfai;. ply of above syrup, say about a quart, the exclusion of the light.1IeeIians' You Should See +

to the forests where wild bees abound, Monthly. Those 3,000 two year King buds on 4 and 6..
year stocks. The most profitable orange grown.C.
.
and as we proceed we watch.for flow- ., W. FOX, Villa Lake Nurseries, Fruitland
;,' Hunting Wild Bees., ers or blossoms of any kind, and if Subscribe to the Fruit Grower.* Park, Fla. 6.5$-tf.

t [Hunting wild bees is good pas-time any bees are in the vicinity within a .. SATSUMATREESandBudwood.thousand Buds Si.oo by ,

f those who enjoy it There are few miles of,us we are. almost' sure to CENT-A- COLUMN.Send Express. GLEN ST. MARY NURSERY COM-

X'" few foreSts that do not have wilds find a few of them on the blossoms. no stamps larger than two cents. PANY, Glen St Mary, Fla.
Initials and figures count as one word.
: m them, and it is only a little The first one we discover we wilt take RATES.-Twenty words, name and address, Fine Nursery: Stock.For .

k to learn, with some actual;! ex the hunting box and allow the lid to one week,55 cents; three weeks 50 cents Noth- next 60 days will sell Fine Citrus Nursery

i '1"' rience, so that we soon become ex- drop from'the bottom, ;and place the ing taken for less than 25 cents. Stock at large discount. Send for price list
ItIH & Advertisements for this column MUST be pre- VILLA LAKE NURSERIES, Fruitland Park,
in locating them almost any- box directly over the bee. It will rise paid. Fla. ).--tf; ty.

i ere they see fit to make their:hidinges. to the top against the glass, and-in SEEDLINGS, 8 to 12 inches, 500,000 Pineapple Plants; from 13 per M. ;

: ,A person need not be a: bee trying to get butt will get over on the CAMPHOR transplant. 5.00 per ico. T.now K. small given careful to variety.attention.All JAMES orders HOLMES large or,

t' I per, or a student in the fine arts of feeder and find the syrup, and will Godbey, Waldo, Fla. 7-7-3 Jenson, Indian RiverFla. 5-29-12.-

'. keeping to become an expert at proceed to fill up at once. While it is CAMPHOR SEEDLINGS\ fine pot-grown I Have Them.

ding a ,'bee tree," and pretty nearly taking a square meal set the box on to 10 inches high' ready for. planting -
out, $5 per hundred delivered' here. 40,000 fine Orange and Pomelo Buds on 4, 5
every one wants to find one. something about as high as your head, JESSAMINE GARDENS, and 6 year stocks. .I want to sell 20,000 in next
t best time hunt for wild bees and the 8-21-3* Jessamine, Fla. to days,by discount.VILLA LAKE NURSERIES ,
|Tne to carefully surely; by way, a Fruitland Park, Fla.- 6-s-tf

2 isVaiter: the honey harvest, of course, three-legged stool about six feet high STRAWBERRY PLANTS-Improved New- ,
L PLANTS, Schnadelbach's
Ny1 .bat there, js nothing to prevent you would be handy to have along for the Reasonable prices.by C.clean L. Clark culture, Switzerland in the sun., STRAWBERRY Nunans,per 1,000$3.00.

;i from doing it ft any time if -you see purpose. Fla. 8-21-3 JULIUS SCHNADELBACH Grand Bay.Ala.

.- 'Pi.operVe: 'eau succeed at any time As the bee is filling up, slip the glass 1,000,000 Strawberry Plants; three best improved IRRIGATED GROVE in, 100 other acres fruit, 10 years trees set, eta.In

,during the summer but I prefer lid off easily so as not to disturb it, varieties; Clouds, $1.35 i ; Newnan Improved For sale at a ;sacrifice.50 Address "i," The
f i.oo; Rising Seedling, $1.50 per 1,000 Palms, Lane Park, Lake County, Fla.Don't .
I. 'August; and September, r.at a time and when it is through it will have its. f.o.b.. Plants and packing guaranteed. R.II '
tkat bees are not gathering much liberty. Stand off some little distance Smith,Lawtey, Fla. 821.6 -lo-3Ul.

nfi ,hiney. and watc.. it When it gets throughit /CHOICE STRAWBERRY PLANTS well You ,ForgetTo
'' for' this will rise and make \J rooted. Properly packed at $2.50 per thous. send for price list of all the leading varies
r JjTo be 'properly prepared two or three
> and. Special on large lots. Orders filled ties of Citrus Trees on 4,5 and 6 year stocks.
rV gyp r 'ijprk, let us make a "bee hunting small circles, after which it will makea promptly. John pnces F.Tracey, McClenny, Fla. Discounts according to size of orders C. W.
FOX, Villa Lake Nurseries, Fruitland: Park, Fla.
--e.. ; box"-a large cigar box, one thai is, straight'bee-line" for its home. Nowif 8-21-3 6-5-tf._ _

; ; feur C or ,six inches deep will answer you have not lost sight of it, you Pineapple Plants.Cbbakas DO YOU WANT SOME ABAKKA PLANTS
t' : y nicely., We want one that has a good have the direction it went but satisfactory jn point of size,thriftiness andmaturity
remain -
got '
: ;
Queens, Smooth Cayennes, of best ? If so,write to Cyrus W. Butler, St.
='\ t <'* \ 1 lid, that has !not, been broken and is as you are, and draw the cork quality; true to name. Grown in Orange Petersburg Fla. 7243IX7E
:
.p... ',,- 3: Jill on its hinges. We dLuse the from your scenting bottle of anise, and Ives county., Orlando Prices, Orange on application.Co., Fla. Dickison 7.31 & ARE OFFERING CITRUS NURSERYTrees

,. it'J box,up-side-down,' r remove the bottom; await results. vv at ,bottora prices. Choice stock.
Best varieties, true to name, lipid
,, '(:" H3 ,old instead use a: glass slide, which This particular 'lee will surely come RAROAINSALE 23-acre fruit and OR vegetable EXCHANGE farm close 31,000.-to treatment. Write for prices, stating square_your '

; will box with botjBiri back and time it indication Waldo. Good soil, good buildings and fencesivuiet.r wants. We can please you. I'hoenix Nurse
give hinged
{f'i \, : us a a you can as an ; Uraidentown,Fla, Established In 188 h.:
50 barrels of
: and glass slide for a lid Now of the distance. It will of fruits; pears this
:.: :/ ; not year;; vineyard, thrifty young orange grove,
",,."' / f.. I" t.; a block of soft wood one and a make more than two trips :wthout strawberries terms. ,Old etc. Beautiful and location health oblige on FREE the SEEDS value-of To this introduce newspaper my as seeds an adverrtisingr and,

\.. ) for two,inches, thick, and large bringing some of its comrades'with it, easy me to sell or trade.age For particulars poor apply to medium, I will mail ten((10))papers of seam
sonable seeds to one sending ten cents
< .. each "to take about and in short time have J. J. Snyder, Waldo, Fla. 7-31-3 any of '
," "" -{ ough; way up you may scores stamps or silver to cover cost packing and ;
h'_ "" e-third of the in the box ate of them but want to work fast mailing Oslyonelot to one address. Barton
". '" space you CAMPHOR SEED.-I am booking orders for K. Barrs, Seed!iman,Jacksonville, Florida.
Jo '.: 1 ,end. Perforate the block with and get the proper course before the seed from my big trees; 'true
\, blue. tor September delivery. Ed. Rumley, INEST VUELTA ABAJO TOBACCO
& e-fourth inch holes, but not entirely bees get too numerous, as they are Keno, Fla. s 7-34 SEED for sale specially Imported; threp'

... rough the box, as we want to make harder' to trace when too plentiful dollars a pound twenty-five cents an ounce '
postpaid; should be planted at once for fallcrop.
SMOOTH CAYENNEPINEAPPLE
trough fashion to'hold the bait. Move up your bait as far as you see J. F. Corrigan,St. Leo, Florida.I .

; k: d '.' ; asten the trough or feeder in one the bees, and at every move watch : Need

id of,box, just a half an inch under them as far as possible. Keep right SUCKERS. Money,

glass? which will give a* be- after,them and in a short time Therefore pomelo I will sell my large stock 'of Orange
., space you J. F. ALLEN Pine Castle Fla. and trees at very low prices. All the bestacd
' : teen the glass and the feeder when will follow them right to their home. popnUr varieties of Orange and Pomelo-
trees from to 6 feet high. Address for
3
L ,. ,y ,e lid is slipped on. For bait we will Another good plan is, after you first The. Hart Pomelo. lars W. K..Trimble, Braidentown, Fla. partiar.r tf

a sc: granulated sugar liquified ,by adsingjittle get their course, move quarterly to the Specially recommended by the nomenclature Fj OR SALE Two Leon county farm,4soacresand
; 'Water arid heated until it right or left for some distance, and committee of the State Horticultural 590 acres. Excellent for stock raising and
; clety. Buds 11.50 per hundred,810.00 per thous- ,
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tobacco growing W.B. Clarfawn
.rK,:: : \thoroughly melted.. In addition we take; a "cross shoot" at them, and if and. PHILLIPS BUDS. Flat Jacksonville 8.24tfHART'S ,

f'i ant an ounce bottle filled with oil of you have been careful to get the 7-W-15 Chuluota,Orange County Fla. ,
.
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IY* l\- LATE AND PARSON BR-OWN'
'" .;' t Dlse,' 'and securely corked up and proper courses,, you can take both 700,000 STRAWBERRY PLANTS now ready. and Buds.' Write for prices.eto. i
..1.J / Choice plants,namely: Improved Newnans, 123 t( -. W.IL MANN, Mannville Fla.
,i. tened in one corner inside the hunt- lines and the where these lines
...,_ ; spot Lady Thompson Clouds, Hofmans, RisingSeedlings ,
:: t r g box. ("'if"' .< J.yt meet is where they are located.- Tennessee Markets and Tennessee WRITE TO W. O. TILGIIITIAN, FA-,,
g TM 'are Prolific. Orders fined promptly. Packing the Fla.,and learn how to cause your
>; ;! ..to. ;. ., With ,this.outfit'we ready to Western Rural. best. R. Puddy,Lawtey, Fla stock to come either sex you wish. 3ijiI'

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.k +'. v Ji .E.' ., ''H. HINTON,. T. M., Savannah Ga. 0 :; '/:: .

t : ; ;

i r : ropozed. ,Sailing Dates for July, 1897 : :. Nd tip 6i .


1 t:, NEW YORK TO SAVANNAH.Pier .

1. '..:*. 34', North Rlver-.5 P. MNaoobchee : .

.*..,,...... ,,............................ ... .........'k:......... .... ..-.*........ Friday July2 Q
t Tallahassee.! .... N.1./. ...,.!.......',.'.......:.......... .' '.......i.... .....,..Saturday, .3 ;
fe't Kansas Cltf............. ..'...........':,............. ..........;;.l......:.........Monday, Jury 5
Chattahooehee............................................. ............ ..'.!.! ....Tuesday, July
G t tiiteCity ...........,.;. ....-...:;.\.'...:,.... !........... .... <- -.......t.....:.. .'Vednl'sllay. July'
{{ f. vn* v/Birmingham ............................ .1.1....?... .;...;...." ........,....Frlda July9yNacoochee. .,'"'
,' ....,. ...........,...,..;. ............ ... ...i....,.. .............. ......Saturday uly 10 .
.- x'Tallahassee.....!........I:.. ............ ......:..................:..,. t... ,0 ........Monday, July 12 ;
...If:' }Kut2City./ : ( ?-/ :; ;.; ; .....i Tuesday, July 13 I a
,=: 'Cbattdhooohee'k.; ......Wednesday, July 14 S
: Gate Citr.:0'.........'.......... .:::.... .:,.....;.......Friday July 16..i !
.? |City of Birmingham................:......... .................. ..\..... .. ....Saturday, July 17
.it' 'Naooocbee., ........_......i................ ...:.............t....... ...... ......Monday, July 19
.: \Tallahassee...k"."f.............:.......................:.:...... ..;. .......... .Tuesday, July20 '
,Kansas City,1..1..1. .......:... ............ . .......,.... ... ...... .Wednesday, July ,21 e
'k" T i Chattahoocheo/.HHN.. ....INNN.1.H.i..IH .UH.UUH......H.. ;... ..'.Friday. ,' July 23 SAFETY! COMFORT! QUICK TIME! LOW RATES! <. .

.
;: .. 'SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK. -. \,

.of 1 Central f90 Meridian) Time-as :below.. Finest Cuisine and Service. No Transfers Between Jacksonville, and Net YOf'Jc. ;I.


.:' Kansas City........................ ...... 4".-, .... ....h.............:Thursday, July 1, 600am f",
f tQata City.........-..,..... ......-..........'.....t....... ..........'......,.Saturday,. ,July 3, 'lOOp m'' The Fleet.is composed of the following Handsome New Steel Steamers. : ,
: }City of Birmingham......:....: ."............. .........:..:.. ......Monday, July 5,1000am ,
Nacoochee..................,............., .1.i..11111 1 111 1 1(1111, ,/.1....Tuesday, July 6, 1000 a m "CoIDaneh 11 Cherokee J'
; 1 '-.Tallahassee .,..fc>,.......... .....,............................"t........Wednesday July 7,13 noon (new), Algo gala, Iroquois, 'Semincle1., .: / ..j?.
:- (KansasCity;;,... .........;.;..... ....... ..... ..!...........:, ...... ....... Friday, ,July9,1000pm ..'... : .
,;,....>. .Chattahooehee;...... .........i.. ..,... .... .......-... ...,. ... ,' .'....Saturday July 10,200pm -- '
.,, ;G. C1t .... ...l.//' .'......:........ .......M...'...:. ............Monday, July 12,400pm : --', '"
: City of Blrml gham....,.'....,.. ............. :.....!...... : ....... ....Tuesday July 13, 3 00 p m NORTH BOUND. 'f.J' :.' ; 5..;
.. iNacooVshee ................... ......v... y.4.' ..............., Wednesday July 14 500pmf .
:'Tallahasflee. .........*' ,;,........'...... ..........,........,....<.........,. .]?Friday July 16, 600 p'm .' i,,
.: ,, .'Kansas City l/... ..::'..I.. ...*............... ........... .....:.Saturday July 17, 700pm I Steamers. are appointed to sail according: tothe. tide. ",. ,- .' ..-,, ,'.
1 Chattahooehee..............'.'.:.',.'... .1.: ......;....... .......:........ Monday, July 19,1000am ''' ,
f; 1 Gate City /.........:.....:.........:.J...i.......;...<. .....,....-.. TucBttay. July 20. 1100 amt From, JACKSOIYIllE, FLA., (calling at Charleston),.._.... .......Sundays,Tuesdays and Thursday' .: : .'
t City of Birmingham...............................v...............Wednesday July 21, 12 00 noon Erom HARLESTOIS.C.-....... .. ...... Mondays,Wednesdays and ?rlchJ"1'\
i, N)'cooch e ...."t..,...:....r"."."L'..:...,......... H.:................Friday July: 23,1200noon : .1. .
'. For hours of sailing see 'Clyde Line Schedule of Jacksonville and Charleston daily papers .. <; .( I
1 NEW YORK TO BOSTON. j VSOUTHBOUND.
('.:, V "f' .. : .A t
4 .* Pier'34 North RlTer-3 P. Alt .
: >
'City. of Macon, Captain Savage,. leaves New. York on following dates : r .f :. ;; Steamers are appointed: to sail from Pier 29 East River, New York at j p.m.. as follows: .,.!' .'. r

4'4, \ '. Monday Thursday, July July 5..i. Saturday Wednesday, July July 17.21. ''\"-.': CHARLESTON, S. C.,.'";..'.:..... .,...:...........n._......... Mondays. Wednesdays and Friday."-/$ .

'. _Friday Tuesday July, July 9.13. ...Monday Friday July July 30.26.. t A y For.'JACKSOIYILLE. .fLA", ,(calling at Charleston)'...................Mondays.. Wednesdays and FridaysI .'=:?' "

City of Macon will handle freight only not.carrying passengers. :.. ; ;"' '

'BOSTON, TO :NEW. TORK. >/. ,., tlyde New and Southern"lin / .. +-v

e Lewis's Wharf-2 P. e[. u .-,: I England !), s: :,

.City of Macon,Captain Savage,leaves Boston on following dates: .. '\. .v*. ,
.* s
1 Saturday, July 3. Monday, July 19. ; Freight Only. :
> ;
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q ; f. Wednesday, July 7. Friday, July 23. x.: :> 1 .. ;: ,, .
Sunday, July'11 Wednesday July,, 28. : .. -'-" '- -, '" ". :. ;. -;' f' .. '
V Thursday, July'15. i f -. Calling at Charleston.. S. C.. both ways. "A 1
? .City. .Of Macon. will handle freight only not carrying passengers. ... .- ,
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... The attahtion of'Vegetable and Fruit Growers called to the fact that complete and :Stemers, "Delaware" and "Oneida." : .. .
,: V r inproved:ventilation is afforded for protection of perishable freight. :- [ ,"
'
Are appointed to sail as follows \ *'"- ". :

., ., from foot. ofllogan Street Jacksonville From Lewis' Wharf,,Boston,';1' ." a,> ,
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W. A. BOURS. ESTABLISHED 1875. J. B. BOURSe TKIDAYS. FRIDAYS. "*.) './ .- ;, ,
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1': WILLIAM A. BOURS & CO., :CliYDE'S ST. JOHI4SDEBARYLINE. illE l\If4 A,: 1: t.'fI' .

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ti :: ;!rain Garden Seeds and Fertilizers .' : .::...ir:",Y" }",<'/:j.'.f';',::'' : }

.". ,, Jacksonville. Palatka, Sanford, Enterprise, Fla. and Intermediate '>/' %{ :',':: ,

aa WEST BA 7 NT., J'ACK&ONVXLLB. 'PLA.
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Landings on the St. Johns River. t ;:- : ,:ri. "
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,*We;Handle: Only the Best and Most Reliable Seeds. A Oomple'Stock of \ --' The Elegant Iron Side-Wheel Steamer :. .. %.' \..VXVELAKA. .. ; .. ;(,=- ''.:'. .,
$ ."

lay Corn Oats Flour Bran Wheat Grits Meal "' : ;.::' :: <:..:. ,l-""- ;. .: ,

4.. ;:, / .' '. CAP. ?. W. A. S1IAW, ,/.."' .><'" ; .;.-.......<..'..:-. .
'r .. '..;:>.-,'t;- ,"'" -\ -. ,
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r Cotton Seed Meal Both Bright and Dark. f Is. appointed to a.itas follows: _. '.; ;. '.., ::..::';,-,";._'

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r Leave Jacksonville......::\.........:............... .........Tuesdays and Saturdayat 5oop..i ':. f"'i:;: "'>. :
$,v BTATB. AGENTS FOB.i PURE GROUND BONE Ieave.Sanford..... ..!.....___...-.... .............. ..............Mondays, and Thursdays at.5 oo ..ta" .: .S "i::. '/, > :

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i %8rt-Xll8tt. FerHHier Bo.Hir NITRATE SODA, General Passenger and'Ticket Office, 204 West Bay StJaoksonvill9.- : :'J : >

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Braid Fertilizers MURIATE OF POTASH ,. '," .
; W.U.WA.RUURTON.n. P. A., s :Bowling Green, New York. ,; ,. :.:.; : :
GUARANTEED ANALYSIS.nie M. H. CLYDE Assistant Traffic Manager s Bow ing Green, New York. .;#. ; .f
J SULPHATE POTA.SH., F. M. IRONMONGER Jr., Florida Passenger Agent, 204. West : ay8t..Jatbon-JI1a.. ...i':0... : '
JOHN !>. HOWARD, Superintendent, foot Hogan Street, JkcksonTUle, FU., 0'; .: :"I: ; ": ,
'* 4'f :Tree and Vegetable KAINIT 'EtO THEO. G. EGER, Traffic Manager, 5 Bowling Green, New York. '..: v b.
'
f PUTT. \ WM. P. CLTDE & CO.,* Qenl Agents, :-1_ ',: .?:T : :,

-: k f Pace PcrtIHIcii haft 110 superior III the market g4 1 trla1 rill coariDc& .. >.

"'.... 'ft.*. ...... -, -' : .. '" .,. I '. 1$ South Delaware Avenue Phlladelpkl Bowline Grow* K:":Yor1r;_,,_.' .3, : ) : .

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': THE .FLORIDA: FARMER FRU -G is editeiand conducted I 'by actual and experienced'tillers'of f the soil'
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"" ::: r4 :',"t : -\j V"THE FLORIDA FARMER AND- FRUIT''G "wEi aSon'' 'its working i ,staff.:some .of'the most' distinguished i .agronomic-au&iU: i es.of ,#|


: #t;,:; ( : { J r :.:-'-<_,.L.he: State-two, professors of 'the.State Experiment. Station.'and the agricultural agent of one'. of the. chief 'lines' of ,railway. :.whoisan, ; xperienced t tobacco : ..

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t. k', 't ] ." : THE;' FLORIDA FARMER AND UIT-GROWER has a trained corps of f regular and occasional l correspondents, chiefly r"prfntini, ;
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";y V5i-the; brightest.body,of producers,in the world the Florida ." ? '
\'.,:. ;: '' orange-growers. I. : .y" ;:? -. :< ,;'
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"t \ : THE, FLORIDA FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER .stands as ;the cbimpio: of conservative American' soU-cultur i ,'opposedto! the! j
; ; ; :

;r, credit: and crop-lien systems; opposed to the single-crop idea for the average farmer. It advo.catesthe production of home supplies i ): 'the'greatest;extent I

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'." ..... : tt\f\ t 1f: compatible witH that, prime object of all good farming-the creation of a solioTbank account. ', :, v'. : x -f Ir


.',':.:, t" (f : THE. FLORIDA FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER devotes itself toth.e horticulture and agriculture of.Florida, wjiich has 'uni
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,',' : : : t:!<: AA.... needs and,requirements,and for which Northern farm teachings are generally inapplicable and misleading. / Ji: .- -.>* y,,!. "': ..'i';1- ;":: i-I::: .


i{, .J.J.. : 1t. ", : THE FLORIDA .FARMER/AND FRUIT-GROWER is emphatically the business farmer's paper. = No other agricultural i paper- in the "
:' "" \" '* -, > / *t k '; '. V "-' '110' 5

;,.r:. ,: f ;-V r .StateTeaches, ...t' '.:. f so'many .farmers"who conduct their i business on' successful plans; who make money by it, and have.money, to'pay.for, what they wants ;-- ;
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f1 :: "> -*\. THE FLORID1..F; AND ; for. these reasons, ,is the best advertising medium i in which'to reach: 'the-successful
: FRVIT-GRO."TER "
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: t" rur t classes of the State.. Our "cheap column" is watched by more country people than any other medium.. ,j ':-; r i
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;> ; :, Flo11da Farmer a.n.d JrUit =, 'Qro F,; .

<'f'...l.i'", "-'f1j" r., ;. rJACKSONVILLE. ,(. -. _
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FLORIDA: : :'< 8; .t/. :'
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j :: .; ;. The;Railroads. and Their Defenders. Statements published of the '-enormous cr? Must he be as meek as the lamb told that we should let the railroads: and

profits and diversified crops that were when'the eagle sucked out Its life cur- express companies bleed us of. all .our
Governor has .
"l 'i. 1f: ; : Northern.of Georgia false and had never been resized. rent? Must he bow to the Northernsand strength and murmur not. J" y
:. '': r'; ''seen fit to publish an openletter which Through their lying reports people came like demagogues or will he rise in E. R. in Southern Rn 1\1ist. 4 ,

;:: ''i! .: :he deprecates the complaints of extortion! by the thousand. They came on the invitations his might and demand just treatment to a.< ...

:and bad service made, by the, farmers, promises and representationsfthese all men? ." ,
t.
tj companies. They were.thereby: It i is claimed that 'E.R." would des-
'; ; ;.,:'.4 I" fruit .wovers.and ,shippers in general induced to spend the accumulations of a troy the profits and thereby the useful- Nltragln. '%
::: '""i MT against tran.sportation'companies.. toilsome life in lands and improvements, ness of the railroads. This is false. There is. now made, and offered for
';: ?;r'\" ,' If tile ex-governor had answered one of the bulk of their money went to the'railroads "E. R." is only laboring to, destroy the sale to farmers, a nitrifying .ferment f

.': & ;'f' ',our.oomp1: lnts .ho might have had and now having toiled for years to discrimination exercised against the called nitragin, which ts prepared from
{ : ';, i grounds for publishing such'a letter, but make groves and orchards they are called southern producer, and when Northernand the tubercules of certain J leguminous
,f di the fact still remains that'no one has and upon to give all they earn support a his like will prove that it is legitimate plants. It is found that this material 'is

'4 J.it ;nolone: can: answer them. The'average lot of sniffers with'princely salaries, to charge 60 per cent more to carry of us&only when applied to crops similarto
< ', iJ.:>, reader:win,"After; dfgesting the ex-gov many .of ,them having*, neither the the same barrel of potatoes back to New those from! which it Is made, whitest l
t f-* "I* fanbr'ai letter, say that it is either the effort instinct nor breeding of gentlemen if York than it,did to bring it from that does not.act.upon ot1l cropE especially
4''r. ,:; I of a paid attorney or else the effusion they undertook to manage any other city, thewriter will put his pen upon the those of a non-leguminous nature. For
__ : :: ,:i:: '* of Apolitical demagogue. The ex-gov business with the same policy they.would rack and let the ink dry up. instance, if the farmer wishes to f'ertiHhis
_ "f;; ':' ergot thinks! that. the .people should be sink i into bankruptcy in no time' A rail- Some claim that the examples that I clover-field withua nitrifying ferment
iJiI J' extremely: thankful that the, railroads road official once visited the writer to have presented wherein men have been prepared in this way, he crust get one
:. { :(+4 .have built their lines through the states satisfy him of overcharge. When, how driven out of the State by'exorbitant which is prepared from clover 'If.it be
x" 'Wl and thereby bnilt up the country ever; the writer demanded that the reduction .' charges are insignificant. Perhaps they a field of peas or beans, on ,the! {other
.: 'l 1 -\* .This leads, ,to :two questions. Who I should be general all tho people were in themselves, but I can call upon hand, he must secure a ferment prepared
built the railroads? Who developed the. in the settlement should have' the every community in,the State to produce from these vegetables.: This process may
.-t k :Country? The Jarmers built the'railroads benefit,.the official got in bad temper and similar.ones.. I now propose to give one seem ridiculous to those who do not carefully
-&'-;1"' and developed: the state, how t.The state replied, "You can't help yourself. You example that is more significant, and one consider all,of its aspects f bat.fo a
-,4:: -. 'f' and nation gave to the companies enough have no other outlet" That is just what that there are hundreds of living witnesses little phial, no bigger: than a goo MjuUl,
j':r ;land to',build the roads. Whose lands tiro eagle| said when he sucked the blood that can testify to the facts: can be easily contained .the ferments.

,: $&"+. :were they? They belonged to the peo- from'the lamb. Twelve years ago in Pleasant Valley, two which, by proper: multiplicatioB.. ,wl
|j :pie, 'Then why maynot the people comi&J''i All wealth comes from the soil[! Lincoln miles south of Interlachen, Ed Rumley produce active.nitrification over a-kcge.
'ii('. ? j plain against what' admitted to be extortion said "The farmer pays for aU," and planted 1,000 peach' trees. 8. M. Fields area. : '\..
__. -. i-' :"situ.tLk7 .t 1 and unfair treatment? Are the yet he is the poorest paid subject in 1.000,8.1. Stuarts 900, E. W. Thompson .. .* -
.' : <. rpeoplewhose; : ,'Janda .have'gone into the the land. His profession is covered with 1,000, E. J. Garrett, 200. These trees
_ : ,,;' ,i .treasury of these great corporations to be parasites. He is surrounded with boughten came into bearing and for three years You can fertilizer lor.garden '
':lJ..rb:"': f .told to grin' ,and bear :the buidena that servants; boughten l legislators, bought more or less of the fruit was shipped. crops, by mixing lOQO'POU da.of
:' ,J-' ? \t ;these soulless; corporations put 'upon en state officers and a subsidized press. Notwithstanding the fruit sold in New acid phosphate; 700 pounds of cottonseed ..
: ;, {(them,r that they must make !complaint; The farmer feeds all, and yet:every step York from$2.60 to $5 per bushel, and i it meal; and 300 pounds of muriate ef t
.tii' 5 'I fe but submit. as the lamb did..1n eof'8.fa. he.takes he faces opposition; every turn was,in demand, no one of the persons potash, 'This will make a tonfi;fa) about
'P' :,..,,;, '1: g i ; ble; of the eagle and the: lamb;; Keep he meets trust and monopolies. He is I received a dollar after paying for crates ,what our .J14fkct"gardenere put upon an
': <. ;i!r "still; J,do not :watt your carcass; ,I only preyed upon by all; there is no one defending and freight, and every one qf the trees have acre f ground. ''cropped'closely with Vefetables. --
_& j< : .." :want; your raid,*the eagle. his rights; only the Southern been dug out and burned up and the industry I .: :For a. smaller\ piece of ground,
.: .:"-t.: t When the roads got possession of thelands Ruralist stands out aa his champ on. destroyed., I am only speaking the I you can mix Ue ,materials in the same
..'.;:M:.... -: belonging to the people and even Has the farmer no rights? Must he immediate vicinity of Pleasant valley: proportion. The:artificial; fertilizer willhave
," '.' 1wI: ;a t .before they got possession they made. :i indttoemeata -, submit when his servants give away the that et there are other persons there a better effect. on land kept wH
_ ';;f'',, ..{ ,of every character secure public domain? Must he part with his have not mentioned and in fact euppllfd'wlth humus or decayingTiger'
s"r { 'settlors'along.their lines. ClaIms were labor or the fruits of his toll without there is not a railway station on the line table matter Black soil from a forest,fe
";;.; ; nawle+ 'that never existed. Promises were complaint? ''Must he submit extortion. 61 the Florida Southern that cannot present : good tq supply this: or muck! 'f fiwaswamp. Ie

..' .l' 'l.'r'i.' BMde. that. have never been fulfilled.. robbing) and insult because he i is a farm- a similar complaint,.and jet we are," .-W. '., ssey. .

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